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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Oct 8, 1904

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Array -I-,.-....-;
'***■?.■_■'
■.,-, i K?r'-l,,!^$*BBWlBBpPM*WmMWmWKma
If You Want   Up-to-4ate
^STATIONERY
at right prices, call
LtPleasant Drugstore
M. A. W. Co.
^rritt Block, Mount Pleasant,
A Snap in Toilet Soap.
OCT 10 1904
>RIA,3
m&M
5. <"*"•-
§ GO TO LEONARD'S
]|| T^* A I COFFEE PALACE5
Mt. Fieasant Advocate \^rt^Znt
Si per year, Six Months 50c, Three norths 35c, Single Copy 5c.
Devoted to the interests of   Mt. Pleasant, Central Park, South Vancouver.
Baked Apples—like home—with Pnre Cream.
Genuine Boston Baked Beans
Open from 7:80 a, ni., to IS p. m.
Sunday from 9 a.m.   to 18 p. m.
<ki
Established April 8,1899;   Whole Number 330.
Subscribers are requested to
ort any carelessness in the delivery
"The Advocate."
jDhnnges for advertisements should be
■before' Th 1I1."lay uuwt to insure their
Eblication.
Local Items.
The McCuaig Auction and Commis-
[in Oo., Ltd., nexttoCarneige Librarr,
hstings street, bay Furniture for Cash,
finduct Anetion Sales and handle
npt Stocks of overy description.
Rtisfaction guarautoed.   Phone 1070.
PHU Worship Mayor W. J. McGuigan,
ity Olerk, Thos. McGuigan, Oity
pgtueer Tracy, Chief North and Alder.
1 Cook left Thursday evening to be
[,_eent at the launching of the battle-
lip Nebraska at Seattle on Friday.
(Mr. and Mrs. W. H. B. Anderson and
. H. D. Burritt left on Tuesday for
1 Angeles, Cal.   Mr. Anderson will
lire his last year's course in tbe Los
[ngeles Dental College. Mrs. Burritt
eta to remain  the winter in the
L-th.
|Dr. Wm. Moody of the New York
ental Parlors, has returned from a trip
pst, via St. Louis. Dr. Moody visited
etoo, New York, and St.Thomas.Ontg
I Moody spent several days at Phila-
Llphia Dental College investigating
tie latest things in dental science.
lOr. J. N Elliott Brown aud Mrs.
frown were in the city this week on
>eir way Enst. Dr. Brown is SeoretSiy
I r the Yukon, and Mrs. Brown is the
ell-known journalist and magaxine
briter known ns "Faith Feutun." Dr.
ud Mrs. Brown are taking a six months
Sech needed vacation.
Amalgamation Sale.—We have ent
Iff one- third of the price on all footwear.
Youths' Hand-madu Shoe $1 45: Youths'
Khoes (broken sizes) $1.00; Men's Shoes,
logular (6, now only $8.50; Men's, regu-
~ r (8 to $4 Shoe, uow ouly #_.5d.
Mills, 18 Cordova street aud (40
auville street.
W. J. Clement, editor of the
►'Clarion," Kelowna, B. C, spent a few
pays iu the city this week ou business.
. Clement brought down with him
lame apples grown at Kelowna, and
Tireseuted "The Advocate" with
[ample*.      The apples        grown
■round Kelowna are certainly of the
■jest quality, very large and of rich
poloring. Mr. Clements claims that
['Kelowna valley oan't be bent for grow-
ng fruit, farming and the cultivation
B)f tobacco."
By telling merchants they saw their
dvertisements in The Advocate onr
Readers will oonfer a favor and help the
■per greatly.
The big Fair at New Westminster has
attraoted large crowds each day, and
■the oonoeusus of public opinion is that
lit excelled any of former years
I Vancouver Day—Thnrsday—waa a half
Iholiday in this city, most of the bus!
■ness men closed their stores, and went
] to the Fair, as did their employees. The
I Jr. Maple Leaf Lacrosse team played a
[match with Westminster Intermediates
I and were defeated by 7 goals to nil.
They understood they were to play with
I a junior team and refused to play for a
I long time bnt finally oonseuted to meet
I tho Intermediates. The boys report
I having been treated in royal manner by
[ the Exhibition management.
Amalgamation Sale.—All gennine
| goods; new and stylish. We have simply
[ ont off about one-third of the prices.
. Ladies' $3 to |r> Shoes, now only 93 60;
Ladies' 12.50 to $8.50 Shoes, uow only
1 $1.60; Misses' Shoes only 95c; Boys'
School Shoes $1.90.
R. MILLS, 18 Cordova street and
540 Granville street
On Wednesday evening Dr. Chambers,
who preached so acceptably in the Mt,
Pleasant Presbyterian Chnroh on Sunday last, delivered his lecture on
"Mission Work in Armenia," to a large
audience. The lecture was illustrated
with stereopticon views. By way of an
introduction, Mr. R. Sparling who
operated the stereopticon,showed a large
number of his excellent slides descriptive of atrip from Vancouver to the
Island of Cyprus From this Dr.
Chambers took his audience to Armenia,
aud the account of what has been ae
compliehed in tbat land in the way of
Mission work mnst have been a revelation to his hearers.
Before leaving on Iriday for Ontario,
Dr. Chambers placed with Mr Sparling
an order for a large number of lantern
slides descriptive of the various industries and soenery of this province.
These will be exhibited in Eaatern Cah-
i'»da, England and later in his work in
Armenia.
riCUNT   PLEASANT,   VANCOUVER,   B.  C.    SATURDAY   Oct., 8, 1904.
1   -Mfcii I.    1     1     1    ■
Sixth  Year, Vt-I. 6, No. 26-
NEW YORK DENTISTS.
i-SSS?
IF YOU WANT GOOD WORK DONE-work that will look
weia, weak WELL, and give top the best or satisfaction—call
oa the NEW YORK DENTAL SPECIALISTS.
We are competing -with the beat Dentists in the profession.
Wherever first-class Dental work is spoken of yon hear the NEW
YORK DENTISTS used in connection. WE ARE THE ORIGINAL PAINLESS DENTISTS. OTHERS TRY TO IMITATE
OUR METHODS, evidently withont success, which is shown by
the DAILY INCREASE IN OUR PRACTICE. Onr painless
methods fere onr own and can not be need by others.
fCW A written protective guarantee for 10 years given with all
work done by onr specialists.
147 Hastings St., E,
Opposite the Carnegie Library. Telephone 1566.
Olllce Honrs: 8a. m„ to 9 p. m.; Sundays 9a. in., to 2 p. m.
Vancouver,
B. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Perry late of Los
Angeles, have moved to Vancouver and
taken a hoase on Eleventh aveaae.
for Amies Fine Piano, beautiful
tone, nearly new; will sacrifice, a bar*
gain; cash or easy terms. Apply "Piano"
this office.
Mrs. S. Faed of Innisvale, N. W. T„
daughter of Mrs.Robt. Lawrenoearrived
on Monday for a week's visit with her
mother.
Mr. Fred Welsh's pedigreed Fox
Terrier "Ruffy" was the winner of a
first prize at the New Westminstir
Fair this week.
Tbe Advocate is always glad to receive
terns of social, personal or other newt
from its readers. Send news items to
the office or by telephone, Bl405.
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Middlemiss have
moved from Ninth avenue to Cambie
Btreet.
Messrs. F. Mnrriou, Jas. Nightingale
aad O. Boult are on a ten days shooting
trip op the Sqnmish.
Mrs. (Dr.) Lawrence returned on
Monday from a visit to Mr. and Mrs
Russell of the Capital City.
Last week a mistake waa made iu
W. D. Muir's advertisement, in which
the cut in the price of tea should have
been from fiOc to SOc instead of 85c, and
sardines should have been IOo instead of
l«o a box. Read Muir's advertisement
today
The Oity Grocery  de.ivern groceriee
every day on Mt. Pleasant;   'phone 286
A whole lot can be said on paper.
But last year we sold a lot of
APPLES
This year we will sell a great many more,  for we are now
buying BY THE ORCHID and selling
BY THE BOX     The
advantage is to the
buyer.
Order at once.   Good keepers, good eating, good cooking.
In any quantities.
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster A Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant. Tel. 1360
Mrs. E A. Heffernan and Miss Effie
Heffernan of Kincardine, Ont., are
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Carter,
Eleventh avenne.
Mrs. W. B. Steel and children expect
to'leave for Winnipeg on Monday to
join Mr. Steele, who has just built a
new residence there for his family.
FOR RENT.—Seven-roomed   honse,
42 Thirteenth avenue, beautifully situated,  all modern  improvements; apply
W. H. Wood, Sr., 62 Thirteenth avenue.
— :o:	
A cosy little place to rest, write a note
or read the papers, will be fonnd at
Stark's Glasgow House. When downtown be certain to visit the Red Room.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Oasselman and
family have moved into Rev. A. E.
Green's house on Niuth avenne, between
Weitmiustor avenue and Westminster
read.
R. H. Knoeshaw, well and favorably
known as a Magnetic Healer and
Masseuist, can be consulted at 9821
Westminster avenue. Olllce honrs: 1 to
6 p.m. Nervous and functional derangements a speciality. No medicine, No
knife.
Any one having friends or knowing
of stiangera visiting ou Mt. Pleasant
will oonfer a great favor by informing
"The Advocate."   Telephone B1405.
Mrs. Margaret Griffin who represented the Ladies' of the Maccabees at the
National Conned of Women held in
Winnipeg lest month, returned this
week.
—        :o:
Mrs. Robert Connell of Brockville,
Ontario—accompanied by her daughter-
in-law, Mrs. Wm. Couneil—is visiting
her daughter Mrs. F. W. Stone, 2521
Quebec street.
THE ALEXANDRA
EL_.CTitoi.Y6is Parlob of Hairdress-
ing, Manicuring, Facial Massage and
Scalp Treatment for Ladies and Gentle-
men. Superfluous hair, warts and
moles removed by Eleotrolysis.
Valuable information given to every
lady patron on "How to take care of
yourself-"
Skin Food for building np the wasting
tissue. Orange Flower Cream to prevent and heal sunburn.
Madame HUUPHBBT8, 689 Granville
street.
HEATERS
The season has arrived when you will be
asking yourself: "Where shall I go to
find the best Heaters for the least
money."
Ask yonr friends and they
will tell you FLETT, Mt.
Pleasant, has the best
you will find in tho
city.
OUR PRICES     •
are always
right.
J. A. PLETT,
Mt. PLEASAN1 HARDWARE
STORE. Tel. 447.     '
W. R. OWENS, Manager.
Good Dairy Butter
20c per pound.
Creamery Butter
i=lb. prints 25c.
H. O. Lee,
2425  Westminster Ave.
'Phone 322
Ready-to-wear Garments
at Special Prices
We have just put into stock a very handsome lot of Ladies' Three quarter ,
and Fnll Length Cravenette Coats, consisting of all the latest styles iu plain
colors and tweed effects. Ladies' Three-quarter Length Coats, showerproof,
light and dark tweed effects, $6.50; Ladles' Three-quarter Length Coats,
showerproof, new flake effect, 18.50; Ladies' Full Length Cravenette Coats,
showerproof, iu dark tweed effects, $8.60.
ADflCC^  CC\     3o, 3a and 34 Cordova St.
•   t\\JJ±J SJ- VV..| Telephone 574. A
SSHSirr Central fleat flarket
Cor. Ninth Ave., & Westminster Rd.   Telephone 954.
Wholesale ond Retail
Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats.    Fresh Vegetables always
on hand.   Orders solicited from all parts of Mount Fieasant and Fairview.
Prompt Delivery.
Woodrow & Williams. ^Kg*
The candidates in the field so far for
election to the Dominion Parliament
are:
Jas. McGeer, Liberal.
R. G. MacPherson, Liberal.
R. B Ellis, Conservative.
A Socialist will also be in the field.
——:•:	
If yon know any items of Mt.Pleasant
news—Social, Personal or any other
news items—send them in to "The
Advocate," or by telephone—B140&.
 m> _
For   local  news  subscribe    for  THE
ADVOCATE only $1 for 12 months.
King's
flarket
3331   Westminster   Ave.
Mt. Pleasant.
E. H. Peace, Proprietor.
00 00 00
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in Meats of
AU Kinds. Tel. a 1206
Vegetables and Poultry
in season.
Prompt Delivery.        -.
Harvest Thanksgiving.
The annual Harvest Thanksgiving
Services will be held in St. Michael's
Church on Sunday, Oct. 9th. Morning
service at 11 a. m ; Children's Service
at 2:30 p. m., and evening service at
7:80 p. m.
NOTICE.
All Conservatives of Ward V., are
invited to atteud a meeting at 164 Ninth
avenue on MONDAY evening, for the
purpose of organizing the Ward in the
present campaign.
W. DAVIS, Secretary
Central Park Chosen.
For Damp
Days
Fit-Reform Rain Coats are two coats in one.
Trig and dressy enough for street and evening
wear. The only protection that protects when
it's wet. Absolutely moisture-proof. Sheds
water like a duck's back.
Fit-Reform has done away with the usual Rain
Coats styles. One of the leading makers of
rain-proof cloth originates new patterns exclusively fer us. Tell us what you think of the
new Rain Coats we are showing for this season.
$12,  $15,  $18,  $20.
FIT-REFORM.
THOS.     FOSTER.
333 Hastings St.
Vancouver, B   C.
Mail   Orders   promptly   attended   to.    Self-measurement Blanks and
Samples sent on application.
Tei.aae.
We Are Right jn _
the Swim
when Spices aro in question. Now every
housewife kuows there are spices and
spices. Some nre pond—somo good for
nothiug. OUR SPICES are the good
kind. They arc absolutely pure and of
full strength. You can always count on
the required flivver if the regular quantity
is used. You don't have to guess or keep
adding a little more. And they are
cheaper than a great many poor spices
that we know of
CITY GROCERY CO.,
Westminster Ave. A Princess Streot.
^ W Iff fff fff fff fff fff fff fff fff fff fff fff fff fff fff K
THE
BEER
Cascade
3
a
Peer.
Out        Brewed right here in Vancouver by  men ***■
of years and years and years   experience, _=|
and a brewery whose plant is the most _—
perfect known  to the Art of Brewing.    Is ^
fc it any wonder that  it has  taken a place _=J
.   in   the hearts of   the  people  which   no other beer
£ can supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2.  Doz., pints % |.     3
^ Vancouver Breweries, Ltd. *
£ Vancouver, B. C.       Tel. 429 3
fc For Sale at all first-class Saloons, Liquor Stores aud Hotels    -jm
*" or delivered to yonr honse. ■"*
71 Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi.HHiHiHiHiHiHiHiHiHi&
fjppp Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
this office.    Telephone B1405
' MEET ME IN THE RED ROOM."
A Glove
Opportunity
You Should Not Miss.
SATURDAY we demoustrate onr leadership in valne giving by placing
on sale 600 pairs of FINE FRENCH KID WALKING GLOVES,  in
tan,    brown, beaver,   grey    and   blacks, with   heavy
silk stitched backs, piqne sewn,  all sizes; bought at a    r< f\^,
sacrifice and to be sold at a sacrifice.    Regular value    -jiff
$1.00a pair; Saturday we sell them at     .v v
60c and 65c french   0*\C Mti
flannels,, Saturday    A\x9\. yvi-
576 yds. of Beautiful French Flannels and Satin Finished, all wool
delaines, 28 and 80 inches wide, iu black, light and dark blue, cardinal,
piuk and green, grounds with fancy stripeB and floral designs;
Guaranteed pure wool and positively worth 00c and Hoc, Saturday 20c
a yard. -
A Most Remarkable Offering of
foulards at 15c a Yard.
580 yds. of Fine English 'Satin Finished Foulnrds aud Fancy Dress
Sateone, iu navy, royal blue and fancy floral patterns, beautiful colorings and many patterns to choose from. Regular prices were 25o and
Hoc.; Saturday 15o a yard.
Stark's Glasgow
HOUSe ?7W0SCordova St.
Corner of Cambie Street
Central Park has been ahosen as the
site of the new Dominion Poultry Station, and W. A. Ralph of that place has
been appointed Manager. The Exhibition building will be used till such time
as a suitable one is erected.
ASHWELIi—MARSDEN.
The Wesley Mothodist Church, Georgia street, was the scene of a pretty
wedding on Tuesday moruiug nt 11
o'clock, tho contracting parties beiug
Mr. George Horatio Ashwell, sou of
Mr. G. R. Ashwell of Chilliwhack, nnd
Miss Pauline Marsden, daughter of Mr.
Henry Marsden of Hornby street.
Wanted: A girl for general housework in a small family. Apply to Mrs.
G. W. Hutchiugs, 384 Eighth ave., east.
Mount
Pleasant
Pish Market
2811 Westminster ave. cor. Seventh ave
All kinds of Fresh, Smoked, Salt aud
Canned Fish for sale. Poultry and
Eggs bought and sold. Game in season.
Ordkrs left at the shop Promptly attended to.     DAST & LAWRENCE, Prop*.
Full Line of Fancy and Staple
GROCERIES
Prices to compare with any.
J. P. HALDON
Cor. WoBtminstcr avo., A Dufferin 81.
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover aud Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry aud Animal Foods,
Pratt's Lice Killer,
Holly Chick Food,  Beofscraps, Etc.
FLOUR and FEED.
S^BITH Corner    NINTH nv-nue   A
.   IV CI I ■ I  WESTMINSTER ROAD.
Telephone   IS37.
If you mint Tuk Advocate you mis."
he local news.
Dress
Goods
SILKS
Thene two Hues are onr hobby.
Last week we opened up a choice
lot of uew Tweeds, exclusive ami
all only oue dress pattern ; which is
a comfort to the ladies to know
that no one iu Vancouver has a
dress just like yours. We have
these goods marked close, too.
Give our dressmaker a chi i ce -
we know you will bo pleased f you
do.
Drfsh Twkkds —One line of
Mixed Tweeds, -l-l-iii., a beauly at
$1 regular; our price 50c. (I^e liue
Dark Mixed Tweeds, 58-in., worth
$1.50 for |1 00
Black Voilks.—Silk and wool,
uow, worlh $1.80 for J)1.2J
Black Etamines.—Plain, fine,
for »1.25: Plain, flue, for |1.M|
Faucy, very pretty, for #1, {1 tio
nud .1 Mi
Silks —A splendid line of nice
soft Tnlfcttii, in all shades; rcgnlar
75c, sale price 50c
Black Pkau de Soma — We
carry the best, poau de solo in blnck
manufactured. A splendid one,
worth *1.50 for S1.00: Bonnets'
guaranteed, worth $3 for $1 (HI;
Bonnets' guaranteed, worth ti.'ifi
for #1.75
THE OLD  KENNEDY STAND
303 Hastings street.
McTaggart & Moscrop
Dkai.ehs in
HARDWARE
RANGES,
STOVES and
GRANITEWARE.
PAINTS, OILS, GLASS,
344 Carrall St.,     Vancouver, B.C.
Templeton Block.
Adverti.se m tho "Advocate."
FREE
FOB
Royal Crown Soap Wrappers
Return 12 Royal Crown Soap Wrnppera
nud wo will send free your choice of 80
pictures. Or for 25 wrappers choice of
150 books. Books and picture lists ou
application.
The Royal Soap
Cov Limited,
VANCOUVER, B.C.
-AT-
Norton's  Grocery
Prices. Am Riotrr. COME and
inspect our Slock ot FRUIT,
VEGETABLES & GR00ERIE8.
Westminster fed., ant M'.itcr fit. .8oi>
ii
Visit
Trorey's
it
Dun 'i merely just look in onr
windows but Come Inside.
OUK MOTTO: "Equally welcome t<> look or to buy" means
just what it says.
Thin is yonr store—one of Van*
couvcrV beauty spots—oue of the
"Bight." of the city—and we
want you to come in and bring
your v.stors—wander around at
your own *weet will.
Perhaps one of the staff might
ask,   "are  you    beiug     waited
uixin," I t.t mi one will importune
you to bny.
Trorey
THE JEWELER.
Corner Hastings and GrauvUe 8ta.
Official Watch Inspector O. P. R.
**• _,
:
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■nMp MOUNT. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
I'
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ALICE of OLD
VINCENNES   |
By  MAURICE  THOMPSON  \\\
 ,  i»i
.«■
tmApA Be*. ■» m. BOWEN-MEItMU. COKFAMT
Mimnn
rffff????rr??«?a
Outside  the  shouting,   singing  nnd
huzzas   gathered   strength   and   volume until the sound became n hoarse
roar.  Chirk was uneasy.  He had overheard much of a threatening character
during the siege.  The Creole's were, he
..new, justly exasperated, nnd even his
own men had  been showing a  spirit
which might easily he fanned Into n
dangerous   flame   of   vengeance.    He
was very anxious to have the formalities of taking possession of the  fort
over with, so that he could the bettor
control his forces.   Sending for Beverley,  he assigned him to the duty  of
hauling down the British Hag and running up that of Virginia.   It was an
honor of no doubtful sort, which under
different   circumstances   would   have
made the lieutenant's heart glow.   As
it was lie proceeded without any sense
of pride nr pleasure, moving ns a mere
machine In performing an act significant beyond any other done west of
the mountains ln the great struggle
for American  Independence nml  (he
control of American territory.
Hamilton stood a little way from Urn
foot of the tall flagpole, his arms folded  on  his  breast,   his  chin  slightly
drawn In, his brows contracted, gazing steadily nt Beverley while be was
untying the halyard, which had been
wound around the pole's base about
three   feet   above  the   ground,     i'he
American troops In the fort were disposed so Irs to "form three sides of a
hollow RQunro, facing inward.    Omie
,7a«on, serving as tlio ornamental extreme of one line, was conspicuous for
his   outlandish   garb   and   uninilitary
bearing.   The silence Inside the stockade offered a strong contrast to the
tremendous   roar   of   voices   outside.
Clark made n signal, and nt the tap ef
a drum Beverley shook the ropes loose
and begun to lower the British colors.
Slowly the bright emblem of earth's
rulglftleSt nation crept down in token
of the fact that a handful of back.
woodsmen had won an empire by a
splendid stroke of pure heroism.    Bev
erley detached the Hag nnd, saluting,
handed It to Colonel Clark.    Hamilton's breast heaved and hi., iron jaws
tightened their pressure until tlie lines
of his cheeks were deep furrows of
pafn.
Just then there was a birdlike movement, a winglike rustle, and a light figure flitted swiftly across the area. All
eyes were turned upon it. Hamilton
recoiled, as pale as death, half lifting
his hands as if to ward off a deadly
blow, and then a gay Hag was Hung
out over his head. lie. saw before
him tbe girl he had shot, but her beautiful face was not waxen now, nor was
It cold or lifeless. The rich red blood
was strong uniler tho browned yet delicate akin, the eyes were bright npil
brave, the cherry lips, slightly apart,
gave a glimpse of pearl white teeth,
and the dimples—those roguish dimples
—twinkled sweetly.
Colonel Clark looked on in nmaze-
ruont and in spite of himself In nd-
lfljrntion. He did not understand. The
sudden Incident had bewildered hiin.
but his virile nature was instantly and
Wholly charmed. Something like a
breath of violetB shook the tenderest
chords of his heart.'
Alice stood /Irmly, a slatuo of trl-
_ umph, her right arm outstretched,
holding the flag high above Hamilton's
Dead, and close by her side the liille
hunchback Jean was posed in his most
characteristic attitude, gazing nt the
banner which he himself hud stolen
and kept hidden for Alice's sake and
because he loved lt.
Thero was a dead silence for some
moments, during wliich Hamilton's
fnce showed that he was ready to collapse. Then the keen voice of Oncle
Jazon broke forth)
"Vive Zhorzh Vnsinton! Vhc la Imn-
niere d'Aliee Roussillon!"
Ho sprang (q the middle of the area
and flung his old cap high In air, with a
shrlJI war whonp.
"Hist it, h'lat it: Hisses la banplore
de Mile. Alice Itousslllon I Voila, ijuo
e'est giorieiise, cotto banulere lal Hist
it, hist it!"
He was dancing wilh n rickety liveliness, his goatish legs nnd shriveled
body giving him Ihe look of an emaciated satyr.
Clark had been told by some of his
Creole officers the story of how Alice
raised the Hag when Ilelin took the
fort and how she snatched It from
lliiiiiillnn's hand, as It were, and would
not give it Dp when he demanded It.
Tho whole situation pretty boou began
Io explain Itself, as he saw what Alice
was doing. Then he hoard her say to
Hamilton while she slowly swayed the
rippling Hag hack and forth!
"I said, as you will remember, M. le
Convenient', that when yon next should
See this Hag I should wave it over ynur
head. Well, iouk. I am wining it.
Vive In republlquol Vive George
Washington! What do you (liink of it,
M. lo Gouverncur?"
The poor little hunchback Jem look
off his cap and tossed it iu rhythmical
"emphasis, keeping time to her words.
And  now   from  behind the hollow
square enme a mighty voice:
;-.   "Cost mol,  Gnspard Housslllon; me
vVoici, messieurs!"
;•; There was a spirit in the nlr which
'caught from Alice a thrill of romantic
Icuergy.   The men In the ranks and the
.officers In front of them felt a wave of
.-.irresistible  sympathy   sweep   through
Slhcir hearts.   Her picturesque beauty,
l.i-r line temper, the Illness of the Incident lo the occasion, had nn instantn-
"npous  power which   moved  nil   men
alike.
"Raise her flag!   Run up the young
jMndy'H ling!" some one shouted.    And
• then every voice seemed to echo tho
' words.   Clark was n young man of no-
lie type, iii whoso veins throbbed tho
warm, chivalrous  lilood of (he enva-
jliers.   a waft nf the suddenly prevailing Influence bore hiin also t]ulto off his
feet.   lie turned to I'ovcrh'y and said:
• "Tm II!    It will have a great effect
It IS II BOOd IdCIt.   (let the Vini"" '   •
flag and her permission] to run It up."
Before ho finished speaking—indeed
at the first glance—he.saw that Beverley, like Hamilton, was white as a dead
man. and at the same time it came to
Ida memory flint his young friend had
confided to him during the awful march
through the prairie wilderness a love
story about this very Alice Roussillon.
In Ihe worry and stress of the sulise-
' quent struggle ho had  forgotten  (he
! tender basis upon which Beverley had
; rested his exciue for leaving Vlncennes.
i Now it all reappeared In Justification
of what was going on.   11 touched the
' 1'Oltiantlc cnri' of his southern nature.
"1 say, Lieutenant Beverley," he repeated, "beg the young lady's permission to usi  her Mag upon this glorious
occasion, or shall 1 do II for ynu."
There  were   no   miracles  In  those
brave days, nnd tho strain of life with
its terrible realities braced nil men and
t women to meet sudden explosions nf
surprise, whether of good or had ef-
; feet,  with  admiral   ■   equipoise,   but
Beverley's trial, it  must be admitted,
was extraordinary. Still he braced himself quickly nud his whole expression
changed when Clark moved to go to
\ Alice.  For he realized now that it was
Indeed Alice In flesh and blood, stand-
, ing  there,  tho  center  of  admiration,
| lilling the nlr with her fine magnetism
1 find   crowning n  great  triumph  with
■ her beauty. He gave her n glad, Hashing smile, ns if lie had Just discovered
■ lier, and walked straight to her, his
! hands extended. She was not looking
! toward him, but she saw him and
' turned to face him. Hers was tho nd-
I vantage, for she had known for some
I hours of his presence In Vincennes and
I had prepared herself to meet him courageously and with maidenly reserve.
There is no safety, however, where
love lurks. Neither Beverley nor Alice
was ns much agitated as Ilamillon, yet
they both forgot, what he remembered,
that a hundred grim frontier soldiers
were looking on. Hamilton had his personal and official dignity to sustain,
and he fairly did it under what a pressure of humiliating and surprising circumstances we cnn fully comprehend.
Not so with the two young people,
standing as it wero in a suddenly bestowed anil incomparable happiness on
tlie verge of a new life, each to the oth- '
er nn unexpected, unhoped for resurrection from the dead. To them there
was no universe save the illimitable
expanse of their love. In that moment
of meeting all that they had Buffered
on account of love wits transfused and
poured forth, a glowing libation for
love's sake, a flood before which all
barriers broke.
Father ISeret wns looking on with a
strange Are in ids eyes, and what he
feared would happen did happen. Alice
let  the  ling  fnll  at   Hamilton's  feet.
fhe established fuels In history. Owing to some carelessness there wns Indeed an explosion of twenty-six .
pound cartridges, which mnde n mighty
roar and, struck the newly Installed
g.-irrisnir into a heap, so to nay, scattering thing., tci'i-jlil.v and wounding six
men, among tliem Captains Bowman
and Worthlngton.
After the thunderous crash came a
momentary silence, which embraced
both the people within the fort and the
wild crowd outside. Then the rush
and noise wero Indescribable. Even
(.'lark gave way to excitement, losing
command of himself anil of course of
his iven. There was n stampede toward (he main gale by one wing of the
troops in the hollow square. They literally ran over Iieveiiey nnd Alice,
flinging tliem opart and jostling thein
hither and yonder without mercy. Of
course the turmoil quickly subsided.
Clark and Beverley got hold of themselves and sang out their peremptory
orders Willi excellent effect. It was
like oil on raging wnter. The men
Obeyed in a straggling way. getting
back Into ranks as best they could.
"Ventrelileu!" squeaked Onele Jazon.
"Ef I didn't think the ole world had
busted Into a million pieces!"
Ho wus jumping UP and down not
throe feet from Beverley's toes, waving
his cap excitedly.
"But wasn't I skcert! Ya, ya. yn!
Vive la bnnnloro d'Aliee Roussillon!
Vive Zliorzh Vnslnton;"
Hearing Alice's name caused Beverley to look around. Where wns Bhe?
In the distance ho saw Father Beret
hurrying to the spot where some of the
men burned and wounded by the explosion were being stripped and cared
fnr. Hamilton slill stood liken stntne.
lie appeared to be the only cool person
In the fort.
"Where Is Alice — Miss Roussillon?
Where did Miss Roussillon go?" Iieveiiey exclaimed, staring around like a
lost man.   "Whore is she?"
"D'know," said Oncle Jazon, resuming his habitual expression of droll dignity. "She shot npast mo jes' ns thet
thing busied loose, Ull! she went like er
hiiminin' bird, skitcb—jes' thet way—
an' I didn't see 'or no more, 'cause I
was skeert mighty nigh Inter seven tits;
'sped that 'splosion blowed her clean
nway'.' Ventrebleu! Never wns so
plum outen breath nn' dead crony weak
o' bein' afeardl"
"Lieutenant Beverley," roared Clark
in his most commanding tone, "go to
the gate and settle things there! That
mob outside is trying to brenk in!"
The order was instantly obeyed, but
Beverley had relapsed. Once more his
soul groped in darkness while the
whole of Ids life seemed unreal, n wavering, misty, hollow dream. And yet
his military duty was all real enough.
I He knew just whnt to do when he
reached the gate.
"Rack there nt once!" he eommnnd-
llc saw before htm tlie girl he had Bitot.
when Iieveiiey came near her smiling
that grent, glad smile, and wilh n joyous cry leaped Into his outstretched
arms.
Jean snatched up the fallen banner
and rnn lo Colonel Chirk with It. Two
minutes later it was made fast, and the
hiilynrd began to squeak through Ihe
rude pulley at the top of the polo. Dp.
up climbed 'the gay little emblem c4
glory, while the cannon crashed from
the embrasures nf llie blockhouse hard
by, nnd outside (he roar of voices redoubled. Thirteen guns boomed the
Balille, though It should have been fourteen, the, nililltlniinl nne for the great
northwestern territory that day annexed to the domain of (be young American republic, The ling went up at old
Viiii-cniU'H never In i-iniie dnwn again,
nnd when It reached Ils plnee at the
lop of the nlal'f Beverley and Alice
stond side by side looking nt II, while
the sun broke through the clouds and
Hashed on Its shining folds, and love
unabashed glorified the two strong,
young faces.
CHAPTER X.\*I.
SOME TRANSACTIONS I.N SCAI.rs.
ISTOltY would lie n very orderly affair could the dry as dust
historians have their way, and
doubtless lt would be thrilling-
ly romantic nt every turn if tho novel-
Isls were nble to control Its current.
Fortunately neither one nor the oilier
has much influence, and (he result ln
Hi" lung run ls that most novels nre
shockingly tame, while the large body
of history is loaded down with picturesque incidents which If used in fiction
Would he thought absurdly romantic
and Improbnblo,
Mere our simple story of old Vlncennes n mere fiction we should hesitate lo bring In Ihc explosion of a magazine at tlio fort with n view to sudden confusion and by that means distracting intention frnm our heroine
vrlilu kIic betakes herself out of a sit-
nation which, although delightful
enough for a blessed minute, has quickly become nn embarrassment quite unendurable.   But we simply adhere to
oil. not loudly, but with Intense force,
"bnck there!" This to the Inward surg-
ing wedge of excited outsiders. Then
to (he-guard:
"Shoot the first man who crosses tho
line!"
"Ziff! me void! Moi! Gaspard Rous-
■slllon.   I.aissez-moi passer, messieurs."
A great body hurled itself frantically
past Iieveiiey nnd the guard, guing out
through the gateway against llie wall
of (he crowd, hearing everything before it and shout ing:
"Rack, fools! You'll all be killed. The
powder is on lire! Biff! Run!"
Wild as a March hare, he bristled
wilh (error nnd foamed at the mouth.
He stampeded the entire mass. Thero
was a wild howl, a rush in Iho other
direction followed, and soon enough
the csplnnadCand all the space bnck to
Ihe barricades and beyond were quite
deserted.
Alice w.as not aware that a serious
accident had happened. Naturally she
thought the great, rattling, crashing
noise of tho explosion a mere part of
Iho spectacular show. When the rush
followed, separating her and Beverley,
it was a great relief to her in some
way, for a sudden recognition of (he
boldness cf her action in the little scene
Just ended came over her nnd bewildered her. An Impulse sent her running nwny from the spot where. It
seemed to her, sho had invited public
•elision. The terrible noises all around
tier were, she now fancied, but the
Jee.ing and hooting of rude men who
had seen her unmnldcnly forwardness.
Willi a burning face she Hew to the
postern and slipped out, once more biking the course which had become so familiar In her feet. She did not slacken
her speed until she reached the Hoarder cabin, where she had made her
homo since the night when Hamilton's
pistol hull struck her. i'he little domicile "as quite empty of Its household,
but Allen entered und Hung herself Into
a chair, where she snt quivering nnd
breathless when Adrienne, also much
excited, came In, preceded by a stream
of patois that sparkled continuously.
"The fort Is blown up!" she cried,
gesticulating In every direction nt once,
her pellte figure comically dilated with
the Importance of her statement. "A
hundred men are killed, anil the powder is on lire!"
She pounced Info Alice's anus, still
talking ns fnst na her tongue could vibrate, ehanglng from subject to subject without rhyme or reason, her prattle making its wny by skips nnd shies
until Whal wns really uppermost In her
sweet littlo henrt disclosed Itself.
"And, G Alice, Reno hns uot come
yet!"
She plunged her dusky fnce between
Alice's cheek nnd shoulder. Alice hugged her sympathetically nnd said:
"But Rene will come, I know he will,
deo r."
"Ofi, but do you know lt? Is It true?
Who told you? When will he comc7
Where is he?   Tell me about hlin!"
Her hend popped up from her friend's
nock and she smiled brilliantly through
tho tenrs that wore Ht ill sparkling on
her long black lushes.
"I didn't menu Unit I hnd hoard from
him, nnd I don'l know whero he is.
But—but (hey nlways come bnck."
"You say that because your mnn—because Lieutenant Iieveiiey hns returned. It is nlwnys so. : Y'ou hnve everything lo mnke you hn'npy, while I—I"—
Again hor eyes spilled (hoir shower,
and she hid hor face In her bands.
Which Alice tried In vain (o remove.
"I lou't cry, Adrlcnne. l'ou didn't see
mo crying"—
"No, of course not; you didn't have a
thing to cry nbout Lieutenant Rev-
irley told you just where be was going
ind Just whnt"—
"But think, Adiienue, only think ot
tlio awful story they told—that he was
killed, that Governor Hamilton had
paid Long Hulr for killing him and
bringing back his scalp! Ob, dear, just
think!   And I thought it Wns true."
"Well, I'd be willing to think and believe anything In (lie world If Rene
would come back," said Adrienne, her
face, now uncovered, showing pitiful
lines of suffering. "Oh, Alice, Alice,
nnd he never, never will come!"
Alice exhausted every device to cheer,
encourage and comfort her. Adrienne
had brai so good to hor when she lay
recovering from (he shock of Hamilton's pistol bullet, which, although lt
came near killing her, made no serious
wound-only a bruise, in fact. It was
ono of those fortunate accidents or
providentially ordered Interferences
which once in nwiiile save a life. Tbe
stone disk worn by Alice chanced to He
exactly ln the' missile's way, and,
while It was not broken, the ball, already somewhat cheeked by passing
through several folds of Father Beret's
garments, flattened itself upon it with
n shock whleh somehow struck Alice
senseless.
Here, again, history In the form of j
nn ancient family document (a letter
written in 1821 by Alice herscir) gives
us the curious brace of Incidents—to
wit, the breaking nf the miniature on
Beverley's breast by n British musket
ball and the stopping of Hamilton's
bullet over Alice's heart by tlio Indian
charm stone.
"Which shows the goodness of God,"
the loiter goes on, "and also seems to
sustain the Indian legend concerning
the stone that whoever might wear It
could not he killed. Unquestionable
(sic) Mr. llumillun's Bhot, which was
aimed at poor, dear old Father Beret,
would have pierced my heart but for
that charm stone. As for my locket, it
did not, as somo have reported, save
Fitzhugh's life when the musket bull
was stopped. The ball was so spent
that the blow was only hard enough to
spoil temporary (sic) the face of the
minlnture, which was afterward restored fairly well by an artist in Paris.
When it did actually save Fitzhugh's
life was out on (he Illinois plain. Tho
savage Long Hair, peace lo his memory, worked (he miracle of restoring lo
me"— Here a fold in Iho paper has de-
slroyed a lino of the writing.
The letter Is a sacred family paper,
and there is not justification for going
farther info i(s faded and, in some
parts, nlmost obliterated writing. But
so much mny pnss into these pages as
a pleasant authentication of what otherwise might be nltogther (oo sweet a
double nut for the critic's teeth to
crack.
While Adrienne nnd Alice wore still
discussing tho probability of Rene do
Itonvillc's return M. Roussillon caine to
the door. He was in search of nindame,
bis wife, whom he had not yet seen.
He gathered the two girls In his
mighty arms, tousling them with rough
(endernoss. Alice returned his nffec-
tionatc embrace nnd told him where to
find Mme. Roussillon, who was with
Dame Godere, probably at her house.
"Nobody killed," he said, in answer
to Alice's inquiry about tbo catastrophe at the fort. "Somo of 'em hurt nnd
burnt a little. Great big scare about
nearly nothing. Ziff! my children, you
Bhould hnvo scon mo quiet things. I
put out my hands this way—coinmc ca
—pouf! It wns all over. The people
went home."
His gestures lndientod that he had
borne back an army with open bands.
Then he chucked Adrienne under the
chin with his linger and added iu his
soflest voice:
"I saw somebody's lover tho other
day over yonder in the Indian village.
He spoke to mo about somebody—eh,
mn petKc, que voulez-vous dire?"
"Oh, Papa Housslllon, wo were Just'
(nlking nbout Rene!" cried Alice.
"Have you seen him?"
"I saw you, you Hide minx, Jumping
inlo a man's arms right under the eyes
of a whole garrison! Bah! I could not
believe it was my little Alice!"
He let go n grand guffnw which
seemed to shako the cabin's walls. Alice blushed cherry red. Adrienne, too
bashful to inquire nbout Rene, was
trembling with anxiely. The truth
wns not In Gnspnrd Roussillon just
then, or if-It was It stayed In hlin, for
he had not seen Rone de Ronville. It
was his generous desire to please and
to appear opulent of knowledge and
sympathy that made him speak. He
know what would please Adrienne, so
why not give her at least a delicious
foretaste? Surely, when a thing was
so dieap one need not be so parsimonious as to withhold n mere anticipation.
He was off beforo (lie girls could press
him inlo details, for Indeed ho lind
none.
"There, now, what did I tell you?"
cried Alice when the big man was gone.
"I told you Rone would,come. They
always come buck."
Father Beret enme In a little later.
As soon as ho snw Alice lie frowned
and begun to shake his head, but sho
only laughed and, linltntlng his hypo-
crltlrnl scowl, yet fringing lt with a
twinkle of merry lines nnd dimples,
pointed a taper linger at hlin and exclaimed:
"You hnd, bad man! Why did you
protend to mo thnt Lieutenant Beverley was dead? What sinister ecclesiastical motive prompted you to describe
how Long Hair scalped hlin? Ah, fa-
thor"-
Tho priest laid a broad hand over her
saucy mouth.
"Somelhlng or odicr seems to have
excited you mightily, ma fllle. You
ore a trifle impulsively Inclined today."
"Yes, Father Beret; yes, I know, nnd
I nm ashamed. My heart shrinks when
I tblnk of wbat I did. But I was so
glad, such a grand Joy camo all over
me when I saw hlin so strong and
brave nnd beautiful coming toward me,
smiling that warm, glod smile nnd
holding out his nrii\s—ah, when I saw
nil that—when I knew for sure that he
was not dead, I, why, father—I Just
had to.   I couldn't help lt."
Father Beret laughed In spite of himself, but quickly niniinged to resumo
bis severe countenance.
"Tn, tn!" he exclaimed, "it was a
bold tblng for a little girl to do."
"So it was, so It was. But It was nlso
a bold thing for him to do—to como
buck after ho was dead nnd scalped
nnd look so handsome and grand! I'm
ashamed'and sorry, father, hut —but
I'm afraid I might do It again If—well,
I don't cure If I did!   So there, now!"
"But what In llie world nre you bilking nbout?" Interposed Adiienue. Evidently they were discussing a most ln- '
terestlng matter of which she know
nothing and that did not suit her feminine curiosity. "Tell me." She pulled
Father Beret's sleeve. "Tell me, I
say!"
It ls probnble that Father Beret
would have pretended to betray Alice's
source of mingled delight and embarrassment had n,,t the rest of the Boureler household returned In time to
break up the conversation, A littlo
Inter Alice gave Adrienne a vividly
dramatic nccount of the whole scone.
"Ah; liirr'n Dion,!" exclaimed the petite brunette after she had heard the
exciting fjtory. "Thut was just like
you, Alice, You always do superb
things, .You were born to do them.
You shoot Captain *Fa> nSwerth, yo'u;
wound Lieutenant Barlow, you climb
en to the fort nnd set up your flag; yoU
take it down again and tun OTvay wflfh .
it, you get shot and you do not die, you
kiss your lover right before a whole
giiriison! Bon Dieu! If I could but do
all (hose dilngs!" She clasped hor .tiny
hands before hor and added rather dejectedly:
"But I couldn't, I couldn't. I couldn't
kiss n mini in that way!"
Lnle In (he evening news enme to
Roussillon place, where Gaspard Rous-
sil_.ni wus onco more happy lu the
midst of liis little family, thut the Indian Long Hair had just been brought
to the fort and would bo shot on the
following dny. A scouting parly captured hlin as ho approached the town
lieaiing at his belt the fresh scalp of a
while man. He would have been killed
forthwith, but Clark, who wished to
avoid a repetition of the savage vengeance meted out to (ho Indians on (he
previous day, had given strict orders
Hint all prisoners should'bo brought into the fort, whero Ihey wore to have a
fair trial by court martini.
Both Helm nnd Beverley were at
Roussillon place, the former sipping
wine nml ehntting wKh Gnspnrd, (he
latter, of course, hovering around Alice after the manner of a hungry bee
around a particularly sweet and deliriously refractory flower. It was raining slowly, the line drops coining
straight down through the cold, slill
February air, but the two young people found it pleasant enough for thein
on the veranda, where they walked
back and forth, making fair exchange
of (ho exciting experiences which had
befallen them during their long separation. Between tlie linos of these mutual recitals sweet, fresh echoes of the
old, old story went from heart to heart,
an nmoobnonn love bout liko that of
spring birds calling tenderly bnck nnd
forth in the blooming Muytiine woods.
Bolh Captain Helm nnd M. Roussillon were delighted to hear of Long
Hair's capture and certain fate, but
neither of tbem regarded the news ns
of sufficient Importance to need much
comment. They did not think of telling
Beverley nnd Alice. Joan, however,
lying awake in bis little bod, overboard
tlie converkatlon, which he repeated to
Alice next morning with great circumstantiality,
Hnvihg tlie quick insight bred oft
frontier experience, Alice Instantly
caught the terrible significance of the
dilemma in which she and Beverley
would bo placed by Long Hair's situation. Moreover, something in her henrt
nrose with Irresistible power demanding the final, the absolute human sympathy and gratitude. No matter what
deeds Long Hair had committed that
were evil beyond forgiveness, be bad
dono for her the all atoning thing. He
had saved Beverley and sent hlin back
to her.
With n start and n chill of drend.she
thought, "What if it is already too
late?"
But her nature could no't hesitate. To
feel the demand of nn exigency wns
to net. She snatched a wrap from Its
peg on the wall and ran ns fust ns she
could to the fort. People who met her
flying nlong wondered, staring nfter
hor, whnt could bo urging her so that
she saw nobody, checked herself for
nothing, ran splashing through thapud-
5=T
"Wn: fort i« blown upl"
dies In llie street, gazing ahead of her
ns If pursuing soma Hying object from
wliich she dared uot turn her eyes.
And there was Indeed a call for her
ulninst power of night If she would be
uf any assistance to Long Ilnir, who
even then stond bound to a stake lu (he
furl's urea, while a pliitnun of lilleuien,
(huso unerring shots from Kentucky
and Virginia, were ready lo mnke a
target of him nt a range of but twenty
yards. 	
(To lio contlpuid.)
A Hint.
Boron) (11 p. in.)—Yes. I'm n perfect
martyr lo Insomnia, I've liied everything I ever hoard of, but I simply
can't get to sloop nt night. Miss Cut-
dug (suppressing a yawn)—Did you
over try bilking lo yourself after going
to bed?
Ca.NC For  Cliocrfnines*.
Cranky Husband (at 0 reception)—I
wish you were nn lively as that woman
over there. Wife— Humph! No wonder
she's Jolly;  She's n rich widnw.
Served Thein nii.-i.t.
Ho—Tiny hnvo dropped their anchor.
She (nu hor first >rlp>—SU>r\-ca diem
ght.   11 has hovn bnnffmg over the
side all day" long.
All men nro pqu.il Ihe day Ihey art
ni'u and lli„ ilav Ihey are tmrled.
M13S HALLOWAY jl
I OF CHICAGO       |
f ....By  MARY WOOD   *5
1 — J
+        Copyright, 1903, by T. C. McClure       •) -
»£«..~{.-.-._<..'>l.-.-._.-.-... v »|» -•t£.-.,._...ji-.,s_...,ij«...._ ;
She was so decidedly petite that even
When she drew her figure to its greatest
height the assumption of dignity waa
laughable. Rut her'eyes sparkled dangerously as she faced the bellboy.
The bellboy was Impressed. He eyed
the door as If meditadng escape beforo
Bhe proceeded to stronger inetliods.
"Now, see%bere,"'she. exclaimed belligerently, "this Is the third note I have
written to die office, nnd I want a re-
~ply tbls time."
' "If you would go down to the desk,"
the bellboy Insinuated apologetically,
"Mr. Parker"—
"No, I will not go down to (he desk."
iM^bs Hallowny Interrupted decidedly.
"That head clerk linker, or Whatever
name he minivers to, shall come up hen*
or I will know die reason why."
The bellboy departed promptly. "And,
by the wny," she called after him, "just
hustle along some telegraph blanks on
your way back. I have a few things to
say to my father and some of hl.
friends concerning the lack of accommodations at the Great Fastern."
"Oh, Belle, Belle," wailed Mrs. Hub
lowny, Whose ample form had collapsed In one corner of a red plush sofa,
"how can you make such u disturbance? Now, If your father was only
here. But the two of lis nlone, without
a protector!" And she rolled her eyes
distractedly.
"Protector, fiddlesticks!" said the energetic Miss Halloway. "Have you no
spirit, mother?" She began to pace tho
floor excitedly. "Would you to treated
as a nobody—you, the wife of Thomas
P. Halloway?  Consider your position."
Mrs. Halloway doubtless considered
her position—she wiis absolutely ut tho
mercy of her daughter's scathing
tongue; therefore she maintained a discreet alienee.
"Tbey must be taught tb'e^deforence
due to us, the Hnllownys of Chicago,"
said the girl. She was very youug and
possessed of the follies as well as the
graces of youth.
The bellboy now reappeared, holding
cut a handful ot telegraph blanks like
a yellow flag of truce. "Mr. Barker,"
he averred, "he snys—he's coming."
Miss Halloway seized upon (he
blanks nnd flung herself Into a chnlr
beside the writing table. , "There will
probably be ample lime (o get off (he ]
telegrams before he comes. Things
don't quickstep nt the Great Eastern."
"But. Belle," Mrs. Halloway protested after tho bellboy had closed the door
In reverential fashion, "had you' not
better slip on another waist Mr. Par-
ker"-
"Mr. Parker," her daughter Interrupted superciliously. "Is a'hotel clerk,
a servant. This dressing sack is good
enough for him."
She dashed off a telegram and rend It
aloud reflectively:
Dear Dad—Wo aro being shamefully
treated at tho Great Eastern, lf things
■ro not remedied wo will change to the
Grand tontfht. But don't worry. I anl
running this affair, and you'eun bit on mo.
ARABl-.-I-A HALLOWAY.
"I think that will make things hot for
(he Great Eastern," Bhe said triumphantly. She did not hear tke knock ut
the door nor Its noiseless opening. Her
mother's voice startled hor, "Belle, here
Is Mr. Parker, but remember"—
Mrs. Hallowny's voice trailed off into
a deprecating silence. Miss Halloway
Ftrnlghteued up iu hor chair with the
laudable pride of a Judge about to eon-
fer sentence.
"Mr. Parker," she said Impressively,
"I have culled yon hpre to complain of
the treatment to which We have been
subjected by this hotel." She began deliberately enough, but the words soon
tumbled over each other In hor vehemence. "How dare you," she cried,
"hoiv dare you put US Into this stuffy
back room, nn eight dollar a day room,
when we"have nlwnyB been accustomed
(o an eighteen dollar suit? Do you
know who we are—the llnllow'nys of
Chicago? Is not our money ns good ns
or better than other people's?"
The clerk remuiiiiHl silent. And now
for the first time Miss llollowny looked
up—fnr up-r.'iiul encountered the serene
gaze of his brown eyes,
Mr. Parker, the clerk, wns (all—unusually (all. But It was not merely his
Inches which gave authority _of bearing. It was hia self confidence. Ids mental poise. Intuitively Miss Hullowny
of Chicngo realized that here was a
man who would always be die master
ef circumstances no matter bow adverse (he coutrlvlngs of fale. Her Judicial complacency vanished, and shame,
hot checked and defiant, stood as a culprit ut the bar, for a twinkle lurked
In tho cool depths of the brown eyes as
he snld easily:
"I can agree with yon. Miss nnllo-
wny of Chicngo, hut only In part. Your
money ls as good as that of other people, hut no better, At the Groat East-
cm llrst come must be first served, ami
thai." wilh a half bow, "Is why we
have been forced lo give this room te
Miss Ilnllowny of Chicngo."
Ills lone wns couiieoiifl. but tho girl
felt Ihe sling of underlying reproof. It
wns n new experience for her. All her
twenty yenrs had not discovered a person who Bhould dare to cross her. The
grent T. r. Halloway himself lacked
the necessary courage, or, rather, he
openly encouraged her willfulness us a
relncarnntlon of his own Indomitable
spirit. As for Mrs. Hnllowny, she wns
always a mlnuB quantity, on .such occasions r.s demanded firmness. She
preferred to be comfortably seated and
wring her hands gently, - Tears camo
easily nnd In nowise Interfered wltn
her heart notion or gradual Increase of
' nvolrdupois.
Now she looked- entrentlngly at her
daughter nnd murmured, "Oh, Belle,
don't, don't!"
Miss Hnllowny did not hear. Her
World seemed falling about ber cars.
For the first time the shameful helplessness of her sex overcame her. But
woman's wit cnuie^o her aid. Her
llpa trembled piteolisly, nnd (wo large
(ears run down hor cheeks.
This wns n new melhod of warfare.
The redoubtable Mr*.'*' Parker stood
afhnst; then, ns became a prudent general, threw out scout lilies. '   - -
. "Really, Miss   Halloway." be   «al-l
soothingly, "the whole thing is a triflel
which  we bare foolishly cxnggeratedj
In the morning you will laugh at yoifj
fancied grievances."
But still the girl's head was blddcii
In her folded arms, nnd her shoulder'
lieAved.   Mrs. Halloway sobbed, swa
Ing comfortably back- and forth,
your   father   were   only   here,"  sh(|
walled.
Mr. Parker Ipoked from one to tbi
other despairingly. He was a younl
man. A woman's tears aro sacred—tip
the chivalry of youth. He cast dlscre
tlon to the winds nnd capitulated.
"Don't cry. Miss Halloway," he in
plored; "please don't. I think that per
haps I can arrange the matter. A peia
sonnl friend of mine has one of the]
suits. Perhaps for you—yes, I am sur
1 can arrange it."
"On your word and honor?" nske
Miss Halloway of Chicago ln a muffle
tone.
"On my word of honor," he promisi
recklessly. J
The girl lifted her head nnd il
She hnd not been crying at all. "Yon
can stop your crylug now, mother," she
said cheerfully; "it ls all over with, ,
She turned to the astonished Mr. liir
ker and extended her bnnd frankly]
"And since you have acceded to my re
quest," she snld sweetly, "let mo npoM
ogize for having asked m—well—rathes]
peremptory fashion. It Is a wuy
bare, unfortunately. Of course yomj
promise holds good ?"
"Of course," replied Mr. Pnrker a tr
fle stiffly. He could not avoid taking
ber outstretched hand. "Of course," hi
repeated more heartily as some Dim
merle Influence rndluted from her flafl
gcr tips to his. There was added
spect as well as admiration in tlio
brown eyes. Ho recognized her powen
as n strategist.
Miss Halloway laughed. "I won, bu^
I would not hnve if you had not been i
gentleman. Mamma and I aro veil
pleased to meet you, even ln this
formal fashion."
Mrs.  Hnllowny beamed upon themj
Peace and harmony were essential
ber scheme of things.
And   peace  nnd   harmony—nnd   Mrl
Parker—attended hor nnd her daiightej
for the next few weeks. Mrs. Halloway
beamed,  Miss Hullowny wus radiant!
Mr. Parker was assiduous—so assiduf
ous, In fact, that Thomas P. Halloway
on his advent on tbe scene felt callc
upon to Interfere.
He did not hesitate, but Mr. Parkel)
spoke first. It is a wny youth hns. And
be did not mince matters. He struclt
straight from the shoulder.
"Mr. Hnllowny, I love your dnughterj
she loves me.  We ore going to be mar
rlcd.  Huve we your npprovnl?"
"The mischief!" ejaculated tho nl
founded T. P. Hullowny. "Wby, you'i-d
nothing hut a hotel clerk. My ilmighj
ter"—  Words failed him.
Mr. Parker was quite unmoved. "She
does not object," he snid ensily. "Soma
dny I shall own this hotel, then yoil
wlli not object."
T. P. Halloway glared at him.   "Ij
will," be snorted.  "And the sooner you
take yourself off the better lt will be." i
"There Is Belle to bo considered," Mn
Parker Insinuated gently. "She usually
has her own wny."
T. P. Hnllowny weakened vlslbly.l
"Yes; she usually does," ho repcaledj
more calmly.
And   tho   matter   of  her   marriage]
proved no exception to the rule.   Sho
did.   And tbat Is how Miss HallownyJ
of Chicago became Mrs. Parker of Now)
York.
It (.fustic.
Actor* frequently receive unexpectei
proof of the realism ot their art.   Thla)
story, which ls reported from a Chicngi
thoafer, ls like the story of the artlstj
who painted a Ore so vividly that'hii
servant threw wuter on It.
"Hamlet" wns die play.   In tbe gnl
lory two small newsboys were walching!
wKh breathless Interest.   The last net
was drawing to a close.   The duel nljj
most  dragged   the   boys   from   thei:
chairs.
Before their eyes the queen was poisoned, Laertes killed, the king killed,
Hamlet killed. On (he final tragedy
(he curtain started down. The audience
wns spellbound.
In (he gallery sounded a clatter and
crash ns ono of the boys bolted for the
door.
"Come on, Jimmy!" he shouted baclc
to his "pal." "Hustle upl Deyil be
extras out on dls."
To him the acting hnd been at least
as real as news.—Youth's Companion.
A Fabla  on  (.mlHnd*.
The snake was trying to shed hie \
Bkln. __.
"nelp me off with this, will you?' I
he said to a frog that happened to be 4
passing.
Tho frog kindly compiled with the t
request, and presently the discarded r
skin lay stretched along the ground.
"Now," observed (he frog, "I suppose,
you will do with that as I do with uiyf
cnsloff garments—eat lt."
"Nn," said the snake. "There ls something better In sight." j
Thereupon be ate the frog. R
The moral of thla, my dean. Is thnt '
there ls more than one kind of skin'
fume, and some kiuds are meaner than
eUiers__-5hlcago Tribuae.   _   „ .._,
Tlie Wall of the Victim.
"You enn't got something for nothing," said tbo man who affects proverbs.
"No," answered the easy man; "I
enn't, but tho peoplo with wbom I do
business seem to mnnnge lt every now
and then."—Excbimge.
-Vothlnar Much.
"Wot's de matter, Charlie?"
"Aw, run nwny, kid!   Wot kin youse
know of unrequited love?"—New York
Evening .loiirniil. '   I
MOUNT n^ASANT  ADVOCATE.
i
MOUNT PLEASANT ADVOCATE
VANCOUVER, B. 0.
WHY  ICE STAYS ON TOP.
Vnlcr tin- Solo Exception to nn 0(1_-
emlKC 1 ilii-i-Niil I.n .v.
It Is one of the most extraordinary
Fthlngs in Ibis extraordinary world,
f writes Henry Mniiyn Hart in tho Out-
• look, that water should be the sole ex-
1 cepllon to the otherwise universal law
Mhat till cooling bodies contract., and
^therefore Increase In density.
Water contracts as Its temperature
)falls and therefore becomes heavier
nin 1 sinks until it reaches 311 degrees.
Al this teriporature water Is the heaviest. This is the point of its maximum
ideusjtyi l',."ii- (!'.!.: rn-iKMt- begins to
expand, Therefore lu winter, although
llie surface may be (reeling nt n tein-
peralure of 32 degrees, the wnler nt
the liiillnin nf (ho pool is six or seven
degrees warmer.
Suppose Unit water, llko everything
else, had gone on contracting an it
.Cooled mil 11 It reached die freezing
(joint. The heaviest water would have
slink lo the lowest plnee nnd (here be-
chine Ice. Although It is true thnt
eight pints of water become nine pints
nf Ice, and thel'OforO Icebergs float,
flowing nbove the uurfnco nn eightli
of their bulk, slill hud tho water when
nt the bottom turned Into Ice tho
atone, would have locked it In llielr
Inli'i'stlees and hold It thero, und before
the winter wns over the whole pool
wniild become solid Ice. and ull die poor
llsh Would be ontombed in clear, beautiful crystal.
JAPAN'S GOD OF WAR.
Ilnclilninn, Strange to Sny, In a Lover
or the Peaceful Dove.
Ilachlinan, the god of war In Japan,
Strange to Bay, loves n dove, a bird
Symbolical in the west of pence and
not of wnr. Go to any temple or shrine
whero Ilnehimon is worshiped, and
ynu will find a groat ninny doves cooing cither on tbo roof of tho temple or
ou the ground below. Tho tablet on
wliich tho name of the god is Inscribed
■ begins with tho Idlogrnph of "Hiichl,"
die two strokes of which are intended
to picture a pair of doves, the female
on Iho right and the mule on the left.
Doves nre Hnchlinnn's favorite birds,
messengers b.v which he sends good
tidings of ponce nnd love.
Hnchlman never lights merely to satiate his thirst for blood. Ho lights
battles for pence. Ho never makes
saciillccs of lives bo that he mny glory
over the conquered, lie Is a great enemy of tyrants and oppressors. He is
ever ready to help those who are oppressed and persecuted. He lights
wars of Justice. He wishes to see justice done on all sides. Ills banners
hear Inscriptions conveying the thought
of righteousness and justice.
Miserable will be the fate of any
who .venture to violate the peaeo and
welfare of the world, for Hachluian ln
his righteous wrath will crush down
BUcli a one under  his mighty feet.
Fotnr I'lniilN.
Climate affects the Inhabitants of
the sou just as It does Ihoso of the
land. As nrede land plants cannot
flourish at the equator, so In the Are-
llc and Antarctic oceans marine.plants
nro found Which are unable to survive
In warm water. Among the most remarkable nf these cold wnter plants
uie the lajnlnarlacoae, a kind ot sea-
wecdi. which sometimes attain a gigantic si'.fi exceeding In length the
longest climbing plants of the tropical
forests uii'l developing huge stems like
the trunks of lives. Investigations
have Bliotvn that these plants flourish
In the colilest waters of tiie polar seas
nnd thnt 'hey never advance further
from tlit ir frigid homes than to the
limits nf "suinmer temperature" In tin
itceaii. I*ie genial warmth destroys
li'.cin, JuM us a polar blast shrivels the
Dowel's of i. tropica I garden.
A Compromise.
Young •Kntron (with theories on (be
care of children, lo nurse)—Jane. Nurse
Yes-Riiii', Young Matron—When (ho
bnby has finished his bottle, lay him in
die cradla nn his right side. After eat
lllg a liii'd should aiways lie on the
right si-la lhat relieves die pleasure or
die lieurt Slill (reflectively) Iho liver
in on liu- right side; perhaps, after all,
you li:-i| bettor lay hlin on Iho left
side. N-i, J am sure Ihe treatise on
infant (ligc.'itliin said rigid Bide. On
Ihe whole. Jane, ynn mny lay Iho bnby
on 'is had; until I hnvo looked up tlio
innMor move thoroughly."
T'i<-  Only   Olilluntliin.
A story (bill cnnies I'miii a country
iv;i,,n nol far Whin New York concerns
a native who was seen sluliilly plowing a Udd \il i a team Of weary nnd
di'ji-i-ii'il Iiiiit..'-. As liiey approached
(he observer nf rural life remarked
sympathetically Hint Iho horses "didn't
seem i" like li 6 work."
"I'm." ennmiMited Ihc fanner 'briefly,
"Ihey don't llll ,'o to like It. They only
Uiivc lo do II."       _	
.Fire  Thousand   Dletluet   l.nnirilliKcii.
- Mr. .1. Collier, willing on die subject,
snys that over ff.OO*) lllstlilCt languages
nre spoken by lunnkjnd.   The number
cl" si pal'iile dialects is cnni'moiis. There
lire nioiv than slxly vocabularies iu
Brazil, and 111 Mexico the Niihnu Ian-
gunge hns broken up into Tin) dialects.
There   are   hundreds   In   llnrueu.     In
. Australia there is no classifying tho
eniiple.silies, nnd generally Ihe iiuni-
boi- of dialects Is lu inverse proportion
lo the iiilellceliuil culture nf the population. Assume that: only fifty dialects
on mi average belong to every language and we hnve the colossal tolal
of  2."ill,(HII)   linguistic   vni'ielles.
Summer Colds
You should euro that cold aft onco. Ib
lu not only making you feel nil-era-le,
lull. 1L i-i ilolliK .-'"' - li.i'ii.   'i'a-0
ShiloH's
Consumption
Cure
The Lung
Tonic
It !• (rtitiran-eerl to ours you.   Year
money ro-undad lf lt doesn't.
At -Jl drujgW.i, 2_o„ 600. -ml 11.00 » botll..
' 103
BABY'S DANGER.
The summer months are a bad
time for babies, and an anxious time
for mothers. Fermentation and decomposition in the stomach and
bowels ure the cause of the many
summer complaints of babies ' and
young children. This is the reason
why the hot weather months are
more fatal to little ones than any
other season. Baby's Own Tablets
should alwuj'S be found in every
home whOro there are young children,
and their prompt uso during hot
weather may savo a precious little
life, 'i'he tablets cure constipation,
diarrhoea, and stomach trttubjles, and
nre guaranteed to contain no opiate
or harmful drug. Mrs. Walter
Rollins, Sissons Bridge, N.S., says:
—"Before using Baby's Own Tablets
my littlo ono cried almost continuously wilh stomach troubles. I can
truthfully soy I never had any medicine act so promptly and givo such
satisfaction as tlie tablets do. I do
not think you make any claim (or
them which their use will not substantiate." The tablets can ho had
from nny medicino dealer or by mail
(roin 'i'he Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,
Brnckville, Ont. Price 20 cents n
box.
THE SUPE.RL.ATIVE GIRL.
Sho Is a Ritpciinliv.. girl;
She says It Is simply nll-Uird
Tlmt her tongue taltcs n terrible twirl
Selecting ths littlest word.
Sin' knows It In perfectly Wrong
Ami thinks it is splendid advice
That she shun words so horribly long—
lint llu-y arc sn horribly nice,
However j since others object.
She feels there's lint one thing to do;
That sin,:l words she will have to select,
lt mokes her ntroeioualy blue.
She says, though, sho's certainly suro
She'll  use but-the tiniest sort.
Anil licit thus she her habit will cure,
And line woi-ils ili'llcluusly short.
.-Chicago Tribune.
CRETAN LEPERS.
ForKot  Himself.
The Boubrette—How do you like these
lies J
The Tragedian (absentniindedly)—I
really prefer tho palh ut the side of the
track.-Now York ..veiling Journal.
Afrlemi lloml IlrenUere.
Engineering feats by big game In
Africa are thus described by o recent
explorer: "Elephant and rhinoceros
tracks wore ubiquitous, These monsters nre certainly the best road breakers in Africa. Among die bills some of
the rhinoceros paths wore extrnoi'dF-
narlly well graded. Unfortunately the
rhinoceros has n hide thiee-quurtors of
sn Inch thick und so does hot see the
necessity of clearing the thorn bush
from over his road. An elephant Is
more considerate—ho makes a dean
sweep of everything.'1
IN NATURE'S STOREHOUSE TIIEIlliI
AUK CUKl.s.—Miiiirnl experiments have
shown conclusively that tlterd are nieili-
rinal virllit's In even ordinary plants
growing un around lis Which givo tliem n
value ihut cannot bo' estimated, .it is
belli by some that Nature provides tt
euro for every dlscffso Which negloct and'
Iguornnce ha.o .visited upon man. However, this may he, it. is well known Unil
I'aiiiiiilee's Vegetable Pills, distilled from
root, nml herbs, aro a sovereign remedy
in curing nil disorders of the digestion.
Al n small dinner pnrty (he host-
ess should int i-iiilnce nil guests. At.
;t large nlTuii- it is only necessary to
Introduce those who go in togothor
to  the (able.
Hinard's Liniment Cnres Colds. Etc.
(lenllelileii do mil Sliloke ill the
presence of ladies without their permission.
II, is n general rule thul a hostnss
mny inl i-oiliioet any guest without flrst
nskiug' permission  to do so.
Most nf  Hie rules  of  cllqiiello   are
based   on   kindness nnd  unselfishness.
llovr Foolish 1
(iiral'i'e Heard from your brolher
since he went to America?
Monkey- Yes; he soya people over
there pay money to seo him eat with a
fork, and he can't do It any better thna
they cnn.
Vnln  Tnlk.
Borroughs-I was talking. to your
friend I-loBCinnn for about half un
hour (his morning, nnd—
Newltt—The Idea! That's funny.
Couldn't you And out In less than hnlf
nn hour that It's useless to try to borrow anything from him?—Philadelphia
Praia,
He who commits ;r, Injustice Is over
mado moro wretched than ho who suffers It—Plato,
Deeeltfnl.
Cora—Did a man ever kiss yon
against your will?
Ethel—No, but I've fooled dozens ef
them,—Town Topic*.
Their Numbers Are Swelled l»r T-tl.
Food and Their Filth.
In the small Island of Crete leprosy
ls shockingly prevalent. The Cretans
have themselves to thank for this state
of affairs. The houses may be pretty
and whitewashed on the outside, but
within the filth is fearful. And the
food tbey eat Is just what encourages
leprosy. The Greek forbids meat about
200 days out of tho year, so as good
Christians they must live on salt fish,
which ls not Improved by Its long
Journey from northern seas to southern
heat The olive oil is so plentiful—
they export 20,000 tons each year—that
they use it to excess, even adding it to
the milk of a rice pudding. But the
crowning evil ls pork, the favorite fare
of the Cretans on days when the
church allows them to eat meat. The
leper is not cut oil' here as he Is In the
FIJI islnnds or at the Cape. Outside
each village may be seen a little white
house called the "leprochorlon." Here
the lepers live. Their cstntes, lf they
have any, are administered for them
by friends, and any ono pas, !ng by the
door may speak to them. If the sufferers be poor the state provides each
day a loaf of bread, ond the charity
of passersby adds the luxuries. ■
THE PRIMITIVE STAGE.
Bow  th*  Drama  nourished  In  th*
Tlm* of Elisabeth.
The great plays of Mar'owe, Shakespeare and Jonson were performed by
actors In Elizabethan dress in front of
a curtain, usually in daylight, on a little stage partly occupied by the gallants of the period, with their pages
nnd tobacco pipes. There was no fashionable actress, no orchestra, no limelight, yet the drama was more popular than churchgoing and held Its own
even with such gentle sports as bull
baiting nnd "wiping of tbe bljjid
beare." The little that we know of
the actors shows them, with the exception of Burbage and Nathaniel Field, to
have been very ordinary workaday
people, with empty pockets and domestic affections and other modern characteristics. Yet the protests of the Purl-
tans, (be avaricious records of the
censor nnd the continual erection of
new theaters in spite of the solemn
threats of the city fathers aro evidence
enough of the marvelous popularity to
which the art attained In that "spa-
clous timo" of playhouses most remarkable for lack of space.—London
World.
A Foreign Affair.
"What's the row over on the next
Street."
"Only n wooden wedding."
"Wooden wedding?"
"Yes; n couple of Poles getting married."— rrincolon Tiger.
THE BELATED WARNING.
"Mellndu!" spake the anguished youth,
With blazing eyes and passionate.
"Nay!   Check me not—'tis but the truth.
And you—aye, you shnll near it yet!
Here on the gnte I lean and tell
Thee thou art false.   Nay!   Hid me go
Oft as thou wilt—the lover's spell
la broke:), unrj I tell thee so!
"Lift not thy pretty hand to bid
Me stop or warn me I shall rue.
I could not Iovo thee as I did
And chide thee not, now thou'rt untrue.
Thy red lips tremblo with the word
Unspoken, but I will not hear.
Tho demon in me la upstlrred.
Thy words fall empty on mine ear!
''Ah, well, speak out, disloyal maid,
Tell what Is on thy lips to say.
I ltand serene and unafraid.
Speak quickly ond I will away.
What's that?   You say 'twould be no ur*.?
'Vour words of warning come too late?'
'Look   at   my   clothes!'    Why?    Oh,   the
deuce!
There Is fresh pnlnt upon the gnte!"
—J. W. Foley in New York Times.
MHlutalntiijc   IIIn    Illciilty.
"Derc'fl Dusty Hufus over In dat
floui—der farmer hired Mm to stand up
for a soarrcrow."
"W'Iio'h da'*: beside Rufe?"
"De farmer. Hufo makes him stay
right wit' him to wave liis nrms for
him."—Chit-ago JTrlbune.
A  MoiiKtcr    lit est It nt  Tree,
The Int'gORl tree in (ho eastern hemisphere Is a hionstor chostatlt standing
nt tlie foot of Mount Etna. Tbe circumference uf the main trunk at sixty
feel from tbe ground is __M2 feet
School r.tr Climbers.
Mountain climbing is taught system*
ot lea liy tit MocdUtig, near Vienna,
Whero tlie \oyt but abrupt mountain..
present many of tlio most dillkult Alpine problems.
THIS BUTCHER
IS ALL RIGHT
Had Diabetes but was Cured by
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
Great Interest in tlio Cane, :is P.oplo Red.
Uie What Will Cure Diabetes will Cure
Any Kidney Disease.
Toronto, Ont., Aug. l (Special).—
As the people learn to realise how
much the general health depends on
keeping the kidneys right, and how
many diseases aro the direct result of
bad kidney action, every verified curo
of a severe kidney disease is received
with interest.
For that reason the case of A. W.
Holman, the well-known butcher of
198J Mutual Street this city, is well-
worthy of attention. Mr. llolman
had Diabetes. Now he is a well man.
Dodd's Kidney Pills cured iu. Asked
concerning his case, Mr.' llolman
said:—
"■Yes, I had Diabetes for six yearn.
I tried all kinds of remedies, but to
no use. My attention was called to
Dodd's Kidney Pills by an advertisement and I began to uso thein. I
only usod six boxes when I was completely cured."
As it is conceded that what will
euro Diabetes will cure any Kidney
Disease it must be admitted that
Dodd's Kidney Pills will curo any
Kidney Disease.
When drinking fl'OIll a cup tho
spoon in u-ft in the saucer,   11 should
never In' left I'm' n moment in I In -
cup,being only used to stir find dissolve i he sugar.
Cat, la a Bombardment.
A lndy who was iu Port Arthur during the bombardments by Admiral Togo's fleet thus describes the curious
effect produced on cats by the cannonade: "I was nt my window during
each bombardment by the Japs, but
only through the day, because, at night
I did not dure stir out of bed. In
front of mo there was a little roof on
which flvo or six eats of the neighbor,
hood collected. Each timo there wns
a bombardment the" eats duly arrived,
and,, having observed them, I on the
second occasion proceeded to watch
them. With my family we passed the
hours looking at them. At each gunshot ths cats arched their backs and
stiffened their legs and seemed both
terrified and furious. Then when a
hlsBlng shell arrived lt gave the signal
for n frightful battle. Thoy jumped
at each other, raging like tigers, ami
seemed to hold each other responsible
for what was taking place. The effect
was so comical that we could not help
laughing, although the occasion did
not Inspire gnycty. After having
fought, the cats retired for awhile, ns
though bewildered, but as soon as the
bombardment began again they went
through (lie snme business. Knell time
lt was always the same."
The appropriate dress I'm- llie hostess ut, uu iiftermion nl. home is il
handsome high necked long sleeved
dross ni' any rich fabric. Il mny lie
elaborately   trimmed und jewels worn.
Ulnar.'. Liniment Cite. Garget in cows.
The bridesmaids, best num. ushers,
etc., who take part in a wedding
should call upon llie bride's mother
shortly after the wedding. A cull
should be made' upon the bride ' ilri;
mediately after her return from Ihe
honeymoon.
0,  C. RICHARDS & CO.
Ilea/ Sirs,—I have used MINARD'S
LINIMENT in iny stable for ov.-r a
year nml consider, it the very best
lor horse flesh'-l cnn get nml strongly recommend it.
GEO. HOUGH.
Livery Stables, Quebec.
A pretty idea for h silver or golden
wedding is to hnve the nionogrlun
stamped in gold or silver Itt'tho cen-
terutllie top of the Invitation.; tin*
ilute of Hie marriage nml date of Hi"
anniversary is engraved on either
srfie or just below  tbe monogram.
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
»7 local applications aa tliey cannot reach the
diseased portion of ths enr. There Is only ont
way to cura deafness, and that Is by constltu-
Uonal remedies. Deafness Ib caused -y an Inflamed condition of the inurnu- lining- of ths
Eustachian Tubs. When till, tuho Is Inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or. Imperfect hearing-, and when It Is entirely closed. Deafness ls
the result, and unless the lnllniimntinn can bs
taken out and this tube restored to Its normal
condition, hearing will be dV-ti-oyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh,
which la nothing but an leOained condition ol
the mucous sia-faces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for an.
ease of Deafness (caused l-y catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
circulars, free.
P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, a
Sold by all drugejsta. I.e.-
Hall's Family l'ills are the licet.
Left on the Cobbler's Hands.
Pointing to a row of dusty shoes on
« shelf, tho customer asked tho cobbler: "How in the world did you collect
all thoso shoos7 Do you mean to say
that people leave thoir shoes for repairs nnd then never enine'iifter them?"
"Just that," replied tho cobbler.
"Somotlnies after they have left tbelr
shoes they come to the conclusion thnt
they'd rather spend a little more money
and get a new pair outright. Then
again If they have a lot of shoes they
don't miss the pair they've left In here,
and they forget all about them. It's
generally men who do that sort of
thing, though. A woman seems to bo
more provident.
"No; the work on them Is not a dead
loss to me, for after keeping them n
year I generally offer them for sale at
a price lu advance of tho value of my
work on tbem. Sometimes I reap quite
n little money from n:y sale of deserted
shoes, and many a poor person gets a
slick shoe for about a third less than
Us worth."
A Good Sninnrllnn.
A southern writer tells this story of
a negro preacher's version of the parable of the good Samaritan: There wa*
a traveler on n lonely road, said the
preacher, who was set upon by thieves,
robbed and left wounded and helpless
by the wayside. As lie lay fhcro various persona passed him, but none offered to assist him. Presently, however, a poor Saiiuu'itan came by and,
taking pity on tho wounded man's
plight, helped him on his mule mid
took hlin to nn inn, where he ordered
food nnd drink and raiment for the
man, directing the Innkeeper to send
the bill to bim. "And dis nm a true
story, brethren," concluded the preacher, "for do Inn am stiindlti' dere yet,
and In do do'wny am standln' de Bkei'-
ton ob de Innkeeper, waitln' fer de
good Samaritan to come back an' pay
do bill."
CcT-inonious culls are nol made between women in the morning, evening, or ou Sunday afternoon, A
gent lemon, owing lo Hie exactions of
business, mny cull in Hie evening
und  on  Ktindnv afternoon.
Minarfl's Liniment Cnres Diphtheria.
When Invited lo a church wedding
iinil not, to the t'eceptionfollowing, i'
is not necessary lo send u pres.-:it, to
the bride; Imi a cull i-i mado on the
bride on her nt home dny n month
or two alter the wedding.
Till-'. DEMOff. DYPi'l'Il'HIA.—ln olden
liim- il Bran ji |ni|iiiliii- holl-t thai do
minis moved Invisibly through lie nnilii-nl
(|ir, seeking to enow into  men  nnd trouble
II i.     At  Uie  present   Uny   tlio  demon,
dyspepsia, is nl Idroo iu Iho mine v,.i>.
Booking Imliitntlon in those who by caru
less nr unwise living nolle llinl Anil
OnCO    In*   rulers   it    Ine II    il     is   ilillirllti     lu
illslodiro him.    He  thul   liiuln 1 i,,,.-.-11    so
lios-ewwd   si hi   knew     I lm I   n     \    ii .-
(li I   III  llll   li.illle   for   I,nn   ui:!,   1'       llll
seen    !,.,•     is     I'arilll I' l''M    \ ' ■• Inlilo I'III I,
which uie ever road)  for tho trial,
The hours lor receiving ntn rocep
lion nre always slnletl on the curd
of iiivit.it inn. Quests mti.v cull nl
any time between ihe hours sin ted,
bill must mu iii-iiM- before tho cnrll-
esl   muir melill il nm' aftur llr- l.il-
Binari's Liniment Cnres Distemper.
A finger howl i- nlwnys n necosSfiry
ud.iuncl to the fruit course a| n dinner. Tin- finger tips only ur.* dipped
in th-' bowl und gently wiped mi tlio
mi|n\in.     A   lew   Mowers  or  leaves arc
placed iu ihe wnler of the howl.
Mother (.raws'  Worm   Miilerinlnator is
lili'usuiii   iii tako;    sun' nnd  offectual in
defltrnylng worms,     Many   Inoe tried it
with best  results.
When offering n woman liis sent in
a slrcel cm- or nny oilier public conveyance n ni.in incnlii.lily lifts bis
linl; llie perfect ly courteous niiiii removes    IliS    lllll     Ullell      Si ej||,i|i:_r      nflld.
in ii narrow way lo nllow lu-r live
passage; also when passing a lndy
on  Iho sliiii-B.
Unless the soap you
use has this brand you
are not getting the_best
Ask tar tb* •rtageu Bar.
*'■' : - r&ti..l»i'l t be the mother
. .1 of nlways being the
Hi . : ., V
KIIipI -scornf-Hyl- How could you bo
tls i    ,;, ■   v,•; , i yon haven't got a lap?
Aiioll er 'ill::", tu lb.- Considered,
'i:' you ci iihl have your choice, which
\'..'tt::; y- ■.! prefer ss your husband, a
linn I       - man or n good man7"
illy, I wouldn't care in commit
jiyself witlmul bavin;: a look into their
nay envelopes."—Chicago Bccord-Hcr.
thl
A DREADFUL PEST.
The   Cnpe   Sable    Horsefly    of   the
l.oivcr  l-'lorfflti  SiTiiinjis.
A dreadful pest of llie lower Florida
swamps is the Cape Sable horsefly,
Specimens measure nn inch and a quarter in length, Their bite draws blood
liko the thrust of a knife. Imagine
a swarm of them darting around one
like so many humming birds! I'oi'tu-
natt'Iy thoy are not. at least early In
die season, particularly inclined to attack mun. The only domestic iiiiliiuil
Hint cnn live In this country Is the
mule, and even his lough hide requires
a ll.vproiif stable for bin protection and
a suit of armor when outdoors, One
dny 1 ciigti^eil a inule and tipeui't to
save several miles nf weary lugging
nlong Uu- strip of prairie before we
struck off into the Interior to visit n
great rookery. When the guide brought
tho animal, lt presented a truly re-
iiiiii'ktible appearance, clad in a suit of
burlap thut would havo afforded complete p.olectlon, save Hint ibe legs of
the "trousers" had been slit down, as
the animal could hardly have been Induced to put thein on. So the Haps
hung dangling about the legs, the cars
projected above, and Iho calm eyes
gazed out through the loopholes, surveying the swarm of (lies and the
stranger. Wo left bim lied to a palm
treo for tho day. At dusk when we
returned tho legs of tho poor beast
were dripping wllb blood, and be wus
fairly frantic With pain, Wo hud a
stormy experience lu harnessing him,
having to bo very spry to nvold being
killed   by 'the-  Hying   hoofs.
Improved System,
Kale—Do I clean houso just like your
mother used t«. Clarence?
Mack Mol exactly, Mother bnd n
firm band, and site ns"d In make me
help her.—Cincinnati Commercial Tribune
Consistent nl Least,
Slpplns- Don'l   ynu  think  (bat  old
Mis.  Snobby  bus un uneven disposition?
Pippins—Quito Ihe reverse. She Is
always the same disagreeable.—Collier's Weekly.
Inmost cases it, is only necessary
for a woman on being introduced to
bow politely nnd repent the nuiiic of
Ihe person  presented.
When making calls in another city
the jut in.' ol" Ihe place you reside in
may lie written in the lower corner
of the card.
A gentlema's calling card is smaller and thinner than thut of a lady
a'wnys with Ihe prefix ".Mr." before
ll.e nniiie.
At, a large reception introductions
al. large nre not given except to
those to whom the entertainment is
given.
FATHER AND DAUGHTER
Were Great Sufferers From Kidney Disease
and Pains in the Back—Mow
Unite in Praise of
Dr. Chase'sKidney-Liver Pills
Those who aro best acquainted
with the merits of Ur. Chase's
Kidney-Liver l'ills do not wonder at
their immense popularity as a family
medicine.
In thousands of cases they havo
cured whero physicians und ordinary
medicines huve failed. This is tho
test by which Ihey have been proven.
Hero is a letter wo have just received  Irom  Prince Edward  Island.
Miss Kate lloyle, lot 1, post office,
T. 10. I., states:—"About three years
ago my fnther was seized with a severe form of kidney disease, which
caused him much Buffering, ns well us
anxiety lest the ailment should become chronic dr prove fatal. We Immediately obtained Dr. Cbuse's
Kidnoy-I.lver Pills, nnd he began at
onco to improve under this treatment,   the   symptoms gradually  dis
appearing, until he l,ocame quite well
again. Sinco then we always keep
these pills in the house for use in the
Case of sickness of this kind.
"For some timo I suffered from
pains in the small of the, back and
accompanying ills, and though I was-
treated by a doctor at considerable
expense, 1 could obtain no lasting
benefit until I used Dr. Chaso's Kidney-Liver Pills, which seemed to bo
exactly suited to my ailment. Father
and 1 nro greatly pleased with the
excellent medicine und wish to recommend it to others."
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one
pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at all
dealers, or Kdmanson, Hates & Company, Toronto. To protect you
against, imitations, tho portrait and
signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the
famous receipt book author, are on
every box of his  remedies.
FARMERS will find it lo their advantage to consign their GRAIN to
ROBERT MUIR & CO., Winnipeg
WHO pay highest prices and make prompt rotnrns. Advances made on
consignments. Correspondence solicited. Established 1886. Hclcrence—
Union Dank ot Canada.	
Poets'  Oplnlnns ot Kneh  Other.
A good story nbout Drowning and
Tennyson Is lo be found In the diary
of tho Right Hon. Sir Mountstunrt
Grant Duff. Drowning referred readily
to the charge nf obscurity in bis poetry.
"He once told me," says Sir Mountstunrt Grant Duff, "after repealing n
story Wordsworth had told him illustrating his own si range want of humor
and wit, that Wordsworth, after all,
wns unjust to himself, for Unit on hearing of Browning's engagement to Miss
Barrett he had said, 'Well, I suppose
they understand each other, although
nobody understands them!'"
Tennyson's opinion of Drowning (nnd,
Incidentally, of himself) l» shown In his
remark tbnt "Browning Is devoted to
music nnd knows n grent denl nbout lt,
but there Is no injislc lu his verse. I
know nothing nhuiit music nnd don't
care for it In the least, but my verse is
full of music."
in rending Milton's I.ycidas aloud,
says Sir Mnmilsluart Grant Duff, Tennyson would slop at the line,
And,   oh. yo dolphins,  wnft   the •inplcsa
youth,
with the comment that this was "the
only bad line Milton ever wrote."
The Island of Jersey.
The police court of St. Heller, the
principal town of the Island of Jersey,
Is remarkable in several respects. First,
the proceedings nre nlways opened with
prayer; second, it frequently happens
that after prayer there Is no more
business, and every ono goes home.
There is so lillle crime committed In
the Island thut the police force (twenty
strong) is kept up only for visitors. The
beautiful carving in oak which forms
the rostrum if this court is the work
of a lndy named C'oxedge, n resident
of the island. The dock Is remarkable
for lis spaciousness nnd comfort. The
authorities are very lenient with their
prisoners, who nre kept here, for court
nnd station nre under one roof. In
the words of the genial old turnkey.
"When we gets 'em brought In drunk
during the dny, If they behave well we
lets 'em out nt night." Every "bobby"
ls obliged to know the Psalms. II'b nil
he hns to do.
I
Save Expense
and save a fit ot sickness by having
Beecham's Pills in the house and
taking one when you first notice
anything going wrong. You will
feel well, look well and Veep well
if you will learn to use
Beecham's
Pills
Sold Even-where.     In boxes 25 cents.
Pot names or dlminuallves are not
used on llie visiting curd ot on the
superscription on the envelope. Miss
Kiltie Clark sin.old be Miss Kather-
ine Clark; und Miss Uirdie Stewart,
Mis.-i Bertha Stewart.
in: VIII OOH10S TO Al.l.-llill it need
mtl i nine iireiiini urely il prooar precautions ore taken. "An ounce of prevention is worth ii pound of cure," mul to
luoe prevention ut hand mul ullnw u
ill oaso in work its will i, wickedness,
llr. riii'imis' biclectrlc Ull not only al-
lays pain when applied externally, lint
will prevent lung troubles resulting Irom
colds mul coughs. Try it uud lm t-ou-
\ [need,
Winn culling u man does not offer
his hand lirst but watts lor ihe Initiative to eome from his hostess.
iiiili:-i,i Balls.
Billiard bails are mndo of Zanzibar
Ivory, the other Ivory, known ns the
Bombay ivory, being Ion liable tocrncit
or chip. The Zanzibar Ivory Is soft
nnd therefore lasts belter. The regulation bull is two nnd three-eighths
Inches In diameter, and a set of four
costs nhont ?30. They nre rough turu-
ed—that Is, turned a little larger thnn
the bulls nre to bo when llulslied—and
nro stored nwny In open crates for
from sixteen to twenty-two months to
season tho ivory nfter being turned
and to allow nny shrinkage to take
place before the bulls nre finished. If
the balls wero not seasoned In this
wny they would DO liable to shrink
nfter they were finished, und, as they
only Shrink In the direction of the
grnln, they would iMComO OVOl Inslcftd
of remaining round, us Ihey should be,
snd It would be iicecsiury Is have thein
turned again.	
WHEN A MAN GETS FAT.
Gosh, how plump t'm Kittin'I
(.'■'. I'm inrnln' ulnut!
Vest, onco easy llliln',
Now Is roundabout.
All my lit" I never
Weighed no much ns that;
Farewell, pence, forever,
When a man nils fut-
Folks say, "Ilow fie, nHf-hborr*-
(Wlnkln' kind of gay.)
"What you need Is labor)
<;iiiin' stocky, hoy?"
Well, lllry  tes-.lll't slmUt It
lllulil oul loud like Unit.
j.ln'1 iiii J..tf about It
When u man nits fut.
Ferl Jlt.'lt llll'' n plllllon
Evi ry i tm' I eat
Ne mere pork nml mutton;
No ne,re starch nml sweet!
No moro pi" '""' whisky.
iiiikiiIui'ks, think of tlmt!)
Buy. nlu't livln' frisky
When a nan gits fair
When a mnn gllH thinner.
No one l.-tuitlis nt li lm.
All lu- eats lor dinner
Only makes him slim.
J-o ono tries hi- eln'llln'
On a man llko Unit;
All tlio world starts laughin'
When n 111:111 cilM fut.
-Wslluco Irwin lu New York 'Untie.
When giving a costume bull tin-
words "llul pottldre" nre engraved
ill llie lower led bnllll coiner of the
lm il.tt ion.
Where can I gel some of Holloway s
f'orn I'lire' 1 -us entirely cured ol my
corns liy this remedy and I wish hoiii.
irTore of it for mv frii'iiils. So writes
Mr. .1, VI. Ilrown,  Chicago.
As nn in\ iitil ion in nei-epled at the
time of answering :-;i.v. "II. gives 1110
much pleasure lo accept, etc.," not
"It    mil   I'ive   n,i>   much   pleasure,
etc " '.'
1 ,- Lever'i Dry Boap in powder) te
wash woolens mel flannels- \null Use
ii Hi!
When lion I'll lug .1 street car in company   uiili n woman u man   permits
hor  I itl r  In- 1 .   nssivl ing    her    up
III,-     • I- |.s.      le-   llliglll       III' t    III   ordel
to a       1   li- 1   in   nimbi ing.
Au Invitation should never be nc-
eoplcil prnviwionally; n decided
in 1 ept.oii e or dee'Illinium is Imperative.
S    persons     lime     IH-llmlii -'I   nllsrLs
,,f (' nihil,  , I".I.-in.  dysenler.   ..1   U""i-
1 ,„-., ,,,.,1 1,,,... -., use ei. 't iireeautlpna
i,i avoid tl"- disease f'hnture ol .water,
rooking     and   green    fruit,   Is   sure   In
l,r r,  the attacks     Tn sm h  persons
,-,,• « 1 recommend  Dr   .1   I'   Kellogg a
dysentery   Cordial    us   being    Uie   Deal
modioli.- in  11 rkel    lm-   nil aummer
complaints If a few drops ure token in
wnter when iu,- symptoms me notleed no
furl In r trouble will  bo experienced
The simples!   lorui  of Introduction
i-. ii,,. imi 1   -Mi-   A . 1,-1 me present
Mr. D."        	
Before nn Invitation ol hospitality
is given fo ti stranger a call should
lit   t   !„•  Hindi.'.
Manners nre of more Importance
Ihnn laws, lining tlm foundation
si ones of i-i'.ili/ni inn.
\ dinner cull is paid nbout a fortnight after the dinner, whether 'he
Invitation was accepted or not.
A cull upon Hi'' hostess Is obligatory nfter nn Invitation to 11 inimical] dinner, breakfast, or luncheon
'
W     IN     U
______ ■■■fci.slstt.n__l ■  '.Iii*.!.-
Ht.  Pleasant   Advocate.
(Enstablished April 8,181)0.)
M&s. R. Whitney, Publisher
'"irrict:: 2 5 25 Westminster avenue.
•-.SGi.rsii   Office—30 Fleet street,
-London, E. C, England Where a
ifile«f "The Advocate" is kept for
-visitors,
Tel. B1405.
•'Subscription $1 a year   payable   in
Advance.
Scents a Copy.
■'Notices of Birtlis, Marriages, and Deaths
published free of charge.
For all City Advertizing, also South Vancouver Municipal advertizing
consult   The   Advocate.
'Vancouver, B. C,   Oct.,  8,   1904.
' The nomination of Mr R. B. Ellis by
'the Conservatives'—although many
>would rather that Mr. Geo. H. Cowan
'had been the party nominee—means
'■ that the party has selected a good mau
1 aud a strong one. There is certain to be
1 a determined aud a hot campaign. It
• is concoded by the Liberals that the
' Conservative votes cast lust election for
Mr. Macphersou secured his election.
' This election every Conservative worthy
' tho name will stand by his party. Then
'Mr. James McOeer will divide the
. Liberal vote and   Mr. Macphcrson cnn
not afford to ignore any influence as his
majority last election in Vancouver was
. only 88 votes.
New Sunday School Hall.
The Seacoine Road Sunday School
Hall which it was expected would be
formally opened on .Sunday afternoon
has been postponed ono week. It is
confidently expected that the new hall
be finished ready for tbe opening servce
ou Sunday Oct. 16th, at 3 p. m. If there
is uo hitch in thenrrar_;ementsthe Rev.
W. E. Pescott of Wesley Ohnreh, will
preach aud the musical portion of the
service will be given by the members of
Mt. Pleasant Methodist Choir under the
direction of the Choir Leader, Mr. G. P.
Hicks. On following Thursday evening,
commeueing at 7:110 o'clock.ii Social will
be given in the uew ball. Collections
will bo taken Sunday afternoon and
Thursday evening toward the building
fund. The hall is located in the West
Vancouver School District, and on the
Seacomo road which is between Westminster avenue and Westminster road,
nnd is only a short distance from the
the street car line. This Sunday School
was started a littlo over a year ago by
Rev. Dr. Robsou, the West Vancouver
School House being secured for the
purpose. Tlie school met with success
from the start, and under tho management of Dr. Robson and his faithful
assistants, the school has prospered
inntoiiully and increased iu numbers.
Furniture
Cheapest House tn the Oity.
Bedroom Suits, Bed Lounges,
Couches, Linoleums, Carpets,
Extension Tables, eto., eto.
Easy Time Payments Arranged.
W. J. WATERS, Manager.
GroceryDent.
We carry a first-class line of Groceries
and Fresh Fruit,   and we sell at
THE    VERY     LOWEST    POSSIBLE
PltlOE   FOR  CASH.     A   trial
will convince yon what
WE    SAT   IS   TRUE.
S.T. Wallace
Westminster avenue & Harris street.
Telephone 1266
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
______
Woman's
Realm.
Obituary.
The death Occurred on Thursday at
the family residence, Sixteenth avenne,
Fairview, of Hubert Radelet, at the nge
of 70 years Deceased wus a native of
Belgium, and camo to Vancouver 13
years ngo. He leaves a widow, six sous
and oue daughter to mourn his loss, ull
of whom are residents of this eity. The
funeral will take plnee this Saturday
morning at 9 o'clock lo the church of
Our Lady of the Holy Rosary, the Rev.
Father Madden officiating. Funeral
arrangement are in charge of Armstrong
& Edwnrds.
Better terms for  British   Columbia,
aud tbe safe  guarding of the people's
j interest in regard to the building of tlie
i Grand Trunk  Pacific,   are   two  issues
; brought forward   by the Conservatives
- which  will  undoubtedly    meet  with
strong    support    by    the  p.ople   of
British Columbia.
,-Mt.   PLEASANT  CHURCHES.
Baptist.
.•Seventh avenue, between Westminster ave
, 1111c nml Quebec direct. SERV1I l-J.S al llil.m.,
, and 7:S0p.m.; Sunday Sithool nt 2:110 p.m
j Rev. A. W. McLeod, Pastor. Residence 189
[Sixth avenue,cast. '
Me.hodist.
..Comoro! Mint ami Westminster ftTenucs.
.rtERVIOESnt Us. m., and 7 p. 111.: Sunday
. Bchonland Bible Class 2:30 p.m. Uev. A. E.
j Hetheriugton, II. A,, Ji. n., Pastor.
.Parsonage 123 Eleventh iiveuue, west. Tole-
. phone B1249.
Presbyterian.
• Junction ol Westminster avenue and West-
, minster road. SERVICES Ht 11 a. in., and
- ?^-i) )i. in.; Sunday School nt.::!0 p.m. Rev.
i.Geo. A. Wilson, B. A., Pastor. Manse vomer of
j Eighth avenue ond Ontario slrot't.   Tel. !0G_.
■6t Michael s, (Anglican).
. Corner Westminster road and I'rinee Edward
_«it.eec. services at 11a.m., and7:30 p.m.,
,Holy Communion 1st and 3d Sundays in each
^mdnth after morning prayer, 2d nnd lth Sun"
(,days nt Ha. 111. Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
l_Rev. O. II. Wilson, Rector.
Rectory 372 Thirteenth avenue, east. Tele-
-phone 1117119.
Adventistr.
.Adveut Christian Church (not7th day Ad-
v7entlRts) corner Ninth avenue and Westmln-
.iter road. Services 11 h. m., and 7:80 p.m.,
.Sunday School at IU a. m. Young peoples'
.Society of Loyal Workers ol Christian Eudea-
, vor meets every Sunday evening at 6:45 o'clock
^Prayer-meeting Wednesday nightsal 8o'clock.
-.Telephone Numbers of Local Mini
sters and Doctors.
• BI7S9-Rev. G. If. Wilson, (Anglican).
;"-(«**— Rev. G. A. Wilson, (Presbyterian).
*B1_--—Rev. A. E. Hctherlnglon, (Metnodtsl)
,Bl-05— "The Advocate."       790—Mt. Pleasant
Drug Store.
Mails leave Mt. I'leaflAli) 1'ostofnce at II a.m.,
J ulifl 8 p. 111-
.Young Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY.
Loyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
,uieet at l:._niinntes to 7,  every  Sunday
.evening iu  Advent  Christian Church,
_r.orucr Ninth ave. and Westminster Rd.
MONDAY.
Epworth   League of   Mt.    Pleasant
jMethodist Ohnroh meets at H p. in.
B. Y. P. TJ., meets in Mt. Pleasant
_Hiipti.it- Church at S p. 111.
TUESDAY.
The Y. P. S. 0. E., meets at ,8 p. m
__a Mt.Plcusnsant Presbyterian Ohnreh.
<See Wheu Your Lodge Meets
MONDAY.
The 2d and 4th Mondays of the month
{Court Vancouver, I.  O.  F., meets at
._*) p m.
TUESDAY.
Mt. Plousant Lodge No. in,   I.O.O.F.
-jnrets at 8 p. m.
THURSDAY.
,-Vancouver  Conncil   No.  211a,   Can-
.auiiun Order of Chosen  Friends meets
,the 2d and 4th Thursdays of the month.
FRIDAY.
Alexandra Hive No 7, Ladies of the
jalnccfiboos hoMi its regular meetings on
fyb 1st, uud I'd Fridays of the month
Vision.
It isn't rniniug ruin to me,
It's raining daffodils;
Iu cvory diinp'ed drop I see
Wild flowers ou the distant hills.
The clouds of gray engulf the day
And overwhelm the town ;
It isn't rniniug rain to me,
It's raining roses down.
It isn't raining rain to me,
But fields of clover bloom.
Where any buccaneering beo
May find a bed and room.
A health unto the happy I
A fig for him who frets!
It isn't raining rain to me,
It's raining violets.
—Sydney Lnuier.
HIS HONOUR (he Lieutenant-
Governor in Conncil has been pleased to
direct the publication of tbo undermentioned tariff of tolls to be paid by all
persons using the Fraser River Bridge
at New Westminster.
Adults, ouch way J.0B
(Or eight tickets for 25c.)
Children over 5 & under 12, each way 02
Single rig or waggon, loaded or unloaded, including driver, each wny.. 16
(Or . tickets for $1.)
Double rig or waggon, empty, including driver, each way  16
(Or 8 tickets for $1.)
Double rig or waggon, loaded, including driver,  each way  20
(Or6 tickets for $1.)
Cord wood nud shingle bolt waggon,
including driver, round I rip  25
Milk vans,  round    trips  10
(Or 12 round trip tickets for fl.)
Saddle horse und rider, each way.... 10
(Or 12 tickets fortl.)
Cattle, horses, pigs, sheep and calves,
per head,  each way  05
By 0'immund.
FRED'K. J. FULTON,
Provincial Secretary.
Provincial Secretary's Oliice,
20th September, 1004.
NEW THOUGHTS.
Are you growing more attractive as you
advance in life?
"Given a healthy body," says Dr. R. V.
Pierce, llie special*
ist iu wonum's disease-,   of   PurTalo,
N. Y., "and a
healthy mind, and
everyone can culti-
vale and enjoy happiness."
We must eat
pro perl y and di-
[.est well to be
beautiful. It is a
fact thai nny form
of dyspepsia may
in a few d:iys transform a clear, while
skin into a mass of
pimples and black
spots.     A beautiful
woman has the
beauty of her stomach.
Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical
Discovery maintains a person's nutrition hy enabling one
to cat, retain, digest and assimilate the
proper nutritious food. It overcomes the
gastric irritability and symptoms of indigestion, nud thus the person is saved froni
tliosc symptoms of fever, night-sweats,
headache, etc., which are so common. A
tonic made up largely of alcohol will
shrink the corpuscles of the hlood and
make tliem weaker for resistsnee.
"This is to certify thnt I have used Doctor
Pierce's Oolden Medical Discovery, think it's
the f-rnnilest medicine In the world," writes Mrs.
V. M Young. ofWelr, W. Vs. "I had dyspepsia
In ils worst lorm. I decided to try your medicine. I used Ave bottles, and now I am doing
my own lioiiicwork. A number of my friends
also nre usiny llr. Pierce's medicine and they
recommend it highly. May God bless you in
your grauil work."
Dr. Pierce believes that a tonic made with
alcohol will shrink the red blood corpuscles
ami make ihe system weak for resistance;
that is why lie avoided Ihe use of any alcohol or narcotics iu his''Medical Discovery,"
which contains tin- pure extract from rools
and herbs without a particle of alcohol.
Accept do substitute for"Golilen Medical
Discovery." There is nothing "just ae
good" for dyspepsia or debility.
biliousness is cured by the use of Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
New Hat Trimminqs.—It is most
evident that the early autumn hats are
to be trimmed extensively with ribbon
either plisse or quilled. In tho former
shadings of oue color are used, especially wilh tbe steeple-crowned hats, on
which tho raws of plaited ribbon mount
to tlio very top, the deepest shade at the
base, the others coming from under tho
top etlgo of each, until the last ono extends a hnlf inch or so above the crown.
Ouly two, or three shades at most are
permissible aud the narrow crown baud
at start is, of course, also of the deeper
color. Oue reason of tbe sudden popu
lnrity of ribbou effects is the fact that
silk gowns are to be worn literally into
zero weather, and the hats accordingly
must not be too heavily weighted to be
in keeping. With the quilled ribbons
hnrmoniziug colors or sharp contrasts
are seen, one model of whito felt, a
Continental sailor having tho under
brim edged by a black velvet side quilling aud on each of the three flares
below this other quillings iu white and
pale flame color the ribbon a rather firm,
double-faced satin, aud the flame color
next to the black. It guvo tho effect of
cock's combs across the upper corners,
cockshafer brown, wine, purple and
mahogany. The fnr plushes put forward
last year are promised even greater appreciation this season this season and
simulate all the different varieties of
modish furs. The imitation is frank,
however, and they are to be bought on
their own merits as beautiful materials
and not by any means as a substitute
for their prototype. Prices are by nor
means inexpensive and $10 or $16 a yard
must be given for the finer pieces.
Short jackets and pelerines will be made
from these plushes in combination with
cloth or entirely by themselves. The
most perfect simulation was of mole
skin, bnt a baby lamb is almost equally
good and other varieties are on the order
of chinchilla, otter, broadtail and tiger
Once more there is a revival of the
dainty French ribbon-work that was so
popular a garniture in the time of Marie
Antoinette. In those days all tbe coats
and waistcoats of the beaux, as well as
the bodices and petticoats of the belles,
were embroidered and bespangled, and
ribbon-work was one of the most op-
proved modes of decoration.
All the designs chosen for the work
are of tho Rococo period. Small ro6es
and buds, forget-me-nots and daisies
and, iu fact, all small flowers are used,
bnt never anything large or heavy
These flowers aro usaally grouped to
form wreaths or gnrlands or strung iu
festoons tied at intervals with bow-knots
Sometimes baskets or hoi us-of-plenty
are embroidered and filled with ribbon-
work flowers of all description.
In many of the waistcoats and pocket
flaps, beautiful specimens of which may
be seen in almost all museums, spaugles
were introduced as well as jewels,
making brilliant spots in the more delicate embroidery. These specimens were
almost  invariably   worked  ou silk or
satin of a delicate -hade. Sometimes a
small figured brocade or rich moire silk
was used, tho latter being the more
usual background for the modern work
The French ribbon nsed in doing the
work comes iu several widths and many
shades. It is made of silk, rather soft,
like Ionise, aud yet has enough body to
prevent it from crushing wheu it is
drawn through the material.
The work is done with a coarse crewel
or large-eyed needle, aud the ribbon iB
cut iuto small pieces, seldom over four
indies in length, for it is apt to get
stringy if pulled thrugh the background
too many times.
Before starting ou a shopping tour,
look over the advertisements in tlie
ADVOCATE.
Argyle House
Just to hand 2 eases of Ladies' and Gent's    '
Umbrellas
and some very special values.
Ladies' Umbrellas, fast color, worth $1.25 for $1.00 eaoh,
Ladies' Umbrellas, fast color, worth $1.50 for $1.25 each.
We also have better qualities at $1.75, $2.00, $2.50, $8.00, $4 50 and $5.00 eaoh,
Ladies' Raincoats
$1.50, $2.50, $5.50, $6.00, $7.50, $..00 and $12.60 each,
Wrapprettes
A big assortment of patterns and colors at 10c, 12t_c, 15c, 17^c and 20e a yard,
GREY FLANNELS at 15c, 20c, 25c, 80c and 50c a yard.
__/   HORNER   400 Westminster Ave.
**"   mS*wnawam*rm*i Opposite Carnegie Library.
and the ribbon endB were drawn
Ihrongh slits in the brim and across the
crown finishing in bow on bandeau at
left From the funnel opening between
tbe back and left side flares a cluster of
curiously shaded tan silk roses drooped
with a few nestled against crown.
Again is the very fine coque feather
used for entire huts, aud in almost any
shape or shade, these fascinating iridos-
cent effects are found. In the natural
browus trimmed either with i very
much darker shade or black, or iu the
green-blues chnnging to black, they are
probably at their best. Only the breast
fealhes or the finest neck and tail feathers, whioh aro scarcely wider than those
iu the Puradiso plumes are used, lyiug
closo and flat to the frame so that no
rough edges projoct. Ono particularly
pretty turbuu had a brim of the untural
blue-green breast feathers, with a band
of four rows iu a brighter coloring near
edge, for which tiny peacock feathers
were used. The crown matched the
brim, nnd in tho small space betweeu
was a soft fold of palest blue with occasional hairline stripes of black, also
of the feathers. If to tliis, ut left side
on aigrette, aud a buckle were added,
the hat would need uo other trimming.
Burnt onion is the exceedingly unlovely name of a new shade which will
bo much worn nud which is shown in
everything from ribbons to broadcloth.
Tlio single shade mentioned is hardly
correct ns there are lit least four
different gradations of hue, ranging
from quite a light aud very warm color
to a rich brown with a stroug undertone
of orange. In the finest qnality of
broudrloth tho prico is $.1 a ynrd, but
that at $2.50 is also very good nnd comes
in most of the latest colors. These
include tho onion shades just mentioned,
coin flower blue, sage green, wine color,
THE SOUL'S HOUB.
By Albert Blgelow Paine.
All day I have tolled ln'that busy mill
*v\ here souls are ground and money Is
made;
All day,  till  my  temples    throb    and
thrill
With the v, hirring grind of the wheels
.1 trade.
All day I have gripped the trenchant
steel
And grappled with columns black and
grim.
Till to-night I am faint and my senses
reel,
And the glory of God seems far   und
dim.
And so I have come to this quiet room
To sit In the dark    and   touch   the
keys—
To wake the ghost and the lost perfume
Of the soul's dead flowers with my
harmonies.
And here, clone, for a single hour
I can dream and idle and drift away;
I can touch the ghost of   a   passionflower—
I can catch the gleam of a vanished
day.
I can gather the lilies of long ago
That bloomed by the path where   a
baby trod;
And love's first roses, as white as snow,
That are blossoming now at the feet
of God.
Oh, scented summer of long ago!
Oh, vanished day with your gleam of
gold!
Oh, blood-red lips and bosom of snow!
You are mine once more as In days
of old;—
Just for to-night, for at early dnwn
I am back to  the grovel of greedy
lust;
Where the wheels of traffic go whirring
on,
And souls are ground    Into   golden
dust.
Read tho New York Dental Parlors
advertisement in this paper, then-go to
New York Dental Parlors for your work
City of Vancouver.
ASSESSMENT NOTIOE.
local Improvement By-law.
TAKE NOTICE that a By-law is
intended to be passed by the City
Council for levying a frontage rate to
pay for cement walks to be constructed
ou the following streets:
Alberni street, southside, Thurlow to
Burrard streets.
Bute street, eastside, Davie to Comox
streets.
Bute street, westside, Burnaby to
Harwood streets.
Bute street, westside, Robson to lane.
Bute street, westside, Comox North
to lane.
Broughton street, westside, Haro to
Barclay streets.
Bronghton street, eastside, Barclay to
Comox streets.
Barclay street, sonthside, Bnto to
Thurlow streets.
Beach avenue, northside, Bute to
Bidwell streets.
Barclay street, northside, Chilco to
Park road.
Barclay stroet, northside, Burrard to
Thurlow streets.
Cordova street, sonthside, Abbott to
Oambie streets.
Cambie street, eastside, Cordova to
lane.
Cordova streot, southside, Dunlevy
avenue to Jackson avenue
Carl avenne, eastside, Prior to Grove
Dunsmuir streot, northside, Hornby
to Ricluuds stroe5s.
Harris street, northside, Dunlevy to
Jackson avenues
Heather street, eastside, Seventh to
Eighth avenues'
Heatley aveuue, eastside, Priucess to
Keefor streots.
Jervis street, westside, Robson to Haro
streets.
Nelson street, uorthside, Deumnn to
Gilford streets
Nicola street, westside, Pendrill to
Nelsou streets.
Ontario street, eastside, Eighth to
Ninth avenues.
Princess street, southside, Heatley to
Hawks avenues.
Pendrill streot, uorthside, Bute to
Nicola streets.
Pendrill street, uorthside, Thurlow to
Burrard streets.
Robsou street, uorthside, Chilco to
Gilford streets.
Southwest Corner of Seymour aud
Dunsmuir streets.
Thurlow stroet, westside, Pendrill to
Comox streets.
Thurlow street, westside, Harwood to
Pacific streets.
Thurlow streets, westside, Georgia
to Rotisou streets.
Thurlow stroet, eastside, Barclay to
Nelson streets.
Eighth avenne, sonthside, Prince
Edward to Scotia streots.
Eleventh avenue, northside, Ontario
to Manitoba streots.
Eleventh avenue, southside, Ontario
to Brewery Creek.
Homer street, westsido, Georgia to
Nelson streets.
Eighth avenue, northside, Grauville
to Birch street.
Haro street, northside, Gilford to
Chilco streets.
Seventh avenue, southside, Carolina
to Scott streets.
Aud that a statement shewing the
lauds liable to p iy the said rate and the
names of tho owners thereof, so far as
they cau be ascertained from the last
revised assessment roll, is now filed in
the office of the City Clerk, and is opeu
for inspection during office hours.    The
estiiunted cost of the work is $	
of which $ jb to be provided
out of the general fnuds of the City.
A Court of Revision will be held ou
tho 17th day of October, 1904, at 9 p. m.,
at the City Hall, for the purpose of
hearing complaints agaiust the proposed assessment or accuracy of the
frontage measurement or auy other
complaint which persons interested may
desire to make, aud which is by law
cognizable by the Court.
THOS. F   McGUIGAN,
CITY OLERK,
Vancouver, B. C, Sept., 14th, 1904.
WHY GO
Down-town
For Your
GROCERIES
when you can do as  well  at
home ?    We have—
Coffee at 40c and Tea at 80o that are
worth 60c.
Fine Sardines at 10c a tin.
Also very good Eggs at 80c a doz
Give Us a Call.
WmDm Muir
Ring up 'phone 418.
Mt. Pleasaut
New
MILLINERY
In Trimmed and
Ready-to-wear.
Also Children's Headwoar in
endless varieties.
Blonses,   Wrappers,   Dress   Skirts,
Underskirts.   Full liue of Ladies'
and Children's Hosiery.   Children's   Bearskin  Ooats,    very
reasonable.   We have everything kept   iu a flrstclnss
Dry  Goods  Store.
W. W. Merklev
BURRITT BLOCK
Westminster Avenue,  Mt. Pleasant.
MT SERENADE.    ■
I have a cavalier,
At dusk he draweth near,
To wait outside my wicket.
I hear him draw his bow,
He playeth soft and low,
Hid in the maple thicket.
The listening leaves are stirred,
The dreaming flowers have heard
His strain from out the sbadow.
The broad moon, white and still,
Cllmbeth the dusky hill.
The mists dance In the shadow.
My faithful cavalier,
At dusk he draweth near,
To wait outside my wicket.
I hear him draw his bow,
My dusky little cricket!
He playeth soft and low,
Rain Coats.
OOOOOO
A GOOD RAIN COAT is not
a luxury. It is a necessity.
Everybody is agreed on that,
there is .no question about it.
There may be a question with
some men as to the best place to
bny a Rain Coat—the place to
buy the best.
We want to tell you just as earnestly as we can that this is a good
Rain Coat Store—a Store where
yon can buy a Good Rain Coat.
We select the cloth ourselves and
have it made np by tbe best
tailors that money cau hire.
Our Coats, fit well, look well and
will wear well, and owing to onr
method of buying aud selling for
cash, our prices are very
moderate: $10.00, $12.00, $14.00,
$15.00, $10.00, $18.00, $20.00.
OOOOOO
A. E. LEES & CO.,
THE  CASH  CLOTHIERS.
FLACK  BLOCK.
i O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOCIOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
WANT FT) FRE.SH EGGS for which .      §
▼-▼ a\L ^1 1 L^iLJ we wju pay the highest prices.   *-
IN STOCK
A good assortment of Staple and  Francy  Groceries,
Fruits and Provisions at lowest Cash Prices.
A trial order solicited.
Andrews Bros.,
2315 Westminster Ave. ' Phone 935.
30OOOOOO OC9000000CXX>OOOOOOOOCOOOOOOCX)002
I Ar k't__. Shaving
Jwtl\ 3 Parlor.
Westminster Ave., uoxt Glasgow Honse
John Gillimin,  Proprietor.
Thbeb Chairs, aud a first-class Bath
Room is run in connection with   the
Barber Shop—give this place a trial
Jas. Carnahan.
CITY SOAVENGER.
Orders promptly intended  to,   night   or
day.  Charges moderate.
Office: 37 Hastings street, west,
Telephone Number 479.
E. & J. HARDY & CO.
Company,  Financial,  Press and
Advertisers'  Agents.
80 Fleet St., London, E. O, England.
Colonial Business a Specialty.
If yon want a
SIGN
Ring  np
Dickens
Telephone  987
or  call  around  at  the  Sign
Works,   814   Homer   street.
In any case your wants will receive the
most courteous  and  careful attention.
KEELER'S
DAHLIA SHOW
1000 Plants and 300 Varieties to select
from.   The largest collection in the
province.   Now is the time to choose
your colors while iu bloom, for spring
planting.
Also a choice lot of CUT FLOWERS
for sale at Wholesale Prices.
Chas. Keeler
DAHLIA SPECIALIST.
Note—Street Curs pass my place.
2784 Westmiuster Ave.   Mt. Plonsant.
If you want to kuow what is
happening on Mt. Pleasant
read Thb Advocate—$i a
year, 50c for six months.
COCIETIES
Which Meet on nt. Pleasant
1. O.  O. F.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. If)meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. m , in Oddfellows Hall  '
Archer Block, Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Noble ("hand—O. G. Kenny.
R E c o it ii 1 n n    Secretary—T h 0 s.
Mackay, Heather nud Eighth aveuue.
I. O. F.
Court Vancouver J 328, Independent
Order of Foresters meets 2d nnd 4th
Moudnys of each month at 8 p. 111.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Ohiek Ranger—W. G. Taylor,
227 Keefer atreet, City.
Recording Secretary—W. H. DeBou,
.178 Tenth avenne, eait.
Financial Secretary—M. J. Creban,
81. PrincvKa-trcct, City.   Telephone
LADIES OF THE MACCABEES.
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regular
Review 1st nnd 3d Fridays of eaoh
mouth in I. O. O. F., Hall corner Westmiuster aud Seventh avenues.
Visiting Lndies always welcome.
Lady Oommauder—Mrs. Fitch.
Lady Record Keeper—Mrs.   Mary   A.
Foote, 889 Ninth avenue, cast.
CANADIAN ORDER OF CHOSEN
FRIENDS.
Vancouver Council, No. 211a, meets
every 2d nud 4th Thursdays of each
mouth, iu I. O. O. F., Hall, corner
Seventh and Westminster 11 venues.
Sojourning  Friends always weloome.
W. P. Flowelliug, Chief Councillor.
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
2228 Wcatmineteravenuc.  Tel. 760.
BO  YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Mama
DcsiaNS
CopvniQHTS Ae.
Anyone nemting 11 aket-b. and de-erlptlon Bar
  whether an
in ta priinatily patentable,  C
1-tlr confident Int. Handbook
..__. Olitc.l agency foraecurlm
l'nt-iila taken tfirounh .
tptctol nutlet, without ctuimo. In the
r -.certain our opinion frae_wb
__l agency foraecuiinejiatenu.
l'nt-iila taken tlirouuh Munn A Co. reedy.
Invention la probably patentable,   Communication, strictly run-,	
Bent freo. Oldest I
 ypateni	
tlonaatrlotly confident ml. Handbook on Patent.
 *ency for aecurlni
Scientific American.
A tmnrtsnmo.v til tint™ tori week)?. Idi-ir-ut circulation of nnr tolentlOo j-.iinmi. Termt, 13 •
tout : four months, $L Hold by all nevad-Mltm.
Co.88"5-""-"'New York
Ice. «-5 K SL, Waahlnston, P. C.
'%^mysy%^^^^%^^%-%rSy%ymy%i%,-\
Opening °fie Cemetery
Extension
Commencing Friday, Kith September, cars will be rnn from Sixteenth
avenne to to the Cemetery. These ears will connect with every alternate main line ROBSON STREET CAR. Robson Street Cars will
take the Hastings street route. Davie Street Cars will rnn as heretofore from Ninth avenue via Powell, Cordova, Hastings, etc.
Np Transfers will be given to the Cemetery extension cars. An extra
fare will be charged
Powell-Pender Service
Commencing on the 18th September, the Powell-Pender Oars will rnn
via Cordova street. Cars will leave the Pender street terminus at
5, 15, 25, 35, 45 and 55 minutes, after each hour. First car 6:45 a. m.
Last car 10:55 p. m. Cars will leave Cedar Cove terminus~at 00, 10, 20,
80, 40 and 50 minutes after each hour. First oar leaves 6:80 a. m.
Last car 10:80 p in.
British Columbia Electric Railway Company, Ltd.
4^'V%-%^-%/%-v-%%^%%^-v-v^%-v%% -tv%-%-w%'%-**^v%-%%-t

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