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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Dec 2, 1905

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 r •• -
"   '________.
TO-#3Sbm"* Laxative
Quickest cure known  for Coughs,   Colds,  La
(Grippe, etc.   Will cure a cold in 24 hours.   2So
a box. For sale only at- ^^^^
9     Free Delivery to any part of the city.   'Phene 790.     fi
14 %o«?
1^4 ■'i'        . -, v
*•»- „v    _#_. *«nps_    T    ^^ MSfitf
"§£  Call at the'   J*    'aT%
Devoted to th.- interests of Mt. Pleasant and .South Vamwuvi   .
Single Copy sc, Three rionths asc, Six Months 50c, Per Year $1
Established April 8th, 1890.   Whole No. 845.
Mt. Pleasant,  Vancouver,   B.   0.,   Saturday,   Due  2, 1905.
Local Items.
Tho McCuaig Auction aud Commission Co., Ltd.,nexttoOarueigo Library,
Hastings street, buy Furnituro for Cash,
Conduct Auction Sales aud hundln
Bankrupt Stocks of ivery description
Satisfaction guaranteed.   Phono 1070.
■.•-'rlho.Pn.vinoinl'-Legisintive Assembly
will convoue January 11th, 1900.
Second Day's celebration of-Anniversary at Troroy's, Lot tlie Roys and
Girls have n guoss for tho prize watch.
Our Gold Crown and
Bridge worl<j
-.  ■
int Cigar. Store
*.^_^"^:*I-»1<r,,«;l.i-;s.-.,    ..; :<-3__!_M__M
Why go down-town for your Milliucry
whon Mrs. Merkley has everything
stylish aud of tlie best.
Tho B. Y. P. U., of Mt, Ploasaut,
Baptist Charch will hold a social evoniug ou Tuesday uext week, at the
home of Met, McEw.eii, Seventh aveuue
,_0 pl'MES
R. Porter & Sons havo Ijougiit King's
Market I'ruu. E. H. Pence the late proprietor. Messes. Porter & Sons took
over the business Friday Ue::. 1st,
Ou lX'C 7th, tho Annual Bazaar of
St. Michael's Congregation vriil beheld
in Oddfellows' Hull. There will be a
large assortment of useful aud fancy
arliolos suitable for Christmas gifts.
Mr. and'Mrs. Robinson "f Morris
burg, «ve visiting Mr. p.m. Mrs. W. W-
Merkley, Twelfth avenue. Mrs. Rob
iusou is n niece of Mrs. Merkley, Tho
young couple tire ou their honeymoon
We havo a Specialist in this branch of
the dental profession who bus a world
wide reputation for his high-class work.
This Class of Work is Guaranteed
for a Life-time.
BEEN   THE    SAME   for  High-class
    Dentistry.    WE   DO   EXACTLY   AS
Teeth extracted aud filled absolutely painless, aud all other dental
work dono by Specialists  who  are  all  Graduate  Dentists,   holding
Specialists' Diplomas, nud licensed by tho Board of Dental Examiners
for British Columbia.
Give ns a call and let us show you samples of our work,
for yourself.
Thon judge
147 Hastings St.  Telephone 1566.
Branch Offices corner Abbott aud Hastings streets. Tel. 2022.
Ollico Hours: 8 a. m., to 9 p. in.;   Sundays B a, m., to 2 p. m.
TO RENT.—Flat of 7 rooms iu brick
block; apply to W D. Muir.
W. R. OWENS, Manager
STORE. Tel. 447.
e^amsAt*ys*mma^s^J^aS^J^ Jfat$JfcJfaJfeJl.tfy%*tf3jfa^i$tfat*3
90c and  $ I   per sack
FRESH BUSCUITS 2-lbs for 25c.
APPLES 75c per box.
New Currants and New Raisins, 3 pkgs. for 25c.
Japanese Oranges 50c per box.
Buv your XMAS FRUIT now
New Raisins, New Currants, 3 pkgs. for 25c.
New Peels, New Shelled   Almonds  and  Prices' Extracts-
all going at less than Wholcsr.le prices.
Special NEXT Week—Cocoanut "20c per pound.
The City Grocery Co. Ltd-
Wholesale and Retail Grocers.
Tel. 286. Westminster Ave. & Pritiovss Stroet.
inirim 1 n m 1 11   nm i_iiia_"i__-HHi«ii _»niiNiiinmts_i______i
Mrs. Cstes of Harwood street, mother
of Cnpt Cntes, is vory ill at her homo.
Get yon» Dancing Pump, Ladies'
Dancing Slippers, Gentlemen's Bed-
room Slippers, Patent-leather Shoes
of the Reliable Slioemnn—R. MILLS,
119 Hastings street, west,
Messrs. Andrews Brothers have
nuived into their uew store in the uew
fine brick building, and will have as
llrst class nut! up-to-date storo as there
is iu tlio oity when tbey get their
arrangements completed.
By   properly  ndjustetl    glasses   Dr.
Howell at tlie Burrard Sanitarium Ltd.,
roliovos oye strain  wbicli  causes head-
aiilio nud other nervous troubles.
Mr. (loo. Williamson, contractor,, lias
bought 27-ft. trout of ground from Mr.
DePencier, on Westminster avenuo, and
will proceed to put up I, brick bnildiug
adjoining tho oue jnst completed and
occupied by Andrews Bros.
"Tlie Advocato" wishes auy carelessness in delivery reported to the Office;
telephone M405.
fl"*S**f Subscribers are retptostod to
report any carelessness in tho tloli vory
of "The Advocate."
See those stylish
Walking Skirts nt
Very now!
&   Clark's.
Mr.   McCutchcou Sr.,
Hillside    Hospital   ou
for treatment.
went to the
Sunday    last
Mr. Thos. Price, who lives at English
Bny, ami is well-known on Mt. Pleasant
is seriously ill.
Mr. I, Brodorick of Twelfth nveuue,
is able to be around again nfler it severe
illness of several weeks.
Miss A. Burritt of Twelfth
speut a few days this week
friends in New Westminster.
Mrs. Fnirbirn hns moved iuto new-
store next door to ,1. P. Nightingale &
Co, 's Grocery, Westminster aveuuo.
Mr. E. H. Peace desires to ih_.'ik his
customers for their patronage siuoc he
hits beeu in business on Mt. Ploasaut,
nud hopes they will continue to patron-
King's Market nnder tho new proprietors— R. Porter & Sons—management.
The. pastor, Rev. Herbert W. Piercy,
will preach morning and eveuiug on
Suuday. Moruiug subjoct: "God's
Search for Man." Evoniug subject:
"Yc Must Bo Born Again,
Young Men's Bible Class at i_:80 p.m
Tlio very latest styles in Canadian
and Americnn makes and designs In
Winter Shoes for Men, Women and
Children nt R. MILLS, Iho Shotiuinii,
110 Hastings streets, west.
. : o;	
The pastor, Rev. A. lti. Hetberington,
will preach morning ami evonlng on
Sunday. Morning subject s "The Con-
vuoieut Food." 'Evoniug subject:
"Tlio Night Passage of the Sen.
All ore iuvited.
If you miss Thk Advocatk you mis>
tho local news.
Mr. Ourmen of Nu iksack, will prench
to tho Adveut Christian Congregation
in Oddfellows' Hull, on Sunday.
Chaugfls for udvcrtisoninuts should he
in before Thursday noon to insure thoir
Iu last week's issno of this paper was
au item to the effect, that it was rumor
cd tlie Moral Reform Association would
ruu its Secretary, Mr, H. fit. Stevens
for License Commissioner. The item was
erroneous, as it has since beeu stated,
this Association takes uo part in olec-
tions. Their purposo is to do all iu their
power to promote kouost and pure
municipal legislation. Individnally
tliey may do everything in their power
to elect auy caudidato, but as an Association they ndjoni'u beforo election.
Ou Thnrsday eveuiug tho new Conservative Club Rooms wero opened. Mr.
W. Taylor, President of the Club, occupied the chair. Speeches by A. H B.
MacGownn, M.P.P., W. J. Bowser,
M.P.P., Hon. R. I'\ Green, Chief Commission of Lands aud Works; Mr. Man-
sou, Member for Alberui, aud Mr. Lucas
were board with interest, A soug front
Mr. W. G. Breeze, refreshments, threo
cheers fur Premier McBride aud singing
the National Autln.'in brought the meeting to a close.
H. O. Lee,
'Phone 322
Mr. Ed Rnssoll of   Lulu Island   w:is
sorionsly injured Tuesday evening by a i
bull wlticli attacked him.    Mr.  Kusrell J
was trampled uu  nud   suffered painful
Mr. John Haggard of Tenth avenue,
cast, Blippod nn the icy pavement 111 the
coi'shops on Westminster nveuue on
Tuesday morning nud broke Uis right
teg ilea.'' the I'.ukle.
Prof. Wiuskill'fl Dancing Sohool,
which assembles every Fridny ovo
ningiu Oddfellows' Hull, is mooting
witli success The dance which follows
the pupils' drill is always very enjoyable
Thero was 11 very pleasant party al
tho home of Mr. and Mrs. S. Garvin,
Westminster road, iu honor of thoii
son Mr. Sam Garvin's 21st birthday,
Mouday evening Nov, 27th. About one
huudrcd guests enjoyed the genioal ho.
pitality of Mr. and Mrs. Garvin, and
after a delightful evening left, wishing
Mr. S. Garvin Jr., muny happy years ol
life. Dancing was kept up till it late
hour and au excellent aad daiuly sup.
per served. Tho dance music was
cleverly furnished by Mrs. Franklin,
piano; Mr. Franklin, violin; Master
Franklin, drum. Present; Misses A
aud M. MoMyu, Mis.es Tupper, Mattock, Owens, Hutsou, Twoidy, Nob.'e,
Hcwsou, McCoy, Gamier, Andrews,
Skiuner, Mesdumes Owens, Jones, Hut
son, Davis, Garvin, Messrs. Davis, Gibson, Paton, Reader, Smith, Owens,
Lender, Franklin, Jones, Mooro, Mo-
Mojran, Bigg.'iu, Hutson, Stewart
Gibson antl others
Advertise In "Tho Advocate "
The primary department of Mt, Pleasant Methodist Church will occupy tho
hall ovor Lee's Grocery, beginning
Sunday. Mason's Hall hus become
unsuitable for.Sunduy School purposes
tor little ones aud too large since somo
clnsst'S havo boon withdrawn and put
in tin- chnrch. Mr. Lee lms given the
uso of his hull to the Sunday .School
I. O. F.
Court Vaucouver met Monday evoniug in regular session In Oddfellows'
Hall, and a very Interesting meeting it
proved. Brothers Walker and G. W.
I Juiiiieson from Court Brockton made
speoclios during the eveuiug of unusual
interest. There will bo the annual election of ofilcors ut the next mooting,
December 11th.
Companion Court Braesido aud Court
Vancouver are arranging to givo a
first-class Concert nbout Dec. 1-lth, and
efforts are being mads to -jeoiiro the
talented elocutionist Miss Lillian
Burns, and othor talented entertainers.
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital *3.000.000.   Rosorvos 111.302.743.
A General Banking Business
Savings BanK Department.
7 to 8 o'clock.
VV. A. WARD,  Manager.
The ceremonjj of laying the corner
sto.xc of the Vnncouver Athletic Club
building was successfully and impressively performed nn Saturday, Nov.
-.Silt. /lis Worship Mayor Buscombe declared the stone "well and
tiuly inid," using a silver trowel
jbeariiig the inscription, "Presented
to Mayor Buscombe by the Athletic
Association, ic.05." Addrcsz:.' were
made by the President ot the Club,
Mr. F. R. McD. Russell, 11. II. Watson, R. G, Macpherson, M. P., W. J.
Bowser, M. P. P., J. V- Garden, M.
P. P., and Rev. II. G. Fiennes-Clin-
ton. The stone was a gift of ?/!'.
Hugh Keefer, and sculptured by Mr.
S. McClay, of Mount Pleasant. With-
'11 a cavity in the stone a scaler was
placed containing the three daily papers, Mt. Pleasant Advocate, names
of Mayor and Council and other civic
officials, the club members and printed accounts of meetings.
On the platform were Mr. F. R.
McD. Russell, It. II. Watson, Mayor
Buscombe, R, G. McPherson, E. O'-
Call.iglian. secretary of the Club,
Rev. 1'*. G. I'icntios-Clinlon, W. J.
Bowser, M. P. P., J. P. Garden, M.
P. P., Messrs. Hacking, Barr and
others. The Athletic Association
deserve the support of all public
spirited citizens, for its efforts and
influence is untiringly exercised for
the good of the "young man," the
building up nf healthy, strong,
elenn lived men of the future/
KInt Central Heat flarket
Cor. Ninth Ave., & Westminster Rd.   Telephone 954.
Wholesale and Retail.
Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats.    Fresh Vegetables always
ou baud.   Orders solicited from nil parts of Monnt Ploasaut nntl Fairview.
Prompt Delivery.
Woodrow & Williams, [giSg^ |
eeB-_n_B-_ssanHKaBBtaMBS-SHsw <j«^___fl_n_.t r._..r:.r«t*-_«_!_______-_.
How to SWELL
I Your
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vancouver b}* men of years
and years and years experience, aud a brewery whose
plant is the most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing. Is it anv wonder that it has taken a place
iu the hearts of the people which no other beer can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. J.'oz., pints % I.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
&       Vancouver, B. C.    sjf-    TeJ. 429       tfjSc
For Sale at nil first-class Saloons, Liquor Stores aud Hotels or
delivered to your houso.
T W A —_——i
Market \
and  build a home is by taking
advantage of the Bargains now
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant.
Telephone 1300.
3321 Westminster Ave.
Mt. Pleasant.
tl. A1308,      Prompt Deliver
J. H. Peace, Proprietor.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Aleats of All Kinds.
4 Vegetables  and   Poultry a\
2   *** **» in season. Jto Jf*    *!
►-•*%/%/•*. **-_.'V*'^'«k^ +ri
sym, %^%s*smy%, %*♦»♦* 'Ij&symsxeymrTk,
Coat and Costume Sale
Wc have plaoud on sale our entire stock of this season's latest styles
in Ladies' Coals autl Costumes at greatly reduced prico:
Wl.oO Lndies^Coats for 110.50
$18.50       "       "       *'   $14 00
$18.50       "       "       "   tlO.OO
flO.50       "       "       "     $7.50
$110.00 Ladies' Costnmes ?2.'3.C0
825.00     " " glK.50
§17.50     " " $13.00
$20.00 Ladies' Cones *1...00
$'850 '• ■< $12.50
♦18.50      "      •'       $9.50
I like to read advertisements. They
arc in themselves literature; and I
can gauge the prosperity of the country by their very appearance."—William E. Gladstone.
See When Your Lodge Meets
Tho 2d and 4th Mondnys of the month
Court Vancouver, I.  O. F., moots at
8 pm.
Mt. Plensaut Lodge No. 19,  I.O.O.F.
meots at S p. m.
Vancouver  Council   No.  211a,   Canadian Order of Ghosou Friends meets
the 2d and 4th Thursdays of the month.
Alexandra Hive No 7, Ludios of the
Macc.'ihces holds its regular mootiugs on
the 1st, and 3d Fridays of tho mouth
i  A. ROSS & CO.,
GOODS just received
ull kinds     At right prices.
Good Potatoes  80o per suck
Good Dairy Butter 2-lt> for 45c
McKinnon & Gow,
110 Ninth Ave. Opposite No.D Firo Hall
Telephone H1448. Prompt delivery.
Boot antl Shoumaklng
and Repairing done at
Peters' Boot & Shoe Store
•'451 Westminster-avenue.
For a Game of
Pool or Billiards
Or op In at
Mt. Pleasant.
Adelaide Poultry
Yards £m trimble, Prop.
Breeder of White Rocks. While
Wyandotlcs and Black Minorcns
Birds for Bale.
Adolnido Postoffice,     Vancouver, B. C.
$26.50 Ladies' Costumes $20.00
$18.50     " " $14.00
812.0U     " " $9.00
30,32 and 34 Cordova St.
Telephone S74.
Central Park,
Central Park, Nov.   30th.
"Is   Education     Aiding   Ihc    Mor:.!
Development of tho Canadian People,"
is tlio subject to ho debated 011 uext
Wednesday stoning by some of t *■> >--
older membors of the Socioty in ths
Agricultural Hull.
The Young People's Guild of tl
Ceutral Park Prosbytorian Church held
a very Interesting aud Instructive Liter*
ary ovening lull nlghl in tho schoolroom
of tbo ohnroli, whon tho robjoct of
"Africa" wan taken up nud sevoral
papers wire rond bj the members of the
Guild bearing ou ths subject, Musical
nnmbors Interspersed between tbe
papers made the* oveuing a very pleasant ouo
Franklin Brothers Orchestra of Vancouver hold their regular fortnightly
dnnce iu the Agricultural Hull last Friday evening. The fnot thnt these dunces
are adyortised by means of advertising
boards on the streets ol Vaheouvnr is a
ver;.' disagreeable feature and is to 11
certain extent a detriment to OUT
coin 1:1 unity ami nhould not be allowed.
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy Seels.
Pratt1'. Poultry ami Animal Foods.
Pratt's Lien Killer,
Holly Chick Food, Beofsoraps, Etc.
3|_'i:iTH   Corner    MMIt tivsnoc   &
•  rn-1 « ■ I WBSTMINSTBR ROAI1.
Telephone   1687. _______________________________________________-__-________-________________■
M_aBaM_____HaM_HMM__B *»«_>•*»** 8W«JB_»_»«KHKii_iiSI_8We-, J
Trorey's 5th
2d Day, Boys and
Girls Contest
Toila.'. - SATURDAY -wo will'
givo the Buys and Girls a cbnnco.
A girls' gun metal watch and a
boys' gnu metal watch will be
wound up full, and the guesses
nearest to tho nnmber of hours,
minutes ami seconds tho watches
run will tic give the following
prizes: Girl's 1st nearest guoss
wiu3 watch nud a $10 gold piece;
second nearest a $5 gold piece;
third a $2.60 gold piece; next 10
cache Prenoh tninionrs set worth
$1. Tho Boys' 1st, !d r.utl 3d
prizes nre snnic us the girls' and
10 pri:.i u of u modern stem wind
watch to e_.<:J).
Corner Hastings and Granville !
i.ilticntl Watch Iusjicctor C. P. 1
We have just bought 150 pairs of good SCHOOL
BOOTS for Girls at a low price and will sell
thein for
Do not fail to .;et a good supply
(/**"**       l     j""- * a |5; hi: I'll'
C. J. Loidter, yr;^,M.
. 2413 Westminster Avenue.
eKKOirKiacrjvvixe*i)u<&Jtfa:n-7'c' 1; <<i<y,i'fr,'xr*aix^f&i\^rAmi',&ivsj2'A,<v,'.m
We are now preparing for
v r^ a
Haven't you uoticod tho OHINA DISPLAY in onr north window?
It's genuine French Ilavilaud Liinogo, nnd its pretty 11 pattern its ever
came ovor tho water.
Wo havo two colors, piuk and violet—tho pattern n. dainty spray. You
cau have just as tunny, or as ftnv pieces ns you wish.
We kuow it to he tho biggest valno you can find.
R. G. Buchanan & Co.
662 664 Granville St. 'Phone 2021.
Have you been in to look arouud yet!
We aro adding to our Hook every day-always something new—
outl Jnst what vou want.   Onr
[>() L L  and   TO Y   Display
Is complete,   CfUlvudsss  ur Btock.
Next to the
Dm;.' vSti'ie.
■ 21 tS Westminster Avenue, Ml   Ploasaut.
H. D.. Hyndman,
.'II llr :imi Of V, .- !,n: ,i-l.-r ii'ii.I   Hlrl  \\ t- -it III ill-
slur   avenuo.       -. ItVIOKf    nl   II    1   in.,
and 7 ..1 j. 1... -'inii.y Si'houl n\ 'i:'.'\' p.m.
Mktuodibi .
ti.ii'.i.'if Kim    and WofttinlnitorGtenttet.
■:k_ivii'.:.-. m  11.1  in.. .,1 tl  ; ;•   m    - ■  tin.
BfllO'll .ml BIW     I '■'-     •' |l 1 I     Met    A    1'.
'lelhcrlimtou, il. A    II, I)   Pamoi
'■ u 1 i-.' 12 I KlG.  ntll '.'   mi", ivcsl
1.01U1 B1249.
11 .-i ..'iti'V Avonue itnii Qnoboti   htreel
SEHVIt'KS at 11 n. m., iiii'i . in [• m.i Sunday
School al2:80p.in Ucv.aeo.A.WfUtin. u.A.
Pastor. Manse ooruui of Itlgbth aveuue bd.1
Ontario ..unci.  Tel. loon.
Sx Michaels, (Auglicim;
Corner Ninth avenue aud Piiucti l_-li
ttriDoc. BBKVICKS iii II it m., nr 1 : ' 1 p.in
KolyCotatnuiiinniitand Bd Sandftye In oauh
taontb after morning prayer, 2d hntl lib Sua
l_.ys_.tsn. ra,  Suuday Subool M, 1-.sH ■,. in,
itev. 0. II. Wilson, Itoctor,
Ubetor)' -'2 Thirteenth rtvcnim, emit, Tela-
phone B17W.
\iiv«iit Ohrlitlan rburch iini 7iii <t. y ,\ :
intlltl) mcutsiti Otlil Kcllows' Hall, Wait mill
s .er Avciiiio. Horvlr .s 11 a. in., rtnil 7: :i0 p.m,
;uikIiiv s.liool nt io a. in. Vming peoplee'
..oclctyol I.oyni iVn.iii-rs nl Chttitlan Bndea-
toi 'incuts every Buti0.)'evcnlugnt6'<6 o'clock
I'riiyer-rneciluu Wutlauiiday nlBttUatSo'tloi k
the P.r.snx thr Wo!t__ti. Drop
ue a p •-! card asking for a
Oatalogui of Preuiintns to be
Imd   free   tor   RotAl_ CltOWN
■'".,i' Wrappbrs
Local Advertising l()c a liue each issue.
Display Advertising $1.00 per inch
per mouth.
Not;.'.? fur Church  and Socioty Euter-
tolnmcnts, Lectures, etc,   where
will be charged for.
All  Advortis^menta are run regularly
aud charged for until ordered they
be discontinued.
Transient   Advortiicrt   mnst   pay   ic
N'.'tii' Bol Births, Mn fi-'.aitea, and Deaths
published free of charge.' •ww
Ot The Lore Story of Charles Brandon and Miry Tudor, the Kmg'i Sister, and
Happening In the Reign of Hie August Majesty King Henry the Eighth
a_im,nm and 1 emmatet tm. Modem r.iMlUh Fw Sir Edwia
C&skodtn'i M-anosr
CkftrMML SMS ma* Bout* tAe Boamx-Merrm Oomamrn
"""And what did yoO doT' " ""      *".'
"I struggled awny from him and
snatched this dagger from my breast,
telling him that if he took but one step
toward me I would plunge it in my
heart, and be said I was a fool."
"God keep you always a fool!" said I
prayerfully. "How loug has this been
going on?"
"A month or two. Bat I have always
been able to run awny from bim. He
has been growing more importunate of
late, so I bought a dagger that very
day and had lt not one hour too soon."
With this she drew out a gleaming little weapon that flashed lu the rays of
the candle.
This was trouble In onrucst for me,
nnd I showed lt very plainly. Then
June timidly put ber baud in mine for
the flrst time in her life nnd murmured:
"We will be married, Edwin, If you
wish, before we return from France."
She was glad to fly to me to save herself from Henry, and I was glad even
to be the lesser of two evils.
As to whether my two friends met or
not that day at Bridewell I cannot say,
but I think they did. Tbey had in some
way come to an understanding that
lightened both tbelr hearts bofore
-Mary left for France, and this bad
been their only possible opportunity.
Jane and I were always taken into
their confidence on other occasions, but
as to this meeting, If any there was,
we have never been told a word. My
belief ls that the meetiug was contrived by Wolsey upon a solemn promise from Brandon aud Mary never ta
reveal lt, and lf so they have Bacredly
kept their word.
On tbe 13th of August, 1514, Mary
Tudor, with her golden hair falling
over ber shoulders, was married at
Greenwich to Louis de Vnlols, De
Longuevllle nctlng ns his French majesty's proxy.   Poor, fulr Proserpina!
Note.—Maidens only were married with
their hair down. It was "tbo sacred token
of maidenhood."—Editor.
10 lt came to pass that Mary
I was married unto Louis and
went down into France.
[Again the editor takes tho
liberty of substituting  Hall's  quaint
account of Mary's journey to France.]
Then when all things wero redy for the
conueyaunce  of   this   noble   Ladye,   the
kyng her brother In the moneth of Augusta, and the xV daye, with the quene his
wife and his sayde sister and al the court
came to Douer and there taryed, for the
wynde waa troblous and the wet__t_r fowle,
lrt so muche that shlppe of tho kynges
culled   the   Llbeck   of   IXC.   tonne   was
dryuen a shore before Sangate and there
bru.ie & of VI  C.  men scantely  escaped
11IC and yqt the most part of them were
hurt wltb the wrecke.   When the wether
was fayre, then al her wardrobe, stable,
and riches was shipped, and such as were
appoyncted to gevo thoir attendaunce on
her aa tho duke of Norfolke, the Marques
of Dorset, the Bysshop of Durham,  the
Earle of Surrey,  the lorde Delnwar, sir
Thomas Bulleyn and many other knights,
Bquyers, gentlemen & ladles, al these went
to shlppe and the sayde ladye toko hor
leaue of the quene In the castell of Douer,
and the king brought her to the sea syde,
and kissed her, and betoke her to GOD
and  the fortune of the sea  and  to the
gouernounce of the French king her husband.   Thus at the hower of foure of the
clock in the morenynge thys fayro ladye
toke her shlppe with al  her noble cora-
palgnle:  and   when  they   had   snyled   a
quarter of the see, the wynde rose and
aeuered some of the shlppcs to Cayles,
and some ln  Flaundcrs  and  her shlppe
with great dlfflcultle to Bulleyn, and with
great   icopardy  at  the  entrylng  of   the
hauen, for the master ran the shlppe hard
on shore, but the botes were  redy and
receyued   this   noble   ladye,   and   at   the
landyng Sir Christopher Garnysha stode
In the water and toke her in his armes,
and  so   caryed   her  to   land,   where   the
Duke of Vandosme and a Cardynall with
many estates receyued her, and her ladles,
and welcommed all the noble men Into the
countrey, and so the quene and all her
trayne came to Bulleyn and ther rested,
and from thence ahe remoued by dyuerse
lodgynges tyll she came all most within
IU miles of Abuylo besydo the forrest of
Arders, and  ther kynge I_,oycs vppon a
greate courser met her, (which he so long.
deBlred) but she toke her way rlghte on,
not  stopping   to  conursc.    Then   he  returned to Abuyle by a secret waye, & she
was with greate trlumphe,  procession &
paglantes   receyued   Inlo   the   touno   of
Abuyle the VIII day of October by  the
Dolphin, which recoyued her with ureate
honor.   She wos appearellled In cloth of
slluer,  her  horse  was  trapped   In  gold-
■mythea work very rycltly.   After her followed xxxvl ladles al ther palfreys trapped  with  crymsyn  veluet,   embraudered:
aftor the folowed ono charyott of cloth of
tyssue,  the aeconde clothe  of guide und
the  third   Crymsyn  veluet   embruudcred
with the kynges armes &  hers,  full  of
roses.   After them folowed a great nomber of archers  and   then   wagons  laden
with their stuf.   Greate was tho riches in
plate, lm in.  money, and hangynges that
this   ladye   brought   Into   France.     The
Moday beyng the daye of Sayncto Donyce,
the same kynge Leyes marled  tho lady
Mary  ln   the  greate  church   of  Abuyle,
bothe appareled ln goldeamythes woorke.
After the masse was done  titer  was a
greate bankot and fcBt and the ladyes of
England highly entreteyned.
The Tewcadaye beyng tho x daye of October all the Engllslimon except a fewe
that wer officers with the sayde quene
were discharged whlche waB a great sor-
owe for theim, for some had serued her
longe ln the hope of preferment and some
that had honest romes left them to serue
her and now they wer out of serulco,
which caused the to take thought ln so
much, some dyed by way returning, and
some fell mad, but ther was no remedy.
After the English lordes had done ther
commission the French kynge wylled the
to take no lenger Payne & so gaue to
thelm good rcwardes and they toke titer
leaue of the quene and returned.
Then the Dolpltyn of Fraunce called
Frauncys duke of Voloys, or Fraunceys
d'Angoulemc, caused a solempne lustes to
be proclaymed, which shoutde be kept ta
Farya ln the moneth of Noueber next <m-
suyng, and while al these thlnges were
prepearyng, tbe Ladye Mary, the V. daye
of Noueber, then beying Sondaye waa
with greate eotempnltee crowned Queen
of Fraunce In the monasterye of Saynct
Denyce, and the Lorde Dolphyn, who waa
young, but very toward, al the season
beld the crowune ouer her hed. bocauso lt
was of great wolght, to her greuaunce.
Mme. Mnry took hor time, since s
more deliberate Journey bride never
made to waiting bridegroom. She wns
a study during tbls whole period, weeping and angry by turns. She, wbo had
never known n moment's Illness In all
her days, took to her bed upon two occasions from sheer antipathetic nervousness, and would rest hor hoad upon
■lane's breast and cry out little, half
articulate prayers to" God that she
might uot kill the man wbo was her
husbnud wflen thoy should meet.
When we met the king about a league
this side of Abbeville, and wben Mary
beheld him witb the shadow of death
upon his brow, sbe took hope, for she
knew he would be but putty in her
hands, so manifestly weak was he,
mentally and physically. As he came
up sbe whipped ber horse and rode by
him nt a gallop, Bending me back with
word that he must not be so ardent;
that he frightened her, poor, timid little thing, so nfrald of—nothing in the
worldl Tbls shocked the French courtiers, nnd one would think would have
offended Louis, but be simply grinned
from ear to ear, showing his yellow
faugs, and said whimperingly: "Oh, tho
game Is worth the trouble. Tell her
majesty I wait at Abbeville."
Tbe old king hau ridden a horso to
meet bis bride In order that he might
appear more gallant before her, but a
litter wns waiting to take blm back to
Abbeville by a shorter route, and they
were married again in person.
Again a quotation from Hall ls substituted:
Mondays the .vl daye of Noueber, ther
the sayde quene was receyued Into the
cyteo of Parys after the order thar folow-
«th. First the garde of the cytee met her
with oute Sayncte Denyce al In coates of
goldsmythes woorke with shlppea gylt,
and after them mett her al the prestes
and religious whlche were estemed to be
.111M. The quene waB ln a chyre coured
about (but not her ouer person) ln white
clothe of golde, the horses that drewe lt
couercd In clothe of golde, on her hed a
coronall, al of greate perles, her necke
and brest full of Iuels, before her wente a
garde of Almaynes after ther fasclon, and
after them al noblemen, ob the Dolphyn,
tho Duke of Burbon. Carynalles, and a
greate nomber of estateB. Aboute her
person rodo the kynge's garde the which
wer Scottes. On the morowe bega the
lustes, and the quene stode so that al
men might see her, and wonder at her
beautle, and the kynge was feble and lay
on a couche for weakenes.
So Mary was twice married to Louis,
and, although sbe was his queen fast
and sure enough, sbe was not his wife.
You may say what you will, bnt I
like a fighting woman, one with a touch
of the savage ln her wben tbe occasion
arises, one wbo can fight for what she
loves as well as against what she hates.
Sbe usually loves as she fights—with
all ber heart
So Mary was crowned and was now
a queen and hedged nbout by the tinseled divinity tbat hedgcth royalty.
It seemed tbat sbe was climbing
higher and higher nil the time from
Brandon, but In her heart every day
sbe was brought nearer to him.
There was one thing that troubled
her greatly, and all the time. Henry
had given his word that Brandon should
be liberated as soon ns Mary had left
the shores of England, but we had
heard nothing of this matter, although
we had received several letters from
home. A doubt of her brother, In
whom shobad little faith at best, made
ob «eho at ber heart which seemed at
ttaes likoly to break—so sbe said.
One night she dreamed that she had
witnessed Brandon's execution, her
brother standing b.v ln excellent humor at tlio prank he was playing her,
and it so worked upon her waking
hours that by evening she was ill. At
last I received a letter from Brandon,
which had been delayed along the
road, containing one for Mary. II
told of his full pardon and restoration
to favor, greater even than before, end
hor Joy was so sweet and quiet and yet
so softly delirious that I tell you plainly It brought tears to my eyes, and I
could not hold tbem back.
Tho marriage, when once determined
upon, had not cast her down nearly so
deep as I h^d expected, and soon shs
grew to be quite cheerful and happy.
Tbls filled me with regret, for I thought
of how Brandon must suffer, and felt
that her heart wus a poor, flimsy thing
to take tbls trouble so lightly.
I spoke to .lane nbout lt, but she only
laughed. "Mary ls all right," said she.
"Do not four. Matters will turn out
better than you think, porbops. You
know sbe generally miiiiugcs to have
her own wny in the end."
"If you hnve any comfort to give,
please give lt, Jane. I feel most keenly
for Brandon, heart tied to such a willful, chnngenble cronturc na Mury."
"Sir Edwin Caskoden, you need not
take tho troublo to speak to mc at all
unless you can uso language moro respectful concerning my mistress. The
queen knows what sbe Is nbout, but It
appears that you cannot seo lt I soo
It plulnly though, although no word
has over been spoken to mo on tho subject As to Brandon' being tied to her,
lt seems to mc bIic Is tied to him and
that ho holds the reins. Ho could drive
her Into tlio mouth of purgatory."
"Do you think so?"
"1 know lt"
I romnlncd In thought a moment or
two and concluded that sbe was right
In truth, tho time bad come to me
when I believed thnt Jane, with her
good sense and acute discernment,
could uot be wrong lu anything, and I
think so yet So I took comfort on
faith from her and asked, "Do you remember wbnt you sold should happen
before wo return to England?"
Jano bung her bead. "I remember."
She then put her hand ln mine nnd
murmured, "I am ready any time you
Grent heaven! I thought I should go
out of my senses. Sho should have
told mo gradually. I bad to do something to express my exultation, so 1
walked over to n bronze statue of
Bacchus, nbout my size—that ls, height
—put my lint, which I hud been carrying under my arm, on his hend, cut a
few caiiers In nn entirely new nnd
equnlly untie stop, nnd then drew bnck
nud knocked Hint Bacchus down.
Jano thought 1 bnd gone stark mnd,
and her eyes grew big with wonder,
but I wnlked proudly back to her nfter
my victory over Bacchus and reassured
her—with n few of Mary's message*
that I hntl still left over, lf the truth
must bo told.  Then we made arrange
ments that resulted ln our marriage
next morning.
Accordingly Queen Mary aud one or
two others weut with us dowu to a little 'church, where, as fortune would
have it, there was a little priest ready
to join together in tbe holy bonds of
wedlock little Jane and little me-ev-
erytbing so appropriate, you see. I
suppose ln tbe whole world we couldn't
have found another set of conditions so
harmonious. Mary laughed and cried
and laughed again, and clapped her
hands over and over, and suid It was
"like a play wedding," and, as she
kissed Jane, quietly slipped over her
head a beautiful diamond necklace flint
was worth full £10,000—aside, tbat Is,
from the millions of actual value because It came from Mury. "A play
wedding" it was, and a play life It has
been ever since.
We were barely settled at court ln
Paris when Mary began to put her
plans ln motion and unsettle things
generally.   I could not but recall Hen-
Jane thouuM I hod gone stark mad.
ry's sympathy toward Louis, for the
ybung queen sobn took lt upon herself
to make life a burden to "tbe Father of
His People," and ln thnt particular line
I suppose she bad no equal In all the
length and breadth of Christendom.
I heartily detested King Louis, largely, I think, because of prejudice absorbed from Mary, but he wus, in fnct,
a fairly good old man, and at times 1
could but pity him. He was always
soft ln heart and softer In beud, especially where women were concerned.
Tnke his crazy attempt to seize the
Countess of Croy while he was yet
Duke of Orleans, and his lufntuatlou
for the Italian woman, for whom he
built the elaborate burial vault—much
lt must have comforted her! Then his
marriage to dictatorial little Aune of
Brittany, for whom be had Induced
Pope Alexander to divorce him from
the poor little crippled owlet Joan. In
consideration of this divorce be bad
put Cffisar Borgia, Pope Alexander's
son, on his feet, financially and politically. I think he must hnve wanted
the owlet back again before be was
doue witb Anne, because Auue was a
termagant and ruled him with the
heaviest rod of iron she could lift
But this last passlou, tbe flickering,
sputtering flame of his dotage, was
the worst of all, both subjectively and
objectively, both as to his senile fondness for the English princess and her
Impish tormenting of bim. From the
flrst he evinced the most violent delight
In Mary, who repaid lt by holding him
off and evading blm iu a manner bo
cool, audacious. aud adroit that It
stamped ber queen of all tbe arts feminine and demoniac. Pardon me, ladles, If I couple these two arts, but you
must admit tbey arc at times somewhat akin. Soon she eluded him so
completely that for days be would not
have a glimpse of her, while slie was
perhaps riding, walking or coquetting
with some of the court gallants, who
aided and abetted ber ln every way
tbey could. He became almost frantic
In pursuit of his elusive bride, and
would expostulate wltb ber, wheu he
could catch ber, and smile uneuslly.
like a man who ls the victim of a practical Joke of whlcb be docs not seo or
enjoy tbe point On sucb occasions Bho
would laugh in his face, then grow
angry—which was so easy for ber to do
—and, I grieve to say, would sometimes
almost swear at blm lu a manner to
make the pious though ofttimes lux
vlrtued court Indies shudder with horror. She would ut other times mnke
sport of his youthful ardor and tell him
In all seriousness that lt was Indecorous
for him to behave so and frighten her,
a poor, timid little child, with bis Impetuosities. Then sbe would manage
to give blm the slip, nntl ho would go
off and play a game of cards wltb himself, firmly convinced In his own foeblo
way tlmt woman's nature hnd a tincture of the devil ln lt Ho wus the soul
of conciliatory kindness to tlio young
vixen, but at times she would break
violently Into tours, ticcuso hlin of cruelly mistreating her, a helpless woman
and a strangor In bis court, nntl throat-
on to go home to dour old England und
tell hor brother, King Henry, nil about
It and have hlin put things to right mid
redress her wrongs generally. In fact,
Bhe nctod the pnrt of Injured Innocence
bo perfectly thnt the poor old man
would npologlzo for tbo wrongs she Invented and try to coax her Into n good
humor. Thereupon she would weep
more.bitterly thnn ever, grow hysterical and require to be carried off by her
women, when recovery nnd composure
wero usually instantaneous. Of course
the court gossips soon curried stories of
tbe quick recoveries to tho king, und
when he spoke to Mary of them sbo
put on ber Injured nlr ngnin nnd turned
the tables b.v unbrnldlmr him  for i">-
lievmg sucn calumnies about ber, who
was bo good to him and loved him so
Mary would often pout for days together and pretend Illness. Upon one
occasion she kept th« klug waiting at
her door all the morning, while sbe,
having slipped through the window,
was riding with some of the young people in tbe forest. When she returned
—through tbe window —she went to
the door nnd Bcolded tbe poor old king
for keeping her waiting penned np In
her room all the morning. And he apologized!
She changed the dinner hour to noon
in accordance with the English custom, and had a heavy supper at night,
when she would make the king gorge
himself with unhealthful food and coax
him "to drink as much as Brother
Henry," which invariably resulted ln
Louis de Valois finding lodgment under
the table. This amused the whole
court except a few old cronies and
physicians, who, ot course, were scandalized beyond measure. Sbe took tbe
king on long rides with her on cold
days, and would jolt him almost to
death and freeze him until the cold
tears streamed down his poor pinched
nose, making him feel like a half animated icicle and wlBh that he were
one, ln fnct
At night sbe would have ber balls
and keep him up till morning, drinking
and dancing, or trying to dance, with
ber until bis poor old heels, and his
head, too, for that matter, were like
to fall off; then she would slip away
from him and lock herself ln ber room,
December, say I, let May alone; she
certainly will kill you. DeBplte which
sound advice, I doubt not December
will go on coveting May up to the end
of the chapter, each old fellow—being
such a fine man for his age, you understand—fondly believing himself an exception.   Age in a fool ls damnable.
Mary was killing Louis as certainly
and deliberately as if she were feeding
him slow poison. He was very weak
and decrepit at best, being compelled
frequently upon public occasions, sucb,
for example, as the coronation tournament of which I have spoken, to lie
upon a couch.
Mary's couduct was really cruel, but
then, remember the provocation, and
that she was acting in Belf defense.
All this was easier for her than you
might suppose, for the king's grasp of
power, never very strong, was beginning to relax even what little grip lt
had. All faces were turned townrd
the rising sun, young Francis, duke of
Angouleme, the king's distant cousin,
who would soon be king in Louis' place.
As this young rising sun, himself vastly smitten witb Mary, openly encouraged her ln what she did, the courtiers
of course followed suit, and the old
king found himself surrounded by a
court only tro ready to be amused by
his lively youug queen at his expense.
This condition of affairs Mary welcomed with her whole soul, aud to accent
lt and nail assurance, I fear, played
ever so lightly and coyly upon the
heartstrings of the young duke, which
responded all too loudly to her velvet
touch and almost frightened her to
death with their volume of sound later
on. This Francis d'Angouleme, the
dauphin, had fallen desperately in love
with Mnry at first sight, something
against which the fact that be was
married to Claude, daughter of Louis,
in no way militated. He was a very
distant relative of Louis, going away
back to St. Louis for his heirship to
the French crown. The king had
daughters In plenty, but, as you know,
tbe gallant Frenchmen Bay, according
to their Iaw-nallc, "The realm of
France Is so great nnd glorious a heritage that It may not bo taken by a
woman." Too great and glorious to be
taken by a woman, forsooth! France
would have been vastly better oft had
she been governed by a woman now
and then, for a country always prospers under a queen.
Francis had for many years lived at
court as the recognized heir, and, as
the custom was, called his distant cousin Louis "Uncle." "Uncle" Louis ln
turn called Francis "Ce Gros Garcon,"
and Queen Mary called him "Monsieur,
nioii beau Ills," ln a mock motherly
manner that was very laughable. A
mother of eighteen to a "good boy" of
twenty-two! DangeroUB relationship!
And dangerous indeed it would have
been for Mary had she not been as
pure and true as she was willful and
impetuous. "Mon beau flls" allowed
neither his wife nor the respect he
owed the king to stand in tho way of
his very marked attention to tbe queen.
Ills position as heir and his long residence nt court almost as eon to Louis,
gave him ample opportunities for pressing his unseemly suit He was the
first to see Mary at the meeting place
this side of Abbeville, and was the
king's representative on all occasions,
"Beau flls" wob rather a handsome
fellow, but thought himself vastly
handsomer than bo wns, and had some
talents, which ho was likewise careful
to estimate at their full vnluo, to say
tho least He wnB very well liked by
iwomcn, and In turn considered himself
irresistible. He was very Impressionable to feminine charms, waB at heart
a libertine, and, as be grew older, became a debauchee whose memory will
taint France for centuries to come.
Mary saw his weakness more clearly
tban his wickedness, being blinded to
the latter by the veil of her own Innocence. Sbe laugbed nt and with him,
and permitted herself a great* deal of
his company—bo much, ln fact, that I
grew a littlo Jealous for Brandon's
sake, and, lf the truth must be told, for
the first time began to have doubts of
her. I seriously feared that when
Louis should die Brandon might find
a much more dangerous rival ln the
new king, wbo, although married,
would probably try to keep Mary at
his court even should he be driven to
the extreme of divorcing Claude as
Claude's father had divorced Joan.
I believed, In ease Mary should voluntarily prove false and remain in
France either as tho wife or the mistress of Francis, thnt Brandon would
quietly but surely contrive some means
to take her life, snd I hoped lie would.
I spoke to my wife, Jane, about the
queen's conduct, nnd she finally admitted that she did not like it, so I, unable
to remain silent any longer, determined
to put Mnry ou her guard, and for that
purpose Bpoke very freely to her on the
"Oh, you goose!" she said laughingly.
"He ls almost as great a fool as Henry." Then the tears came to her eyes,
and balf angrily, half hysterically,
shaking me by tho arm, she continued:
"Do you not know 7   Can vou not sm
tuac i wouia give tnis nana or my eyes,
almost my life, just to fall upon my
face In frout of Charles Brandon at
this moment? Do you uot kuow that
a woman with a love ln her heart such
as I have for him ls safe from every
one and everything; that it is her sheet
anchor, sure nnd fast? Have you not
wit enough to know that?"
"Yes, I have," I responded, for the
time completely silenced. With her favorite tactics she had, as usual, put me
ln the wrong, though I soon came
again to the attack.
"But he ls so base that I grieve to
see you with him."
"I suppose ht is not very good," she
responded, "but it seems to be tbe way
of these people among whom I have
fallen, and be cannot harm me."
"Ob, but he can! One does not go
near smallpox, and there ls a moral
contagion quite as dangerous, lf not so
perceptible, and equally to be avoided. It must be a wonderfully healthy
moral nature, pure and chaste to the
core, that will be entirely contagion
proof and safe from lt"
Sbe hung her hend ln thought and
then lifted her eyes appeallngly to me.
"Am I not that, Edwin? Tell me! Tell
me frankly; am I uot? It ls the one
thing of good I have always striven
for. I am so full of other faults that lf
I have not that there ls no good in
me." Her eyes and voice were full of
tears, aud I knew ln my heart that I
stood before as pure a soul as ever
came from the baud of God.
"You are, your majesty; never
doubt," I answered. "It ls pre-eminently the one thing in womanhood to
which all mankind kneels." And I fell
upon my knee and kissed her hand
With a sense of reverence, faith and
trust tbat has never left me from that
day to this. As to my estimate of how
Francis would act when Louis should
die, you will see that I was right
Not long after tbls Lady Caskoden
and I were given permission to return
to England, and Immediately prepared
for our homeward Journey.
As we left Mary placed In my bands
a letter for Brandon, whose bulk was so
reassuring thnt I knew he had never
been out of ber thoughts. I looked at
tbe letter a moment and said, in all
seriousness, "Your majesty, had I not
better provide an extra box for lt?"
Sbe gave a nervous little laugb, and
the tears filled her eyes as she whispered huskily: "I fancy there Is one who
will uot think It too large. Goodby,
goodby!" So we left Mary, fair, sweet
girl queen, all alone among those terrible strangers. Alone with one little
English maiden, seven years of age,
Anne Boleyn.
The Potent Boot.
"Was her father very emphatic when
he refused to consider your proposition
for his daughter's band?"
"Yes, rut her, be put his sole into his
The Early Frost.
In the festive summer garden
Life Is something of a dream.
When the foam ls on the soda
And the frost ls on the cream.
Brought to Earth.
"They got married with only $15 to
their names."
"How romantic!"
"Very, but It wns realism next day."
Just an Incident.
"I tblnk I will spend some time at
the seaside."
"That will be the smallest thing you
will spend there."
Before Marriage, Say,
Oh, woman, when you're young and fair
And much adorned, your beauty thrills;
We like to see you at your best
If we don't have to pay the bills.
For Race Suicide.
"I am going to buy an automobile,"
"Why?   Cigarettes are cheaper,"
Sore Thtn_r.
Juswed—Do you know, old man, I
don't spend so much money now as I
did before I was married. Mooney—
How's that? Juswed—Well, I don't
have lt to spend.
One Woman-If I thought I would
ever bave hair as gray as Mrs. Badger's, I believe lt would worry me to
death. Another—I am sure I should
dye right off.
History ls a mighty drama, enacted
upou the theater of time, with suns
for lamps aud eternity fer a back
ground.—Curly la.
A  Plea   For   ICnonKli   Silence  <•   Enable  lis  lo  Think.
In the United States we art prone
to talk too much. Ws do not sufficiently appreciate the value and beauty
of silence.
During the sftcr business hours, at
Iho lunch and dinner table wt talk on
and on without ceasing, as though
thero was nothing worth thinking
about We Invented tht flrst talking
machine, and no American ls considered properly tqulppcd unless he can
talk at all times and upon all subjects.
Information mnst be Imparted and
Ideas exchanged; lt ls essential to mental companionship and develops our
faculties of expression. But there ls
no necessity for the endless and eternal talk In which so many of us indulge.
There is a great force and value ln
silence. It enables us to think. It
forms and expresses character. Tbe
great men of the world were relatively
silent men; they talked only when they
bad something to sny, and the greatest
of them said but very little.
We should study, the beauty of silence and develop our thinking power
rather than our talking power.
A Certain Bor.
He doesn't like to go to bed,
And getting up Is worse.
To washing, too, I'vo heard It aaid.
He's Just as much adverse.
And for school and studying
When ho would rather roam,
He hates it moro than anything
But doing work at home.
I must admit that It Is true,
Though 'tis a sorry boast.
Whatever he Is told to do
Is what he hates Uu most
I do suppose that lf ht cheat
What ht should do all day,
He'd play and tat awhile, and tht*
_. . iU'« Ml SVhdt M4 »Ujr, .__
Let your «■ TEAPOT " prove Its vast
superiority over all other teas, there's
no evidence as convincing as this.
Ceylon Tea, Black, Mixed or Green
Sold only in lead packets, 40c, 50c, 60c per lb.
By All Grocers.
Leads to   Consumption Unless
Promptly Cured.
Many a young life might be saved
from consumption if simple anaemia
were promptly treated. Anaemia is
the doctors name for weak, watery
blood. When the blood is in this
condition tbe lungs have 110 strength.
The whole system begins to break
down. Than the growing girl slips
slowly into decline, until at last the
cough starts and her doom is sealed.
Dr. Williuiin' Pink Pills can cure all
weak, anainoic people without doubt
or difficulty. They actually make
new, rich, health-giving blood—they
cure anaemia and prevent consumption. This has been proved in thousands of cases. Mrs. Edward Cochrane, Merriton, Out., says '.—-'Dr.
Williams' Pink Pitts cured my daughter Matilda, when I felt that hor case
was almost hopeless. For more than
a year she was a sufferer from anaemia. She gJudually grew weak, was
subject to violent headache, and dark
circles appeared under her eyes. She
was melancholy, had no appetite and
comolained of beiug constantly tired.
At different times she was treated by
two doctors, bit with no improvement. As her else progressed, she
was attacked hy violent palpitation of
the heart, and a suffocating shortness of breath. She had a deathly
pallor, took cold easily, and continued to decline tn weight, until I felt
that, she was in a hopeless decline.
At this time my attention was called
to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and I
began giving thom to her. She had
not been taking tlie pills many weeks
when her appetite was greatly improved, and this was the first sign
that they Were helping her. She
continued the pills until she had
taken eight or nino boxes, when she
was again the picture of healthy
girlhood. Every symptom of her
trouble had disappeared, she has increased in weight, and is strong and
robust. Her recovery is looked upon
as marvellous, for the doctors thought
her case hopeless."
Dr, Williams' Pink Pills will cure
any case of bloidlessness just as surely ns they cured this case. The pale,
anaemic need only ono thing—new
blood. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills do
only one thing—they make new, rich
life-giving blood. That is why Dr.
Williams"Pink Pills cure all common
diseases like anaemia, headaches and
backaches, indigestion, kidney trouble
palpitation of tlie heart, neuralgia,
nervous troubles, and those special
ailments that make the lives of so
many growing girls and women miserable. Be careful to get the genuine
pills with the full name Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People on the
wrapper around each box. Tf in doubt,
send direct to The Dr. Williams Mod-
loine Co., Brockville, Ont., and the
pilla will bo Bent by mail at 60 cents
n. box, or six boxes for $2.50.
Tbe Sequel.
"When I saw her lust slie seemed to
have fallen In love with him."
"Oh, yes, but tbat was some time
ago. She's suing blm now for breach of
"Trying to get damages for the fall,
Hadn't Started Yet
"Who Is he talking about?"
"Some ont wbo never told a He ln hh
"Babies ntver did interest mt."
Luring on the Men,
"I notict he always wtart soft slip
pers at home."
"Yes; he ls the father of ttn marriageable daughters."
The Heiress,
Oh, I love her, stars above her;
How I love my little honey I
Bhe Is witty, she Is pretty;
Better still, she's all the money.
The Reason,
"Sowing wild oats does not seem like
hard work."
"No; a man can always get plenty ol
Only Ihe Rich Can Afford Ta
"Is ht pretty well fixed?"
"He  mutt be.    He  ls  wearing hh
last year's straw bat"
"He doesn't agree that when mat
snd woman art Joined together they
make one."
"What doet ht think It makes?"
Humor ati Philosophy
A man must bave lots of backbone
In order to put up a good front
Probably the reason why conceited
people do not have great results te
show ts because they have to put ln
so much time boasting that they de
not have any tlmt for execution.
There ts so much human nature
about a liar that one ls apt to feel like
dealing very gently with blm.
It Is hard on a cynic who lives at a
boarding house when strawberries are
Curious, bnt when a man gats eld
he chuckles over his youthful depravity, but appears to tblnk that of the
present generation abominable.
When a man begins to rids hit bobby
bis listeners art apt to take a walk.
Tha wist young msn of today fleet
not watt for opportunity to knock at
his door, but bt ringt htr np aad
makes a date with her by telephone.
Think twice before calling any mil
a liar—he may havt more than one way
ef getting back at you.
If we could admire weeds with the
fervor that wt do flowers, this werld
would bt paradise now.
Tacatlon, fellers!   That's tht stuStl
Qee, Isn't she a hummer?
Bomehow you never get enough
Of playtime ln the summer.
Wt fold our little books away
And get our playthings ready
To make the summer good and gay
And keep her whooping steady.
Tht swimming hole Is deep and eat],
Down where the waters shimmer,
Where little fishes go te school
Unmindful ot the swimmer.
Tht playground ln the vacant Itt
Is ready for an Inning,
And In tome cool and shady spot
Tht merry top needs spinning.
Tht woods a wireless message send,
A pressing Invitation,
Now that the »ol >ol ls at an end
And comes the dear vacation.
Vacation, fellers I   That's the etuBI
Say, Isn't she a hummer?
Bomehow you never get enough
Of playtime ln the summer.
A Business Proposition,
Angry  Father—Wt  can't afford  tt
get Elizabeth an expensive gown for
that party.
Maneuvering Mother (Impressively)—
We simply can't afford not to.
One Vay,
"1 understand poor Bill got ssnt ovet
the road."
"Don't speak so barth. Bill has only
retired to lesd tha tlmplt lift fer •
ftw years."
Ht Had Help.
Ut built himself a pair of wings,
But couldn't plerct tht skyi
▲ oyclont cams along one day
And showed him how te fly.
Had to Be.
"Why do you think he is married V
"He said hs was a man of but few
Expert chemists carefully watch and test
every step in the making of
Sunlight Soap
The fats and oils must be perfectly pure and at
every stage of the process tne soap must come up
to Sunlight standard. It cleanses your clothes
perfectly, msvkcs your blankets soft and fluffy,
does not destroy your most dainty linens or injure
VOUr hands. Lever Drothera Limited, Toronto ills
'-■ i#v->.-X4''1 * .   1. ■ -■
|0__l<___-_r_' Mt Pleasant Advocate
«r, B.C.
Doild's   Kidney Pills   Enabled
Him to Sleep in Peace.
Grand Work They Are   Doing   Eor
Thousands of Canadians
Every Year.
Tabucintac,    Cumberland   Co.,. N.B.,
Sept. 25— (Special;,—Mr. H. J.
Lee, postmaster hera, is one of the
groat army of Canadians who, rescued from pain and weakness by
Dodd's Kidney Pills, arc shouting
the praises of the great Kidney
"Yes," tho postmaster says, "I
want to express my thankfulness for
the great benefit I have received
from tho use of Dodd's  Kitlncy Pills.
"My troublo was having to urni-
nato too freely. I had to rise
eight or ton limes ench night so
that my rest was broken. My feet
and legs also swelled. Then I got
Dodd's Kitlncy l'ills and I took six
boxes nil told.   Now I am all right.
"Itwill bo a comfort to mo lf by
making my case public I cun leatl
some other sttllcrer to find relief in
Dodd's   Kitlncy  Pills.
Dodd's Kitlncy Pills always curt
Bright's Disease. They also annually bring relief to hundreds of thousands of Canadians who are bothered   with   earlier   Kitlncy   'IVoublcs.
Something about Mr. Vogt Who will
visit the 0. E. Convention.
Co-operation of Societies is requests'!
To Make Meetings Splendid
Mrs. Youngman—The idea -Its very
funny you can't give me any money.
My husband has an account here.
Bank Cashier..I know, madam, but
if your husband wanted you to have
tome money he should have given you
a check.
Mrs. Youngman—But, my gracious]
If he's got an account here can't you
charge it?—Catholic Standard and
"I never met any one so eccentric.
He says ho doesn't helieve there's any
such thing as luck."
"That's not eccentric.*?! Some people
never do have any luck, and they get
so pessimistic"—
"But he snys he doesn't believe
tnere's such a thing as bad luck."—
Philadelphia Press.
Fuddy—Grimes tells me he is not a
candidate for any office All he wants
he says, ia to make an honest living.
Duddy—If that is all he wants, of
course he isn't a candidate for office.
Strange that a man will waste his breath
uttering self evident truths.—Boston
"This milk is warm, mamma," said
the city boy, tasting milk in the country for the first time.
"Yes, my son," replied the parent.
"I suppose it is just fresh from the
"Oh, I thought they d mado a mistake and put hot water instead of cold
in it."—Yonkers Statesman.
Bleeker—Say, old chap, I'm in beastly hard luck, need money badly and
haven't the least idea where I can get it.
Baxter—Well, I'm glad to hear that
I thought perhaps you had an idea you
could touch mo for it.—Puck.
"Senator, do you think it is natural
bent of a man to get married.?"
"Well," replied Senat- r Badger, "I
don't know about that ,. :.'t of it, but I
do know it produces such an effect afterward."—Milwaukee Sentinel.
The Caller—The man who wrote that
poem you printed yesterday didn't
know what he was writing about.
The Editor—Of course not. Otherwise it wouldn't have been written.—
Chicago News.
Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfecta_i
Soap Powder is better than other powders,
as it is both soan and disinfectant.     34
Those who have charge of the arrangements for the Christian Endeavor
convention to be held in Brandon on
October 17, 18, and 10, are looking
forward with intense interest to the
part to be taken by Mr. Von Ogden
Vogt, the General Secretary of the
World'B Union, Boston. To Mr. Vogt
was due in a large measure the success
that attended the Baltimore convention
in July of this year. With infinite
care he arranged the details of the
program and selected men from all
over the Christian world to take the
most   important   parts. Mr.   Vogt,
though only 20 years of age, is a man
of remarkably matured and sincere
ideas, and to this may be attributed
the success that has placed him in a
position of first importance in Christian
Endeavor work. When it became necessary to select a successor to Mr. John
Willis Bner as General Secretary, the
Union executive the first consideration
was to secure a young man. The
further requisites were that the man
should be a college graduate, a Presbyterian in faith, a Western man, and a
layman. To find one embodying all
these qualities was not easy. Mr. Vogt,
who was born in Chicago, had taken a
thorough course in tho public schools
there, and had graduated from Beloit
College, Wisconsin. Some of Mr. Vogt s
friends in Chicago recommended him
for the position of Secretary. He was
summoned to Boston to give an address
on "Citizenship." It was his farst
public address, and he prepared it on
the train, while on his way to the
eastern city. It was a splendid success, and he was afterwards chosen for
the position at a salary of $2,500 a
year with occasional increases.
Much of Mr. Vogt's time is taken up
in visiting conventions in all parts of
America where the work is active or
needs strengthening. His extensive
knowledge of Endeavor work, combined with his rare natural abilities
as an organizer, has provided him with
a vast fund of information, and makes
him a convention worker of unusual
value. He is a clear and fluent speaker
combining practical suggestions with
pleasing eloquence. His mind and
soul is thoroughly engrossed in his
work and his enthusiasm is well seasoned with sincerity. At the Brandon
convention he will take a prominent
part On the second and third day
of the convention he will conduct
"Schools of Methods." These are features of the program whioh have never
before been attempted at Manitoba
conventions, and they nre made pos-
siblo only by the presence of Mr.
After visiting Brandon and Winnipeg
Mr Vogt will proceed to Boston, where
he will report on the respective merits
of Kansas City, Los Angeles, and
Minneapolis the four cities wanting the
International Convention in 1907.
Manitoba endeavorers are all a^ious
that the Convention be held in Minneapolis and it is proposed that a petition
be drawn up and endorsed by the
Brandon Convention requesting that
the  "Flour City"   be  chosen. The
co-operation of tho Saskatchewan and
Alberta Conventions aro earnestly re-
oucsted in this matter. Any communications on the subject should be
addressed to Mr. J. L. Bond, Winnipeg
box 266.
Tho posters announcing the convention dates have been sent out to
societies and to the railway agents-
The society secretaries should see tnat
they arc prominently posted up in
their meeting rooms.
"Of course your wife nlways insists
upon your doing her bidding."
Henpeek—Gracious nol Whenever
she takes me to an auction sale I have
to sit perfectly still.—Philadelphia
"Well, Willie," asked the preacher,
"what are you going to be when you
grow up?" ,,
"A man."—Chicago Rccord-Hcrnld.
"Looking bettor than usual I Can't
you see my face is covered with court
"Yes, I noticed it."—Houston Post.
Minard's Liniment   for    sale Everywhere.
Catarrh fortwenty years and
cured In a few days. • inm. a™™
Junes, of Scrnntoni Pa., says! "I novo been a
martyr to Catarrh for twenty years, constant hn«k.
Ins dropping In tbo throat and pain In tho honil,
Tory oBenalvo hroath. I tried Or. Asnew's Catarrhal
Powder. Tho first application envo Instant rollof,
After using • fow liottlos I waa cured.  60 oe_tU.-l
MisB Romanz—You don't appenr to
care much for music. Don't you oven
like tho popular airs?
Miss Hunter—No, the only popular
air with mo is tho millionaire.—Philadelphia Pross.
A   modern   weapon   In   the!
battle   for   healths—11 disease hu
taken your oltadol ot health, tho Itomaob, anil la
torturing you with indigestion, dyspepsia, and
Demos prostration, Boiith Amorlrnn Norvlno Is the
woapon to drive tho onomy from his stronchnlil "at
the point of tho bayonet," trench by trench, but
swift and auro, lt always wins.-*
Carterhall, Nfld., Jan. 8, 1898.
Yarmouth, N. S.
Dear Sirs,—while in the    country
last summer I was badly bitten    by
mosquitoes, so badly that I thought 1
would be disfigured for a couple   of
weeks.    I was advised to try    your
Liniment to allay the Irritation, and
did so    The effect was more than I
expected, a   few    applications   completely curing the Irritation, and preventing the    bites    from    becoming
sore     MINARD'S LINIMENT Is also
a good article to keep off the mosqul-
toes- -        .   ,
Yours truly,
W. A. V. R.
Mrs. Youngman—The idea Its very
funny you can't give me any money.
My husband has an account here.
Bank Cashier..I know, madam, but
if your hUBband wanted you to have
some money he should have given you
a check. .      .
Mrs. Youngman—But my gracious!
If he's got an account hero cant you
chargo it?—Catholic Standard and
"I nover met any ono so eccentric.
Ho says ho doesn't hcliovo there s any
such thing ns luck."
"That's not eccentric. Some people
never do havo any luck, and thoy get
so pessimistic"—
"But he says ho docsn t believe
there's such a thing as bad luck. —
Philadelphia Press.
Waiter—If you'll wait a minute, sir,
I'll see what is the matter.
Angry Customer (tired waiting)—
Never mind. I don't think the explanation would satisfy my appetite.—
N-w York Press.
Cash or Cure
II Shiloh'i Consumption Cure fails lo cure
your Cold or Cough, you get back all you
paid (or it.    You ore sute of a Cure oi
{he Cash.
If it wasn't a sure cure, this offer would
not be made.
Can anything be fairer ?
If you have a Cold, Cough, or any disease
ol the Throat, Lungs or Air Passages, try
25c. per bottle.    All dealer! guarantee it.
Fuddy—Grimes tells mo he is not a
candidate for any office All he wants
ho savs  is to make an honest living.
Duddy—H that iB all ho wants, of
course he isn't a candidate for office.
Strange that a man will waste his breath
uttering self evident truths.—Boston
"This milk is warm, mamma," said
the city boy, tasting milk in the country for the first time.
"Yes, my son," replied the parent.
,'I suppose it is just fresh from the
cow." ';'*   ,      .   .
"Oh, I thought they d inado a mistake'and put hot water instead of cold
in it."—Yonkers Statesman.
Minard's  Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.
TWO years AbOd.— For eight yean
I suffcrt'd as no ono over did with rhoumotism | for
two years I lay In bed 1 could not so much as food
myself. A friend recommended South Amorlcan
Rheumatic Cure. Aftor threo dosos I could sit up.
Tiwlny I am as strong as ever I waa."—Mrs. John
Cook, _8I Clinton stroot, Toronto.-!
Customer—I want Bomo up to date
Salesman—Ycs'm. Hero's a divorce
doll that says stepmother and stepfather.—Brooklyn Life.
and Erysipelas
Two Severe Cases Which Illustrate the Extraordinary Soothing, Healing Virtues of
Scores of people do not think of
trying Dr. Chase's Ointment for
bleeding piles because they bave used
so many other treatments in vain
and do not believe their ailment curable. It is by curing when others
fail that Dr. Chase's Ointment has
won such a record for itself. It will
not fail to promptly relieve and completely cure any form of piles, no
matter how severe or of how long
Mr. James Uriah Pye, Marie Joseph
Guyaborough Co., N.S', writes : I was
bad with bleeding piles for about four
years and could get no help. Dr.
Chase's Ointment cured me in a very
short time and I cannot praise it too
highly for this cure. Mrs. Thomas
Smith was troubled with erysipelas
in the feet and legs and was all swollen up. I gave her some of the ointment, which took out the swelling
and healed all the tores. She had
ried many   treatments   before,   but
none seemed to do her any good. I
am telling my friends about the wonderful cures which Dr. Chase's Ointment mude for Mrs. Smith and myself, and would say that it is only a
pleasure for me to recommend eo excellent a preparation."
Wherever there is irritation, inflammation, ulceration or itching of
the skin Dr. Chase's Ointment will
bring quick relief and will ultimately
heal and cure. On this account it is
useful in scores of ways in every
house for the cure of eczema, salt
rhSVm, tetter, scald head, chafing,
itching peculiar to women, pin worms,
piles, and all sorts of skin diseases
and eruptions.
Dr. Chase's Ointment, 60 cents a
box at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates
& Company, Toronto. To protect you
against imitations the portrait and
signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the
famous receipt book author, are on
every box of bis remedies. _
Tonic "
 " Psvchine " is a wonderful
tonic It contains medicinal
elements not found in any of the
patent medicines. "Psvchine"
is a regular practicing physician's
formula. A tonic for weak people,
for men of business worries, for the
tired mother, the pale, languid
girl. Young girls just budding into
womanhood j elderly people who
feel that weakness due to old age
find it a remedy they cannot do
without. It restores vitality, creates rich, new blood, removes all
impurities, strengthens the nerves.
If you need a trial ask druggist for
" Psvchinb."
DM T. A. SLOCUM, Limited
ITS King et. W.   Toronto, Canada
This 15-jewel " Ryrie"
movement is fully guaranteed and good enough
for a solid gold covering.
But we havo widened its
opportunities for " serving mankind" by offering
It for just $15.00 in a 25-
year gold filled case—
ladies'   or   men's   size.
Diamond Hall's recent
enlargement means increased values to customers.
134-138 YONOE ST.
rJova Scotip.Wool
_.__.mo_ for ltasoftr_tMauil_Ueng.il.
Tfeeeceu tlr-tfee dlquiie-tuo rich
tyetia t lM*-fl'ru 44 elsstloltjl and
•Ul-laue »wl strius-li te Uie wool,
that Is inlas—t In wool from other
Tbe only Underwear ln the world,
made of Non Scotia WptL It
That U est rttttm why "Stanfleld't
-,.nshrln__l)l« " ls soft ud comfolt-
able—wears tt wc 11- hold a IU aha pr II-
neso-tnd ls absolutely i_shrinksbte.
Wetr "BUufieldV this winter—
If yon went heHih, end
comfort, aud dufaliltlty.
Prom fhe
Ovens to You
Wc bridge distance
with our moisture-proof;
dust-proof packages. Halifax and Vancouver are
brought to the ovens'
doors. Farms and small
towns are put on the same
plane with the big cities.
Mooney's Perfection j
Cream Sodas
art packed in hygienic, air-tight
package* fresh, crisp, delicious—
and reach you in tht same condition, no matter where you live.
Mrs. Wise—That clock's us eccentric
ns it can lie. Yesterday it was fast,
the day before it "was slow/and now it
seems to'; be stopped altogether. JJI
thought vou were going to fix it. jj
Mr. Wise—I did. "M
Mrs. Wise—But it isn't going nfall.
Mr. Wise—I know. I fixed it so it
couldn't fool anybody any ^more.—
Cutholic Standard and Times.
.u T. ought   it   meant   death
Slire."—Mrs. James McKIra, of Dunnvlllo, OoL
snys of her almost miraculous cure from heart
disoaso by llr. Amiew's Cure for tho Heart 1 "Until
1 began tul.inn this remedy I despaired nf my lift'.
I hud heart fuiluro and oxtromo prostration. One
■I...,, nm,. niu quick relict and ono liottlo cured mo.
Tho sufferings of yoan, woro dispelled llko music," — 3
 I :.1     "H3
"What is the difference between history and fiction?"
■>.."Well" nnswered tho unbelieving
pcr-Oi., "one great difference is that
nction frankly owns up to being largely
untrue."—Washington Star.
A Medicino for tho Miner's Pack.—
Prospectors and others going into the
mining regions whore doctors are few
nnd drug stores not nt all, shouldprovide
thomselves with a supply of Dr. Thomas'
Electric Oil. It will oll'sot tho effocts of
exposure, reduco sprains and whon taken
internally will prevent and cure colds
and soro throat, and as a lubricant will
keep tho muscles in good condition.
Moses (awakening with a smile)—I
dreamed I was in bankruptcyl        a/4
Abraham (excitedly)—For heaven's
sake, dreams always go by contraries'
You are going to have somo misfortune.
—Mcggcndorfcr Blatter.
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff,
r "Ethel, I wish you wouldn't go out
nntl play golf so much with that young
"Why, mamma, if I didn't do that
he'd come hero and talk it all the
Waiter—If you'll wait a minute, sir,
I'll sec what is tho mattor.
Angry   Customer   (tired   waiting)—
tfover mind, I don't think tho explanation  woultl  Batisfy  my appetite.—
New York Press
New York Prcrr.
Miss Romans—You tlon't appear to
care much for music. Don't you ovon
like the popular airs?
Miss Hunter—No, tho only popular
nir with me is the millionaire.—Philadelphia Press.
Minard's Liniment Rellevet Neuralgl.v
Prevent Disorder. -At tlio first symp-
Unns of internnl disorder, Pnrmoloo'H
Vegetable l'ills Hhould ho resorted to
Immediately, Two or threo of theso
salutary pellets, taken beforo going to
bed, followed by doses of ono or two pills
for two or threo nights in succession,
will servo ns a preventivo of attacks of
dyspepsia and all tho discomforts which
follow in tlin train of that foil disorder.
Tlie moans aro simple when the way is
"What a debt wc owe to medical science!" ho said as he put down thn
"flood grnciousl" she exclaimed.
"Haven't you paid that doctor's bill
"Do you really think I begin to show
my years, Kiln?
"Do you wunt mc to answer frankly?"
"Why, yes of course."
"Then, let us change tho subject."—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Bath   These   Conditions   Are   I sunt I_■
Canned br Bacteria.
A ropy milk Is not always caused by
bacteria, but lt may come from the
animal suffering from certain diseases,
particularly garget. In the majority
of cases the trouble is due to the development of bacteria subsequent to
the milking, says Hoard's Dairyman.
Tht cause of ropy'milk can be traced
to several species of bacteria, but the
one that ls the most troublesome ln
the United States can be traced to an
organism that Is an Inhabitant of water. It has been found living and
growing ba the water used for washing the milk vessels or for submerging them to cool the milk. Through
auch a source of contamination the
bacillus gots Into tbe milk. The
trouble can usually be removed by
thoroughly scalding the milk utensils
and water tanks in which the water
stands for tht cooling of milk.
Bitter milk Is due to several causes.
Cows produce bitter milk after eating
certain foods, like ragweed aud lupine.
Perhaps these weeds have bacteria on
their leaves and stems, which get on
the cows' udders and fall Into the
milk at the time of milking, and tbo
eating of the weeds does not causa the
bitter taste ln milk. Some cows produce bitter milk when well along lu
tht period of lactation, and certain udder diseases render tbe milk bitter. As
a rule, bitter milk ls caused by the
growth of bacteria which have resisted the heat ot sterilization. It ls no
easy matter to destroy the bacteria
that cause bitter flavored milk. Just
before milking the cows' udders should
be washed ln a 2 per cent solution of
sodk and the milk duct with a 3 per
cent solution of boraclc acid.
Sometimes milk develops a bitter
tattt by keeping lt too long at a very
low temperature. In such cases the
milk should not be cooled quite so low
ln temperature and consumed more
quickly. While heat falls to destroy
the spores of these bacteria, yet all the
milking vessels Bhould be thoroughly
scalded whenever a dairy ls Infected
with these germs.
Improving tht Dairy Herd.
A dairyman may start with nothing
bnt the most ordinary cows, and by
simply breeding to dairy sires of excellent quality and pure breeding he
will ln a few years bave a fine working herd, says Holstain-Frleslan Register. There ls ne reason why a good
herd of grades cannot be made to yield
a profit, but too many of us do net appreciate the value of a pure bred aire.
Catarrh of tha Udder.
Catarrh of the udder may be caused
by the cow lying on damp ground
night after nlgbt or by a germ which
ls Introduced into the udder. Low
ground pastnrt for dairy cews should
have some high ground upon which
they may lie after eating.
It should be considered that the poor,
est cows eat practically as much as
the best This will hold true generally.
A poor cow will eat as much as a good
cow. Also, while a good cow will return ten to twenty times as much profit
as the poor cow, she can be bought for
but very little more. Her price ls out
of all proportion to her profitableness.
In short, the good cow Is a highly
profitable Investment The poorest
cows are kept at a positive loss.
Raal Valno af a Good Cow.
The rial value of a fine milk cow
Itet In her pedigree, her prepotent power of heredity, that power that a long
lint of good ancestors gives her to pass
her good qualities along to her offspring, so that a great deal depends
upon the man as to whether he Is wiso
ln the selection of the kind of animal
for the work, and with the care aud
feed there ls nothing to hinder tlie
dairyman from being mastor of the
situation and having conditions favorable te his ambitions.
At Calvin* Time.
Never allow a cow to calve In the
pasture. The young thing In tucb
cases partakes of the wild, and lt ls
never overcome, tays Farm Journal.
If It Is a heifer, It will never mako a
perfectly docile cow. If a bull, it will
be wild and vicious.
Tralnlne the Baiter.
Take your time about teaching the
heifer to milk. Lots of men are In too
big a hurry, and tbey expect too much
of the young cows snywsy. It has
taken most of ut a good many years
to learn wbat we know, aud thero
are some things that we are not altogether posted on even now.
While  Specks  In  Batter.
Carelessness in warming cream ls responsible for tbo white specks which
sre sometimes found In tbe butter,
writes a correspondent of National
Stockman. If tho cream becomes too
warm, lt separates or "wheyi off" exactly the same ss sour milk does In
the process of making cottage cheese.
The tour milk becomes curd; then,
when the butter comet, this curd, iu
fine particles, ls found Incorporated
with lt—a very annoying state of affairs, snd all ewtng to carelessness.
When this ls allowed to occur, the only
thing to do ls to strsln the cream before churning.
Reed of Coolln-r Milk.
Decomposition commences ln milk,
lf allowed to retain Its natural heat
soon after lt ls drawn from tha cow.
Poor Cub Art Dtar at Any Me..
It Is no sacrifice to pay a big price
for a cow lf you are sure ef getting
big money back sgsln. Where the loss
comes In Is ln baying • poor cow just
because sbe Is cheap. The poorest
thing tt mau can kive en the farm Is
t Door WW. ] , il, 1. .l .
All Women
should assist Nature at those times
when the system is upset, the nervous tone low and a feeling of depression or languor exists. An experience ol over 50 years warrants
the statement that no medicine
give! such prompt relict as
The "Royal Household"
Brand on Flour is your
The "Royal Household" brand on a
barrel or bag of flour means that Ogilvies
guarantee that flour to be the best—that if
it is not satisfactory you may return it and get
your money back.
Ogilvies stand behind every pound of flour
that bears their "Royal Household" Brand.
That is your protection.
Mo& people do not realize the necessity of
absolute purity in flour—great care is taken to
use only pure milk, pure water, etc., but flour,
that one thing that forms the greatest part of
their food, is taken on chance—but they are
learning better.
As Royal Household Flour is the only
flour in this country thoroughly purified and
sterilized by eledtricity is it not worth while
to give it at Ieasl at trial.
It bears the Stamp of the moSt responsible
makers. You can have no better guarantee
than the Ogilvie Flour Mills Co.
Do Not Delny.—Whon, through debilitated digostivo organs, poison find*
its way into tlio blootl, tho prime con
sideration is to get the poison out as
rapidly and ns thoroughly us possible.
Delay may mean disaster. Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills will bo found a most
valuable and oflectivo medicino to assail
tho intruder with. They never fail.
They go at onco to tho seat of tho
troublo and work a permanent cure.
The boots of the time of Louis XIV
were oft-.m two feet broad at the top.
Frederick tlio Great had a sharp,
hatchet face, with a cold blue eye,
that, nsone of his contemporaries said,
"gleamed like a reflection of light from
a bayonet."
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches, Cuban Itch on human or animals, cured
in 30 minutes by Wolford's Sanitary
Lotion.   It never falls. At all druggists..
■ ii,i.
Dr. Johnson had an exceedingly
unattrative face. His complexion was
red; his eyes, besides being bleared1
with scrofula, were bo nearsighted
that his expression was that of intense dullness.
$100 REWARD $100.
The reader, of this paper trill lm ploascd to learn
that thoro ls nt least one drondml disoaso that science
has lieon nlilo to euro, in all its stattcs, nnd that Is
Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Curo Is tho only positive
euro now known to thn medical fraternity. Catarrh
ln-init a ronstittttional disi-uie, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Curo Is taken internally, nctlns directly on thu hlood and mucous
surfaces of tho system, thereby de-troylntt tho foundation of tho disease, and ailing the patient strenuth
by bul'dins np tbe constitution and itssistlntt nature
In dolna Its work, The proprietors havo so much
faith In Its enrntivo irnwcrs tlmt they offer Ono Hundred Hollars for any case that tt fails to euro. Bene
for list of testimonials.
Address: F. J. CIIENEV A Co.. Toledo. O.
Sold by drtiBKlsts 76c.
Toko Hall's Family l'ills for eoustipalion.
Speaking of the gambling evil, a
London coroner says: "I always look
for suicides after the Derby. After
that event you always find tbat a certain number of shop assistants have
absconded and a number of otlier people have committed suicido."
Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial
is prepared from drugs known to the
profession ns thoroughly reliable for the
euro of eholora, dysentery, diarrhoea,
grilling pains antl summer complaints.
It has been used successfully by medical
practitioners for a number of years wilh
grntfiving results.  If suffering from any
summer complaint it Is just the medicine
Unit  will  euro you.    Try a bottle.   It
sells for 25 cents.
New Zealand commemorates the love
of the Dutch explorers for their native
country. There is a district in llol-
and known ns Sealnnd.
Much distress unit .sickness in oliihlri'.
is caused by worms. Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator gives relief by removing tho cause. Givo it e triut and
be convinced.
Denmark wns at first Danmark, or
the mark of limit set by Dan, a Scan-
diviiniiin chief who claimed jurisdic.
I ion over its territories.
Just Common Sense
Extract of Beepj
will simplify many household
difficulties, reduce your table
expenses, and add several dishes
to your daily menu without
additional  expense.
"Culinary Wrinkles" tells
how to use Armour's Extract
of Beef in the kitchen, at the
chafing dish, and in the sickroom. Sent postoaid on receipt
of name and address and a
metal cap from a jar of Extract of Beef! Sold liy druggists
and grocers.
$1800 PER WEEK
The master printers of Winnipeg
having decided that they could not
afford to work their plants only eigh
hours a day, have declared their shopa
to be from this time forward OPEN
shops, and will employ non-union
or any union printers who will work
the regular fifty-three hours a week.
r.o.s.site   Q f**?_4__ I-T**^    n"' ""
Canadian Cooperative Company, Ltd,
John MoVIoar, Mgr.
Oem-aiiiles Ilenkuts em* J.sl.rs Is ell klita
of UIUIH     Cs,]_«_!.,_,   telliltel   Write,
Tata* ex Wit* ui ter nr.is«]__s,
Offices, SM Molntyre Block, Winnipeg.
The Keeley Cure
Has restored to health, prosperity and happiness 500,000
people who were diseased snd
poisoned from the use ef LIQUOR end DRUGS. Write
To-day, now and get tha necessary   Information   about  It.
and note tho  Pure Aroma of the Tea-
Garden.   No Tea oan compare with 80LD
STANDARD.    That's why It Is
id -the* Bi
SojdB very where, _In boxes 25 cents. fit. 1'l.EASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8,1899.)
Office :  358 5 Westminster avenue.
Mrs. R  Whitney, Publisher.
Ekolish Office—30 Fleet street,
*t_oudon, K. C, Euglaud Where a
file of "Tho Advocate" is kept for
0 ubscription $1 a year   payable   in
n cents a Oopy.
Tel. B1405.
Vancouver, B.  C, Deo. 2, 1905.
Tlie season is here for intending c»a
didates for Municipal honors to start
the question of a Market for Vancouver
Stable Government at Last.
There can be no manner of doubt
that the present government of British Columbia is the most satisfactory and stable enjoyed here for
rnany years. When Premier McBride
formed his government two or three
years ago and was finally entlorsctl
}>y a siim margin, dire disaster was
predicted for him, especially by his
friends the enemy. And those so-
called friends lost no opportunity to
make it as hard for the premier as
possible, to carry on the business of
the province. From alpha to omega
they went the entire category ol obstacles, but were unsuccessful in their
The business of the province was
place.I on a stable basis as fast as it
could be done-, and there was re
trenchment wherever it could be
made without impairing the usefulness of the service. The oltl order
of things was done away with, where
till kinds of reckless expenditures
were made without giving thought
of the morrow. Mr. McBride might
well have been in Missouri at some
time, for he had to be "shown." And
this lack of ability to show him the
benefit to be obtained (rom certain
grants desired by some parties, has
saved the province many thousands,
not to say millions of dollars. The
government is conducted on strictly
business lines, for the first time, and
the expenditures are kept within the
income, also for the first time in its
■Today Mr. McBride has the co
dence of the majority of the pco|
and many Liberals are fair cnoti
to admit this, much as they would
like to prove the contrary. The premier and his colleagues are to be
congratulated by all, antl the better
condition of the province generally
Is one of the first results of the
policy inaugurated.—Phoenix Pioneer.
The Advocate is always glad to receive
terns of social, porsoual or oilier news
from its readers. Send news items to
he offloe or by telephone, B1405.
' The Cup That Cheers.
To make tea oi ordinary strength,
Jollow the old rule of "a teaspoonful
fpr each person and one for the pot."
An ounce or half a cupful of tea contains seven teaspoonfuls, and will
.piake six pints of tea, or two cupfuls
icach for six persons. After a cup of
tea (or each person has been poured
•out, another pint of actually boiling
water may be added to that in the
Jeapot, and before the second cup is
needed, tiie tea will be of good
jncdjum strength.
For making the tea, an earthenware or china teapot is preferable to
one of metal. Rinse the teapot with
boiling water; then put the tea into
jt, and pour in the boiling water
cover tlie teapot, anil let the tea
jtand to draw out its flavor as long as
is desirable before using it, but do not
set the teapot where the tea will boil;
it will- be hot enough to drink for
fen or fifteen minutes. Some people
only pour part of the boiling water
on the tea at first, and add the rest
■just before using it. Sugar and milk
are, of course, used at the discretion
of tea drinkers.
,1. slice of lemon in a cup of tea,
with sugar, but no milk, makes a
very  pleasant  drink—this  is  Russian
Some new effects in lingerie petticoats show silk flounces to be attached or taken oil at the wearer's pleasure.
Drapery veils of dyed lace wliich
match perfectly the hat they trim are
one of the new features of millinery.
Coats of velveteen in fashionable
colors are being worn more this winter than last.
Cashmere, .Henrietta, Bedford cord
and heavily corded silks arc being
made up into children's coats and
The leg 0' mutton is the chosen
model which accompanies the. Paris
Very attractive little coats for children Irom two to six are made of fur
plush imitations and inexpensive furs.
Caps to match these arc a feature,
and oftcn-timcs a mull is shown to
complete  the set.   .
Tin; low neck and short sleeve night
gown has grown so iu favor that the
call even for winter wear is for this
Chiffon broadcloth in all the fashionable shades is being made up for
evening  wear.
Women's coat suits in Empire and
Eton styles arc considered correct
for afternoon wear.
Wine, plum, Bordeaux, helio and
the dark greens are the tavorite colors
shown in velvets and broadcloths for
dressy toilets.
Crepe de chine gowns show yokes
of hand-made lace dyed to mutch the
color of the gown they trim.
Gold and silver tissue is considered
the ultra trimming for dressy toilettes
This may be had by the yard and also
i.l ribbon effects.
The velvet covered hat is shown
conspicuously this week at the special exhibitions in the large millinery
Radium silk is made up into women's dainty waists in shades of blue,
pink, grey and ta*. These are trimmed with fine lace medallions and ap-
pliqued with  hand embroidery.
Women's new negligees show some
dainty effects in empire styles with
the bodice part made of lace, ribbon
and shirring and accordcon pleated
Some very beautiful  evening coats
are developed in pale lavender broadcloth with trimmings of gold braid.
*    *    +
In velvet costumes this winter the
Princess model is prominent. This
is also frequently seen in the demi-
j/froWd suits constructed of broad-
^oth^WTVii^nrlcd for afternoon
wear. The Vemcess model often has
the skirt extending above the waistline for several inches in the form
of a corselet into which fall the
folds of the soft silk or lace bodice
of I'he same color as the skirt. Over
this bodice is worn the short fitted
bolero or Eton jacket, which reaches
just below the top of the corselet.
Such a costume is susceptible of
a great deal of trimming, the main
idea of whicll is that it should he of
the same shade as t'hc material, ex-
cepting for the silk bodice, which is
generally trimmed with appliques of
+    *    *
For dressy wear the most popular hats of the season arc not very
large. Although medium in size,
however, ihey look large owing to
the arrangement of the trimming.
One style a little larger than tihe ordinary that seems to be a particular
favorite is cavalier in general contour, wilh crown of the derby description. Trimmed, as a rule, with
ostrich it present., a very pleasing
The derby crown is lie novel feature tliis season. It is in evidence
in both large and small hats. Sometimes, particularly in large hats with
flat brims, it is nothing more than
a half hall scarcely two indies high.
Again, however, and this more es-]
penally in the small effects—the der-1
by crown will be found over four
inches   in   height—a   real   derby     in
*    *    *
Paradise  feathers  are  all  the  rage
on   fashionable   millinery.      Fastened
at  tlie   front  of   the  crown,  or  pos-1
sibly   the  brim,    the    plumes   sweep |
gracefully  backward   right over    the
hit.   covering   one.   .-.idc  as   much   as j
the  other.     Sometimes  this  paradise1
is edged on either side by an ostricli!
of self color, be it black or white.
Tho paradise idea is carried out in |
t.olh large and small hats.    A pretty
AT Wallace's j?S$g|Groceries and
"   * Don't think they are cheap  because the price is.
Fine Potatoes per sack $1.00 Royal Household Flour $1.50
IN OUR FURNITUE DEPARTMENT wo havo just received a nico line of
Tapestry Curtains, Lace and Ohonillo, wliich wo will placo ou solo at very low
prices.   Inspect our stook.
5. T. Wallace rrrtm,nsteravenue&
larris street. Telephone 1200.
Telephone Numbers of  Local Mini.
fll709-Rev.O.H. Wilson,(Anglican).
lOCO—Rev. Q. A. WilHoi., (I'l-si.; lin-inn).
H1.M9—Rev. A. E. Ilotln'i ■li'.i.ti.i], ( -i .tnodisl!
Mt. Pleasant Mall, (Postoffice.)
Mail arrives daily at 11 a.m., 1:3Q and
5:30 p. m.    Mail leaves the Postoffice at
the samo hours.
For   local  news   subscribe     for  THE
ADVOCATE only $1 fnr 12 months.
Novelties in
A full line of Toilet autl
Manicure Requisites. Ebony
Hair, Cloth nud Hat Brushes, nnd
Mirrors of the clearest from the
best Parisian makers, nre among
our offerings for Xmas Gifts,
(.'till in and see them at
Public Drug Co.
Arcade,    Hastings  Street. ,
Free Delivery tu all partsof tho
Oity.  Telephone 1688,
iscui rsi ******
lsV_*V_%-s_      ■      k_/» J^^,^
Another large shipment of the celebrated HUNTLEY & PALMER
BISCUITS   just  arrived.     Fresh,  crisp,  and   at  right   prices.
Andrews Bros.,
2315 Westminster Ave. ' Phone 93S.
as are also guipure, Irish point antl
Valenciennes. The last does npt
rank first, as it has all summer, however. All these laces used with
these taffetas, and the cordings, shir-
rings and puffings that head the deep
flounces, make a most suitable trimming.
*    *    v
Fashion indications point to a return of ihc vogue of bands of fur
for/ trimming purposes. 'Last winter the leading Parisian dressmakers used bands of Uie most costly
furs lo border the skirts of the handsomest velvet an d cloth carriage costumes. With costumes so trimmed
"the fashionable women wore pelcr-
hics, victorines and boas of the same
Another fashion which may be revived this coming winter is that of
the deep fur cuff, reaching from
wrist to forearm. Of course, it will
be the shorter-haired furs which will
be used  for such  purposes.
Eggs 25c, 30c, 35c
Per Dozen.
7¥n_r\B__*>C   7fic, J1.00 and
MP|.IICJ   $1.25 per box.
Try Our Tea  aud Coffee—
It's Alright!
Successor to W. D. Muir.
Junction of Westminster Road nud Ave.
'Phono 3058.
Too much emphasis cannot he laid
upon the fulness of the new skirts.
The average woman must be educated up to the fact that more material
is retpiired for many of the new costumes than was the case even in the
spring, when the fulness of the skirt
was thought to have reached the
The best skirt patterns for velvet
and cloth for handsome toilettes arc
those which have the skirts cut in the
one or two-piece circular shape.
in the walking-length skirts the
widegorcd models arc still favored.
These generally show the jcams concealed hy some sort of pleat. The
circular skirt has, however, been cleverly adapted to the requirements of
the instep length, and the new styles
in the circular instep-length skirt are
..i> constructed is to practically eliminate sagging If they are properly
ma tic tip.
In   the   sheer   materials    such    as
Cushion.     Cold    tea    with milk and   little turban,-pointed in front, is par
sugar or cream makes a very refresh-   ticularly  suitable  for  the  purpose.
ing  drink  for  B  warm   Summer  day
11 promotes   the    sensation of cool-
. (icss so longed for in the hot weather
Advertising   Is  the   education  ot  tho |
.urchaner   Of   tlie   merits   of   different I
sr reception, evening or theatre
gowns, taffeta silk is greatly used,
The plain, the flowered, the changeable effects, are all most attractive
ami in grctll demand, while the range
in cnlot is most bewildering, The
that which adds to his comfort and am-1 fascinating old-fashioned shades in
'■onuumer. It Informs the prospective] dove color, ashes of roses, queer odd
croods and brings him Into touch with blue and pink taffetas with a sheen
'.llfles his happiness. over   them   arc   made  up   with   most
I exquisite   laces,   and   the   coloring  is
...FHE Advocate is tho best advertising| enhanced   by   the   contrast.      Heavy
medium whore it circulates.  Tel. B1406   Cluny lace is extremely fashionable,
Which will you have? If a woman tmf-
fsrlnt. from one of the delicate ailments
peculiar to your soi It will be veil for
you to know that Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription Is tno only remedy advertised for such maladies which is absolutely free trom Intoxicating lliiuors ami
el! other harmful agents. The Rood you
fool from Its nso Is not thn delusive ex.
hlleratiou from a tippling bevorage, from
which the system resets Into a worste
condition thnn before lt may be a little
Slower In uiniilfcsling lis bracing and
Invigorating action, but its benollu are
none the less positive and, best of nil,
they are lostlnq. It's an honest medP
elnt-not a leverage.
" 1 buve been Uklntr j-i.ur medicine for tit*
'•yma :_i_-_e____iis_iit)
$ 17.50 Values for $4
FOR THIS WEEK.—An astonishing offer is it not, ver that is exactly whnt we nre doing with our Utiles' Jacktls this week.—
*10, (18,60 up to $17.50 Ladies' Jackets for #_i.
*2 50 Lace Ci'Ktains for *1 45 this week.—Aboot WOO pairs, 51.75,
94, $2.25 ami "S2.50; «j^ yds loug, regular width; choico $1.45.
Special Sole of DRESS GOODS
fin-in. All wool line Harris and  Eomonpun  Tweed*.;  regular $J.M,
tbjfl weok, 950 yd ; all colors  62-in. Stilting.*, o_tr:i values at. 75c\
this week 60<- yd ; they come iu all  rulon-  .        44-ln;   kfix.vi Tw.iorN
all rolorn; regular 25c and 40c, tbi* week 25o rnrd.
J'i't thrue weeka and cnn my I cm fain In*
•tt-huettis" ivrlUM Mrs. 1.1-iH-ii] Klnnj\ of Ull
Ewt Madison Street, Mount Pleasant. low*.
"I hftvoheenbaviii-fvory ixiurlioalth all winter. 1 doctored wltfi our faintly doctor but
wnn relieved only while taking tho mod loin a.
I took Dr. Plorce'tt medicine several year*
ngo. I knew it was (rood for any oneKuffer-
lntr with f-malo trouble. Have taken only
one bottle and am raiulnir strength very
fast I could not eat nor uleep whon I began
taking tlie 'Favorite PrHcripilon.' Heart
troubled me and I bad cold and numb spells
till my heart would almost stop heating:
lUve had one child tdnce flrst takltur your
lffa aud 20o Wrapperetto for 13^'c
 Cash only:
Crtrpetfl and Furniture
so cfldit — -
*J* *       »-.'' :
IcLeod, f        hi -
ifl     Corner Westminster Ave. onti Hastings St.. East-
till uiy liftiri would elmost sto_> heatings,
v ; tiave hatl one child .ince flrst titltltitf your
y . rfiticlm- If I continue with your troatroual
V [ am positive 1 will lie cured."
Evory suffering woman ln  this land
Should writo to Dr. Pierce and loam how
certainly ho can help lier to health and
it.rcngth.   It costs nothing to write and
rocolvo entirely freo tho advice of one of
tbe mo3t experienced physicians In this
! coiintry.   Uls great thousand -page l,i,oi.
| tlio Common fvuiiii Medical Advisor, Id
still papor coWr.1, will bo sent free for 31
; one cent stumps tlio baro cost of mailing: or, send 50 stsmpa for cloth bound.
I Address Dr. R. V. Plorce, Buffalo, N. Y.
*_T.;v..w«._.»      Tliwe ORIGINAL Little Uvef
1_P1_S2<«. £'"•■ flr" I™* "U br eld Dr.
V*.\\«\i.   **■ v. Pierce over 40 reani airas
have boen much Imitated tiul
arver equaled.   They're niotle of purely voir-
tit-hi'', concentrated and refined mtvllclnal
prlncl.ile.-t, extracted from native America!)
route and plant*.   They speedily relievo ana
cure  foul, torpid and dcraiured Stomache,
I,lTers and Bowols and tlitilr attendant dlfl-
t.. --■-r•, 1   iiiinimi.    One or two a laxaUve,
three or four a cathartic.
Don't ullow tlio dealer to Insult your
j£ j lmelll..«n«e by offering his own rcniudy
5  to you Instead of this woll-kLuwn nro_>
50  4r»tluli ol Dr. l'iurce.
$15 Suits for $9.35
Any .$15 Suit in the store for $9.85—
menus A 'SAVING TO YOU of just $5.16. Thene suite can not be
bought auywhere in tlie city for less thuu $15—iu fact some stores
nsk tio 50, nud tbey get it, too.
Thon there's a bi« range of $12.50 Suits for $7 85, and $20 Suits
for $12.85.
Another lot of RAINCOATS, regular $13.50 for $10.
$1.26 and $1 60 Umbrellas for $1.00.
Penman's Underwenr, up to 40 for $2 a Suit; larger sizes $2.60 a Suit.
Black or Heather Scoth Worsted Sox, regular 85c,  now 25; 4 pair $1.
W. C. SOOTT, Manager. (Just between tho two Banks.)
43S Westminster Ave., Qpp. City Hail.
moussellne de soie and chiffon cloth,
which arc so fashionable for evening
wear, the fulness of the skirt often
commences at the belt, but owing tb
the nature of the fabric the outlines
of the hips arc preserved. Even
chiffon velvet is arranged cleverly to
produce this effect.
Faith and Works. -
Wo prato of love and worij in hate;
We talk of faith and trust to fato.
O might we do the things we preach I
O might wo live the life we teach I
Tho Christ is born.   Rejoice 1  Rejoice 1
Across the ago* rings his voice,
But sounds iu vain for him who reads
If lu iiii leads not to loving deeds.
When 'Plato lit tlie torch of yoro
The beioou blazed from shore to shore,
Aud we upon Tinio's farthest height
Still see it ita. h across the night.
Uplift tho brand, nor fear the burn;
Dure, iu a world of doubt, lo lenrn
That God attains himself through you;
Christ livoB today in theui that do.
—Charles Keeler
Already we're thinking of Christmas,
And wondering what we shall give;
So we're racking and    ruining   our
Till it's almost a blow to live.
Would a silk collar do for Alice?
Or would a glove-box be the best?.
And what is there that Jim has not
It's the same for all of the rest.
The, true joy of giving is absent—
"lis often a habit at best.
Wc worry and bother and trouble
Till it robs life of all its zest.
We're  too  busy  making  up presents
l"o think of the reason at all,
Too busy supplying Tom's  tool-box
Or dressing  Marjorie's doll.
We  forget  to  give  thanks  for  lhat
Of al! the most precious and dear—
The gift of our Lord from above,
Whose birthday we should keep each
year. E.W.
New Blouses
Ladies' New Neckwear,
Belts, Etc.
W. W. Merklev
Rotai. Bank of Canada Building
Coruer Seventh and  Westminster
Avenues, Mt. Plensnut.
Muir's Bakerv
is tho host plnee to get all kiuds of
'Phono 443.
I False Creek
S      Cor. Front Street nnd
*. Westminster Avenue.
I       Milk and  Cream
Wholesale and Retail.
iOur premises nro clean and commodious, mid we have admirable
(equipment nud facilities for
handling milk. FALSE CREEK
DAIRY is well-known in tlie
city. Ask our customors about
us.   .
Read the Now York Dontal Parlor.
advertisement iu this paper, then go to
Now York Dental Parlors for your work
DO IT NOW I—If not already a Sub
soriber to "Tho Advocato" become ouo
now.   Only $1 for 12 months.
Argyle House
Tho Big Burgain Dry Goods Store of B. 0.
White All wool Blankets, worth $4.75 for $4.35 per pair.
Flannel'itte Blankets, worth $1.00 for 75c.
Special Values in Bod Comforters fit $1.60, $2, $3.25, $2.50.
J. Horner,
$-00 Westminster Ave. Opp. Carnegie Library.
• Jfrdfrfrfr.frJfr-fttftifr^<Hftfr Jfrfr-ft.fr^»Jfr^-fedfrJr>J|li fl
j ,When you
enter the
or drawing-room or   banquet-hall— it's  a   mighty
pleasurable fe.eliug to know that there isn't a better
dressed man in the company.
That's the way a Fit-Reform Dress Suit feels.   Yon
know it—and everybody else knows it.
Tho man who relies on Fit Roi'orni for his "eveniug
gnrmonts, wears the best made—best fitting—best
looking—Dress Suits iu Canada.
Wo mean that.    And we mean moro.
We mean th ..t Pi ..-Reform Dress Suits fit all over—
collars, lapels, shoulders, waist,  hips,  thigh, knee,
anklo.   They always fit becnuse their shapeliness is
permanent. Every coat, vest, trousers—is handmade
aud haudshaped.
The best tailors in Cauada—each a specialist on one
particular part of the work—make them.
And there's a style—a dignity—an air of graco nud
elogauoe, to those Fit-Reform creations that can't
bo measured in dollars and cents, anil cttu'l  bo bot-
terod by auy customs tailor in the Dominion.
Mado'prinoipally in French Worsteds—cloths woven
especially   for   Fit-Reform —$25,  $30, $35.
Tuxedo Coots aud Suits, too.
Thomas   FOSTER.
553 Hastings Street. VANCOUVER, B. C.
Mail   Orderk    promptly   attended   to.—Self .measurement .j
blanks and samples sent on application. j
Big Shipment of Advance^Styles
in ladies' Spring Skirts
Ladies' Spring Skirts, walking lengths, in Gordon and Mackenzie
tartans, I ox plaited effects; special value at S10.
Ladies' Shepherd's Plaid Skirts, come in bluclt and whito, bluo and
white, aud green antl white, p'aited effects, finished with straps of
self; special value at $6.75.
Lndies' Light Grey Homespun Skirts, price $8.00.
SATIN BABY RIBEON.S-500 yards Satin Baby Ribbon; if you
have not secured any of this special line for your Christmas fancy
work do not delay a day longer; all good shades; OUR PRICE
four yards for 50.
303 Hastings street.
Situate in the New Wersminstku
Mininp Division, District op New
Wesjminstkr. Where located—in
Soulli Valley in tho Eastside of Squamish Channel, nbout fix miles from
Squamish River and five miles from
Salt Water, East of tho Brittanuia
Group aud joins Charmer Claim to
the East.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Joseph
Dounld, Free Miner's Certificate No.
B90391, intend, 60 days from tho date
hereof, to apply to tie Mining Recorder,
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
Aud further take notice that action,
under section 37, must bo commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 38th day of Sept., 1905.
octH. Joseph DONALD,
166 Tenth Ave., Vanconver, B. 0.
Timber Licences.
NOTICE is hereby given that, 60.
days after date, I intend to apply to the
Hon. Chief Commissioner of Lands antl
Works for permission to purchase tlio
following described laud, situated iu
Coast- District, Raugo 51—
Beginning at a post at tlio Northwest corner of Lot No. 600, and marked
A. A. Seymour's Southwest Corner;
thence North eighty chains; thonoe
Enst twenty chains; thence South
eighty ohtlhis; thence Wesf twenty
chains to point of commencement; containing 160 acres more or loss.    .
Located, October 2nd, 1905.
oct28.        R. L. MclNTOsH,  Agent.
Dress tte Jacket Cutting and Fitting.
Mrs. Davie while abroad was successful iu roooiving a First-class Diploma
from tho Rodmuro Dress Cutting Association, Glasgow.
Sho will tako clHsses for learning this
system. For information call nt 2153
Second avonue, Fnirview.
Get your work done at tho
Glasgow Berber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Frank Underwood, Proprietor,
DATII.i—Butli room lilted with PoROU-
lain    Bath    Tuu    and  all   modern
Personal notices of visitors on
Ht. Pleasant, or of Alt. Pleasant
people who visit other cities, nlso all
local social affairs are gladly received
by "The Advocate."
"^-Whlch Meet on nt. Pleasauf
I. O. F. ~ ;
Court Vancouver  1328,  Indopcnde'
Order of Foresters meets 2d and 4.
Mondays.of enoh month nt 8p. lit.'i
Oddfellows' Hull.
Visiting brethren always welcome. *
Chief R.VNtJER—J. B. Aberiietliy. '
Recording Secretary— ,T. Hansen, ,
12 Seventh avenue, wa
Financial Secretary— ?
iill l'_'ilir.is_sl.'!_-1. t:ity
J. Oreoa'
I. O.  O. Ft x
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 19 meets eve:
Tuesday at H p. 111 , in Oddfellows Hal
Westminster avenue,   Mt. Pleasant. .
Sojourning brethren cordially iuvitl
to attend.
Noble Grand—O. W. .Tamieson.  1
R p. 00 R i) 1 n o   Skcretai.v—F1» ,,
Trimlilo.coi'. Ninth ave. _c Wostmin'r t
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regu
Review 2d and 4th Mondays of 61
mouth in Knights of Pythias Hi
Westminster aveuue.
Visiting Ladios always welcome.
Lady Coinuiander—Mrs, F. L. Budlos
136 Eleventh avenue, we
Lady Record Keeper— M.is. J. Mart
Ninth avenuo.
Vancouver Council, No. 21111, cici
every 2d ttud 4th Thursdays of ea
month, in I O. O. F., Hall, Wei
minster uveune.
Sojourning  Friends always wclcon
W. P. Flewelling, Chief Councillor
MisR A. Chambers, Recorder,
_i!8 Wesuriiii. i.-ruveniK'.  Tel. 7Ct'
=— — L
E. & J. HftRDV & CO.
Company,   Financial,   Press ntkl
Advertisers' Agents.
30 Fleet St., London,  E. C,  Engltm
Colonial Business a Specialty.
60   YEARS*
Trad.: Marks
Copyrights 4c
Aliform apiiclliiH n ,itr«,t,1.1 unci ilnscrlpl inn r.i:i
qulol-.ly oscortitln onr niilnlmi freo wliotiicr r
lilvoiiLlnn til priilmliK pntantntlll).   Cnniniuillri,
lioi.sstrictlyoonttdontfal. tLuiiibnoktm I'ntciuti
flcitt .mo. lll.lii.t ngenor for stonritij, I'Stotils.
l'ttu-iii'i taken tlirnni.'ti Munn .Vii.rt.cui'-,
Bjn'iiiil niififi!, wtttitmt _liii.ua, in tlio
Scientific Hmerlcan.
A tafinilHonmiy Illustrated wrr-kly. I.fir.rrst clr"
eolation of any n-.leiitllic Ittiini.il. Tcrnin, 9% t
jtittr; four roontoB,|L So'd __y_ili ii<.wn.!enier*,
branch oniw. ti_o K HU \V_Iilni.toi!. D. C.
p     ca_______-_______n>«i_iMe'f
/*/%, '*^^-.^^_t^'^sft,^/s|^v^V^V-»«/^^V%.-^
There is no home too small to use Electric Light,   Every
dwelling should uso it—Everybody will use it.
The children—bless thom—they can not upset the Electric
Light nnd burn (he house down.    They can do no barm
whatever with Eloct.iic Light.
It can be lighted or extinguished by a touch of a buttou
No lamps to clean; no smell of coal oil; no dicfignremont
of walls.
When a small amonnt of light is needed,  6 or 10 candle
power Lamps may be installed,  thus reducing the total
expense of light.
Call and sec us in referenoe to installing Electric Light to
tako the placo of your Coal Oil Lamps.
B. C. Electric Railway Co. Ltd.
Comer Carrall and Hastings streets.
t\^h'%m^mymymy%,'%^^^^A^r%^^^/mya^%, "1_s^'%'t_/V*.•*.•*&*_•»■«•%.'',


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