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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Mar 18, 1905

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Flint's Safsaparilia
Spring Medicine
k. A. W. Co.
Mount Pleasant Branch.
Mt Pleasant Postoffice in connectoin.j
Mt. Pleasant Advocate
$1 per year, Six Months 50c, Three months 25c, dingle Copy jjc.
Devoted to the interests of   Mt. Pleasant, Central Park, South Vancouver.
5 The Arcade or (..-"-.nv-i.e Street
For Light Lunch
Baked Apples—liko home— with Pnro Oroum.
Geunine Boston Baked Beans
Opon from 7:00 a. m., to W p. m.
Sunday from 9a.ni,   to 12 p. m.
Established April 8, 1899;   Whole Number 250.
nOUNT   PLEASANT,   VANCOUVER,   B.C.,    SATURDAY   March   18th,
fSr Subscribers are requested to
report any carelessnoss ln tbe dolivory
of "The Advocate."
Changes for advertisements should be
In before Thursday noon to insure their
Local Items.!
The McCuaig Auction and Commission Co., Ltd., next to Oarneigo Library,
Hastings streot, bny Furniture for Onsli,
Conduct Auotion Sales and handle
Bankrupt Stocks of every description.
Satisfaction guaranteed.   Phone 1070.
Mr. W. *H. Wood, Aotiug Qeu'l
Manager of B C. Electric Railway Co.,
returned from Victoria on  Wednesday,
Our Prices .hr£ Lowest
Mr. H. P. DePencier and son Mr.
Theodore DePencier aro expected home
today from an extended absence in tho
Attention is called to the advertisement of J. Horner's Argyle House in
this issue. - Genuine bargains nre listed
In their ad.
Mrs. G. H. Wilson gave a delightful
and successful ten on Thursday afternoon at the Rectory, Thiirteeuth avenue, iu aid of the Woman's Auxiliary
of St, Michael'- Congregation. Mrs
Wilson was assisted by Mrs. V. Timms,
Mrs. Partington and Mrs. Eligh.
Florence Edith Peace's flrst birthday
was the occasion of n delightful little
party at tho home of hor parents Mr.
and Mrs. E. H. Peace, 3640 Outario
streot, when Mrs. Peace assisted by Mrs.
Inins entertained tho following little
folk. Misses Chalmers, Missos Edith
""•"".Oatiley, Maggie Carson,Helen Anderson, Florence Mnsctilow, Lenu Pence,
Mny, Maud and Grace Andrews, Violet
Frances, Ivy Peace aid Muster Harvey
Consistent with First-class Work. It
A fact we are conceded the LEADERS on the
Pacific Coast. Our Painless Methods
can not be used by others.
Set of Teeth from $5.00 up
Gold Crowns from ?5 00 up
Bridge Work from $5.00 up
Sixth Year, Vol.6, No. 50.
Poultry Wire
Our ship has arrived, and we hava a full stock.
Now is the time to purchase—while the stock is complete.
We would be glad to have you call and see us.
*-*•    ■ LL I   I, STORE. Tel. 447.
W.R. OWENS, Manager.
147 Hastings St., E.1
B. C.
Opposite the Carnegie Library. Telephono 1560.
Office Hours: 8 a. m., to 9 p. m.;  Sundays 9 a. m., to 2 p. m.
I Potatoes
Good Highland Spuds—from up country.
We have just received a carload and they
are fine.    Guaranteed free from rot.
H.O. Lee,
Regular price 5c per package.
NOW 2  for 5c
The Gtv Grocery Co. Ltd*
Wholesale and Retail Grocers.
Tel. 200. Westminster Avo. A Princess Stroet.
a nr w w nr w nr nr w nr fff -wi fff iff nr nr tt
A young man would liko co seour
board in a nico homo by April; address
R., curo "Advocate." Offico.
Mr . Charles Rnmmcl, Snpt. of Light
Dopt. of B.C. Electric Ry. Co., nud
Mrs. Hummel eutorlnined the OlHce
Stuff, Iboir wives and youug lady
frieuils ou Friday evening At their homo
on Manitoba street Cards, liillanls and
musio contributed to the ovouiug's
pleasure. About twenty-five guosts
were present and enjoyed tho most excellent nud dainty supper tendered them
by thoir hostess Mrs. Hummed.
"Tho Advocate" wishes any carelessl
ness iu delivery reported to the Offico;
telephone Bl .05.
A jolly crowd of young peoplo took
possession of the home ofMr.G.P.Hicks,
Eighteen avenuo, on Tuesday eveuiug
aud held full sway iu the spirit of
joyousness till a late hour. The parly
was a surprise to Miss Flora Hicks.
Present: Misses E. aud M. Balfour,
Miss E, Miller, Miss D. Donald, Miss E.
Pengelly, Miss N Snell, Miss E
Flewelling, Miss 15. Brooking, Misses
F. and L. Hicks, Messrs. J. Hnzelwood,
H. Sim, D, Suoll, F. Crocker, R.
Doherty, A. Carter.
We have the very cream of tho best
Caundiau and American designs and
makes iu the Spring nud Summer styles
of shoes for Meu, Women, Misses and
Children  R. MILLS, 18 Cordova street
Tho weddiug of Mr. Martin M.
Flewelling and Miss Mabel Ford took
place on Monday morning, at tho home
of the bride s parents, Mr. aud Mrs
J. J. Ford, Tenth avenue nud Scott
street. Rov. A. E. Hetheriugton
performed the marriage ceremony, aud
besides the relatives of the conple only u
intimate friends were present. Thu
bride, who is a pretty bruenotto, looked
lovely in a handsome travelling suit
of bine serge, trinimod with white satin
•nd npplique, with travelling hat to
match, and oarriod a bouqnot of ruses,
white and pink carnations. Miss Ethel
Flewelling, sinter of the groom, was
bridesmaid, ard wore a pretty cos
tnme of white organdio, and carried n
boquet of pink carnations,. Mr. Floyd
Ford, brother of the bride, supported
tho groom,
After the ceremony a weddiug breakfast was partaken of, after which the
newly weddod|oonple loft for Victoria
aud othor Sound Cities.
Mr. and Mrs. Flewelling aro popular
members of the Mt. Pleasant Methodist
Churoh, and havo the best wishes of
many friends for a long and happy
married life. They speud tlie summer
np North whero Mr. Flewolliug is employed as oarpeutor nt theN. P.Cannory,
Hkeeun River,
Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
this office.    Telephone B1405
L-:.... ....
The services on Sunday will be preparatory to a forward movement along
evangelistic lines. Tho pastor will take
for his moruiug subject, "Paul's Vision
of Consecration," nud in the evening,
"Isaiah's Vision of Cleansing." At tho
close of the evening service there will bo
a short, bright, cheerful service of soug
aud tostimony.
The members of the church aud the
frieutlsNof a forward movement, are
earnestly requested to attend.
Wanted: a Norse Girl by the
middle of Mnrch, to help with two
children ; salary $12 per month. Apply
lit "Advocate" Office.
Rev. A. W. McLeod will preach at
both services on Snnday. In the morning "Tho Unknown God," nud iu the
eveuiug "The Will of Ood and the Wiir
of Mau," will be the subjects considered.
Good music will bo provided for both
Mr. K. Sweet has opened a Ment
Market corner of Seveuthond Westminster avenues, having bought tho business lately couducted by Mr. Olivor.
See advertisement iu this paper.
Iu last weok's "Advocate," the advertisement of tlio City Grocery should
have road "Seeds were fie per package,
uow 2 packages for So."
Mrs. M. Rae of Eighth avenue, received tho sad news tliis week of the
death of her brother's wife, Mis. Hugh
McLean of Underwood, Out.
Mr. G. W. Hutchiugs Is building nn
extensive addition to bis homo ou
Eighth avonue.
 :o: '
Mr. James McGeer wns out for the
flrst time this week, after a six-weeks
illness with pneumonia nud typhoid.
Go to Mrs. Merkley's for your embroideries     and     laces.    Only     best
Prints  and   Staple   Dry  Goods  sold.
Tho Eureka Club gave ouo of their
regular dances iu the Oddfellows' Hull
on Thursday evening.
Mt. Pleasaut Lodge No 11, K. of P.,
gave a St. Patrick's dnuco Friday night
in Oddfellows' Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Wallace are back
from A i extended visit iu Southern
Master Cole Owens wan confined to
tbo house a few dnys this week with
Rend the Now York Dental Parlors
advertisement iu this pnper, then go to
New York Duutal Parlors for your work
Timms.—Born to Mr. aud Mrs.Edwnrd
Timms, Westminster nveuue, Mnrch
14th, a daughter.
Elkcti.olykis Parlor of Hairdressiug, Mnuicuring, Facial Massngo aud
Scalp Treatment for Ladies and Gentlemen. Superfluous hair, wortB aud
moles removed by Electrolysis.
Valuable information given to every
lady patron ou "How to tako enro of
yourself-" '
Skin Food for building np tho wasting
tissue. Ornngo Flower Creiun to pro-
vent nnd hear sunburn.
Madame IIit.v-i'Hiir.vs, 589 Granville
The regular meeting of the Womau's
Auxiliary of Mt Pleasant Presby Union
Church was hold Wednesday af tei'uoon,
2425   Westminster  Ave.
'Phone  322
It was decided at the Pjayor Meeting
on Wednesday evening in Mt. Pleasant
Methodist Church to hold a series of
Revival Services.
Ginghams and Chambrays at 15c.
per yard, same as are advertised by
other firms at 18c. per yard, at Mrs.
Mrs. W. R. Verge of Tenth aveuue,
entertained in a most delightful
manner a party the evening of
St. Patrick's Day.
Mrs. R. Mills of Ninth avenue, entertained hor Sunday School Class of boys,
the evening of St. Patrick's Day. A
vory enjoyable time was had by tho
yonug gentlemen.
The Mt. Pleasant "Advocate" on sa'e
at all the Newsdealers in the city
Mr. J. Donald of Ten^h avenue, bin
sold his Grocery business, corner Westminster avenue and Cordova street. Mr.
and Mrs. Donald expeot to visit Southern
California soon.
Telephone Numbers of Local Ministers.
B17W-R«t. G. n. Wilson, (Anglican).
1000—Rov. G. A. Wilson, (Prenbytorlan).
BI.I9—Rev. A. E. 11_ti1crinKtc.11, (Methodist).
Wind Alone, the Mt. Pleasant Book
Exchange is going out of business. The
salo will last for ono week only.
Address: 164 Ninth avenue, east.
New Spring Goods at Mrs. Merkley's. Table Linen, Flannelettes and
Prints in latest designs, of best quality.
Mr. P. G. Drost, who bought the late
residence of Mr. G. H. Middlemiss on
Niuth avenue, has torn out the front of
tbe buildiug, added extensions to the
front and rear, making two large store
rooms, and living rooms or offices upstairs.
For   local  news  subscribe    for THE
ADVOCATK only $1 for 12 months.
__"*"•* •
A surprise
Breakfast Bacon
15 cts.
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant. Tel.
Mr. F. Ellison, a former well-kuown
resident of  Mt. Pleasant  but  now of
Knniloops, was iu the city  this week
Mr. Ellison could not help but marvel at
the rapid growth of Mt. Pleasaut since
his last visit—in October—and within
the past three  years it seemed inored-
 :o: ■
the Spring aud Summer stylos for Meu,
Women, Misses and Children, we have
opened up. Rouienibor the "Watchword" of this storo—satisfaction or
your money refunded. R. MILLS,
tho  Shoo*man,   18   (Jordovnt srect.
Miss Lilly Triggs outortaiued a largo
numbor of frionds at a very delightful
party ou Tuesday evening, at her home
ou Thirteenth avenue Among the
pleasures of tho ovening were billiards,
cards, music and a guessiug contest in
which Miss Periard won the Indies'
prize nud Mr. S. Clark tho gentlemen's.
At 12 o'clock supper was served and
about 2 a m., the guo9ts departed.
Present: Miss Periard, Miss E Rolston,
Miss G. Powell, Miss Ii. Cole, Miss J.
Rolston, Miss K.Ln.imor, Miss Downey,
Miss L. Triggs, Messrs. McLean, W.
D. Rolston, W. Elder, F. Rolston, R.
Marriou, Jr., V. Cole, 8. Clark, R.
Burnett,- Mrs. Rolston, Sr.', Mr. and
Mrs. E, G. Rolston.
Wo have the third carload now opon-
cd up, and if you arc interested in a
reel nico turnout wo are prepared to
show you tho most stylish uud durablo
buggies and carriages over beforo displayed iu British Columbia. Wo pro-
pose keeping a compluto stock nt all
times to meet ull demands, and ut
prices lhat will sell every job without
hesitation. Cnll ou us or soud for
156 Hastings street, west.
Tho meeting of Court Vancouver,
Independent Order of Foresters, on
Monday eveuiug, proved somewhat
ombarassiug to the members. A short
program wos arranged for members of
tho Order, after the regular session of
the Court, but nu impressisou got
abroad thnt thero wns to bo n public
concert, refreshments and dancing, nud
quito 11 munbor nttended, some bringing
cako As the accompanist hud to leave
eiu'ly and lodge meeting was Iato in adjourning, un impromptu program was
arranged so as not to disnpoiiit tho
visitors. It proved to be very interesting aud entertaining one. Entertaining addresses were made by tho Chief
Rnuger of Companion Court Braesido,
Mrs. J. J. Hanna, and Brothers Johnson
antl McRae of Court Burrard. Miss
Marvel Skinnor sang a solo very Bweet-
ly and received appreciative applause.
Chief Rungcr, J. B. Aboruothy sang
two selections in line Htyle. Finaucial
Secretary, M. J. Crehan gave a recitation with splendid expression. MisB
Mamie Skinner playod tho accompaniments in pleasing style.
A now orgnu has beeu purchased by
Mt. Pleasnnt Methodist Sundny School
for Mason's Hall. Sundny nfternoon
Inst tho Sunday School Teachers nnd
tho yonng meu of the church assembluil
iu the hall to henr two organs and wero
not long in making a choice. |The
young meu looked "real cute" nil iu a
rowii_rnss.hoh_.il sitting iu 'ho tiny
rod chairs used for the infant classes.
Ml. Pleasant Mall. (Postoffice.)
Leaves at (I a.m., 11 u in., A 11:30 p.m
Arrives at 11 a. 111., and '■', p. m.
The Oity Grocery  deUvj-M grocoric.
every day on Mt. Pleasant;   'phono 286
If you know of any local uews item of
iutorest such us parties, dances, socials,
arrival and departure of visitors, society
meotings, etc., send it iu to The
Advocate or by telephone Hi .05.
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 ***
it any wonder that it has taken a place _=J
hearts  of   the   people  which   no other beer
$2 can supplant: ?     IJoe., quarfo"i>
J Vancouver Breweries, Ltd. -5
^ Vancouver, B. C.       Tel. 429 3
•ft: For Sale at all first-class Saloons, Liquor Stores and Hotels   ^
m~ or doliverod to yonr house. SS»
7i iH Hi Hi iii iii Hi iii Hi Hi iii iii Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi K
_     ^nf-rinl Qhrkwino* of New sprine D"*8 Goods and
**»      A^pCCldl   __3IIUVV11I3£   Silk Blouses, for this week.
Wool Voiles, 48-iu., in navy, cardinal, cream, sky brown, green, ecru
and block; special for 65c a yard Silk Voiles in sky, piuk, ecru,
_      navy, brown, grey aud black; speoial at $1.25 a yd Wool Voiles iu
m      flake effects; specinl at 65c a yd.
m Two E.traordiuury values iu Silk Blouses.—No 1: Blouses made of
White China Silk, new leg-o'-muttou sleeve, front lace-iusertionod nud
shirred; salo price $2.25 ouch No.2: Blouses mndo of fine quality of
China Silk, iu whito only, now sleeves, front shirred and lace iusertlon-
cd, sleeves shirred, cuffs aud collar pink-tucked and laco insertioned;
sole price $2.50.
ADOQC *  TO     30,33 and ..4 Cordova St
.   IVV''-5^ «. SASM Telephone 574-
KsInt Central fleat flarket
Cor. Ninth. Ave., & Westminster Rd.   Telephone 954.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats.    Frosh Vegetables always
on hand.   Orders solicited from all parts of Mount Pleasaut and Fairview.
Prompt Delivery.
Woodrow & Williams. Fra„nAkNIrQ_,Rb,e•
3321 Westminster Ave.
Mt. Pleasant.
Tel A1206     Prompt Delivery.
E. H. Peace, Proprietor.
Wholesale   and Retail
Dealer in Meats of
All Kinds.
Vegetables and Poultry
in season.
If tho Now Westmiuster Seniors re-
main out of the League this yeur Mt.
Pleasant willl enter a Senior team iu
the League. If this intention should
materialize threo teams, Seniors, inter
mediates nud Juniors, will bo conducted
under one management and under the
one name, Maple Leaf. Mt. Pleasaut
has the material to curry out such a
plan, aud it would certainly bo a good
advortisoment for this portion of Vaucouver.
The annual meeting of tho Junior
Maple Leaf Lacrosse Club was held on
Monday evening, in No. It Fire Ball,
The attoudauce was huge and everyone looked forward to the fuluro work
of the Club with enthusiasm. Tbe
Club starts the season with flO.OO in
the treasury. The Officers for the ensuing term are:
Honorary President—K. Mills.
President—8. McOlay.
Vico-Prcsidciit—C. W. Murray.
Secretory—J, Brown.
Treasurer—P. Mniu.
Club Captain—Chits. Iloniewood.
Vice-Captain—J. McGeer.
Field Captain—R. Homewood.
Delegates to Jnuior Lcagc—C. W.
Murray, S. MeClny aud  R. Hoincwood.
Executive Oomuiitt<_e—L. Martin, M.
Green, W. McGuigan.
Any one having frinnds or knowing
of strange™ visiting on Mt. Pleasuiit
will eumter a great favor by informing
'The IMvucntc."   TelophQUO BU05.
Central Park.
Central Park, Mar. 16th.
A very enjoyable evening was passed
under the anspiccs of Ibu B C. Fruit
Growers' Association ou Weduesday
night. Cousidernblo disappointment
was felt, however, on account of two
of tho lending spenkors who were unavoidably absent. The speakers were
Mr. R. H. Pidmer, who intended to tuke
up the subject of "Varieties to PlaLt
aud Spraying," and Mr J. C. Metcalfe
whose subject was "Cultivating nnd
Marketing of Small Fruits." The first
speaker of thu eveniug was Mr. Max
well Smith,   who gave au  able address
ou "Co-operation."  llr, w J Braud-
rith addressoil Ihe meetiug on the subject of "Planting and Caro of tho
Orchard," illustrating his remarks with
drawings ou a blackboard which
brought tho subject in hand clearer aud
all the more practical iu consequence,
Mr. A. Browu of Vuucouver spoke on
"Mutual Firo Imuranec," and  showed
the benefits to be derived from such a
courso. The evening wns ulso interspersed with mu.-ic.nl selections by local
talent, ami ihe meeting was concluded
by the singing of the Natioual Anthem.
"That onr General Government
should own nntl control tho railroads,"
will be tho resolution under disonsslou
nt the fortnightly meeting of the (leu
trul Purk Literary and Debuting Society
ou   Weduesday   evening    next.      Tlie
leader for the affirmative will be Mr. H,
Swain and for the negative Mr. E. S.
Clarke The othcj speakers for the
eveniug will bo Mr H. Telford, Mr.
Humble, Mr. F. W. Wright and Mr. A.
^ iHiHiHiHHiiiiiii
Our Cut-glass section
is fairly alive with its elegant
stock of scintillating wares.
It is so arranged that we
can give you a view of the
glass by daylight, nnd in an
instant switch on the electric light so as to give yon
the night effect.
Then we have almost
everything yon'd care to
have—t hat is, everything
that is most in favor these
Prices run from 76o np to
$20 nnd more.
Comer Hastings and Granville Sts.
Official Watch Inspector C. P. R.
Mt. Pleasant School.
Tho uumber of pupils attending the
Ml. Plensaut School for tho mou'h of
February was 882. Actual average
attendance 768.48,
The best llirno pupils iu  Division I.,
for the months of January and  February wero:
In    Senior    Class.—Maud    Frazier,
William Crnicksliniili, Maud Murray.
Iu  Junior Class.—Josephine  Walter,
Mamie Rauchfuss,  Samuel  Auder-
Tub Ai.vorATF.is always glad to receive
terns of social, personal or other news
from its readers. Send news items to
tht- offico or by telephone, BMOS.
McTaggart & Moscrop
Dealers in
344 Carrall St.,     Vancouver, B.C.
Touipleton Block.
Use       "
Royal Crown
the Best in the World. Drop
us a post card asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
hud free for Rotal Crown
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy  SoodH,
Prall's Poultry nnd Animal Foods.
Pratt's Line Killer,
Holly Chick Food,  Beet scraps, Etc,
S    KFITH  c«"l<:r    NINTH «v_.u.   S,
Telephone 1037.
Full Line of Inncy and Staple
Prioes to com pnro with any,
Cor. Westminster ave., * Dufferin St,
See When Your Lodge Meets
The 2d und 4th Mondays of the runnlb
• 'mul Vaucouver, I. U.  V., meets at
. p in.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 19, I.O.O.F,
meets nt H p. 111.
Vancouver  Couueil  No. 21 la,  Cos.
inlinii Order of Choeon Friend* meet*
thu 2d and lib Thursdays of the month.
Alexandra Hive No 7, tallies uf tbe
Muccubccs holds its regular meetings oo^,
the 1st, and ltd Fridays of the month TjSBtfc.'
^4   „'' ■n-:.'.-v-i"'  *ot*.--^>
{ The Filigree Ball I
f^ AUTHOR OF ...
' v.'.ly do you ask me tnese questions in tones of such suspicion? Is
it not plain enough that my wife
took her own life under a misapprehension of my state of mind toward
hor, that you should feel it necessary
to rake up these porsonal matters,
which, however interesting to the
world at large, are of a painful nature to me?"
"Mr. Jeffrey," retorted the other,
with a sudden grave assumption of
dignity not without its effect in a
caso of such serious import, "we do
nothing without purpose. Wo ask
these quostlons and show this interest becauso the charge of suicide
which has hitherto been mnde nguinst
your wife i3 not entirely sustained
by the facts. At least she was not
alono when she took her life. Some
one was in the house with her."
lt was startling to observe the effect of this declaration upon him.
"Impossible!" he criod out In a
protest as forcible aa lt was agonized. "You are playing with my mis-
try. She could have had no ono
there; sho would not. There is not
a man riving before whom sho would
have fired that deadly shot; unless it
was myself—unless It was my own
wretched," miserable self."
Tho remorseful whisper ln which
those final words wero uttered carried
them to m.v hoart, which for some
itrhnge and unaccountable reason
had been gradually turning toward
this man. But my less easily affected companion, seeing his opportunity and possibly considering that it
was this gentleman's right to know
ln what a doubtful light ho
ilg'tiL a"iuuln bi irony as was
"You should know better than wo
ln whose presence sho would choose
to die—if she did so choose. Also
who would bo likely to tio the pistol to hor wrist and blow out the
candlo wheu the dreadful deed wus
The laugh which seemed to be tho
only means of violent expression remaining to this miserable man was
kept down by some amazing thought
wliich seemed to paralyze him. Without making any attempt to refute a
suggestion that fell Just short of
a personal accusation, he sank down
in tlio first chair lio camo to and be-
enmo, os It wero, lost in tho vision
of that ghastly ribbon-tying and tho
solitary blowing out of tho candle
upon this scene of mournful death.
Then with a struggling sense of having hedi'd something which called for
answer, he roso blindly to his feot
and managed to let fall theso words;
"Yoij nre mistaken—no ono was
thero, or if any ono was—it was not
I. There is a man in this city wbo
can provo it."
But when Mr. Jeffrey was asked to
give tho name of this man, bo showed confusion nnd presently was obliged to admit that he could neither recall his namo nor remember anything about liim, but that he wns
somo ono whom ho knew well, nnd
who know him well. He affirmed that
tho two had mot and spoken near
Soldiers' Home shortly after the sun
Went down, nnd that the man would
be sure to remember this meeting
lf we could only find him.
As Soldiers' Homo was several
miles from tho Moore house antl unite
out of the way of all his accustomed haunts. Coroner Z. nsked hiin how
he camo to be thero. He replied that
he hnd just come from Hock Creek
Cemetery. That he had been in a
wretched state of mind all day, and
possibly boing Influenced by whut lie
hnd heard of tlio yearly vigils Mr.
Moore was in the habit of keeping
there, had taken a notion to stroll
among tbo graves, in search of tbo
rest and peace of mind ho had failed
to lind in his aimless walks about
the city. At least, that was the
way he chose to account for the
meeting he mentioned. Falling into
reverie again, ho seemed to bo trying
to recall tlio namo which at this
moment was of such importance to
hiin. But it was without avail, aa
he presently acknowledged.
"I can not remember who it was.
My brain is whirling, and I can recollect nothing but that this man
and myself left the cemetery together on tho night mentioned, Just as
tho gate was being closed. As it
closes at sundown, the hour cun bo
fixed to a mlnuto. It was somewhere near seven, I' believe; near
enough, I am sure, for it to have
been Impossible for mo to bo at the
Moore house at tho time my unhappy wife is supposed to have taken
her life. Thero is no doubt about
your believing this?" he demanded
with sudden haughtiness, oa, rising
to his feet, he confronted us ln all
the prltlo of his exceptionally liund-
somo person.
"We wish to believe It," assented
tlio coroner, rising In his turn.
"Thnt our belief may becomo certainty, will you let us know, the instant you recall the namo of the
man you talked with at tho cemetery gate? Ills testimony, fur more
than unv word of vours, will settle
this question which otherwise luajr
provo a vexed ono."
Mr. Jeffrey's hnnd went up to hie
head. Wus he acting a part or did
ho really forget just what it was for
his own bost welfaro to remember?
If lio hod forgotten, it argued that
ho was In n state of greater disturbance on that night than would naturally bo occasioned by a mere lover's quarrel with his wifo.
Did the samo thought strike my
companion? I can not suy; I can
only givo you bis next words.
"You. havo said that your wife
woultl not be likely to end her lifo
In presence of nny ono but yourself.
Yet you 'must see that somo ono
Was with her. I low do you propose
to reconcilo your assertions with a
fact so undoniablc?"
"I. cam not reconcile tliem. It
would madden mo to try. If I
thought any one was with her at
thnt moment—"
Mr. Jeffrey's eyes fell; and a.
startling change came over him.
Hut bnfuro either of us could make
out just what this ennnge betokened
ho recovered bis aspect of fixed melancholy and quietly remarked:
"It Is dreadful to think of her
standing there nlone, aiming a pistol  ut  her  young,   passionate heart;
Dut lt is worse to picture ner aomg
thlB under tlio gitzo of unsympathlz-
ing eyes. I can not and will not so
picture hor.    You havo been mislead
by appearances or what in police parlance is called a clue."
Evidently be did not mean to admit the possibility of the pistol having boon fired by any other hand
but her own. This the coroner noted. Bowing with tho respect he
showed evory man beforo a jury had
decided upon his guilt, be turned
toward the door out of which Iliad
already hurried.
"Wo hope to hear from you ln tin
morning ho called back significantly,
as ho stopped down tho stairs.
Mr. JolTiey did not answer> ho was
having his first struggle with the
new and terrible prospect awaiting
him at tho approaching Inquest,
—— *SW
BOOK H. Jlli
!      ;   I   I   II   I
Tha dnys of my obscurity were over. Henceforth, I was regarded as a
decided factor in this case—a case
which from this timo on, assumed
another aspect both at headquarters
and In tho minds of peoplo at large.
The reporters, whom wo had hitherto managed to hold in check, now
overflowed both the coroner's office
and polico headquarters, and articles
appeared in all the daily papers with
Just onough suggestion in them to
fire tho public mind and mako me,
for one, anticipate an Immediate
word from Mr. Jeffrey .coJculnlmJ tn
e.-iLuoiisii tno anbi he had failed to
mako out on the day wo talked with
him. But no such word came. His
memory still played him fulso, and
no alternative wus left but to pursuo
the official inquiry In tho line suggested by tho interview just recounted.
No proceeding In which I had over
been engaged Interested me as did
this Inquest. In tlio first place, tho
spectators were of a very different
character from the ordinary. As I
wormod myself along to tho seat accorded to such witnesses as mysolf,
I brushod by men of tho very highest
station and a few of tho lowest; and
bent my hend moro than once in response to tho inquiring gaze of somo
fashionable lady who nover bo-
fore, I warrant, had found
herself in such a scene. By
tho time I rcachod my placo all the
others wero seated and tho coroner
rapped for order.
I was first to take the stand. Whnt
I said lias nlready been fully amplified in tho foregoing pages. Of course,
my evidence was confined to facts,
but somo of these fuels wero new to
most of tho persons there. It was
evident that n considurablo effect was
produced by them, not only on tho
spectators, but upon the witnesses
tlnntiselws. For instunco, it was tho
first time thnt tlio mnrks on the
mnulel-sliolf bud been hoard of outside the major's officii, or tbo story
told us to mnko lt oviitent that Mrs. I
Joffrey could not havo been alono in
the houso nt the timo of hor death.
A photograph bail been taken of
those marks, and my Identification
of I his photograph closed my testimony.
As I roturnod to,my scat T stole |
a look toward a certain cornor where,
with faco bent down upon his bands,
Francis Jeffroy sat between Uncla
David and the hoavily-veilod figure ol
Mlsi Tuttle. Had there dawned upon him as my testimony was given
any suspicion of tho trick by which
he held been proved responsible for
those mnrks? It was impossible to
toll. From tho way Miss Tuttle's
hoad was turned toward him, on.
might Judgo him to bo laboring under an emotion of no ordinary character, though ho sat like a status
and hardly seemed to realize how
many eyes wero at that momont riveted upon his face.
I was followed by other detectlvos
who had boon present at tho timo
and who corroborated my statement
as to tha appearance of this unhappy woman and tbo way the pistol
had been tied to hor arm. Thon the
doctor who had acted under tho coroner was called. After a long and
no doubt loomed description of tho
bullet wound which had ended tho
life of this unhappy lady,—a wound
which he Insisted, with a marked
display of learning, must have made
that end Instantaneous or at least
too immodiato for hor to movo foot
or hand after it,—lie waa asked if
tho body showed uny other mark of
To this he repliod:
"There was a minute, wound at the
base of ono of her fingers, tho one
which is popularly culled the wedding finger."
This statement mndo all the women piosont staro with renowed interest; nor was lt altogether without
point for tho mon, especially when
tho doctor went on to say:
"The hands were entirely without
rings. As Mrs. Jeffroy had been
married with a ring, I noticed their
"Was this wound which you characterize as minute a recent one?"
"It had bled a little. It was an
abrasion such as would bo made lf
tho ring sho usually wore thero had
been drawn off with a jork. That
was tho Impression I received from
Its appearance. I do not state that
it was so made."
A little thrill which went ovor tho
audience at tho picture this ovoked
communicated itself to Miss Tuttle,
who trembled violently. It even produced a slight display of emotion in
Mr. Jeftrey, whose hand shook where
he pressed lt against his forehead.
But neither uttered a sound, nor
looked up whon tho next witness was
This witness proved to be Loretta,
Who, on honrlng her name called,
evinced great reluctance to come forward. But after two or threo words
uttered in _hor. car by the friendly
Jinny, who had boon given a seat
next her, she stepped Into tho place
assigned her with a suddenly assumed air of gioat. boldness, which sat
upon her with scant grace. She had
need of all tho boldness nt hor command, for the eyes of ail In the reom
wore flxod on her, with the exception
of the two persons most interested
In her testimony.   Scrutiny   of   any
kind dkl not nppo_tr to ho occeptaoie
to her, if one could only road the
trepidation visible in tho short, quick
upheavals of the broad collar which
covered her uneasy breast. Was this
shrinking on her part due to natural
timidity, or bad she failings to
avow which, while not vitiating- her
testimony, would certainly cntise her
fchnii-e in the presence of so many
men and women? I was not able to
decide this question imrui-ditttoiv; for
after tho coroner had clicted her
name and tlio position sho held in
Mr. Jeffrey's household he asked
whether her duties took her into
Mrs. Jeffrey's room; upon her replying that tbey did, he further inquired if sho know lira. Jeffrey's rings,
and could say whether thev were all
lo be found on that ludy's toilet-
table after the police came in with
news of her .death. The answer was
decisive. They were all there; her
lings and all the otlier ornaments
she was In tlio daily hubit of wearing, with the exception of her watch.
1'liut was not there.
"lid you  take up those rings?"
"No,   sir."
sec   any   one   elso tako
not   till the  oflicor did
Iiid   you
tliem up?"
'No,    sir;
"Very Well, Loretta, sit down
ugnin till wo bear what Durbin has
to say about these rings."
And then the mun I hated camo
forward, and though 1 shrank from
acknowledging it even to myself, 1
could but observe how strong and
(i'.i t t»i,,I col '-possessed bo soo'mod
and bow decisive wus bis testimony.
Hut it was equally brio!. Ho bad
taken up the rings and lie bad looked at. tliem; and on ono, the wedding-ring, he bad detected a slight
stuiu of blood. Ho bad called Mr.
Jo-trey's attention to it, but that
gentleman had made no comment.
This rcmai'. hud the effect of concentrating general attention upon
Mr. Jeffrey. But ho seemed quite
oblivious of it; his attitude remained unchanged, and only from the
quick stretching out and withdrawal
of Miss Tuttle's hand could it be
scon that anything had been said calculated to touch or arouse this man.
tu. cuion.1' cast, au uneasy glance in
his direction; then he motioned Durbin aside and recalled Loretta.
And now I began to be sorry for
the girl. It is hard to havo one's
weaknesses exposed, especially if one
is more foolish than wicked. But
there was no way of letting this girl
off without sacrificing certain neces-
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Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cured Miss
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From statistics it appears that more
than $250,000,000 worth of property
In the United States was destroyed
by fire ln 1901, making the largest
annual ash heap In the history of the
In a fierce fight, which lasted fifteen minutes, In the Essex County
hospital In Newark, N.J., Patrick Cor-
rlgan, an Insane patient was beaten
to death by two attendants and another patient.
-  DODDS"':!.„
$/ PILL*.*
sur.v       pOirn.,1,    Him    in-    __>i-m_i     noui
relentlessly to work.
"How long have you been ln this
"Three weeks. Ever since Mrs. Jeffrey's wedding day, sir."
"Were   you   there   when   sho first
came   as    a   bride from the Moore
"I was, sir."
"How did she look and act that
first day?"
"I thought her the gayest bride I
had ever soon, then I thought her
tlio saddest., and then I did not know
what to think. She was so merry
ono minute, and so frightened tbe
next, so full of talk when she came
running up the steps and so struck
with sileaco the minute sho got into
the parlor, that I set her down as a
queer one till some one whispered in
my ear* that she waa suffering from a
dreadful shock; that ill-luck had attended her marriugc and much more
about what lind happened from time
to time at the Moore houso."
"And you believed what was told
"Believed it well enough to keep a
watch on your young mistress to seo
if sho were happy or not?"
"Oh, sirl"
"It was but natural," the coroner
suavely observed. "Every ono felt
Interested in this marriage. You
watched her of courso. Now what
was the result? Did you consider
her well and happy?"
The girl's voice sank and she cast
a glance at her master which he did
not lift his bead to meet.
"I did not think her happy. She
laughed and sang and was ahvnys in
and out of tho rooms liko a butterfly,
but she did not wear a happy look,
except now and then when she was
seated with Mr. Jeffrey alone. Then
I hav» seen her flush in a way to
mako tho heart acho; it was huch a
centrist, sir, to other times when
sho vas by herself or—"
"Cr what?"
"Cr just with her sister, sdr."
Tio defiance with which this waa
sail added point to what otherwise
nil.llt have been an unimportant ad-
miision. Those who had already
sewtinized Miss Tuttlo with tho cur-
ioiity of an Ul-dofincd suspicion now
scrutinized her with a moro palpable
aio, and those who bad hitherto
ft-en nothing ln this hoavily-voiled
vomnn but the bereaved sister of an
t'i'oBponsible suicide allowed thoir
ooks to dwell piercingly on that
concealing veil, as If they would be
■flud to penetrate Us folds and road
in those beautiful features tbo meaning of a"n allusion uttered with such
a sting in the tone.
"You refer to Miss Tuttle?" observed the coroner.
"Mrs. Jeffrey's sister? Yes, sir."
The menace was gone from the voice
now, but no one could forget that it
had been there.
1'Miss Tuttle lived In the house
with her sister, did sho not?"
"Yes, sir; till that sister died and
was buried; then sho went away."
The coroner did not pursue this
topic, preferring to return to the
former one.
"So you say that Mrs. Jeffrey
showed uneasiness ever since her
wodding day. Can you give me any
instance of this; mention, I mean,
any conversations overhe/td by you
which would show us Juy_ i.
mean?" ^^^^^^^^^
"I don't like to repeat things I
hear. But if you sny that I must, 1
can remomber onco passing Mr, and
Mrs. Jeffroy in the hall, just as he
was saying: 'You take lt too much
to heart I I expected a happy honeymoon. Somehow, we have failed—'
That was all I heard, sir. But what
made me remember his words was
that sho was dressed lor some afternoon reception and looked so charming and so—and so, as If she ought
to  bo happier."
"Just so. Now, when was this?
How long before her death?"
"Oh, a week or so. It waa very
soon after tho wedding day."
"And did matters scorn to Improve
after that? Did sho appear any better satisfied or more composed."
"X think she endeavored to. But
thoro was something on hor mind,
something Which sho triod to laugh
off; something thut annoyed Mr. Jeffrey and worried Miss Tuttle; something wlil.li caused a cloud In the
house, for ull tlio dances and dinners
and goings and comings. I am sorry to speak of it, but it was so."
"Something that showed an unsettled mind?"
"Almost. Tho glitter in hor eye
was not natural; neither Waa the
way she looked at her Mater and
sometimes at hor husbund."
"Did she talk much about tho ca-
tnstropho which attended her wedding? Did hor mind seem to run on
"incessantly at flrst; but afterward
not   so    much.    I think Mr.  Jeffrey
frowned on that subject."
"/Did he over frown on her?"
"No, sir—not—not whon they wero
alone or with no ono by but me. He
seemed to love her then very much."
"What do you  mean by that, Loretta; that   he lost patience with her
when otlier peoplo were present—Miss
Tuttle, for instance?"
"Yes, sir.   He Used to change very
much when—when—when Miss Tuttlo
came into the room."
"Chango toward his wifo?"
"Yes, sir."
"He grow more distant, much mora
distant; got up quite fretfully    from
his scat, if he were sitting beside her,
and took up somo book or paper."
"And Miss Tuttle?"
"She never seemed to notice but—"
Sho did not come In very often after this had happened once or twice;
I mean into tho room upstairs where
they used to sit."
"Loretta, I regret to put this
question, but after your replies I
owe it to tho jury, if not to the parties themselves, to mak* Miss Tuttle's position in thia household thoroughly understood. Do you think
she was a welcome visitor ia thia
The girl pursed up her lips, glancod
at tho lady and gentleman whose
feelings she wus supposed to pass
comment on, and seemed to loso
heart. Then, us tbey failed to respond to her lo.-jr of appeal, she
strove to got thu better of her sense
of shame autl, with a somewhat in-
iur-d uir. replied:,
whut you
lfollllnfl.   bnt   Memory.
"Plncher seems to be very charitable."
"Wbat?   Nonsense:"
"Why. ho Buys be always remembers
the poor."
"Well, It's merely n matter of memory."
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Mrs. James Hopkins, Tobermory,
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who has proved the value of Baby's
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by all druggists, or sent by mall at
2ii cents a box, by writing The Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,
No Place For tlie Cow.
A young woman of great, perhaps
too great, sensibility begged to be excused from visiting an aunt who lived
iu an old fashioned house where pictures of a certain period were lu evidence. "There Is nn engraving of a
blacksmith's shop lu the dining room."
said she hysterically. "You can't expect nie to eat my dluncr there. I
smell the hoofs."
A similar criticism came from one
who Buffered not from overreflnement,
but from something quite different.
She wns n woinnn of recently acquired
wenlth who, suys the New York Tribune, went Into an art gallery and asked for it painting of a certain size.
"I have just whnt you want," snld
the dealer.
He showed her a beautiful animal
painting, but she looked at It for a
few minutes end then shook her head.
"It won't do," she said. "I want this
picture for my drawing room."
"But it's n beautiful thing," ventured
the dealer.
"Not for a drawing room," announced the woman conclusively. "Yon
couldn't  have  a  cow  in  a  drawing
"Tlpj"   In   the  Lnnd   or  Tip".
Hundreds of men who nre fond of
sport nro compelled, says the London
Mall, to refuse tempting Invitations to
country houses because of the "tipping
terror'' which Is in tbem.
Here Is the little "bill" wliich confronts the English country bouse visitor:
Tho coachman or chauffeur £0 10
The butler who smiles at him    1 0
The man who valets him    1 0
Tho head keeper who "places" him..   1 0
The under keeper who looks at him.   0 19
Total (J20) £4    0
The above items are based on a three
\ or four days' shoot.   For a fortnight's
stay   the   figures   would   be   nearly
In one large house a collection box
ls placed lu the room of each guest.
Into this box the guest places a general offering to Indoor servants.
The hostess holds the keys of the
boxes, and these are opened at the eud
of the season, when the contents are
divided equally .\uiong servants.
-.nte  CnyiiKo's Mysteries.
Lake Cayuga ls one of the wonders
of the eastern states. It ls situated in
west central New Yorkand is upward
of forty miles ln length, with an aver
age breadth of but three miles. One
of Its peculiarities ls this: Although
hundreds of persons have been drowned lu its waters since tbe settlement of
the adjacent territory, not a single
corpse has so far been recovered, and
lt ls a common saying that "Lake Cayuga never gives up Its dead." Those
who have made an attempt to fathom
this mystery say that the bottom of
this remarkable sheet of water ls simply a series of large openings and
craterlike cavities, the entire lake bed
having tbe appearance of being one
huge honeycomb, each of the welllike boles being reputed to be bottomless.
Another Cayuga mystery ls its Irregular tides. There is no stated time
for their appearance, but when they
do come they are very decided, the
water often Instantly receding 50 to
100 feet and ns quickly returning with
a roar that can be heard for miles.—
Very naaared.
"Why  doesn't  Knllow  go  and  get
shnved, I wonder."
"He says lie's raising a full beard."
"Hub, It looks more like a half full
beard just nt present."—Philadelphia
Geo. Robertson Had Rheumatism and
Dropsy—Had to Bo Tapped—
Doesn't Know What It Is to Be
Sick Now.
Montreal, Que., Jan. 16.—(Special).—Mr. Geo. Robertson, a well-
known citizen living at 392 St. James
St., Montreal, ls one of the many people ln this city who are never without Dodd's Kidney Pills ln the house.
Like all the others Mr. Robertson has
his reasons for this and is always
ready to give them.
"I was a total wreck before I started to use Dodd's Kidney Pills," Mr.
Robertson says. "I had been troubled
with Rheumatism and Dropsy for five
years. I had to be tapped to relieve
me of the pain. My arms and legs
were terribly swollen.
"I had Just begun to get downhearted when a friend Induced me to
try Dodd's Kidney Pills. Before I
had used the second box I felt better.
Seven boxes onred me so completely
that now I don't know what it ls to
be sick."
Now They Don't Hp.uk,
Esmsroldn — That handsome young
stranger seems to have taken quite a
fancy to you.
Fnineolla—Yes. But I can't Imagine
Esmerelda-Nor can I unless he hiiB
Just escaped from some foolish asylum.
Francella—You mean thlug! How
dare you?
A few weeks ago there passed
away In New Edinburgh Mrs. Ann
Mansfield, wife of Pierce Mansfield,
owner of the forry between tlie cily
and Gatlneau Point. It tfas learned a
few days ago that relatives of the
deceased lady, in looking over her
effects nnd papers have found nearly
$00,000 ln cash, secretly laltl away in
bureau drawers. The money was
hidden away under clothing, nnd held
in al sorts of receptacles. Some of It
was In little wallets, somo in bundles
antl another wad in an old clothes-pin
bag. The bills bore the ear-marks of
age, but with the exception of one $10
bill they were In good condition.
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Sunlight Soap
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Equally good with hard or soft water.
Buy Sunlight.
Give it b_ tria.1. Your money back if it is
not >_.11 we cl_.im. "•<
Lever Brethera Limited
Increase Your Income $320
kO you realize how much- money is made from poultry raising ? Do you know that many owners
of Chatham Incubators;are earning $320 a year and not devoting more than a half-an-hour a
day to it? If you owned ta Chatham Incubator your wife or your daughter could attend to it
and add at least $320 to the profits of your farm. That is more than many another department of
your farm produces which occupies a lot of your time and represents considerable money invested.
Let us figure it out.
A No. 2 Chatham Incubator holds from 100 to 120 eggs. Though an average hatch is eighty
per cent, we will deduct some to pay for oil and feed and make up for accidents. Say 80 chicks out
of 120 eggs. That is a fiair average. Suppose you only take off eight hatches in a year. That is
640 chickens.   They are worth about a dollar a pair.   That is $320.00 profit from a
on which you have not as yet been asked to pay one cent.
There is always a big demand for poultry. It is increasing every year. The value of the
poultry exported to Great Britain in 1896 was $18,992 ; in 1902 it had increased to $239,986. One
English poultry house say they could handle 36,000 chickens a week. The increase in the
Canadian demand has been even greater, poultry exporting firms getting such good prices here
that they didn't need to ship them. The demand for poultry is ever increasing. That means
continued good prices for poultry raisers.
You cannot make money in the poultry business without an Incubator and Brooder. If you
would raise chickens for the market you cannot depend on the setting hen. It is absolutely
beyond your control, whereas an Incubator is easily controlled by you.
Choosing the best Incubator is the problem. With makers claiming so much for their
machines you are left in a quandary. We settle all questions by the most liberal offer ever made.
If we hadn't the best Incubator on the market and unquestioned financial strength we could not
make it.    Here is the offer :
"We will sand yoru—freight prepaid by ue—a CHATHAM INCUBATOR, and BROODER
without any cash from you until October lit, 1905.
Wo do not ash 'you to tahe our -word for It.    Bead these few
I placed four dozen eggs under four hens, nnd must -ny that
tho first hen brought out lien chicks out ot the IS eggs, but the
other throe nover raised a chicken. Now then I took food care
of the four hone, had thom all in ono building, and mil lilnu to
molosb thein. I sot them about a week apart. It cortalnly
nonius strange that the one lion would ilo .0 well and the other
threo do not hliij; at all. I havo since usod a Chatham Incubator
and met with good success, hatching V.1 chirks out of 88 eggs.   I
Erofor ft to tho hone, and all further eggs I buy, no matter how
l|.li prlcod, I shall uso tho Incubator In preference to bens.
Yoursulncoroly, K. A, Ham. Castleton, Ont.
The No. '2 Inruli itur I purchased rn,m **oa 1",1!* fall has given
perfoct satisfaction. The first hatch I got 90 por cent, strong
healthy chicks, nnd we put lu two tnrkoy eggs JuBt one woek before we did tho hen eggs, and both the turkey eggs hatched.
Yours truly,       David Wi_i.hu, Falconbrldgo, Oct
I havo recolred tho brooder and find everything satisfactory.
My chicks came out May 1st and lam woll satisfied. The "niy
thing I regret Is that I did not have a larger niaohlno. I set Hi
eggs and got .11 ohicks, and coiiBidor tho Incubator a perfect
machine. Youra truly,   lt. Moonkv, Bridge St., Windsor, Ont.
I have bad another hatch ln my 50 egglucubator, and this time
I got -- healthy chick, out of 18 eggs.
Cai.hokn Griffith, London, Ont.
1 bought one of your No. 2 Incubators and nm woll pleased with
It   I set nm eggs oul of whioh 1 hatched IM ohicks.
Yours truly,     A. R. (I ah tiu uinic, Byron, Ont
On my first hut oh, out of 81 eggs that wero fortllo, I had 83
chicks, one dying in the shell. Out of my second hatch I had liU
ohleks out of 121 eggs.   Yours truly,   W. I.. I.-non, < )r well, Ont.
Give the Chatham Incubator a thorough test, maKe money out of It—the more you mahe
the better pleased wo shnll be. "When October, 19G5, arrives you should have made
sufficient profits to pay for this incubator several time* over.
There is no string to this offer. It is open and
free. We make it to show our supreme confidence in
the Chatham Incubator and Brooder. We want everyone who desires to raise poultry for profit to accept it.
We want you to send us a postal card with your name
and address. We will then give you full particulars.
Write to-day.
We depend on every machine we put out to advertise itself in your neighbourhood—we know it will
prove such a good profit-producer for you that you will
be pleased to tell your neighbours about it.
Merit is the only quality that will do this. Because
we know the Chatham Incubator and Brooder possess
this merit we are willing to sell it on these easy terms.
Remember we do not ask you for one cent of cash
until October, 1905. Don't delay. Send the postal
oard for particulars to-day.
The Manson Campbell Co., Limited
Mho Manufacturers of Campbell Fanning Mills, and Chatham Farm Scales
Distributing Warshouses at Montreal. Que.. __r«niTon, Man., Calgary. Alia.. New Westminster, B.C..   '
Halifax, N.S.   Factories al Chatham. Onl., Detroit. Mich- 11 WSUKT PLBASAffr
VA-ijiw tli, & a
♦♦♦♦♦*♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»'«eveeee*e«
-—-— ♦
A series of articles des-.lbing J
their lives, their aims and ♦
their influenc... 1
No. 17
in democracy, who Is ever on the side
of the masses against the classes,
who hates with all the strength of
a strong nature all forms of injustice
and oppression, who never seeks and
never avoids a light, but who, once
engaged, will struggle on to final victory with a tenacious courage that
no obstacles can crush and no difficulties subdue. His is the the temperament of the pioneer; his the disposition that snatches victory out of
the jaws of defeat. Withal, he has a
level-headed canniness that seldom
permits him to be placed in a false
position, a shrewdness that foresees
contingencies and avoids errors.
Frank Oliver is no Don Quixote to
run a-tilt into windmills, or to batter
his head against stone walls. Caution,
equally with courage, are his outstanding characteristics, both in his
personal anl political career.
As  an  editor,  Mr.  Oliver  exhibits
Editor  and  Proprietor  of  the
Edmonton  Bulletin
Newspapermen, like lawyers, have
a faculty of drifting into public and
parliamentary life, and -those of the
West are no exception to the rule.
Its number of parliamentary representatives Is few, but Included therein are at least two men who reflect
equal lustre on journalism and on
politics—Walter Scott, M.P., and
Frank Oliver, M.P. A sketch of the
former has already appeared In those
columns and it now remains .to say
somewhat of the member for Edmonton and the editor and proprietor of
the I-dmenlon Bulletin.
At the outset one is confronted
with a serious, an almost Insuperable
difficulty.   Frank Oliver is ono of the
' most reticent of men in anything thai.
'Concerns himself. That Is, on paper.
In personal conversation few men are
more frank and outspoken, and he
will give his views on any subject
requested with blunt directness. But
he is the despair of reporters and interviewers, who, as often as uot. find
themselves the victims, rather than
the operators, of their modern journalistic methods. Mr. Oliver can,
whenever he desires, be as uncommunicative as a clam, llis bushy
brows   will  lower  threateningly  over
- his piercing grey eyes, and then, lf
lie is wise, his Interlocutor will grow
wary. From submitting patiently to
cross-examination the Edmonton editor-politician will become restive—
sometimes combutive—in his replies,
and turn the tables upon his tormentor. And, while Mr. Oliver recognizes
the right of the public to know his
views on questions of public policy,
he altegether, and properly, denies lis
right to an Impertinent prying into
personal matters, and woe betide the
reporter with the hardihood und temerity to take counsel of his own pie-
sumption rather than of the character
of the person he desires to interview.
Discomfiture, swift and certain, will
be his assured portion.
The Parliamentary Guide states, in
a four-Hue skeleton biography that
constitutes almost the only printed
record of Mr. Oliver's career, that he
was born in Peel County, Ontario, In
1853, and is, therefore, In his fifty-
first year. He came to the Northwest at an early age, and followed his
trade as a printer's journeyman,
working on the Free Press and other
Winnipeg papers. Prior to 1SS8 he
went to the Territories aud in that
year was elected a member of the
Territorial Assembly, the governing
body which, with wider powers, sue
ceeded the Northwest Council. In
the general election of 1S9C he resigned from the assembly to contest the
Dominion seat of Alberta as an In
dependent, and was returned by -a
majority of nearly 800. At the election of 1900 he won over two oppos
ing candidates by about the same
plurality, while on November 3 last,
at the general election, his majority
over his opponent was In the neighborhood of 3,000, and was one of the
largest, If not the largest, In the Dominion. This brief record of his public
career tells its own story, 6t the
growing strength of Mr. Oliver's popularity.
In the Territorial Assembly Mr.
Oliver was, In the old days, ono of
the most forceful and striking figures,
and, In the wider arena of Dominion
politics, his downright, upright, forthright, fearless statements of policies
nnd Issues have won for him national
fame. He -was returned to the Can
adiun Commons us an Independent,
but the passage of time hus found
hlin working ln more and more complete harmony with the Liberal party.
In the Ottawa House there are ninny
men with greater grace of expression
and of more attractive manners as
a speaker, but few are listened to
with more attention than tie plain-
spoken member from tho Western
prairies. He has the faculty of going straight to the gist and heart of
things when he discusses them. There
Is no indirection, no indecision, no
beating about the hush, in what he
has to say. Mr. Oliver has thought
on what he proposes to discuss, hns
reached definite conclusions there-
anent, and in speaking has no other
purpose than to convey, In as few
words as may be, and with the utmost possible lucidity and straightforwardness, what thoso conclusions
are. After he Is through speaking no
one has any doubt of whnt Mr. Oil
ver's opinions are, nor that he will
defend those eplnlons with courage
and tenacity. He believes that words
were given to express, and not, to conceal, thought, and acts and talks accordingly. If he has not yet come to
fixed conclusions regarding any subject of public interest, he is no whit
ashamed to state the fact and never
pretends a knowledge he does not
possess, or to hide It under an as
sumption of oracular wisdom, or ho
fog a plain Issue by a cloud of mys
tlfylrig claptrap. For the rest he is
a plain citizen, a man who believes
 B I
When you thlok vm bave curea a
co_,gh or cold, but find a Srf,
hacking cough remains, there is
danger.   Take
Cure t^""*
at once. It will strengthen the
lungs and stop the cough.
Prices: S. C. Wblls A Co. lo.
lie Mc ♦!.   LeRoy.N.Y.,Toronlo.Csn.
the same characteristics of energy as
he has shown in public life. He took
hold of the Bulletin when Edmonton
was the most northerly of all Canadian towns," was practically isolated
from the rest of the Dominion, and
known principally as a convenient
starting point for the journey into
the hunting and trapping regions of
Athabasca, the Peace and the Canadian sub-arctlcs. The Bulletin at
that time reflected the present position and the future promise of the
town. It was the day of small things
ln Western journalism, and the Bulletin was no exception to the rule.
Its news was fragmentary and ill
arranged and its presswork and
make-up no better than that of dozens
of other papers ln Western Canada.
But, even in those early days, its
editorial utterances wore impressive
In their influence, nntl It became a
proverb that what, the Bulletin said
would soon he what the Territories
thought. And, ns time went on, every
department of the Bulletin showed
Ihe growth and development of the
country In which it circulated, and
of the wider-reaching Influence of the
man who controlled its destinies. It
grew bigger; it grew better. From
n weakly weekly lt developed Into
tho most forceful and Influential dally
In the Territories, as Is fitting to be
In the case of the city that, is destined to be the one second ln Importance
n Western Canada. Locally, municipally, politically nnd territorially
It hns kept Itself abreast of Its op-
nortunitles and the development of
the West. When one considers how
rapid hns been that development, how
large and ever-widening tho opportunity, antl how adequately nnd with
what enterprise the Bulletin hns dls-
chnrged its duties In these particulars, none can deny that its editor
Is one of Western Canada's most, able
journalists, as ho Is undoubtedly one
of Its foremost public men.
You'll Find our Standard Everywhere and That
of the Highest.   We allude to
CEYLON TEA.   Black or Green.    Its Pure and Delicious.   Japan
Tea Drinkers should try  "Salada" Green Tea.   Sold only in Sealed
Lead Packets.    By All Grocers.
The Ontario Temiskamlng commissioners will take over the new
Government railway between North
Bay and New Llskeard from the contractors.
Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.
A dispatch from Toronto says that
Prefue Giroux has sued A. K. For-
tier, license inspector for Pembroke,
for money and cigars supplied to him
for a term of thirteen years. He
claimed that $25 was borrowed by the
inspector and ?10 was paid by him to
settle a case of Infraction of the license law while he ran a licensed hotel. Judgment was given for $13,
most of the account being outlawed.
Some persons have periodical atneks
of Canuillun cholera, dysentery or
dlarrhoen, and have to line great precautions to avoid the disease. Change
of wnter, cooking and green fruit is
sure to bring on the attacks. To such
persons we would recommend Dd. J.
D. Ki'llouu's Dysentery Cordial as being the best medicine in the market
for all summer complaints. If a few
drops nre taken In water when the
symptoms are noticed no further trouble will be experienced.
Because of tho death or his 5-year-
old son Francis, from the effects of
gin drinking, John Garrlty, a teamster
of Hartford, Conn., has been placed
under arrest. The boy's death occurred In the Hartford hospital. The
father Is said to have admitted to the
medical examiner that he had given
the child a quantity of gin, although
the boy had not asked for It.
We publish simple, straight testimonials, not press agents' interviews,
from well-known people.
From all over America they testify
to the merits of MINARD'S LINIMENT, the best of Household Remedies.
C.   C.   RICHARDS   &   CO.
Sergt. Nash, the Windsor policeman who wus shot Friday by Samuel
Jarvls, a burglar, Is Improving. If no
complications set in he will recover.
The daughter of a New York state
ofliclal died last week suddenly, a
few days before the time appointed
for her marriage. She was burled In
her bridal gown on her intended
wedding day. The bridesmaids acted
ns pallbearers.
Culture  Earsmark
Willie (listening at the keyhole)—
Gee! I bet that man talkln' ln there
comes from Boston.
Johnny—How do  you  know?
Willie—He  says  "whilst."
How's This!
Ws offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
anv ra. e of Catarrh tt.afc caunot be oured by
Hall's Cuturrh cure.
F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O.
Ws. the undersigned, have known F. j
Cheney lor ths last 15 years, and believe him
fierfei'tly honorable tn all business transact-
ous.and flnaticislly able to carry ont auy obligations m'ido by his firm,
u hole-ale llruggists, Toledo, O.
Hull's Catarrh Cure is taken intornelly, act-
log directly upon 'lie lilood and nncous sur-
fnees of tbe ...stem.    Testimonials sent free.
Price 7!i routs per bottlo.  Sold by all druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for Consumption.
Mr. Charles H. Dancer will probably succeed the late George A. Simpson as deputy minister of public
A Carefully Prepared PHI.—Much
time and attention were expended in
the experimenting with the Ingredients that enter Into tho composition of
Parmalee'a Vegetable Pills before they
were brought to the state ln which
they were flrst offered to the public.
Whatever other pills may be, Parmalee'a Vegetable Pills are the result of
much expert study, and all persons
suffering from dyspepsia or disordered liver nnd kidneys may confidently
accept tliem as being what they are
represented to be.
How  to   clennae  Ihe   System.—.Par-
nialce Vegetable Pills are the result
of scientific study of the effects of extracts of certain roots and herbs upon
the digestive organs. Their use has
demonstrated in many instances that
tbey regulate the action of the Liver
and the Kidneys, purify the blood,
and carry oft all morbid accumulations from the system. They are easy
to take, and their action Ib mild and
Blanche, the Minnesota bank embezzler arrested at Winnipeg one day
day last week, was given a sentence
of seven years.
Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant
ooap Powder dusted in the bath, softens
the water and disinfects. 38
Mrs. Matilda A. Pereau of Nashua
N.H., 85 years old, hns fifteen children, sixty grandchildren antl sixly-
oight grandchildren. Thirty of her
descendants voted for President
Roosevelt on   November 8  lust.
Minard's Liniment Cores Colds, etc
Mrs. Lydia Pullman, of Saratoga, N
Y., aged 70, was fatally burned wliilo
alone In her cottage during last Tuesday night.
Thos. Sabln, of Egllngton ,says: "I
have removed ton corns from my feet
with Hollowuy's Corn Cure." Reader,
go  thou and do  likewise.
All arguments have now neon submitted in the arbitration proceedings
between the Grand Trunk nnd ils
telegraphers. The caso for the company was concluded Saturday nlghl
nt Toronto, but Judge Tetzel is holding Judgment In reserve.
Advices from Dallas, Texas, an
nounce the death of John Uhnwelller,
aged 103. Mr. Uhnwelller, who wns
nccidentally burned to death, served
under Napoleon as a drummer boy at
the battle of Waterloo.
Hinard's Liniment Cares Pyptheria
Philip Williams, a young Englishman, was arrested in Winnipeg on
Wednesday for numerous small forgeries.
Chief Justice Meredith, of Toronto,
tlecided that the Elgin Loan Company may rank as creditor of the Atlas company to the extent of $55,000
on debentures given the Elgin Loan
in 1902 to secure moneys advanced
to the Atlas company for the purpose
of Investing ln Dominion Coal. The
Master In Ordinary hatl decided
that as the debenture was only a
cloak to cover the stock transactions
by the Elgin Company It would be
against the law to sanction the deal.
If your children moan and are rest-
loss during sleep, coupled when awake
with a loss of appetite, palo countenance, picking of the nose, etc., you
may depend upon lt that the primary
cause of the trouble ls worms. Mother
Graves' Worm Exterminator effectually removes those pests, at once relieving   the   little   sufferers.
Roosevelt, considers that revision
of freight, rates Is more pressing than
revision of tariff.
James Hart, of Kingston, Ont., In
felling a tree on his furm near Ar-
den, wns fatally Injured by the cut
end bouncing and crushing his right
thigh and log.
This falling of your hair!
Stop it, or you will soon be
bald. Give your hair some
Ayer's Hair Vigor. The falling will stop, the hair will
Hair Vigor
grow, and the scalp will be
clean and healthy. Why be
satisfied with poor hair when
you can make it rich?
" My hair nearly all cams nnt. I than trie*
Ay.r'a Hair Vl.or »n. on 1 . mi. bottl. ___.pp.il
tti. f.llliiic. N.w hair cam. la raal t__-k aad
I ml a 1IU1. i'.urly."-MBS. U K. SUITS.
B-r.tuK., N.T.
HM a bottla.
i. O. ATBB CO.,
Thick Hair
Dr. Slocuni's Great Tonic and
Disease Destroyer
Readily cures Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Catarrh of the Stomach and all Oisgestive
Mrs. E. V. Blalsdell
Hati and Gearty at SO.
Arnprlor, Ont., Sept. 10th, 1904.
Dr. Slucuai, Limited.
"It's twenty years or moro since I
used PSYCHINE, and I write these
words not to gain publicity, but that,
suffering and ailing humanity may
learn of Its great merits. I felt weak
j and miserable for a long time; had
no appetite or couldn't obtain proper
sleep. Was unable to work or enjoy
lifo. People saitl I was so oltl my
constitution was breaking up, but,
fortunately, through using the Dr.
Sloctim Remedies I have proven this
false. PSYCHINE ls the only remedy
I ever took that agreed with my
stomach, which was exceedingly
weak. Twenty years have passed
since my recovery and I am now 811
years of age and so strong and well
I work all summer ln my gnrden.
PSYCHINE   ls   pronounced   81-KEEN
For snle by all druggists at $1 per
bottlo. For further advice, Information, or freo trial bottle, write Head
Office and Laboratory, Dr. T. A. Slo-
cum. Limited, 179 King Street West,
Toronto, Canada.
The canteen antl barracks of the
N. W. M. P. at MacLeod were destroyed by lire a few days ago.
SonielliliiK that Should II,. lliililu-il
In.—Whenever pnln Is felt In tjno
limbs or back, take Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil; pour a little ln the band and,
applying It to the surface beneath
which the pain Ilea, rub briskly. If
the first nppllcntliin docs not afford-
rellef, which Is not usually the case,
keep rubbing. The OU will gradually penetrate to the articled part and
relief will come.
Charles Yates, of Garden Hill,
north of Port Hope, wns pinned to
the ground by u falling tree, nnd
held there for Iwo hours, despite his
wife's frantic efforts (o release him.
He will probably recover.
Minard's Liniment Cures Garget ia Cows.
oa .Eastern snd South.™ Grown Nursery stock
that will sot arrow, but writs for our cutiilof ue
of bard.v Apples, Urabs, Plums, Chernas,
Gooseberries, Raspberries, Currants, Btrawlmr-
rles, Roses, Ornamoutnl Klnubs ami Troes
Undue and Windbreak Tree*, Perreniul Plants,
eto, Tr.ni thnt will grow in Manitoba and
ths Tsrritorios.      Address
Ht. Clinrlrs, Mnn.
Wben Danger Signals
your liver out of order, constipation, or your stomach not
working right, it's a sign of
distress which, unheeded, will
lead to trouble—it is time to
Sold Everywhere,     In boxes 28 cants.
Superfluous Hair
Removed by ths Nasi Principle
It Is bettor than electricity, because
it does not scar or produce a new growth.
Hotter than X-ray, because it does Hot
burn, acar or paralyze the tiseuea under
the skin. Bettor than depilstorlea, because it ia not poisonous 1 therelore,
it will not cause blood poisoning, or
produce eczema, whioh is ao ooinmon
with depilatories, and does not break
olf the hair, thereby increasing ita
Electrolysis, X-ray or depll&torlaa are
offered you on the bare word of ths
operatoi. and manufacturers. I) B
MIBACLEia not. lt is the only method
which is iudoreed by physicians, Burgeons, dermatologists, medical journals
and prominent mu^uzinoa.
DE MIRACLE will be mailed to say
address, soaled in plain wrapper for II.
Your money back without question if it
fails to do all that is claimed for it.
Our booklet — tlie most oomplete
treatise on Superfluous Hair ever pub*
lishetl—containing the' testimonials of
numerous physiciaua and surgeons and
those of hundreds ol others—will be
sont free, in plain, sealed envelops,
upon request. Write for It to-day to
Quesh StbeEt West, ToaoNTO, or
A Candid Critic.
Candid Critic—Awfully good song
that! Ton ought to be with Carl
Rosa. Jones (feeling rather flattered)
—Really, do you think so? Awfully
kind of you to—er—but Carl Rosa ls
dead. Candid Critic—Tes. I said you
ought to be with him.—London Tatler.
Tommy Knew.
Mamma (to n friend who Is lunching
with her)—I don't know why it is, but
I always eat more wben we have company thnn when we're alone. Tommy
(helping himself to a third piece of
cake)—I know why lt ls—'cause we
have better things to eat
Railway Track Layer.
A new railway track layer, with a
crew of forty men, will lay two
miles of trnck a day. The track layer
has a huge crane sixty feet long
which projects forward over tho road
and hauls behind it a train of sixteen flat cars loaded with ties ond
rails. A continuous double lino of
cars moves constantly over rollers
and carries the ties with it. Doth
rails and tics are seized at the proper time by the mnchinery and pluc-
ed on the road in front of tho train,
where they shortly foim pnrt of tho
track ovor which it pusses. This do-
vico fs said to be the most expeditious f,s well as economical track
layer in tho world.
Bom  Rata  Multiply.
In three years the progeny of n pair
of rnts, under favorable coudltlons, will
uumber l.tkio.
A telegram has been received at
Philadelphia announcing the death at
Hot Springs, Ark., of Payette R.
Plumb, one of the largest manufacturers of tools and hardware in the
' The Indictment against Mayor Geo.
H. Williams and Chief of Police Hunt
of Portland, Ore., charged with malfeasance in office, have been withdrawn by the Multonomah county
grand Jury.
of the Digestive and Excretory
Are Lastingly Beneficial — Removing the Cause off
Shell f
Used in H.B.K. Mitts, GIotss
snd Moccasins—tough u whal*.
bone, flexible, ioft,p.iaWe, scorch-
proof, wind •proof, boll-proot
crack-proof, tsar-proof, rip-proo',
cold-proof, almost wear-proof—
certainly tha greatest leather
ever used In mitts and gloves.
Like buckskin ll Is tanned
without oil, unlike buckskin il If
not porous, It is wind-proof—will
outwear three buckskins.
"Pinto" Mitts and Gloves
never crack or harden, never get
sodden, are alwaji warm, pliably
soft and comfortable,
Sold at all dealers but never with-
out this brand:— ~
BRAND     __■
I     -Unreal   Wlaalsij    Dawsse 1
They   Do   Nol   Wear   Well   Beosmsa
Ther  Are  II. mil)   Adult-rated.
The woman whoso silk skirt splits
tbo second or third time she wenrs lt
Is apt to sigh for the silks of her
grandmother's dny, with their seemingly Imperishable ijunllllos, but ns n mutter of fact silks mu much bettor now
thnn Ibey were Leforc. Tho nneostrul
silks, which were woven on hunt
looms, were never of an oven texturi.,
wheroas with modern machinery the
Inst Inch of a hundred yurd piece
comes out exactly the same us the llrst
one. The art of dyeing, too, bus been
brought to a state of perfection never
known before, nnd coiumunlcutlou between tbe silk workers of tbe world Is
so rapid tbat a discovery mnde by one
ls soon known to all the others. The
reason so many modern silks do not
wear Is because they nre ndultcrated
to meet the demand for cheapness,
their wearing ability being In exnet
proportion to tl_e amount of Bilk they
contuln. Cheap silks are largely mnde
up of dye nnd dressing, A good qunll-
ty of silk Is dellncd by manufacturers
as ono which litis not more than four
ounces of weighting to the pound,
and none have less thnn two ounces.
Most of the wrlgliting Is put ln during
the dyeing process, nnd when n mnn-
ufneturer sends a quantity of silk to
the dyer lie snys thut he wnnts It to
come bnck weighing so much, accord-
Ing to the uuiount of adulteration required.
Slrnw   Shoes Iu Japan.
The Japanese puck horse wears straw
shoes (ih well ns the farmer who lends
hiin. New pairs nre strung nround the
high saddle, nud the slow moving
buiist is re.shod every few miles,
The symptoms of dyspepsia, biliousness, liver complaint, kidney disease and rheumatism point to the
presence of poisonous matter ln the
The flrst thing Dr. Chase's Kldney-
Llver Pills do ls to thoroughly cleanse
the system of this waste matter by
causing free action of the kidneys,
liver and bowels.
This result Is not brought about In
a harsh and irritating way, but ls naturally and thoroughly accomplished.
The flow of bile from the liver aids
digestion and ensures continued regular action of the bowels; the free action of the kidneys removes the uric
acid, which would otherwise cause
rheumatism or stone In the bladder.
Digestion, assimilation and tho removing of waste matter are carried
out without pain or discomfort,   and
there Is no foothold for contagious or
other disease.
There ls no other preparation possessing this unique and combined action, and none which can possibly
reach Buch complicated diseases as
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.
Mr. Duncan McPherson, Content,
Alta., writes: "I was for many years
troubled with Indigestion and headache, and derived no benefit from tho
many remedies I used. A friend advised the uso of Dr. Chaso's Kidney.
Liver Pills, and after taking four
boxes the result ls that I am once
more In the full enjoyment of the
ble§5lngs of good health."
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one
pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto. The portrait and signature of
Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt
book author, are on every box.   '
I am the Oldest "mm"«2ondmim».ant
  **^*7^.     T'"~       IN   WINNIPEO.
Consign your grain to me and get prompt service, careful attention.
and highest market prices. _    o_n__.l*kTi_/"
Reference! UNION BANKOFCANADA.  lb.  -_>PINK,DRASO0_'!      '
We -Bake a specialty of low grade  wheat.  Write us before shipping. We
will show how we can serve you.
Refereec-e:— Any  Bank  or  Commercial Agency.
Orain In ear lata bought on track  or sold  oa   commiastom.   Reasonable
advanoa mads.     Prompt Returns.      Correspondence  solicited     Referencel
Any Bank la Wlnnlpsg. '
"W    IM     U
lo   sie
'Ohio Gasoline Engines'
WOOD SAW1NO ln stoek at all times.   We
can ship at a day's notice
Writ* - for Prices and Catalogue.
tuT-fce-CNpr CcU_.fioipcf.I_i
Henry Avenue, Beat.
Ram Butler Ilant.
In certnln districts In England a mixture of butter, eugnr, spices nnd rum,
culled "rum butter," Is mnde when a
child Is born. A special bowl of the
dcllcncy Is hidden In some out of the
wuy plnee ln the house. Then a number of young fellows of the neighbor
hood Beurch for It. Sometimes they
succeed In locntlng It und nt other
times they fall. After eating tbo rum
butter a collection Is made among
those present, mid the money contributed Is placed In the bowl for tbe newborn child and returned nlong wltb
the bowl to the bouse where lt was
nroi'iiri'il.-  London Spectator.
An   fSiiwIlnli   I-In-Ihk   Custom.
(formerly In Devonshire, England, tin |
reapers, wben they bad UulsUed, would
weave 11  riu;; of wheat    Holding to |
this, tbe harvesters would form n clr- |
• le und Nbout together, "Wee een!" (we
"iuli, nfter which one boro the ring to
ihe   house,  nnd   bud   the  privilege  of
kissing Hie flrsl lilllld hi' met.
Dried   Frulta.
If sassafras bnrk Is sprinkled among
dried fniiln it will keen oul the worms.
The Numbers Five and Six.
Five occurs as the number of fingers
nntl toes Hint, barring accident, all nre
supposed to possess, and also tbe number of petals in innny flowers. l*'or
(he clulms of the number six to specinl consideration we mny turn to the
little busy bee nnd count the cells of
bis wonderful honeycomb.
The One Thins Lacking.
Emperor William II. wrote a poem
once which be submitted to a great literary man who dined nt the custle for
that purposo particularly. Tbe critic
read It nud found bis dun! duties In
conflict He hnd to ndvlsc nn amnteur
poet with nn exceptional power for resenting a hostile comment. He yielded
only n very little to the exigencies of
the situation. "This verse, your majesty," he begnn, "seems to require nl-
torntlon In certain respects." The author took the manuscript and conned
It .thoughtfully; then bis brow cleared.
"Why," he cried, as one seeing a sudden light. "I huve actually not signed
the poem! Olve me a pen!" And the
only fault be buw In tbe work wae
forthwith remedied.
Now Used for Purifying Flour
The New Process Makes Bread and Pastry Lighter, Swee.PT,
Whiter and More Wholesome—Woraer of Canada Delighted.
Whnt Is Electricity?
nobody knows, not even Edison.
Wliat 'Vies it do?
everybody knows.
It   runs struct care—telephones—automobiles,
fuiiiishcs light—heat—power
—detects ami defeats disease
—enables tlio docfoi.  to   see   clear
tlirough a man.
Performs all sorta of wontlcni
—not least of which is acting as
Nature's Great Pu.ifier
because when tlie world'B dust, dirt
and disease germs have been taken up
by the air, and hong over tho earth in
electricity shoot, lightning through
the clouds
—flash !—boom !—rumble I
—down comes the rain, the atmosphere Is purified antl we exclaim
—" how nice and Ircsh the air Ib since
that thunder storm I"
Electricity In the Flour Mill.
Something like that bat minus the
Uiander and lightning,
electricity performs Its miracle In the
"Royal Houaehold" mill—tho only mill
in tho Dominion ol Canada where electricity is nsed for purifying purposes.
When   the   grinders — separators —
sifter*—«_-£]ten, have ground and re-
1— co-Aed end soya ri fled  tarn
flour again and agnln, nil down through
ths seven floors ol the trig "Boyal Houaehold" mill until it ih nearer perfection
thun flour ever was before—electricity
" I can do moro than that ' nnd sending ita mysterious charge of
Elsotrifiod Air
through the flour, removes the Inst, least
trace of impurity—gives it new life and
greater energy—makes a flour Ihut is
pure enough,
SWeet enough,
white enough,
to be worthy the name ond fame ol
"Royal Household"—the flour that is
more delicious—more healthful—mom
satisfying thun any other flour in tlie
—the flour that mokes the bread and
pastry used on the tables of Royalty—
tho flour that thousands of Canadian
women aro now using to make better
bread — better pastry than they ever
made before.
Every day hundreds of testimonials
are coming to the Ogilvie Flour Mills
Co. Ltd., Montreal, from women who are
using Royal Household Flour, according to the "Itoyal Household " recipee
and nay they are delighted with it
Tho recipce will be sent free lor the
lor them —
fe_f3-m_.   "fUKOTUrAX" t »«&
- -V - "..   "'
■v."  -
■•"''-***». ■«, ■
..    ,     , :' '
,-.*' "*•*
mam*,\_\ lin
(Established April 8,1899.)
•ysrrCE : 252 5 Westminster avenue.
Mrs. B  Wh-TKe?, Publisher.
,E»olish Office—30 Fleet street,
London, E. C, England Where a
file of "The Advocate" is kopt for
Jfoticesot Births, Marriages, and Deaths
published froo of charge.
JSJoC-oes for Church and Society Enter
taininonts, Lectures, etc.,    win:too
will bo charged for.
States   for Display   Advertising   made
known on npp.icatiou.
jtUl  Advertisements are  run regularly
and charged for uutil ordered  they
be discontinued.
"X'rafnsiont   Advertisers   must   pny   in
Subscription $1 a year   payable   in
Scents a Oopy.
Tel. B1405.
V-HCOBVEK, B.C., Mar. 18th, 1905.
Wr. Sper-JNO, Supt. of the B. 0.
J_lac_ie _Ry. Co., has generously placed
ta car and every facility at Mr. Mc
(prossau's disposal to verify the test of
(She "high-potential- wiro mado by tbe
Company, or Mr. McCrossan's assertions
S_»__ t__io,-_K_ made by the Company at
(Quroahy was a fake; no
(fairer action on the part of the Company
"Next to protection of the people as to
ioffitJia_ and expenditures, comes matters
t-ouohmg sanitation and education.  "We
(bdlieve in a law that requires tho pubH-
icatien'df the iugredionts of every so
.oalled  medicine .that   is    ottered  ou
. ithenuarket. . This should extend also to
ttoods and liquors.—"Notional Printer
'What is described as the working-
troan'j! ifetich—the theory that all
•workmen should be treated alike, was
'-Trade -.the test of a talk recently bc-
ifore a body of British electrical engineers. 'The speaker stated that a
.yuarter of a century ago hie erected
■at iLeeds the first continuous glass
.furnace for bottle making, which
..eliminated many difficulties of the old
•method, and with the secretary of tlie
ttrade union who worked at the fur-
.n.-ice, expressed his great satisfaction.
.Although the cost of bottles to the
■_public was lowered the men earned
■money, but wWen l\e owners of the
.wqrks wished to put up more fur
.litres of the same kind, the union
tthrea.teiie.d .to withdraw all its mem
;bcis, the reason they gave being that
.they did not wish to see some of their
,mcn working under better conditions
[than thle mass of workers in the same
(industry. To this decision, forbid-
illing -the employment of advanced
jt-V..}iqds, the union adhered for
,rtcjM"'y (twenty years and, jn consc-
((ipence of their attitude , the bottle
(trade is nearly nil in lingland to-day,
(the industry being monopolised by
(foniifrners. This is about as good an
ijlistance of the amazing stupidity of
k<u.ipna as could be found, and it is by
,no ,fH«an£ ap .exceptionally extreme
jinstance of the gross ignorance leaders apd the rank and file often display
(in regard to the economic facts.
Free School Books.
The following is the text of the
resolution adopted by the Trades and
Labor Council of this city regarding
the supply of free school books by the
Provincial government, which was
submitted to the city council at its
last meeting:
"Wheieas, This Trades and Labor
Counci-fpasscd a resolution on August 7tljf,i 1904, approving thle scheme
of government printing, as applied to
school books, and whereas, copies of
this resolution were sent to organised
bodies in British Columbia, and favorable replies were received from
all, thereby constituting practically a
plebiscite of the working people of
the province, and whereas, also copies
of the same resolution were sent to
all school boards in the province and
to the Provincial government, in
neither case getting any reply, and
whereas Ihis Trades and Labor Council notes withl regret that a convention of school trustees recently met
in Vancouver to consider amendments to the Educational act, and
utterly failed to take cognisance of
this most important proposition in
the interests of the working people;
"Be it therefore.resolved, That this
council again petition the government
to undertake the printing of school
books (the same to be supplied to the
pupils free or at cost), or appoint a
commission immediately to go into
the whble question."
Eleanor, the infunt daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Boynou who rcaidc ou
the Cemetery road, Soutli "Vancouver,
died on Saturday eveniug: funeral
on Monday afternoon, tho Kev. Geo.
A. Wilsou officiating.
The death occurred on Friday evening
Inst of George Cochrane, who lived iu a
cabiu ou Front street near tho V. Y. &
W. By., freight slietln. Deceased liad
resided hero live years, A sister of tho
deooased who lives in Port Hopo, On;.,
wired instructions to have tho body
embalmed) nnd the remains now lie at
Messrs. Armstrong & Edwards parlors'
until further ordorsore reooived.
youtig Peoples Societies.
jLoyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
rtjifit-t^t .ys.iniuutes to 7, overy Sundny
isventug in  Advent Christian Church,
(jiijrner Ninth ave. and Westminster Rd.
J5p worth   League of   Mt.    Pleasant
AJ.ethodist Chnroh ineots at 8 p. m.
JB. T. P.,V., meets ju  Mt.  Pleasant
r'.ipnst Chnrch at 8 p. m.
The Y. P. S. C. E., meets at 8 p. m
p\i -*^U.*.oaHftsant Pro-bytortnu Church.
■H   "    — 	
Subscribe to
?*.00 n year, (less fhftii ac n copy).
fife for 6 months.
g.60 for a months.   Single copy Bo.
gO  \ T   NOW l-Pntroni-0 the
;J_oeal Paper.
Junction of Westminster road and Westminster avenue. BERVICES at 11 a. in.,
and 7:-l)p.tn.i Sundny School at 2:«u p.m.
Rev. A. W. Mi-Lcod, Pastor, Ketddence -lull
Sixth avenue,cast. _-
Comer ol Nlnt    and Westminster avonue..
SERVICES al  II a.m., and  7 |>. m.; Sundny
School uml Hlluo Clans 2:110 p.m.   Uev. A. Ii.
Hothcrtngton, B.A., ll.-D., Pastor.
Parsonage 1-H Eleventh avenue, west. Telephone 111219.
Comer .Ninth aveuui' nnd Quebec street
BERVICES nt II n. ui..nnd 7::tl» p.m.] Sundny
School nl 2:30 p. 111. Rev. j«o.A.Wilson, U.A.,
I'aslov. Manse corner of l.lglilli avenue nntl
Onliirlo street.   Toi. IOCS.
St Michael S,'(Anglican),
Corner Westminster road nml Prince Kdward
itreec. SERVICES at ilium., nnd 7:30 p.m.,
Holy Communion 1st nml 3d Sundays in eaoh
month af tor morning pruyor, 2d aud ith suu-
iaysat8a.ni. flumliiy School at 2;30 p.m.
Itev. G, 11, Wilson, Rector.
Rectory 372 Thirteenth avenue, east. Telephone DI7UI).
Advent Christian  Church  (not7thdayAd-
.ntlsts)corner Klntbavenuo and M'estratn
ter rond.  Services 11 a.m., and 7:30 .p.m.,
■ undtiy  School nl   10 11.111.     Young  peoples'
dpolotyof Loyal Workers of christian Endeavor meoU evory Sundny evening ntii:... o'cloi-k.
I'myur-iiiceiiug Wednesday nightsatSo'olbok.
Disoiplcs—meets in old Baptist Church,
Seventh avenue, botwecn Westminster
aveuue nntl Qnelico street.
Special services by Madison   Wright.
Lord's Day at 11 u. m , I! and 7:80
p. hi. Week dnys nt 7:30 p. m. All
It saves time nud worry by ordering from us—knowing you will
get Quality and tbat prices nre
Fine Up-Country Potatoes |1.60
Hungarian Flour, per sack $1.55
B. & K.  Rolled Oats    30c
Apples por box    $1.00
Furniture Department.
A new shipment of Go-Cams,
Bed  Lounoes   and  Couches.
Prices very low. Call and inspect.
S.T. Wallace
Westminster avenue & Harris street
Telephone 1266
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
The Demi-Train  Imperative for Afternoon.
In spite of all conjectures and doubts
about the length of skirts for spring
wear, the decree has been fixed by
the French makers of celebrity that
short skirts are for those who wear
forenoon tailor-made, simple costumes, which, however smart, have no
relation to afternoon dress. Women
who walk when shopping, or those
who drive, are in the best form when
seen in short forenoon costumes. On
the other hand, the long demi-train
skirt is again de rigueur, for the afternoon, and carriagcless women must
take to holding them up if they
choose to be dressed a la mode at
afternoon affairs. This has been more
or less the custom this winter, although a great preponderance of
short-skirted velvet costumes and
very handsome cloth ones have been
constantly met and worn by those
who were driving as well as walking
More and more i3 individuality breaking through fashionable dress rules
and regulations.
It taken lots of vitality, nervous force and
strength to win u race. lilood must be
pure  nnd good.
■Without good .red blood a man ban a
weak heart and poor nerves. Thinness pf
the blood, or anemia, is common in men
and young women, and all those who work
indoors, who do not t,'et enough good oxygen in their lungs, consequently have too
many while blood corpuscles.
Keep the nerves nourished, the heart
ptrouff, the head cool, llie stomach vigorous,
the liver active with a tonic which has
stood the test of time and has a wide reputation, such as Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Tunics consisting of lnrge portions of
alcohol, iron or cod liver oil, do not briny
the desired changes in the blood, because
tli.y do not eiiier the system and arc not
absorbed into the blood, wilh the excep-
J-ion of the alcohol, which shrivels up the
red blood corpuscles when it dots come in
contact witli tiieiii. Therefore do not allow
the.dealer to insult your intelligence by
telling you he baa something belter than
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
The £0st of mailing only. "The People's
Ceinmon Sense Medical Adviser," tooo large
panes, is vent free on receipt of thirty-one
one-cent stamps, for tbe paper-covered
book, or fifty stamps for the cloth*
botuid volume. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce,
-luffalo, N. Y.
Por constipation, the true, scientific cure
is' Dr. Pierce's Pleusant relicts. Mild,
harmless, yet sure. No other pill can compare with them
It is well established that this sea
son's lingerie gowns are to be elab
orated with handwork and lace, and
that English eyelet and ajour work
are combined in the majority of the
frocks, and as much detail accom
panies the completion oi even tin
simplest of these attract.vc~crea.ions
these few hints the average woman
will probably find useful. First of all,
almost all the gowns of handkerchief
linen or Frenchl batiste (the two pre
ferred materials for altcrnoon and
evening wear) fasten at the back, and
arc in princess effect; the buttons
used are small lace ones that cither
show at one and one-half inch distances or, if preferred, are concealed
under a fly fastening, the same space
kept between. The collar is part of
the gown, also fastening at back, and
is usually, as are the cuifs, made of
joined rows oi insertion to match the
lace with which thfe dress is trimmed
and tucked or embroidered bands of
the material. If real Valenciennes
lace is too expensive, German Valenciennes in real lace color is very effective, as the mesh is open and
heavier than that of the French or
Italian laces. The width is as tlie person chooses, one inch and one-quar-
ler, however, seems to be more popular than the narrower kind used last
season. Narrow Irish lace, which
must be real when used at all, has
eome to the fore end and vies with
Valenciennes for smartness. In the
evening gowns princess models will
he used almost exclusively, for afternoon gowns the princess effect will
be given the bodice and skirt attached
by lace or a narrow band at the waist
line. The buttonholes arc worked in
thb material; should strips of lace
meet at the back fastening, handworked loops are used. The seams
should he French felled; that is, lirst
sewed as near the edges as possible
nn Ihc outside, then turned over and
'earned on the inside in the ordinary
way. The slip to wear beneath is
princess, whefhler of silk or lawn. Jf
llie effect of transparency is desired,
and it is the prettiest when such sheer
fabrics are employed, the neck is low
antl rounded and like the arinhole
finished with very narrow hem. Lace
and insertion edge both, a beading between of any width desired, run withl
libbon tying in a bow at front and
pulled to the proper tightness before
llie ends are secured at the back and
ewed. In this the fastening is at
!>ack with a fly, as two sets of buttons
would look badly, and at front some
narrow lace is either inserted in a
graceful design or else some medallions of various sizes. Occasionally,
.'lotted while Swiss muslin is used for
the. e slips, but plain material is pref-
tiable and it is well to have two or
three in different colors with which
to clikmge, and for these American
batiste shows remarkably delicate
shades in great variety.
French  organdie  is also pretty for
lingerie    frocks    for    debutantes   or
younger girls, rivalling Persian lawn,
nainsook and Swiss muslin which
heretofore have been so exclusively
used for them.
Separate Waists.
Separate white linen or lawn waists
are filling up the need of extra waists
to white suits quite as much as they
have done for wear with several colored skirts, when of quite other materials. So many of the skirts of white
suits are made without trimmings
that one may choose waists from the
great variety now offered that will go
with them perfectly. The same holds
good with reference to lace-trimmed
skirts and lace-trimmed waists, as it
is no longer imperative to be confined
to one style of lace in the trimming
of both suit pieces.
Swiss Muslin Waists and Skirts.
Swiss muslin laciytrimmed waist
and skirt-suits are particularly elaborate this season, and are greatly favored by maters when fitting out their
young daughters. THey continue to
be the prettiest of at-home-evening
dress, and are sure to be to the fore
prominently as summer afternoon
Little grains of powder,
Little dobs of paint,
Make a girl's complexion
Look like what it ain't.
If you know any items of Mt.Plensaut
news—Social, Personal or any other
uews items—seud thein in to "The
Advocnte," or by telephone—B1.06.
Oranges 2 doz.  for  25c,  and
up to 25c a doz.
Teas frcin 30c up.
We are selling Rani Lai Tea,
one of the sweetest,
cleanest   and   most
wholesome of   teas.
Try it.
Our Coffee at 40 cts. a pouud
is excellent.
Apples at $1.15 a box.
Ring up 'phone 443. Mt. Pleasant
lit. Pleasant
Meat Market
2311 Westminster Ave., Cor. 7th.
30COOO oocooooo oooooooc
All kinds of
always on hand.
Your patronage is
respeotsully solicited.
Prompt Delivery.
Kenneth Sweet, Prop.
5C003000000300 OOOOOO ooos.
City of Vancouver.
TENDERS will be received by the
undersigned up to Saturday, April 1st,
ut 4 p. ui., for tho purchase of debentures of tho Oity of Vancouver to the
amount of $175,000.00. These debentures
benr interest ut tho rate of four (4%)
per cent, per nuuum, payable half-
yearly aud extending over a period of
forty yenrs. Tlie City reserves the right
to reject any or all tenders.
For further particulars apply to the
Vancouver, B. O, Jan. 26th, 1905.
From Exchanges.
During the past few months the
Provincial government has been severely criticised for the inquisitorial
character of the assessment schedules
and wc hhvc heard a great deal about
an effort being made to tax every
thing which could be regarded as
property, tangible or intangible, in
sight or out of sight. We pointed
out on one or two occasions that assessment schedules relating especially
to personal property must necessarily
be inquisitorial and the province in
this had more or less followed the
example of other countries or states
where personality is taxed. We have
been favored with a number of reports of revenue commissions and tax
laws in states of the Union antl line!
thlat almost without exception the detailed information required to be
given to the assessor is very extended
and minute. In the state of Colorado, for instance, there arc forty-one
main heads under wWich assessment
comes, and each head is sub-divided
The directions in the act are most
voluminous touching the assessment
of every class of property. The act itself, with index, makes 100 pages
The state of Illinois llassifies the personal property of thle inhabitants un
der thirty-three different heads, each
head being subdivided often numer
ously. The revenue code is more elaborate than anything wliich has been
enacted in, or is proposed for, British
Columbia. Others of the states have
still- more elaborate classification of
information to be supplied by the
people to thle assessor. We refer to
this matter because an impression has
been sought to be conveyed that
British Columbia in the character of
the asessment schedules is unusual
and unnecessarily inquisitorial, lt
does not even compare in that respect
with many other parts of the world,
Victoria "Colonist"
The lamentable weakness of the
opposition in the local legislature
was very much im evidence during
the debate on the School Bill. This
measure was one which might be
expected to give rise to some really
strong opposition; to bring out any
originality of idea, which was possessed by J. A. McDonald and his
followers, to put the government in
jeopardy, if any bill could. Nothing
of this kind, however, took place.
There was some scattered firing from
the oppositon ranks, some badly digested financial arguments, and "le
deluge."—Kamloops  "Standard."
Dr. Black, who sits in the Domin
ion parliament for Hants Co. of this
province, on Monday of last week
gave the house and the country his
estimate of an Englishman's worth.
One Canadian, he said, was worth
ten Doukhobors or 100 Englishmen
The member for Hants' was at the
time speaking to a resolution before
thle house asking for remedial legislation against the spread of tuberculo
sis diseases, and it was when urging
the saving of Canadian life from its
ravages .he doctor made use of the
language referred to.—New Glasgow,
N. S., Times."
Before starting on a shopping tour,
look ovor the advertisements iu tlie
B. Y. P. U. Topics.
Tho Baptist Yo'dng Pcoplo's Union
meets every Monday evening iu the
basement room of .the church, junction
of Westminster /ond and Westminster
avenue. Tho following are tho topics
for the next few weeks:
20th: "Glorifying God in OurPnily
Work," Mutthew v. 18-16; Romans xii.
27th : "Fatherhood and Brotherhood,"
Acts xvii. 24-28; John xvii. 20, 21.
A rgyle House
Tho Big Bargain Dry Goods Storo of B. O.
but the NEW apd FASHIONABLE Dry
Goods are here—the most choice lot we have ever
had. We invite you to call in and take a glance
at them, as we can only mention a very small
portion of them in this space.
PRINTS, (a special buy), good patterns, good colors combined with
quality, marked them 11 bargain, 5c a yard... .Chambrny »u .checks,
■tripes Hnd plain colors, fast dies, 15o.
LADIES' Whito Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, 6 for 25o.
DRESS GOODS.—The Fashioualjlo mohairB nnd lustres in navy,
brown, cream nnd blnck nt 30c, 35o, 60c and 75c a yard.
LADIES'  Corset Covers,   big -tgbortmeut,  trimmed with  luce and
embroidery, lutost styles 15c, 20o, 25c, 80o, 86c, 40c, 50c, up to $1.00.
LADIES' Cambric Drawers, several rows of hemstitching, 85c a pair
LADIES' Vests in nil the latest and np-to-dato styles with long sleeves,
short sleeves nud sleeveless 5c, 10c, 15c, 20c, too, 8O0, np to 75o each.
TOWELLINGS 5c. 7'-C, 8c, 10c, 12Jic nnd 15c a yard.
CHILDREN'S Bluck Ciishinore Stoqkings plain aritb-d, nil sizes, 25o.
J. Horner,
400 Westminster Ave. Opp. Carnegie Library.
We want you to know
that a great bulk of the goods we are selling at this Mortgage Sale
are Now Spring Goods. Thoy have come ih since this Sale
wss started.
DRESS GOODS.—Summer Silks iu navy, crimson, white and mauve
for shirtwaist suits, OOc Peau-de-soie, regular $1.25
uow 75o Black Taffeta Silk, regnlar $1.50 for 60c.
STAPLES.—Sateens in all colors, regular 20c for 12)£o White
Drills, regular 25c and 8()n for 15c Blenched Table Linen, regnlar
65o and 76c for 45c Unbleached Table Linen, regular 50o for 85c.
MISCELLANEOUS.—Clenriug out the remainder of onr Sateen and
Mora Underskirts below cost Ladies'    Whitwear, slightly soiled,
including Corset Covers, Drawers und Nightdresses, going at Half
303 Hastings Street.
30COOOOOOCOOOOOOOOO oooooooooooooooooooo
At Bottom Notch for Prices and Top Notch for Quality.
Andrews Bros.,
2315 Westminster Ave.
For Ladies and Misses.
Latest cut, best material.
To be sold out at catching
prices.    See them at once.
W. W. Merklev
Westminster Avenue,  Mt. Pleasant.
One Thousand Whito nnd Yellow
Ramblers, two-year-old, all first-
class bushes, for 15c and 20c each.
Chas. Keeler
dahlia specialist.
NOTE—-Street Cars pass my place.
2734  Westmiustor Ave.   Mt. Pleasant.
''Correct Engl ish,
How to Use It."
A .Monthly Magazine Devoted to the
Use of English.
Interesting. Instructive
Partial Contents  for this Month
Course in Euglish for tho Beginner.
Courso iu  English for the  Advance
How to Increase One's Vocabulary.
The Art of Conversation.
Should aud Would: How to Use Them
Pr*buunoiatiou,(Ceutmrry Dictionary.)
Correct English in tho Home.
Correct Euglish in the School.
What to Say and What Not ho Sny.
Business Euglish for the Business Mini
Compound Words:How toWrita Thom
Studies in English Literature.
$1.00 a year.   Send IOo for Sum pie Oopy.
Correct English, Evnnstou.ilf .U.S.A.
""■""Which Meet on fit. Pleasant
I. 0. o. p.
Mt. Pleapaut Lodgo No. 19 meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. lu , in Oddfellows Hall
Archer Block, Mt. Pleasnnt.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to aftond.
Noule Grand—O. G. Kenny.
Recording Secretary—T h o s.
Mackay, Heather nud Eighth avenue.
I. O. F.
Court Vnncouver 1828,  Independent
Order of Foresters meets 2d and 4th
Mondays of ench uiouth at 8 p. in.
Visiting brethren always weloome.
Chief Ranger—J. B. Aheruethy.
Recording Secuktart—J. Hanson,     ,
1- Seventh avenue, west,
Financial Secretary—M. J. Crehnn,
314 Princessutreet, City.   Telephone
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regular
Review 1st nud 3d Fridnys of uirnli
month in I. O. O. P., Hull corner Westminster mid Seventh avenues
Visiting Ladios nlways welcome.
Lady Commander—Mrs. P. L. Bndlong,
136 Eleventh nvenne, west.
Lndy Record Keeper—Mas. J. Martin,
Niuth avenuo.
Vancouver Council, No. 21 lu, meets
every 2d and 4th Thursdays of each
month, in I O. O. P., Hull, corner
Soventh and Westminster avenues.
Sojourning   Friends always welcome.
W. P. Flewelling, Chief Councillor.
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
*.>__K Westniiii_ter„venii_.   Tel. 76U.
If you want a
Ring  np
Telephone  987
or call  nronnd at  tho  Sign
Works, 408 Cordova St., west.
Iu nny enso your wnuts will receive the
most courteous  and careful attention.
is ouly $1.00 a yoar,
50c for 0 months,
25c for 3 months.
If you miss The Advocate you miss
tho local nows.
E. & j. HARDY & CO.
Company,   Financial,   Press and
Advertisers' Agents.
SO Fleet St., Loudon,  E. O,  England.
Colonial Br.siuess a Specialty.
Iii_rl/'c Shaving
Jail. ^ Parlor.
Westminster Ave., next Glasgow House
John Gillman, Proprietor.
THREE Chairs,  and n first-clnss  Bath
Room is run in connection with  the
Barber Shop—give this place a trial.
Jas. Carnahan.
Opli-i!" promptly Htl-ndcr]  to,   nij<lit   or
day.   Clin 1 go in oil 1'rule.
Oftico: 37 Hastings street, west,
Telephone Number 479.
50   YEARS-
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone lending a Pkotch nnd description may
rjuti'lilr luoertnln onr opinion free nhetbor nn
lin'i'iitft'ii In prol.nl'ly piiteiihiblo. Cr.niimmlrrt.
iIoiih ntrlctly confident Iiii. Ilnndbuok on PstaiiU
. Oldt
lin'i'iitf"ii in prol.nl'ly piiteiihiblo. Cr.niimmlrrt.
Uoni ntrlctly conHilentlul. Handbook, on rot tint
sent free. Oldest fluency for neourlii|rputenti.
Pntnnti taken tiirm_i.li Munn A Co. receive
apecUit notice, without charge, In tbe
Scientific Jftnericati*
A hnnd-iomely tllunlrated weekly. Lnrgest clr.
(mini Ion of uny acientlUc Journal. Terms, IS m
your; fmtr months, ft Sold by nil newsdealer*.
0.36iBro.dw.r. New York
i. IB6 K St.. W-KMnilon, I>. C.
The Advocate is the beat ndvertiaini?
medium where it circulates.  Tel. B1406
Electric Light
Along Interurban|Rv- Line
The Electric Lighting Line has now been
extended from Gladstone Station to Burnaby
Power House.
Any residents wishing to install the light
will please make application to the Lighting
Department, where further information will
be cheerfully given.
British Columbia Electric Railway Company, Ltd.


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