BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Mt. Pleasant Advocate Apr 1, 1905

Item Metadata

Download

Media
mpadvocate-1.0311555.pdf
Metadata
JSON: mpadvocate-1.0311555.json
JSON-LD: mpadvocate-1.0311555-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): mpadvocate-1.0311555-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: mpadvocate-1.0311555-rdf.json
Turtle: mpadvocate-1.0311555-turtle.txt
N-Triples: mpadvocate-1.0311555-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: mpadvocate-1.0311555-source.json
Full Text
mpadvocate-1.0311555-fulltext.txt
Citation
mpadvocate-1.0311555.ris

Full Text

Array Flint's SarsaparHla
IS THE BEST
Spring Medicine
YOU CAN USE
n. a. w. Co.
Mount Pleasant Branch.
Mt. Pleasant Postoffice iu  coimectoin.
APR. 3 - 1905    - cl
'a>S
$i per year, Six Months 50c, Three months 35c, Single Copy 5c
Devoted to the interests of   Mt. Pleasant, Central Park, South Vancouver.
g GO TO LEONARD'S
8 COFFEE PALACB5
§ The Arcade or Gi _*.' _.!i Street
I For Lisrht Lunch
Baked Apples—liko home—with Pare'Cream.
tlt-iiuiuo Boston Baked Beans
Opeu from 7:30 a. in., to 12 p. til,
Snnday from 9 a. m.   to 12 p. m.
Established April 8, 1899;   Whole Number 252-
rtOUNT   PLEASANT,   VANCOUVER, - B. C,    SATURDAY   April   1st, 1905
Sixth  Year, Vol. 6, No. 52-
jajT Subscribers are requested to
report any carelessness in the delivery
of "The Advocate."
Changes for advertisements should ba
iu before Thursday noou to insure their
pnblication.
I Local Items.
Tho McCunig Auction aud Commission Co., Ltd., next to Cn_i.ei._e Library,
Hastings street, buy Furniture for Cash,
Conduct Auction Sales nud handle
Bankrupt Stocks of every description.
Satisfaction guaranteed.   Phono 1070.
■:o:	
Mr. Edgnr Blootnfleld, Seventh avenue, of Wilso'., Sonkler & Fllnonifleld,
went over to Victoria on Weduesday.
Mrs. H. D. Burritt returned ou Wednesday from Los Angoles, where she
has been since September last
The Eureka Club's regular fortnightly
dance was largely attended ou Thursday evening in Oddfellows' Hall, and a
very merry occasion it proved.
We hnve tbe very crenm of the best
Canadian nud American designs nnd
makes in the Spring nud Summer styles
of shnus for Meu, Women, Misses und
Children  R. MILLS, 18 Cordova street,
Mr. McNulty of Twelfth nveuue, is
confined to his homo with 11 severe
nttnclj of quinsy.
.—, ;o:	
Mr. S. Keith,   the  Feed  nud Grniu
Merchant, is quite ill with   low fever;
his physician J)i\ N. Allen hopes it. will
uot develop inlo typhoid.
Ginghams nnd Chambrays at 15c.
per yard, same as are advertised by
other firms at 18c. per yard, at Mrs.
Merkley's.
Dr. W. J. MeGr.ignu relumed on
Thursday from Harrison Hut .Springs,
looking well nud iu tbo bert of spirits.
The rninoi-Hint llie cx-Jiiiyoi' vim ant.,
ously ill wn* qnilu without foundation,
fho friends of Dr. McUuigan will be
happy to lor.ni.
Wanteds A girl as mother's help;
apply 2__l. Ontario street.
Peters, the Shnonifin, hus proven lhat
Ml. Pleasant cau support a shoo store,
if handled right. Three men bring employed iu his Shoeniuking und Repair,
ing department proves thut he has ths
support nf Mt Pleasant citizeus who
kuow and appreciate good value.
 tot	
The Advocate is nlwnys glad to receive
ti ms of social, personal or other uews
from its renders. Scud news itouis to
t!.e office or by telephoue, B140B.
MOUNT    PLEASANT   BAPTIST
CHURCH.
Rev. A. W.  McLeod will preach at
both services on Sundny.   "The Person
ality of the Holy   Spirit,"  und  "Christ
or Barrabbns,"willbe tho sermon topics.
The ordiuuuco of the Lord's Supper
will be administered at the close of tho
moruiug service.
Before stinting on a shopping tour,
look ovor tho advertisements in the
ADVOCATE.
MOUNT    PLEASANT  METHODIST
CHURCH.
The Evangelistic Services begun
last Sunday will continue throughout
next week. Mr. nnd Mrs. Bruce of New
Westminster, will assist next week.
The pastor will havo charge of both
services on Sunday. Morning subject:
"Clogged Channels" 1 evening subject:
"Tho Christianity that Wins"
Evangelistic talks, evangelistic singing.
"The Advocate" -ishes any cnrolessi
ness iu delivery roper, id to the Office;
telephone Bl.Ou.
NEW YORK DENTISTS.
Our Gold Crown and
Bridge work ^£HrJE
Wo have a Specialist in this branch of
the dental profession who bas 11 world
wide reputation for his high-class work.
This Class of Work is Guaranteed
for a lu'__-t1m_.
OUR PRICES HAVE ALWAYS
BEEN THE SAME for High-class
Deutistry. WE DO EXACTLY AS
WE ADVERTISE.
and all other dental
Work done by f-'pecinlifts who are all Graduate Dentists, holding
Specialists' Diplomas, and licensed by the Board of Dental Examiners
for British Columbia.
Teeth exqriiiled md filled absolutely painless,
■ all
Give ns a call and let us show you samples of our work,
for yourself.
Then judge
147 Hastings St., E.
Vancouver,
B. C.
Opposite tho Cnrnogie Library. Telephone 1506.
Oitico Hours: S a. in,, to 9 p. ni.;  Sundays 9 a. m., to 2 p. 111.
,-j_u._M_L,wAuii_>-^'w-_gi»~iH>—Tfijfir*g—nrT-sn_n.im, f_-*i i_Tut*rpif nw t n 1 m, ___!
Mrs Faii'biiiru paid a flying visit
Seattle this week.
to
Mr. W. Lobb of Seattle, is visiting
his cousin Mi' T. L. Lobb, Tenth ave,
Mrs. Wellington W. Breliiuit. Comox
Btreet, has gone to Kamloops for a short
stay.
Miss Nellie Annis of Niuth avenue, is
couvulesciug from nn attack of the
measles.
Rev. Dr. Robsou will prench Suuday
at Epworth ut II a. m., aud Collingwood at I! p. ui.
 :o:	
Mrs R. Marrinu returned homo ou
Wednesday from a two weeks visit with
her daughter Mrs. Geo. Bar wick, Seattle
Mr. J. Harford, Sr., and family have
moved into their line new house on
Thirteenth aveuue, near Quebec streot.
BIRTHS.
HoitNBKOOK.—Born lo Mr. and
Mrs.
road,
Geo.  Hoinbrook,   Westminster
March gilth, a daughter.
Reed—Born to Mr. and Mrs. J
Reed, 6!J Ninth avenue, March 81st, a
sou.
Rovival Sorvices have been held every
evening of this weok in the Mt. Pleasant Methodist. Church. The attendance
has been largo throughout tbo week and
many are experiencing a rovival of their
religions nature. Rov. A. W McLeod
of Mt. Pleasaut Baptist Chnroh, conducted the meeting ou Fridny oveuiug.
Next week two Evangelists will conduct the meetings
 :o:	
Miss Winnie Ross and Mr. Stauley
Ross entertained a number of friends 1111
Tuesday at tho home of their pnreuts
on Eighth avenue. Present: Misses
Eruu, Norma and Ray Lobb, Misses
May and Edith Mills, Messrs. W. Lobb,
O. Lobb, C. Metcalfe, L. McCooms, J
Thompson, Mr. und Mrs. J. l>. Ross
Games, music and dainty rofrcshuieuts
made the eveuiug hours pass most
delightfully.
——:o:	
Nt. Pleasant Mail, (Postoffice.)
Leaves at 0 a.m., 11 a Ln., .'.. 5:80 p.m
Arrives nt 11 a. m., and 8 p. ni.
RAWSON-ELLIS.
The marriage took placo ou tho 25th.
iu Princess Street Mjthodist Church, of
Mr. C. Ii. RawKOii, artist, to Miss May
Ellis of Glen Conway, North Wules, ihe
Rev. R. Newton Powell performing the
ceremony. The Irido only arrived from
Wales ou tho 84th. Mr. and Mrs.
Rnwsou   will   reside  on   Westmiuster
____■__■_
Rov. S. R. Stephens, formerly pastor
of Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church, in 1899
and 1900, visited "The Advooate'' office
this week. Mr. Stephons has visited the
Philippines and different States since
leaving Vancouver, and expects to return to Omaha, Neb., in the nutuuiu.
Go to Mrs. Merkley's for your embroideries and laces. Only best
Prints  and   Staple   Dry  Goods  sold.
Mr. Morrison, Sr., of Twelfth avenue,
underwent an operation this weok,
having ouo of his cyej taken out in
order to savo the sight of tho other. He
is nt his daughter's—Miss A. Morrison-
Hospital on Burrard street, and will not
be out probably beforo three weeks.
 :oi
Any one having friends or knowing
of strangers visiting on Mt. Pleasant
will confer a great favor by informing
•The Advocate."   Telephone BM05.
Mr. nud Mrs. A. 0. Stirret, Burrard
street, ontertniucd delightfully at Whist
on Friday evening 24th. Mr. "H. W.
Mnyunrd and Mrs. R. Mills, were
awnrdod first prizes.
Wire
iumiMinmiMiiummiiiumuuii
Our ship has arrived, and we hav9 a full stock.
Now is the time to purchase—while  the  stock  is complete.
We would be glad to have you call aud see us.
J       l\     '_FI  PTT    .Mt. PLEASAN.  HARDWARE
.   t\.    B  LC I   1 9 STORE. Tel. 447.
W. R. OWENS, Manager.
PEACHES, PEARS,  PLUMS,
CHERRIES, Etc.
THIS IS THE TIME OF SEASON when Canned Fruits are needed mostly.
We have a good assortment nud Genuine Quality—tho best.
Pineapple, 2 cans  for 25c
GOOD POTATOES, CHEAP. Try White Swan Soap and savo coupons
• -L^w-wi
2425   Westminster Ave,
1 'Phone 322
The Mt. Pleasant "Advocate" on salu
at all the Newsdealers in the city
 :o:	
Court Vancouver, Independent Ordor
of Forostors, met in Oddfellows' Hull
ou Monday evening, Chief Ranger,
J. B. Aberuethy presiding. There was
a large attendance and the meeting was
interesting throughout. At the next
meeting, April 10th, a scheme will como
into force whereby ouch member will
stand a chance to have his lodge dues
remitted each mouth, if present at the
meeting.
 :o:	
THE ESSENCE .OF NEWNESS iu
tho Sprint, and Simmer styles for Meu.
Women, Misses and Children, we havo
opened up. Remember tho "Watchword" of this store—satisfaction or
yonr money refunded. R. MILLS,
tho Shoe-man,   18   Cordovat sreot.
Mr. S. Clarke celebrated his birthday
ou Tuesday ovening, at tho home of his
parents ou Lausdowno avenue, by on-
tning a few friends. Present: Miss
Wisesmith, Miss Anderson, Miss Duuu,
Mr. Bert Marriou, Mr. S. Clarke, Mr.
nnd Mrs. Clarke. Games, music and
refreshments made tho hours pass most
pleasantly.
We are selling this week Christie,
Brcfwn & Co.'s
If yon know of any local news item of
interest such as parties, dances, socials.
arrival und departure of visitors, society
meetings, etc., seud it iu to The
Advocate or by telephone B1405.
Swift's Picnic
Hams, ne lb.
Bargains in AH Other Lines.
The Gfv Grocery Co. Ltd-
Wholesale and Retail Grocers.   '
Tel. 280. Westminster Ave. & Princess Stroet.
THE
BEER
With
Out
a
Peer.
Cascade
a ... m w m nr w m w w w w m nf nf nf n? it
m
m
m
m
%
Brewed right here iu Vancouver by men
of years and years aud years experience,
and a brewer}' whose plant is the most
perfect known to the Art of Brewing. Is
it any wonder that it has taken a place
in the hearts of the people which no other beer
__r can supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2.  Doz., pints $ |.
^ Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
^ Vancouver, B. C.       Tel. 429
Jfc: For Sale at r11 first-class Saloons, Liquor Storos and Hotels
•»— or delivered to yonr house.
Tl iii Hi Hi Hi Hi iii Hi iii Hi iii iii Hi Hi iii Hi iii K
Whitewear Sale
Couset CovEits—Covers mado of fluo whito cotton,  yoke trimmed
with embroidery; sale price 25c each Covers made of flue quality
cambric, yoke trimmed with lace and baby ribbon; sale price 85c each.
Other linos special for fi5c, 75c, $1, tl .25 nDd 1>1. SO.
Chemises—Special for 35c, 50c, 85c, 850, and $1.00.
Drawers—Special for 86c, 50c, 05c, 85o, $1 and $1.25 a pair.
Skirts—White Underskirts made with deep flounce, (rimmed with
six rows of tucking aud rufflo around bottom; sale prico 05c each	
Skirts mnde of line quality whito cotton, deep flimucc,  trimmed with
embroidery and tucks; snlo price |I   each We are showing some
very special values at |2, $2.50, $), (8.60 aud $4.
ADOQQ *  frt      30,3-» and-.4 Cordova St. (*>
.   _TVV/*J*-5 C_  WT.. Telephone 574. f*>
J^.%*k^%/%<tl^"V**?vV**k**-<'V%'»'%'%/%''V»^^
^aTant Central fleat flarket
PLEASANT
Cor. Ninth Ave., & Westminster Rd.   Telephone 954.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealers in ull kinds of Fkekh and Salt Meats.    Fresh Vegetables nlways
011 hand.   Orders so.lci.od from all ports of Mount Pleasant and Fnirviow.
Prompt Delivery.
Woodrow & Williams. FTM!gto'
r
Iu accordance with a telegram from
Mrs J J. Campbell of Port Hope, Out.,
tbo remains of her brother, George
Cochrane—who was found dead on the
10th of Maroh, in his house on Front
streot—wore interred on Snturday lust
in Mountain View Cemetery, Tho
body embalmed by Armstrong &
Edwardes at the time of death nud was
In n remarkable state of preservation.
The funeral took placo from their parlors
Rev. Geo. A Wilson, pastor of Mt.
Pleasant Presbyterian Church, officiating.
Tho City Grocery   delivers groceries
overy day on Mt. l'leasiiut;   'phono 280
PROVINCIAL,   EXPENDITURE   TO
DATE, SINCE CONFEDERATION.
On New Westminster bridge, Jl,020,-
421.43; on the new parliament build
lngs, 1957,298.98; on Chimney^ Creek
bridge, $74,422.47; on roads, trails,
bridges, other than above, $8,632,460.70;
on subsidies to railways or transportation companies, $l,0_-,490.44; on subsidies to physicians and surgeons, $70,-
793.69; on public charities. Including
needy and sick, $2,516,327.26; on the
office of King's Printer, Including supply nnd maintenance, $672,094.98; on all
Provincial public buildings other than
above, but not including supply and
maintenance, $2,011,656.63; on all legal
expenses, Including administration of
Justice, $4,281,479.12; on interest, $3,774,-
044.61; on Civil Service list, $3,956,180.15,
Fancv Biscuits
at 2=lhs. for 25c.
You should try them.
J. P. Niglifengole & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   lit. Pleasant.  Tel. 1360
Mr. Thos. Foster, proprietor of Fit-
Reform returned on Sunday from a
business trip to Now York nud Eastern
Canadian Cities. Mr. Foster hus
selected a large and fashionable stock of
tho ever satisfying Fit-Reform Clothing
FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED
Housekeeping Rooms, 228 Ninth avo.
Tho Victoria "Colonist" of Tuesday
coutaiued tho first public announcement of the Vancouvoj "Daily World's"
change of management. Victor W
Odium, City Editor, nnd L. D.
Taylor, for a long timo Business
Muungor of "The Province," nin reported to lio the purchasers. It is the intention to provide both morning nnd after-
im ni editions, (hus making "Tho
World" n competitor of the "News-
Adverlisui" as well as "Tho Province"
The change, of managomont is scheduled
for May 1st, according to looal rumor.",.
Mr. Goo. Dcuustedt leaves today for
Port Essingtou, whero ho has accepted
u position with tho B. A. Caunery.
 :o:	
Master James Garvin of Westutiuster
road, is recovered  from  au  attack  of
grip.
 :o:	
Mrs. Merkley has received a largo
consignment of Spring Ready-to-wear
Huts.   See them.
Mr. Roland Burnett of Thirteenth
nveuue, left ou Fridny for Seattle,
where he will spend ;i tw-o weeks visiting relatives.
s
Market .
3321 Westminster Ave.
Mt. Pleasant.
Tel  A1200      Prompt Delivery.
E. H. Peace, Proprietor.
Wholesale   aud Retail
Dealer iu Meats of
% All Kinds. $
jj   Vegetables aud Poultry   f
0 in season. ?
CentraS Park.
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy Semis,
Pralt's Poultry and Animal Foods.
Pratt's Lie" Killer,
Hollv Chick Food, Bee.H0H.ps, Eto.
FLOUR and FEED,
C,    [(PITH  C'lrntr    NINTH nv.nuc   A
Tol-phOUO   111117
WtiSTMINSTIIR HOAD.
If you know any items of Mt.Pleasant
uows—Social, Personal or any other
news items—seud them in to "The
Advocate," or by telephone—Bl406.
ALL READY FOR INSPECTION.
Wu have tho third cniiiiuil now opened up, and if you are interested in a
real nice turnout we aro prepared to
show yon the most stylish nnd durable
buggies nnd carriages ovor before displayed in British Columbia. Wo propose keeping a complete stock at ull
tini'is to meet all demand.'-', nud ut
prices thnt will sell every 'job without
hesitation. Call on us or send for
catalogue.
STOREY & CAMPBELL,
150 Hastings street, west.
Telephone
Numbers of
sters.
Local llinl.
I)17B0-R-V.O, II. Wllion, (Anglican).
IIMC-K.V. II. A. Wilson, (I-Tt'Bbj tcrlun).
Ill'JII'- Kev. A, K, Hi'tlierlnglou, (Mctriotll»l)
Mr  W. J. Annand, proprietor nf tho
East End Cyolery, rcturued Friday from
n business trip to Suuttle, and has put
in it large line of llist-class bicycles for
the season s trade.
 :o:	
New Spring Goods at Mrs. Merkley's. Tabic Linen, Flannelettes and
Prints iu latest designs, of best quality.        	
Miss M. Doherty of tho Seattle General Hospital, arrived homo on Saturday accompanied by Nurso Mowatt.
Miss Doherty has bu< 11 ill for several
weeks. Miss Mowatt returned to Seattle
ou Saturday
 :o:	
A new Bakery nud Confectionery
Shop has boon opened nu Ninth avenue,
next to Ihe Central Meat Market. Mr.
RobiiiKou of Eleventh nveuue, is in
charge of Iho business. Best and fresh
est bread and cakes every days.
Attention is called to tho advertisement of J, Horner's Argylu House in
this issue Genuine bargains are listed
in their ud.
DO IT NOW I—If uot already a Sub
scrlbor tn "The Advooate" become oni
now.   Ouly Jl for 12 months.
Hull Line of Fancy and Staple
GROCERIES
Price:; to compare with any.
J. I>. IIAl.UON
Cor, WcKtiniiistixav.'., k Dufferin St,
Peter's Boot and
Shoe Store &«.
' A (lnnd  S'ork  of
CIIILDJ.EN'S ,Si Ai'i.K FOOTWEAR
always   on  hand.
Onr Own Handmade
Hoots and Slices are
second to none in the
City.
Repairing a Specialty.
2IMI Westminster nvenne.
Oentral Park, Mar. 30tk.
The Concert ind Dunce given by tho
Zephyr Quartet 011 Monday, 27lh iust. >
iu the Horticultural Hull, wns not so
well attended as formerly, owing uo
dinibt to the fact that m> much sickness
is prevalent tn Central Park at the present timo, and also it lieing tho Lenten
season. The affair was very successful
however nud was thoroughly enjoyed
by those who wire present.
A pl.nsant evening was spoilt by the
Yuan;. People's Guild of the Presbyterian Oluuvli last Friday evening last,
nttlic-irusu.il monthly Social. Music,
u'-itniinBs, geographical guessing contest mid light refreshments served to
puss n veiy agreeable time.
The Central Park Farmers' Institute
intend holding ft UlOOtlug Oil Friday Ulst,
iii Bortionltuml Hull.
Mr. Harold Bands has taken up his
residence on the property    adjoining
that  of  Ihe Rev.    Morton Stiiilh   nu
Fraser avenue.
A paper on tho Dominion Exhibition
will ho read ;<u,\ dlsous-ud l>y ihc mom
bers of the Contra! Park Literary am
Debuting Society inxt Wednesday evo
niij... A special pri'gr.m of music rti 1
liilinn, etc., is being ul'JBUged us Ihis
%. ill in ull probability be tbe winding
up ni' ihe Sn.ii ly's meetings for the
present sousou.
A well attended meetiug was held a 1
OolltDgwood mi Friday evening last, for
tbo purpose at organizing a lodge "i
Royal Templars ol Temperance. Eleveu
uaiiii's were secured for membership and
a uom'mittoe vvas appoiuted to get more
uames .mn lodga cnu L" organised wnb
21) or 25 inouibtrs. Mr. .1. v.. Smith uml
a large iiumliiT fiiuii New Westminster
Lodge No. I, were present. There were
a uumber of Interesting and Instructive
addresses during tbe evening.
Repairing
Oncovin a wliilo we like to remind you of our Watch
Repairing Department.
Let's see I Wo havo 1-2-8-
4-5-0-7-8-9 Watchmakers on
our staff—overy oue of thein
capable of putting yonr
watch iu perfect running
condition.
You kuow how accurate railroad men's watches must be.
Well, we lmve a lot to do
with their watches—we are
the Ollicial Watch Inspector
for the C. P. R , as a matter
of fact.
Trorey
THE JEWELER.
Corner Hn.sti-.gs aud Granville Sts.
Official Watch Inspector C. P. R.
mmmaaWt
McTa_ _art & Moscrop
Dkai.khs IN
RANGES,
STOVES and
GRANITEWARE.
PAINTS, OILS,  GLASS,
3« Carrall St.,     Vancouver, B.C.
Tenipkton Block.
Use
Royal Crown
Tin; BF.sr in thp. Woni_i>.  Drop
us a post curd asking   for   ft
Catalogue of Premium lo bo
had  free  io:- Rotju. Obovm
SOAl- WUAI'.'l-KS.
iJOYAL CROWN SOAP CO.
VKNCOUVtB. B.C.
[ll^lf' Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
this office.    Telephone B1405
Rciul the Nuw York Dental Parlors
advertisement in this paper, (hen go I"
New York Dental Parlors for ynur wm k
Till- Ml. PLEASANT
Advocate
THE ALEXANDRA
Elkotroltsis Pablob of Bsirdress.
ing, Manicuring, Facial Massage and
Scalp Treatment tor Lodiosiuid (Jcnile-
men. Superfluous hnir, warts and
niolui removed by Electrolysis,
Vnluublo Information given to every
lndy patron nn "How to take care of
yourself-"
Skin Food for building up iho wasting
tissue. Orange Flower Cream to prevent and heal sunburn.
Madaius Htiiii'iiuEys,
streot.
588 (I ran ville
OOiOOO
50c for six months.
25c for three months.
DO IT NOW 1
Srnscniui:    in    your    Local
Paper NOW!
Don'l lie   11   lint-rower   of a
paper wbloh only costs $1.09 a
year.
Fnr   looal  news  su Inscribe    for  TUB
ADVOOATB ouly |1 for la montha The Filigree Ball
„     BY ANNA KATHERINE GREEN
Wk AUTHOR OF
"THE LEAVENWORTH CASE."
»8MN«MNli
"I acknowledge having boen in the ' but  the    ordinary  course  nt    events
Moore    house    and even having been | had not been  foUowed,  aad    it was
ln its southwest chamber, but not at
the time supposed. It was on the
previous night." He went on to relate how, being In a nervous condition and having the key to this old
dwelling ln his pocket, ho had i
amused himself by going through its
dilapidated interior. All of this made
a doubtful Impression which waa
greatly emphasized when, In reply to
the inquiry aa to where he got the
light to see by, he admitted that he
had coma upon a candle in an upstairs room and mado use of that;
though he could not remember what
he had" done with this candle afterward, and looked dazed and quite at
sea, till the coroner suggested that
he might have carried it Into the
closet of the room where his fingers
had left their impression In the dust
ol the mantel-shelf. Then he broke
down like a man from whom some
prop Is suddenly snatched and looked
around for a seat. This was given
him, Rhlle a silence, the most dread
ful I ever experienced, held every one
there in check. But he speedily rallied and, with the remark that he
was a little confused in regard to the
incidents of thet night, waited with
a wild look in his averted eye for
tl.   coroner's next question.
Unhappily for him It was in continuation of the same subject. Had
he bought candles or not at the grocer's around the corner? Yes, he had.
Before visiting the house? Yes. Had
he also bought matches? Yes. What
kind? Common safety matches. Had
he noticed when he got home that
the box he had just bought was half
empty? No. Nevertheless he had used
many matches in going through this
old house, had he not? Possibly. To
light his way upstairs, perhaps? It
might be. Had he not so used them?
Yes. Why had ho done so. if he had
candles in his pocket, which were so
much easier to hold and so much
more lasting than a lighted match?
Ah, he could not say; he did not
know; his mind was confused. He was
awake whon he should have been
asleep.   It was all a dream to him.
The coroner became still more persistent.
"Did you enter the library on your
solitary visit lo this old house?"
"X believe so."
"What did you do there?"
"Pottered around.   I don't remember."
"What light did you use?"      .
"A candle, I think."
"You must know."
"Well, I had a candle; it was ln   a
candelabrum."
"What candle and wlat candelabrum?"
"The same I used upstairs, of
course."
"And you can not remember   whero
you loft this candlo and candelabrum
when you finally quitted tho house?"
"No.   I     wasn't     thinking    about
candles."
"What were you thinking about?"
"The rupture with my wife and the
bad name of the house I was in."
"Oh!     and this was    on    Tuesday
night?"
-    "Yes, sir."
"How can you prove this to us?"
"I can not."
"But you swear—"
"I swear that it was   on Tuesdav
night, the night Immediately preccd-
the one when—when my wife's death
robbed mo of all earthly happiness."
It was feelingly utterod, and several faces lightened; but the coroner
repeating: "Is there no way you con
prove this to our satisfaction?" tho
shadow settled again, and on no
head more perceptibly than on that
of the unfortunate witness.
It was now late In the day and
the atmosphere of the room had become stifling; but no one seemed to
be conscious of any discomfort, and
a general gasp of excitement passed
through the room when the coroner,
taking out a box from undor a pile
of papers, disclosed to the general
gaze tho famous white ribbon with
Its dainty bow, lying on top of the
fatal pistol.
That this special feature, the most
Interesting one ot all connected with
this tragedy, should have been kept
so long ln reserve and brought out
just at this time, struck many of Mr.
Jeffrey's closest friends as unnecessarily dramatic; but when tho coroner, lifting out the ribbon, remarked
tentatively, "You know this ribbon?" we were more struck by the
Involuntary cry of surprise which
roso from some one In the crowd
about the door, than by tho look
with which Mr. Jeffrey eyed tt and
made the necessary reply. That cry
had something moro than nervous
excitement in lt. Identifying tho person who had uttered it as a certain
busy little woman well known in
town, I sent an officer to watch her;
then recalled my attention to the
point the coroner was attempting to
make. He had forced Mr. Jeffroy to
recognize the ribbon as the one
which had fastened tho pistol to his
wlfe'B arm; now he asked whether, I
ln his opinion, a woman could tio
such a bow to her own wrist, and
when in common justice Mr. Jeffrey
was obliged to say no, waited a
third time before ho put tho general
suspicion again Into words: -1
"Can not you, by somo means ar
some witness, prove to us that lt
was on Tuesday night and not on
Wednesday you spent tho hours you
spoak of on this scene of your marriage and your wife's death?"
The hopelessness which more thnn
once had marked Mr. Jeffrey's features ilnce the beginning of this
inquiry, reappeared with renewed
force as this suggestlvo question fell
again upon his ears; and he was
about to repeat his pica of forget-
fillness when tho coroner's attention
was diverted bv a request mado In
his ear by one of the detectives. In
another moment Mr. Jeffrey had been
waved asldo and a new witness sworn
In.
You can Imagine every one's surprise, mine most of all, when this
witness proved to bo Uncle David.
.     CHAPTER XIV.
I do not know why the coroner had
■a long delayed to call this witness.
In ths ordinary courso of events his
testimony should hoyo preceded mine.
only ut the request of Mr. Monro
hiin-elf tbut he was now allowed the
privilege ot appearing belore tnle
coroner and jury.
1 speak of it as a privilege because
he himself evidently regarded it as
»uch. Indued, his whole attitude and
homing as he addressed himself to
the coroner showed that he was there
to be looked at and tbat he socretlv
thought lie wus well worth this attention. Possibly some remembrance
of the old days, In which ho had
gone in and out before those people
in a garb suggestive of penury, made
the moment when he could appear bo-
fore them in a guise more befitting
his station one of inculculablo Importance to him.
At all events, ho confronted us all
with nn aspect which openly challenged admiration. When, in answer
to the coroner's Inquiries, it became
his duty to speak, be did so with a
condescension which would hnvo called up smiles if the occasion had been
one of less seriousness, and his connection with it ns unimportant ns he
would huve it appear.
What he said was in the wav of
confirming the last witness' testimony as to his having been at the
Moore house on Tuesday evening. Mr.
Moore, who was very particular as
to dates and days, admitted that
the light which he had Been in a
certain window of his ancestral home
on the ovening when he summoned
the police wns but tho repetition of
one he had detected thero the evening before. It wns this repetition
which had alarmed him and caused
him to break through all his usual
habits and leave his home at night
to notity the police.
"The old sneak!" thought I. "Why
didn't ho tell us this before?" And I
allowed myself a fresh doubt of his
candor which had always seemed to
me somewhat open to question. It
is possible that the coroner shared
my opinion, or that he felt it incumbent upon him to get what evidence
he could from tho sole person living
within view of the houso in which
such ghastly events had taken place.
For, without betraying the least
suspicion, and yot with the quiet
persistence for which men in his responsible position nro noted, he subjected this suave old man to such a
rigid examination as to what he had
seen, or had not seen, from his windows, that no possibility seemed to
remain of his concealing a single fact
which could help to the elucidation
of this or any other mystery connected with the old mansion.
He asked him if ho hnd scon Mr.
Jeffrey go in on tho night in question; if he had ever seen anv one _ro
in thero since tho wedding; or even
if he had scon any one loitering
about the steps, or sneaking into
tho rear yard. But the answer was
always no; these same noes growing more and more emphatic, and
tho gentleman more and moro impenetrable nnd dignified ns tho examination went on. In fact, he was
as unassailable a witness as I have
ever heard testify before any |urv.
B_yond the fact already mentioned of
his having observed a light in the
opposite house on the two cvenines
In question, he admitted nothing. His
life In the little cottage was so on-
grossing—he hnd his organ—his dopr—
Why should he look out of the window? ITod it not been for his u.ual
habit of letting his doer run the pavements fnr a quarter of an hour beforo finally locking up for the night,
he would not huve seen as much as
he did.
"Have vou anv stated hour for doing this?" the coroner now asked.
"Vcs; half-past nine."
"And wus this the hour when you
saw that light?"
"Yes, both times."
As ho had appeared at tho statloe-
house at a few minutes before ten tr»
Wus probably correct in this statement. But, notwithstanding this, I
did not feel implicit confidence In
him. lio was too insistent in hi.
regret at not being able to giv*
greater assistance In the disentanglement of a mystery so affecting the
honor of the family of which he wo.,
now tho recognized head. His voice,
nicely attuned to tho occasion, was
admirable; so was his manner; but I
mentally wrote him down as ono I
should enjov outwitting if the opportunity ever cuine my way.
He wound  up  with such  a distinct
repetition of his former emphatic   assertion as to tho prosenco of light IA
the old house on Tuesdav us well as
Wednesday evening that Mr. Jeffrey"*
testimony  in this  regard    received it
decided confirmation,    I   looked   to
seo   some open recognition of    this,
when    suddenly,   and  with a persistence understood onlv by the    police,
I the coroner recalled Mr, Jeffrey   and
I asked liim what  prop, he hud to odor
that his _ visit  of Tuesday had    not
been repeated    the   next night    ami
that he wns nnt In tho building when
j that fatal trigger was pulled.
j     At this lending question, a   lawyer
I siding near  me.   edircd  himself     forward as  if  lie  Imped   for    some  siiri
i from Mr.   iloffrov    wliich  would   war-
1 rant him  Interfering,    But  Mr.     Jeffrey gave no such sign.    I   doubt   If
j ho even  noticed   tiiis    man's nroxim-
I Ity, thouch  he knew him    woll    and
had often employed hiin ns his   legul
I adviser  in  times  gone  by.      He was
evidently  exerting  himself  to     reenll
' the name which so "persistently eluded his memory,  putting    his hand to
his head and showing tlie utmost confusion.
"I can not givo you one," ho finally stammered. "There is a man who
could toll—if onlv I could remember
his namo." Suddenly wilh a loud crv
which escaped him Involuntarily, he
gave a gurirlimr laugh and we heard
the namo "Tallmitn!" leu]) from his
lies.
I shnll nover forget the murmur o.
suppressed excitement which erected
us as I reappeared before coroner and
Jury accompanied by the gentleman
who had been called for in such peremptory tones a short time before.
Mr. Jeffroy, who had attempted to
rise at our entrance, but seemed to
lack tho ability, gavo a faf.it. sinile
as Tallman's good-natured face appeared; and tho coroner, feelinc. perhaps, that somo cords aro liable to
break if stretched too strongly, administered tho oath und mudo tho ne
cessary 'inquiries with as little delay
as was compatible with tho solemnity of tho occasion.
The rosult was aa absolute proof
that Mr. Jeffrey had been near Soldiers' Home as late as seven, which
was barely fifteen minutes previous
to tho hour Mrs. Jeffrey's watch was
stopped by her fall in tho old houso
on Wavorly Avenuo. On tho distance
betwoon tho two places could not bo
compassed ln that timo, Mr. Jeffrey's alibi could be regarded as established.
When wo were all rising, glad of an
adjournment which restored freo
movement and an open Interchange
of speech, a sudden check In the
general rush called our attention
back to Mr. Jeffrey. Ho was standing facing Miss Tuttlo, who was still
sitting in a strangely immovable attitude in her old place. Ho had just
touched her on the arm, and now,
with a look of alarm, he threw up
tho veil which had kept hor faco hidden from all beholders.
A vision of loveliness greeted us,
but that was not all. It was an unconscious loveliness. Miss Tuttlo
had fainted away, sitting upright ln
hor chair.
CHAPTER XV.
Mr. Jeffrey's examination and Its
triumphant conclusion created a
great furor in town. Topics which
had hitherto absorbed all minds were
forgotten In the discussion of the
daring attempt which had been mado
by the police to Ox crime upon one
of Washington's most esteemed citizens, aud the check which they had
rlchtly suffered for this outrage
What might be expected next? Something equally bold and reprehensible,
of course, but what? It wus a question which at the next sitting completely filled the inquest room.
To my great surprise, Mr. Jeffrey
was recalled to the stun 1. Ho had
changed since the night before. He
looked older, and while still handsome,—for nothing could rob him of
his regularity of feature and extreme
elegance of proportion,—showed littlo of tha spirit which, in spite ol
the previous day's depression, had
upheld him through its most trying
ordeal and kept his eye bright, if
only from excitement. This was fact
numbor one, and ono which I stored
away in my already well-furnishod
memory.
Miss Tuttlo sat in a less conspicuous position than on the previous
day, and Mr. Moore, hor uncle, was
not there at all. ^
Tho testimony called for revived an
old point which, seemingly, had not
been settled to the coroner's satisfaction.
Had Mr. Jeffrey placed tho small
stand holding the candleabrum on
tho spot where it had been found?
No. Had he carried into the house,
at tho time of his acknowledged visit, the candles which had been afterward discovered thero? No. Ha had
had timo to think since his hesitating and unsatisfactory replies of the
day beforo, and ho was now in a position to say that whilo he distinctly remembered buying candles on his
way to thp Mooro house ho had not
found them In his pocket on getting
there and had been obliged to make
use of the matches he always carried
on his person in order to find his
way to the upstairs room where ho
felt positive he would find a candlo.
This gave the coroner an opportunity to ask:
"And why did you expect to find a
candle there?"
Tho answer astonished mo and, I
have no doubt, many others.
"It was tho room in which my wifo
had dressed for the ceremony. It had
not been disturbed since that time.
My wife had little ways of her own;
ono was to complete her toilet by using a curling iron on a little lock
sho wore over her temple. When at
home sho heated this curling iron in
tho gas jet, but there being no gas
in the Moore house, I naturally concluded that she had made uso of a
candlo, as tho curl had been noticc-
ablo under her veil."
Oh, tho weariness in his tonel I
could scarcely interpret it. Was he
talking by rote, or Was ho utterly
done with life and all its interests?
No ono besides myself seemed to note
this strange passivity. To the mass-
is he was no longer a suffering man,
but an individual from which information was to be got. Tho next
question was a vital one.
He had accounted for one candle in
the houso; could he account for the
one found in the tumbler'or for the
one lying crushed and battered on
the closet floor?
Ho could not.
And now we all observed a chango
of direction in the inquiry. Witnesses wero summoned to corroborate
Mr. Jeffrey's statements, statements
which it seemod to bo the coroner's
pre.-cnt wl.-h to establish. First came
tho grocer who had sold Mr. Jeffrey
tho candles. He acknowledged, much
to Jinny's discomfort, that an hour
a.'ter Mr. Jeffrey had left the store,
ho had found on the counter the
package which that gentleman had
forgotten to take. Poor Jinny hod
not stayed long enough to hear his
story out. Tho grocer finished his
tostimony by saying that immediately upon his discovery he had sent the
candles to Mr. Jeffrey's house.
This the coroner caused to be em-
phaslzod to such an extent that we
were all convinced of its Importance,
llut as yot his purposo was not evident save to those who were more In
his confidence thun myself.
The other witnesses woro men from
Bauc'ior s, t**ho had acted as'wUiters
at th. time of the marriage. Ono of
thom testified that Immediately on
Miss Moore's arrival ho had boen
sent for a candle and a box of matches. The other, that ho had carried
up to her room a largo candleabrum
from the drawing-room mantel. A
pair of curling tongs takon from the
dressing table of this room was next
produced, together with other articles of toilet use which had been allowed to remain thoro uncared for,
though they wore of solid silver and
of beautiful design.
Tho next witness was a member of
Mr. Jeffrey's own household. Chloe
was her name, and hor 'good black
face worked dolefully as sho admitted that tho packages of candles
which tho grocer boy had left on tho
kitchen table, with tho rest of the
groceries on tho morning of that
dreadful day when "MIsbus" killed
herself, was not to bo found when
sho came to put tho things away.
She had lookod and looked for it,
but It was not there.
Further inquiry brought out the
fact that but one other member of
tho household was in tho kitchen
when theso groceries woro delivered;
and that this person gavo a great
start wtun tho buy shouted out,
"The candles thero wero bought by
Mr. Jeffrey," and hurried over to
the tablo and handled tho trackages.
although Chloo did'nol "see hor carry
any ot them away.
"And who was this person?"
"Miss Tuttle."
With tho utterance of this name
tho veil foil from tho coroner's intentions and tho purpose of this petty but prolonged inquiry stood revealed. It was to all a fearful and
Impressive moment. To mo it was
as painful os it was triumphant. I
had not anticipated such an outcome
when I put my wits to work to
provo that murder, and not suicide,
was answerable to young Mr. Jeffrey's death.
When the murmur which had hailed
this startling turn in tho inquiry
had subsided, tho coroner drew a
doop breath, and, with an uneasy
glance at the jury, who, to a man,
seemed to wish thoinselves woll out
ol this job, he dismissed the cook
and summoned a iresh witness.
Hor namo mado the people stare.
"Miss Nixon."
Miss Nixon! That was a name
well known In Washington; almost as
well known as that of Uncle David,
or oven of Mr. Tallman. What could
this quaint ami characteristic little
body havo to do with this case of
doubtful suicide? ' A word will explain. She was the person who, on
the day before, had made that ioud
exclamation when the box containing
the ribbon and the pistol had been
disclosed to the jury.
As her fussy littlo figure camo forward, somo nudgod and some laughed, possibly because hor bonnet wos
not of this year's style, possibly |.e-
t-uuse her manner wus poroullar and
os full of oddities as her attire. But
they did not laugh long, for the Utile lady's look was appealing, if not
distressed. The fact that she wos
generally known to possess ono of
tho largest bank accounts in the
District, mado any marked show of
'disrespect toward her a matter ot
poor judgment, if not of questionable
taste.
The box in the coronor's hand prepared us for what was before us. As
lie opened it and disclosed again the
dainty white bow which, as I havs
belore said, was of rather a fantastic make, the whole roomful of eager
spectators craned forward and were
startled enough when ho asked:
"Did you ever seo a bow liko this
before?"
Her answer camo in tho faintest of
tones.
"Yes, I havo ono liko It; very like
it; so llko it that yesterday I could
not suppress an exclamation on seeing this one."
"Where did you get the one you
havo? Who fashioned it, I mean, or
tied it for you, 11 that is what I
ought to say?"
"lt was tied for   mo by—Miss Tuttle.    Sho is a friend of mine, or was
—and a very good one; and one day
whilo watching me struggling with a
piece    of   ribbon,    which I   wanted
made into a bow,  she took it from
my hand and tied a knot for which
I wns very much obliged to her.    It
was very pretty."
"And liko this?"
"Almost exactly, sir."
"Have you that knot with you?"
She had
"Will you show it to tho jury?"
Heaving a sigh' which sho had
better have suppressed, sho opened a
littlo bag sho carried at hor sido und
took out a pink satin bow. It had
bi en tied by a deft hand; ond more
thun one pair of eyes fell signllieant-
ly at sight of it.
Amid a silence which was intense,
two or three other witnessos wero
i ailed to prove that Miss Tuttle's
skill in bow-lying was exceptional,
and was often mado use of, not only by membors of-her household, but,
as in Mi.-s Nixan's case, by outsiders; tho special style shown in the
ono under consideration being the
favorite.
During all this, I kept my eyes on
Mr. Jeffrey. It had now become so
evident which way tho coroner's in-
quiilcs tended that I wished to be
the lirst to note their effoct on him.
It was less marked than I had antic-
ipated. The man seemed benumbed
by accumulated torment and started
at the witnesses filing before liim os
if they wore part of some wild phantasmagoria which confused, without
enlightening him. When finally several persons of both sexcB wero
brought forward to prove that his
attentions to Miss Tuttle had once
boon sufficiently marked for an announcement of their engagement to
bo daily looked for, ho let his head
fall forward on his breast us il the
creeping horror which had seized him
was too much for his brain if not for
his heart. Tbe final blow was struck
when tho man whom 1 had myself
soon in Alexandria testified to the
c__n.-ri.tu. ruin which had occurred in
Atlantic City; an additional point
being given to it by tho repetition
of some old conversation raked up
for the purposo, by which an effort
was made to provo that Miss Tuttle
found it hard to forgive injuries oven from those nearest und dearest to
her. Thls^ subject might have been
prolonged, but somo of tho jury objected, and the time being now ripo
for tho great event of the duy, the
namo of the lady herself wus called.
After so significant a preamble, tho
mere utterance ol Miss Tuttle's name
had almost the force of an recusation; but the dignity with which she
roso calmed nil minds, and subdued
overy expression of feeling. 1 could
but marvel at her self-poise and
noblo equanimity, and askod myself
if, ln the few duys which
had passed since first the
murmur of something moro serious than suicide had gone about,
she had so schooled herself for all
emergencies that nothing could shako
hor self-possession,—not even the suggestion that a woman of her beauty
and distinction could bo concerned in
a crimo. Or had she within herself
some great source of strength, which
sustained her in this most dreadful
ordeal? All Were on watch to see.
When the veil dropped from belore
her features and she stepped into tho
full sight of the expectant crowd, it
w^u^uittho beuuty of her tg-cc, not-
-"DODD'S '
I KIDNEY
4 PILLS--
¥ Ii.,.....-.-
able and co'_Ispicul5us as ■'-Hat* was,
which roused tho hum of surpriso
that swept from one end of the room
to the other, but tho calmness, almost tho elevation of hur manner,—
a calmness and elevation so unlocked for in ihe light of tho strange
contradictions offered by the evidence
to which wo had been listening for a
day and a half, that all wero affected; many inclined even to believe her
Innocont of any undue connection
with hor sister's death beforo she had
stretched forth hor hand to take the
oath.
I was no exception to tho rest.
Though I had exerted myself from
the first to bring matters to a climax—but not to this one—I experienced such a shock undor tho steady
gazo of her sad but gentle eyes, that
I found myself recoiling before my
own presumption with something liko
secrot shame till I was relieved by
the thought that a perfectly innocent
woman would show moro feeling at
so false and cruel a position. I felt
that only ono with something to conceal would turn so calm a front upon men ready, as sho knew, to fix
upon her a groat crime. This conviction steadied me and made me
less susceptible to her grace and to
the tone of her quiet voice and tho
far-away sadness of hor look. Sho
faltered only whon by chance she
glanced at tho shrinking figure of
Francis Jeffrey.
Hor name which sho uttered without emphasis and yet in a way to
arouse attention sank Into all hearts
with more or less disturbance.
"Alice Cora Tuttlo!" How In days
gqno by, and not so long gone by,
either, those three words had aroused tho enthusiasm of many a gallant
man and Inspired the toast at many
a gallant feast! Thoy had their
charm yet, if the heightened color
observable on many a chock there
was a true index to the quickening
heart below.
"How aro you connectod with the
deceased Mrs. Jeffrey?"
"I am the child of her mother by a
former husband. We were half-sisters."
No bitterness In this statement,
only an infinite sadness. Tho coroner continued to question her. Ho asked for an account of her childhood,
and forced her to lay bare the nature
of hor relations with her sister. But
little was gained by this, for their
relations seemed to have been of a
sympathetic character up to the time
of Veronica's return from school,
when they changed somewhat; but
how or why. Miss Tuttle was naturally averse to saying. Indeed sho
almost refused to do so, and the tor-
oner feeling his point gained more by
this refusal than by any admission
she might have mado, did not press
this subject, but passed on to what
interested us more; the various unexplained actions on her part which
pointed toward crime.
His first Inquiry Was in reference
to the conversation held between her
and Mr. Jeffrey at the time he visited her room. We had listened to his
account of it and now we wished to
hear hers. But the cue which, had
been given her by this very account
had been invaluable to her, and her
testimony naturally coincided with
his. We found ourselves not an inch
advanced. They had talked of her
sister's follies and she had advised
patience, and that was all sho could
say on tho subject—all she would
say, as we presently saw.
The coroner introduced a fresh top.
lc.
"What can you tell us about the
Interview you had with your sistei
prior to her going out on the nighl
of her death?"
"Very little, except that It differed
entirely from what is generally supposed. She did not come to my
room for conversation but simply to
tell me that she had an engagement.
She was in an excited mood but said
nothing to alarm mo. Sho even
laughed when she loft me; perhaps to
put mo off my guard, perhaps because she was no longer responsible."
"Did she know that Mr. Jeffrey
had visited you earlier in the day?
Did sho make any allusion to it, 1
mean?"
"None at all. She shrugged hot
shoulders when I asked if sho was
well, and anticipated all furthei
questions by running from the room,
She was always capricious in her
ways and never moro so than at that
moinont. Would to God that it had
boen differentl Would to God that
sho had shown herself to be a suffer!
ing womanl Then I might huvd
reached her heart and this tragedy
would have been averted."
The coroner favored the witness
with a look of respect, perhaps because his next question must necessarily bo cruel.
"Is thut all you have to say concerning this important visit, the last
you held with your sister before her
death.?"
[coirrmxrED.] ■ V
i ;_.
THE BRIDE'S PORTION.
At  One  Time  It  Was  Stated   In   the
We_ddl___r   Announcement.
It was a common custom ln the
eighteenth century, especially during
the reign of George II., to Insert notices of marriage stating the bride's
portion ln contemporary periodicals
and newspapers both in England und
Scotland.
Almost every number of the Gentleman's Magazine at that time contained several of these records, of which
the following, ln 1731, ls a specimen:
"Married, the Revd. Mr. Roger Walua,
of York, about twenty-six year of age,
to a Lincolnshire lady, upwards of
eighty, with whom he ls to have £8,-
000 in money, £300 per annum, nnd a
conch and four, during life only."
Sometimes the notice merely describes the bride as a lady with n
"good portion" or a "genteel fortune."
One of tbe latest notices wns in Arls'
Birmingham Gazette, July 14, 1800,
which recorded the marriage of Mr.
Canning, undersecretary of state, to
Miss Scott, "with £100,000 fortune."-
London Telegraph..
A clever woman traveler mended a
rent In her gown by using a hair from
her hend as thread for the needle she
always carries ln her purse.
Tbe most fattening vegetables are
carrots, turnips, potatoes and peas.
Avoid thein if you are Inclined to put
on superfluous flesh.
To restore rusty and faded crape dissolve a piece of glue In skim milk and
diu it In wben scalding hot
IT WAS NOT
A FAITH CURE
DODD'S     KIDNEY     PILLS    CURED
MRS.  ADAMS'   BRIGHT'S
DISEASE.
She   Did   Not   Believe   In   Vhem,   but
Today She Is Strong and Well.
Collingwood, Out., Feb. C—(Special)—Mrs. Thos. Adams, who moved
here about two yeai-B ago from
Burke's Falls, Ont., one of the many
Canadians who once had Bright's
Disease and are now strong and well.
Like all the others she was cured by
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
"I was eight months an invalid,"
says Mrs. Adams, "and no one can
tell what I suffered. My doctor said
I had Bright's Disease and Sciatica,
but I got no relief from anything he
gave me. At last a friend of my husband Induced me to give Dodd's Kidney Pills a trial. I had no faith ln
them, but 1 thought I never would get
better, but after taking tnree boxes
of them I was able to do my work. I
have had good health ever since I
used Dodd's Kidney Pills."
LA  GR1PPE'8  RAVAGES.
The   Victims   Left   Weak,   Nerveless
and a Prey to Oeadly Diseases.
La grippe, or influenza, which
sveeps over Canada every winter, is
probably the most treacherous disease known to medical science. The
attack may last only a few days, Dut
the deadly poison in the blood remains. You are left with hardly
strength enough to walk. Your
lungs, your chest, your heart and
nerves are permanently weakened, and
you fall a victim to deadly pneumonia, bronchitis, consumption,
rheumatism, or racking kidney troubles. Dr. WilliamB' Pink Pills nover
fail to cure the . disastrous after effects of la grippe because they purify
the blood and sweep away its poisonous germs. Every dose makes new,
warm, rich red blood, which brings
health and healing to every part of
the body. This is proved in the case
of Miss Dorslna Langlols, of St. Jerome, Que. who says: "I had a severe
attack of la grippe, the after effects of
which left me racked with pains in
every part of the body. My appetite
completely failed me; I had severe
headaches, was subject to colds with
the least exposure, and grew so weak
that I was unable to work at my
trade as dressmaker. I tried several
medicines without the slightest success until a drug clerk advised me to
take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I acted upon his excellent' advice, and the
pills rapidly and completely cured
me. My strength returned, the headaches and cough disappeared, aiAi I
am again enjoying my old-time
health. I am satisfied that if sufferers from la grippe will use Dr. Williams' Pink Pills they will speedily
recover from those after effects which
makes the lives of so many people a
burden."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure all the
common ailments due to weak and
watery blood, such as anaemia,
headaches, sideaohes, Indigestion,
neuralgia, rheumatism, sciatica, nervousness, general weakness and the
special ailments that growing girls \
and women do not like to talk about'
even to their doctors. But only the
genuine pills can do this, and you
should see that the full name, "Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People,"
Is printed on the wrapper around each
box. If you cannot get the genuine
pills from your druggist send direct
to the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont., and they will be mailed. 50 cents a box, or six boxes for
$2.50.
An  Invitation  to Dine.
"Snn Francisco is only nn hour's
Journey from Baltimore, comparatively speaking," said n resident of the
City of the Golden Gate. "In tbe old
days It took a month to cross the
plulns, and you risked your life to
round Cnpe Horn. Now you board a
comfortable Pullman in Baltimore at
4 o'clock In the afternoon and take dinner nt 0 in Frisco—almost. And since
the dnys of rapid railroad transit have
begun tbe Pacific coast has not been
so far out of the world as one might
Imagine wbo hud not taken the trip.
Wby, I remember when people rend
witb awe of thrilling journeys all tha
way from the eastern coast towns to
Pittsburg and when a man would
shudder bis teeth loose with just thinking of the terrible trip to Chicago,
while to mention Salt Lake City or
Denver would bring up hideous visions
of starless nights on arid deserts and
wholesale massacres by red demons.
And, speaking of red demons, I think
the cigar store Indian has done much
to overcome eastern fear of the nobis
red man, standing In Innocent bravery
all day long, wltb a wooden batcbet ln
one hand and a buncb of cigars ln tbe
other.
"But whnt was I talking nbout? Oh,
yes—Frisco being so close to Baltimore. Come out some Sunday and
take   dinner   with   me!"
An I.iif_H.i!i Sportlnff Event.
A notable sporting event came off at
York, England, in 1804. The wife of
Colonel Thornton, a well known sports-^
man, had backed herself to race
against Mr. Flint for 500 guineas a
side. The crowd was estimated at 100,-
000. For three miles Mrs. Thornton
led, but ber horse bnd "much the
shorter stroke of the two," and Mr.
Flint then forged ahead, and Mrs.
Thornton gave up In mercy to her
horse. S_ie was much less tender to
Mr. Flint A few days later the York
Herald contained a letter from her, accusing blm of luck of gallantry ln refusing to allow n gentleman to ride
round with her, so as to be handy for
the rescue If her saddle slipped round,
as lt had done a tew duys before; ln
saying, "Keep that side, ma'am,"
gruffly to her at the starting point, nnd
ln beating her as badly as he could.
Bhe defiantly challenged him again for
next year.—London Chronicle.
THINK OVER THESE.
Why are all cowpaths crooked?
How old must a grapevine be before
lt begins to bear?
What wood will bear the greatest
weight before breaking?
Can you tell wby leaves turn upside
down just before a rain?
You can see any day a white horse,
but did you ever see a wblte colt?
Why does a horse eat grass backward and a cow forward?
Why does a hop vine wind one way
and a bean vine the otber?
Where should a chimney be the larger, at the top or bottom, and why?
How many different kinds of trees
grow ln your neighborhood and what
are they good for?
Can you tell why a horse when tethered with a rope always unravels lt,
while a cow always twists it Into a
kinky knot?
Escaped the "__.l_.ht Have Been."
"Yes," said the gentle optimist "I
confess 1 am superstitious enough to
wear a lucky stone."
"And do you really think lt gives you
luck?"
"Oh, I am quite sure of it"
"Did you have lt with yon yesterday?"
"Certainly."
"And ln spite of lt you lost a five dollar gold piece, tore your coat by catching lt on a nail, sprained your ankle
nnd failed to close the business deal of
which you expected so much."
"True," replied the gentle optimist,
"but think of what might have happened to me if I badu't had my lucky
stone."
Wash the Face Upward.
There is a great deal In the way you
wash your fuce. Instead of washing
it downward, as 99 out of every 100 do,
it should be washed upward, and gentle friction given to the parts most
likely to wrinkle. Spraying the face
with soft hot water at night ls good.
The best plan of all ls to nourish the
body with good, wholesome food, which
will ln Its turn nourish the skin and
fill out the face ln the parts where
wrinkles generally come. Face powder
only deepens tbe wrinkles.
When a man has greatness thrust
upon him he has mighty little Inclination to dodge.
Ilia Crlllclam,
Edmund Burke once showed a
painting to Sir Joshua Reynolds,
whoso opinion he Invited. Sir Joshua
looked long nnd attentively nt it.
"Well," ho said, "I really don't know
what to say. It's a cleverish thing,
but whether there's sufficient promise ln it to Justify my advising the
young man to adopt art as a culling
I renlly cannot say." It wai1 Rnyn-
olds' own work, done many years be-
Snrsery by Hand and Foot.
Surgery in the sixteenth century was
not the refined science of the present
day. Anaesthetics and antiseptics were
unknown, and the buttlelleld operating
theater was often just where the patient fell.
In one of the mnny battles In which
the fighting Duke of Guise engagel
he was knocked down by one of tbe
enemy's arrows, which pierced bis
bead between the nose nnd one of the
eyes.
Pare, the famous French surgeon,
was on the field, and he Immediately
put bis foot on the duke's fuce and
drew the arrow out by sheer brute
force.
The operation inconvenienced the
duke somewhat, but he survived it
and lived to be assassinated.
A Bluck Bye.
In the treatment of contusions where
.here ls extensive discoloration of the
skin lf olive oil be freely applied without rubbing the discoloration will
quickly dlsappcnr. Absorbent cotton
may be soaked ln the oil and applied.
If the skin is broken n little boric acid
Bhould be applied over the abraslpn.
A black eye thus treated can be made
normal in a few hours, especially lf tfto
•II be applied warm.
She Hnd Cnnae For Pear.
"Mamma," snld the cannibal beauty
to her maternal ancestor, "I nm really
alarmed at Mr. ICInkcy's Intense passion for me."
"Why, my dear?"
"Only Inst night he declared I was
sweet enough to eat."—Buffalo Times.
Sunlight Soap
is e_ sc.entifica.lly made soe_p, the oils and alkali being perfectly combined. It will wash
equally well with hard or soft water. No hard
scrubbing or boiling of the clothes. Just rub a
little Sunlight on the clothes a_nd it does the
clee_nsing.
Give Sunlight a. tr_e_l
You mty ho_ve your money ba_ck if not
sa.tisf.ed. 1114.
Lever Brothers Limited
Toronto HOUOT PULkftAOT ABVOCATB
\A/i*h   Your   Breakfast
\_Vit_h   Your   Dinner
No. 20.
ROBERT J. C. STEAD
♦
♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦*•♦*•♦•>♦♦ ♦♦.
CEYLON TEA.   Pure and DeliQious.   Black, Mixed
and Natural Green.   Sold only In Sealed Lead
Packets,    By all Grocers.
RECEIVED   HIGHEST   AWARD   AND   GOLD    MEDAL   AT   8T.   LOUIS.
MISERLY.
"Sourboy isn't very popular," remarked tho optimistic one. "But he
has a lot of good In him."
"Maybe he has," replied the amiable
critic, "but I -never heard of his letting any of It out."
ROBERT J. C. 8TEAD
Editor of the Cartwrlght Review.
Courage, as a personal quality, is
one of the dominating characteristics
of the peoples of new countries. Physical courago was to a certain extent indispensable to overcome the
obstacles, difficulties and disappointments incident to pioneer life and the
forming of new settlements. When
this necessity had passed, owing to
the establishment of modern institutions, and the preservation of law
and order and respect of the rights
of property, the exercises of this
quality of courago was transferred
from the realm of physical protection
to that of commerce. Men calculated
chances coolly, and, knowing the
risks Involved, took them with a quiet
daring and without a prevision of ultimate results that would astound one
used to the strictly safe business
transactions of older communities.
And, moreover, these risks were
taken by men who elsewhere would
havo been considered boys—who in
Europe and in the East would bo in
school or college, or occupying a
junior clerk's position, the highest responsibility entrusted to whom would
be the charge of the firm's petty cash.
But in the West in tho early days all
men were young—all young in heart,
and nearly all young in years—and
people have long since become a>
customed to seeing mere youths
charged with, and officially performing, the duties of conducting mercantile enterprises of provincial importance.
As this series of life sketches of
Western Canadian editors has abundantly shown, no branch of Western
activity has attracted to it a greater
proportion of energetic and capable
young men than the newspaper business. Men have been publishers at
an age at which elsewhere they would
havo hardly been out of their apprenticeship, and editors when, on eastern or European*papers, they would
hardly have been entrusted to write
a local Item. J. J. Young, M. L. A„
Walter Scott, M. P., Ernest MacMil-
Ian, W. F. Kerr, and many another
example of "the boy editor" will occur to" the minds of all familiar with
the annals of Western newspaperdoin.
To tho roll of these boy editors should
be added the name of Robert J. C.
Stead, of the Cartwrlght Review. He
established the Review when.he wis
but eighteen years of age. His actio-i
would have been a bold one If he had
had the professional and mechanical
equipment of other boy editors who
had graduated from the case or from
tho reporting room. But Mr. Stead
had no such qualifications, and consequently, to the outside onlooker,
his action must have savored strongly of the courage of Ignorance. All
that Mr. Stead could put into the business, at the time he established, was
the capital necessary to instal a
modest plant—a plant which, though
small, was selected with care, and under the expert advice of the Toronto
Type Foundry Company—and unlimited enthusiasm. The experience Mr.
Stead now possesses, both In the mechanical and publishing departments,
came later, and was acquired by the
lessons learned and the mjstakes
made ln the running of a country
weekly.
Mr. Stead Is as near being a Manl-
toban by birth that he doos not personally remember his birthplace, all
his recollections being thoso of the
Prairie Province. He was born, however, in Lanark County, Ont, in 1880.
his pan .ils removing to Manitoba,
and settling near Cartwrlght, when ho
was two years old. Here tho future
editor grew towards man's estate,
getting his education at the Cart-
wright school, and, later, taking a
course In the Winnipeg Business College. This mercantile training proved
Invaluable when he desldrd, without
previous experience, to go Into the
publishing business, and Baved him
from many of the errors Into which
men more mature both ln years and
professional attainments have fallen.
It Is an open secret that, lf Mr.
Stead had his choice, he would have
preferred a purely literary life to the
more strenuous hurly-burly of journalism. He is one of the Canadian
poets whose work Is read by an increasing circle of readers. Ho hia
had the love of versifying ever since
he was a child, his flrst poetry having been published in a Winnipeg
daily before he was-in his teens. His
poem, "The Empire Builders," which
was published in the Canadian Magazine ln November last, attracted general attention, and was reprinted in
many well-known papers, notably the
Literary Digest. It is among the possibilities that Mr. Stead may yet develop into tho representative poet of
the Canadian prairie country. In the
meantime he is a publisher in u
Manitoba country town, and has built
up a business that Is ln every way a
tribute to his ability. And, at a re
nun-liable age, has achieved a degree
of success of which he has every
right to *"» nroud,
Those whom neglected coughs
have killed were once as healthy
and robust as you. Don't follow
in their paths of neglect.   Take
$hiloH's
Consumption
Cure •ftnicLunB
right now. It Is guaranteed to
cure. It has cured many thousands.
Prices: S. C. Wblis * Co. *>»
25c. Sue. 81    I-eRoy, N. Y„ Toronto, Can.
A woman may believe only half
what she heats, but she always hears
twice as much as a man.
"Talking about trains," said a pro
minent gentleman ln Wihuipeg the
other day; "I have travelled all over
the continent of America, and have
just returned from a trip to New York
and Orleans, and I must say that I
have not travelled In such a comfortable Sleeper as is provided by the
Canadian Northern Railway on their
"Flyer." One has everything that ls
needed, a willing porter to look after
one's every wish, beautiful toilet, one
of the best smoking rooms, with cosy
arm chairs, the room taking up the
width of the car, and at night com
plete rest Is obtained owing to the
easy manner in which the cars run.
When I go south again I will use the
Canadian Northern."
That is what every traveller says
after a trip on the fast train of the
Canadian Northern between Winnipeg
and St. Paul. The trip is made in
just 14 hours over the finest track
west of Chicago. The train carries
first-class equipment throughout,
Sleeper3, Diners, and fine Day
Coaches, and makes better time than
any train In the West. Better try it.
next time you go south, and you will
use It often.
DRUGGING CHILDREN.   **"
The mother who gives her little ono
"soothing" stuff when lt cries surely
does not realize that she Ib simply
drugging lt Into temporary insensibility with a poisonous opiate. But
that ls just what she is doing. All
the so-called "soothing" medicines
contain poisonous opiates; they are
all harmful—some of them dangerous, and should never -be given to
children. Baby's Own Tablets are
sold under a positive guarantee that
they contain no opiate or harmful
drug. The Tablets speedily cure all
stomach troubles, constipation, diarrhoea, and simple fevers; they break
up colds, prevent croup, ease the pain
of teething, and give healthy, natural
sleep. When little ones are cross,
peevish and ailing, give them Baby's
Own Tablets, and you will find there's
a smile ln every dose. You can get
the Tablets from any medicine dealer
or by mail at 25 cents a box by writing the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockvllle, Ont 	
Seven Good Passes Through the
Rockies.
A. S. Going, surveyor of the Grand
Trunk Pacific railway, arrived at Victoria, B. C, on Feb. 1, and Is preparing his report of the route he surveyed. He says there are seven good
passes, divided by three degrees of
latitude, between Yellowhead and the
Peace river. In these passes construction will not be difficult. There is no
point on the Pacific coast which cannot be reached, although which will
be selected as a terminus Is not yet
known. Many places have been examined In this regard, between Butte
inlet and Port Simpson.
Some alleged self-made men are not
finished; they were too small for the
job.
A wise wife never reminds her husband of the fool things he said when
courting her.
Ernestine—I don't see why your
chaperon should have been offended
because Jack played the piano. It was
certainly better than lovemaklng.
Moyrtllla—Yes, but be Insisted upon ploying "Always ln the Way."
Ayer's
Take cold easily? Throat
tender? Lungs weak? Any
relatives have consumption?
Then a cough means a treat
Cherry
Pectoral
deal to you. Follow your
doctor'a advice and take
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. It
heals, strengthens, prevents.
Far 40 vaan I -ata SaMaSaS aa Ay.r'i
Gharry Paetoral for onughi aad oaUa.   I
greatlT str.BJlt-.ai waak lungi."
Has. I. A. BoaiKaoM, Saltou, Ml-h.
kmow 1
aa.,a».1nM.
AU'lru|gl^.j|__1m  *__,  1
J. 0. AT.. 00.,
1,-wallj   Mi
Weak Lungs
Peculiarities ot Iron.
Men who have worked a lifetime ln
fashioning cast iron under the lathe
are greatly surprised on learning that
the same material, wben employed ln
the beating pipes of a blast furnace
stove, grows from six Inches to a foot
ln length from constant use. And the
furnace mnn la equally unprepared to
bear that the core bars used for casting
pipes lose as much as three Inches ln
casting twenty or thirty pieces.
ELEPHANT STUPIDITY.
Are Perfumes Disinfectant.!
I asked a doctor In England If perfumes are really disinfectants. "No,"
he said. "How can tbey be?" I asked
a doctor ln France the same question,
and he answered, "Yes, mudame, without doubt," and explained that the
basis of every perfume ls a strong essential oil of some kind and that these
essential oils are antiseptic and possess
most valuable disinfecting .qualities.
Now, which is right?—London Truth.
A Unlet. Care.
"Is your father well now, Johnnie?*'
"Oh, yes; pn got well all on a sud-
dent like, yesterday."
"Did he tuke"—
"No, he didn't take no physic. He
just heard my mother's mamma asking tf his life Insurance policy was in
a safe place, and he was up ln a pair
of minutes.**
WOULD PROVE A  HINDRANCE TO
FARM  IMPROVEMENT.
If the efforts of certain parties are
successful, the farmers of Canada
will have to face a very unjust and
burdensome tax. A movement ls on
foot to have fence wire, which has
for a number of years been admitted
into the country duty free, put on the
dutiable list The grades sought to
be affected are galvanized iron or
steel wire No. 9, 12 and 13. Practically none of these are made in Canada,
and since enormous quantities are
used each year in replacing primitive
rail structures, and enclosing prairie
farms, the injury that a duty would
impose upon the rural community
could not be readily estimated.
Since the admission of wire duty
free, Canadians have enjoyed the
benefits of cheap fencing of a very
desirable kind. This has not only
vastly improved the appearance and
value of hundreds of farm houses, but
lt has added Immensely to the comforts of winter travelling over roads
that were formerly very often impassible on account of snow blockades. To
put a check upon this sort of Improvement by a tax that could work only
Injury to the rural population without benefit to any other class ot people would be Indeed a serious matter.
Besides working an Injury to the farmer, the fence-manufacturing Industry would be demoralized. To increase
the cost of wire, both fence production and consumption would be reduced, and farmers everywhere
throughout Canada would be hindered ln making improvements upon
their farms.
He Picked dp the null.
One nfternoon when voyaging to India K. of K. was dozing in his deck
chair, when n little lady of three or
four summers let her ball fly into his
face, whence it rolled to his feet.
Lord Kitchener woke up, says M. A.
P., and turned upon the child that
basilisk gaze before which the hearts
of strong men have often turned to water. But the child was in nowise
abashed. "Pick up my ball," she said
Imperatively. Lord Kitchener frowned nnd answered not. "Pick up my
ball," reiterated the small damsel Insistently. "Have not you got a nurse?"
snid Lord Kitchener ln an awful voice.
Tbe Interrogntlve mood was answered
by the Imperative, "Pick up my ball."
Lord Kitchener looked round despairingly, but re-enforcements were not ln
sight "Where ls your mother?" he
said weakly. "Pick up my ball," repeated the girl. The ultimatum was
dclvered ln crescendo tones, which suggested the imminence of something
worse to follow, nnd Lord Kitchener
meekly complied. Then he fled Incontinently to the smoke room.
Early Chrlallnn  Cnralnsra.
Cursing, lt may be observed, continued In full vigor In Christian times, often harmonizing 111 with our modern
notions of Christianity. Some are almost horrible in their ferocity, as when
the violator of the tomb is told that
"he will be accursed of God forever"
or that "he will give account to (.oil,
who will judge the quick and the
dead." There ls one which perhaps
will rather provoke a smile. The offender Ib threatened with the curse
of all the fathers of the Nlccne council. "He that throws rubbish In this
lnclosure," the Inscription runs, "has
the anathema from the 818 fathers as
an enemy of God."
Sidney Smith once alluded to a forty
parson power—of preaching, lf we remember aright—but the anathematising ability of 818 NIcene fathers ls a
much more appalling Idea, and there
ls a ludicrous contrast between this
terrible but vague penalty and the very
prosaic and familiar offense.—Macmtl-
lan's Magazine.
Avar's Ml* Incroaew th* activity ml
Oim, llvmr. and thus aid recovery.
In an Interesting old letter dated 1784
Talma, the French tragedian, discusses
the future of balloons. At that period
aeronauts were regarded as strange
folk, but few people could resist tha
fascination of a voyage through tha
air, expensive and dangerous though lt
was. Talma remarks ln this letter that
"we are promised many advantages
through the means of these balloonlsts.
The most distant objects will be presented to tbe mind of tbe traveler almost ln a glance. Where will lt lead
us—to tbe moon? Tbey speak of •
world In that planet. What vast fields
are opcnlnj. before us)"
Hnntera  Say  Thnt   the  Big  Animals
Display Little Clevernea*.
The process of elephant catching ln
India, as well as ln Slam, tends to
rather undermine one's settled notions
of elephant sagacity aud to create Instead the feeling that a lot of sentimental tommyrot and misleading, lg-
norantly conceived animal stories have
been put forth about my lord the elephant. Tbe literal truth is tbat the
elephant, for all Its reputed Intelligence, ls driven into places that no
otber wild animal could possibly be
Induced to enter, ls in Its native jungle
held cnptlve within a circle through
which lt could pass without an effort
and bullied into uncomplaining obedience by a force the smallest fraction of
its own numbers. Part of this ls no
doubt due to Its exceedingly suspicious
nature; the other part to Its lack of originality, to which latter defect, however,
its notable amenability to discipline ls
attributable. Apropos of amenability,
Sanderson records mounting and taking out of the keddah, unaccompanied
by a tame elephant, a female on the
sixth day after her capture, and I saw
on the lower coast of Slam an elephant
that had been captured ln a pitfall by
natives three weeks previously rowed
out on two lashed sampans to n smnll
coasting steamer and successfully
made to kneel that It might get
through tho port door between decks —
Caspar Whitney In Outing.
Primitive Account Keeping-.
Eveu uow there ure certain parts of
Britain Into which the long arm of progress has made but Utile headway, und
In the north of Bc.tlaud the old fashioned "tally" ls tbe suio syatem of
"bookkeeping" understood by the Inhabitants. The "tally" consists of a
flat piece of wood upou which the farm
laborer records liis duy's work. Each
notch at the edge represents a day's
toll, and half days are recorded by a
cut made In the flat surface of the
wood. Overtime ls represented by a
smnll round hole drilled ln the "tally"
with a penknife. In his present state
of education lt is likely that lt will be
many years before the north Scottish
laborer Improves upon the primitive
methods of his forefathers.
Too Hni'li  Talk.
Browne—To what do you attribute
the troubles of the world? Towne—To
the mobility of the lower Jaw.
He who ls destitute of principles
governed by whims 	
$100 Reward, $100.
The reader of this paper will be p'eased to
learn that l here is at least one dreaded disease
that soienco has been able to cure In all ita
stage*, and thnt ie nntarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Cure Is the only positive cure now know to the
medical fraternity. ' atarr being a constitutional dlsea-e, require- a const tutlonal treat*
roent, Hull's Catarrh cure is taken internal-
lv, acting dlrectlv upon the lilood and mucous
surface of the system, ther by destroying the
foundation of the disense. and giving the pat.
lent strength by building up the coustitulon
and assistiug nature fn doing its work. The
proprietors bave so murn faith In Its curative
powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars
for any esse that It fails to cure. Send for list
of te-timonials.
Adiress F. J CHENEV, Toledo, Ohio.
Sold hv all Druggists, 76c
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation
UNARMED.
"The original Venus had a bad temper, didn't she?"
"Eh? I suppose she did."
"Dangerous woman, no doubt?"
"Probably she was."
"Then give me the Venus of Mllo."
"Why so?"
"Cause she was so 'armless!"
A ItiiiKii' PHI.—Dyspepsia Is a foe
with which men are constantly grappling, but cannot exterminate. Subdued, and to all appearances vanquished in one, it makes its appearance ln another direction. In many the
digestive apparatus Is as delicate as
the mechanism of a watch or scientific instrument In which even a breath
of air will make a variation. With
such persons disorders of the stomnch
ensue from the most trivial causes and
cause much suffering. To these Par-
malee's Vegetable Pills are recommended as mild and sure.
WHERE THE EXPENSE COMES.
She—I suppose the first cost of nn
automobile and the repairs eat up a
lot of money?
He—Oh, well, it doesn't compare
to the amount we have to pay out for
fines! .
The publisher of the best Farmers'
paper in the Maritime Provinces ln
writing to us states:
"I would say that I do not know of
a medicine that has stood the test of
time like MINARD'S LINIMENT. It
has been in unfailing remedy in our
household ever since I can remember,
and has outlived dozens of its would-
be competitors and Imitations."
TOO  GREAT  A  CHANGE.
"How did you enjoy thoBe two
weeks on your farm In the country?"
"Not as well as I hud expected. I
sufTered from a lack of my accustomed exercise."
"Your accustomed exercise?"
"Certainly; dodging delivery wagons, slreet cars, and automobiles,*and
jumping over holes in the street"
It la Known 1-verywhere.—-There Is
not a city, town or hnmlct In Canada
whero Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil In not
known—wherever Introduced lt mnde a
foothold for Itself and maintained it.
Some merchnnts may suggest some
other remedy a« equally beneficial.
Such recommendations should be received with doubt. There Is only ono
Eclectrlc oil, and that Is Dr. Thomas'.
Take nothing else.
BLASE.
Fweddy—Don't you get tired, deah
boy, of seeing the same old faces
ovah and ovah again nt comic opera?
Cholly—0, no; I take all that as a
matter of chorus.
No woman Is ever as happy as a
man thinks she Is or as miserable as
she believes herself to be.
Milan.'- Ltataeat Caret Bjf t_ir_
NOT  SUFFICIENT.
The young man with the long hair,
tallowy complexion, and bundle of
manuscript approached tho editor's
desk.
"Here Is something," ho said, "I
wrote myself."
Tho editor glanced hastily through
the manuscript, and then looked at
tho author.
"That Is a sufficient explanation."
he replied, handing lt back, "but Is
hardly an adequate apology."
Free, to any Woman who
bakes her own Bread
aa
Thousands of women are writing in every week for the
"Royal Household" Recipes—they explain the new and
easier way of making bread. Make a trial with the new
Royal Household Flour, which is purified by electricity—
you would not believe there could be such a difference in
flour—these receipes are certainly worth asking for.
Send a po£al card to-day.
HCftC  18 JUST OWE TESTIMONIAL OUT OP MAHT THOUBAMDS  KECLIV-B.
Savonas, Turk* Mile Crek_c, B.C., Nownber a8th, 1904.
I hnve been Hiring your flour exclusively since I caine to Canada, fourteen year» ago, and have
been usiuy "Royal Hotisvhiltl" aiuce its iutrodu-lion. To ihv>wyoii how I viiluc it my grocer lately
could not aupply tue with it, and rather than use another brand, even temporarily, 1 sent to kam-
loo^s, twenty-five nnlei. away, and had U ahipped lo me per C. P. R., preferring to pay the railway
charges rather than use an inferior brand. In fact, if I could not vet it otherwise, I would ship ft
direct from the mill*. I can alwaya rely on having good bread wiien using lt and nothing tend*
more to keep harmony in a borne.
(Signed) MRS. T. SMITH.
THE OGILVIE FLOUR MILLS COMPANY, LIMITED
MONTREAL
MNT THROW AWAY VOUR MONEY
em lulin ud Sonth.rn Orow_ N nrl.ry itocl
last will sot (row, bat writ, tor onr c-t.lo.o.
ol hardy AbdIm, Ombi, Fioau, Oh.rrl.s,
AooM_«rri.s, Baspberri.., Currant-, 8tr.wb.r-
rl.lL Kos... Ornamental Bhrnbs .nd Troei
HMgaand Windbreak Tr..., P.rr.ni.l Pilot.,
.to, Trew that will crow in Manitoba aud
th. Territories.      Addr.99
BUCHANAN'S NURSERIE'S
St. Cliarli-9, Man.
Superfluous Hair
Removed by tha Now Principle
BaSUitacle
Electrolysis, X-ray or deflator'-, ar*
offer.d yoa oa th* bar* word oi th*
operators and manufacturers. D E
MIRACLE ia not. It it th* onlymathod
whioh ia Indorsed by phyaieiani, lur-
goons, dermatologists, medical journals
and promin.nt magazines. Booklet will
will bo sent fro*, in plain, sealed
envelop*.
Yonr money back without question If
it fails to do all that is claimed for it.
DE MIKACI.K mailed, sealed in
plain wrapper, on receipt of tl. Write
for it to-day to DE MIRACLE CHEM
IC AL 00., 23 Qo_an Sibbr Wnr,
Toronto, or
SS«r MlWOi SffiBr
TORONTO, ONT.     	
I  flttl   ihC  OldeSt   commission merchant
IN WINNIPEG.
Consign your grain to me and gat prompt sorvloo, careful attsatloa,
mat Highest market price*. c    CD I MI/* DRAWER
R.f*r.no.I UNION BANK OF CANADA.   __>.  DKUMV,      1J00,
MARCHWELLS GRAIN CO.
drain ln ear lots bought en track or s*ld en eommissie*. Reasonable
advance mad*. Prompt Return*. Corre*pond*no* soll.lUd. Reference!
Any Bank ln Winnipeg.
ROOM 414, GRAIN EXCHANGE BLDO., WINNIPEO.
If It is a Question of Warmth use
E. B. EDDY'S
BUILDING PAPER
It Retain* Hut ant Kaepa ««t ColA.
Writ*  for   Samplei   an* ttlmam.
TEES ft PERSSE, Limited., Agents, Winnipeg.
Ayer'sPills
Act directly on tho liver.
They cure constipation,
biliousness, sick-headache,
Sold for 60 years,
wall, Km.
Want your moustache or beard BUCKINGHAM'S   DYE
abeautiM bro**™ orrlch black? U.j __mc»o»i>aiwiiraMar.-_x»co-s_«iii.>._
Mimr-1 llalmcat Cim Utktk
CASEY   EXPLAINS.
Kind Lady—And why do you poor
men have to go bumping through the
country on that horrid hand car?"
Casey—Well you see ma'am we don't
none of us care to ride In these here
private cars. They're so dusty they
keep us sneezln' all th' another mil
lion."
BLAIR'S GOUT AND
■ •■■I
Lifebuoy Soap—disinfectant—is strongly
recommended by the medical profesaiou o_
\ safeguard again.t infectious di.uu..-.      __
Fewer women commit suicide than
men, yet during the rush hours you
can see a lot of them hanging to car
straps.
They Never Knew Fnllure.—Careful
observation of the effect of Parmalce's
Vegetable Pills has shown that they
act Immediately on the diseased organs of the system and stimulate them
to healthy nction. There may be cases
ln which the disease has been long
seated and does not easily yield to
medicine, but even In such cases these
pills have been known to bring relief
when other so-called remedies hnve
failed. These assertions can be substantiated by many who have used the
Pills, and medical men speak highly of
their  qualities.
HIS  8HARE  OF TROUBLE.
"Things are very dear," said tl' J dissatisfied citizen.
"Yes," answered Senator Sorghum;
"but we are all feeling It alike. I can
renfember the time when votes could
bo bought for a dollar apiece that
can't be bought now at any price."
HurTi Liilaeflt dm Disttaftf.
AN   ORDINARY   FEEDER.
Employer—Can you feed a job
press?
Applicant—Waal, I fed our brlndle
bulf calf through his weanln' time, an'
1 guess I'm onto any Job you kin give
me In the feedln' line.
We have no hesitation In saying that
Dr. j. D« Keiiogg's Dysentery Cordial
Is without doubt the bost medicine
ever Introduced for dysentery, diarrhoea, cholera, and all summer complaints, sea sickness, etc. It promptly
gives relief and never fnlls to effect a
positive cure. Mothers should never
be without a bottlo when their children are teething.
MALE   MON  GAZER8,   BEWARE,
"Ah!" sighed the sentimental maid,
"I could sit and gaze at tho moon for
hours."
"Would that I were the man In it,"
said the callow youth who was help
Ing her to hold down the rustic seat
on the lawn.
"Same here," she replied, wearily.
"Then you would be nearly 210,000
miles away."
THB UK-CAT KNOLIUU  K-IIKUV.
TESTIMONIAL from, th. lat. SIR SAMUEL BAKER, th. I.mous Nil* Eiplor.r,
"N.wton Abbot. Devon. Dear Sir.—1
hav. dolayed my thank, aa I wlsM te
t«.t th. .9«et of Blair'. Pills by a saflt
ol.nt lnt.rval of tlm..
"For ten y.ar. I had suffer*- acutely
from Oout and III. had tost tt. attra*
tlon owing to th. un~.rt.inty of h«a-ta
and sudden visitations of th. *n__nj
which prostrated mi for month., or imIi
according to th. TlruUnc. of th. attacks
"Blair's Pills hav. r.udsr.- __• Imn-.m.
■«rvlc, at* I ae longer f«ar aa attaab
of Oout.
"Tor th* last tw.nty months I _,»»,
b**n eomparatlvslsr fr.., aa on. or two
attempted visitations have hem lmm-d-
l.t.ly stamp.- out hy th* asslst.nc. .1
Blair's PHI..
"Truly yours (Slgosd) S.__l   W Bakar.
Lyman Sons A Oo., Montreal and Toi>
entei Th. Bol. Drug Co., Winnlpnr; aad
afartla, Bol. * Wyaa. Ce., Wt___l_«c,
WOBURN ABBEY.
A Futile EBnri lo Fix tbe Date of IU
Con.traction.
The Duchess of Bedford, who died
In 1809, was rather wetikiulnded, and
unhappily her education did little to
disguise the defects which nature bad
Imposed upon ber. lier great dread
was to bave a visitor at Woburu abbey
who would ask her bard questions
about tl.e foundation and history of
tbe abbey. So lf she bad a savant ln
tbe party sho always asked a man of
higher rank to meet lit ui, so thnt sbe
might not be taken ln to dinner by
the savant Once, as bnd luck would
bave lt, sbe got Lord Stanhope,. tbe
historian, who, though be bad to take
ber ln to dinner, was none the less a
savant. As soon as be snt down to
dinner he began the dreaded Inquiries
about the date of tlio abbey. The poor
duchess, much flustrutcd, snld:
"I have a very poor bend for these
blstorlcnl things, but I will tell you all
I know. Tho founder wiib a crusuder
who, finding himself In grent danger
ln battle, vowed that lf he got home
to Kuropo safe be would do anything
the pope told blm. He got bnck safe
and went to Rome, nnd the pope told
blm to build a Clstorclon abbey, and
he built Wolnirn abbey. That's all I
know."
Lord Stanhope snld, "Thnt Is exactly
whut I wanted, for lf you can tell me
Which pope It wus I cun upproilinnUly
fl.x tlie ante."
'Oh," snld the duchess, "I always
understood lt was the popo of Home!"
I.nzlness begins In cobwebs and ends
In chalna, The more a man hns to do
th« mine lie Is nble to accomplish, for
be learns to economize time.
SHIRT
Made big enough for a big
man to work In with comfort
Has more material in it than
any other brand of shirt In
Canada. Mada on ths
H.B.K. scale it requires %oji
to 42 yards per doien, whereas
copimon shirts have only M
to 33 yards.
That's the reason why the
H.B.K. "Big" Shirt never
chafes the armpits, Is never
tight at the neck or wristbands, is always loose, full
and comfortable and wears
w5I
Each shirt bears a tiny book
that tells the whole history
of ths "Big" Shirt, and
also contains a notarial
declaration thai the H.B.K.
"Big" Shirt contains 39tf
to 42 yards of material per
dozen.
Sold at all dealers but only
with this brand:—
HUDSON BAY KNITTINQ CO.
Montreal        tiail>*f        Dawson
I    Hi
MS/    IM    KJ    No    BIS
PAGE METAL GATES
S feet wide, 4 feet high tneladlni. lilnges and later, _ «...0l> Supplied
10 feet wide, A feet High, l»elr,iil„g hinges and lateh .__ .„ II.50 by ns or
s Other sizes ln proportion. looal dealer. MS
THE PAGE WIRE  FENCE CO.  LIMITED,    Walk.rvlll.,   Montreal, Toronto,    Wlnnlp*a,   St. John mu*mpaMmajia\.j . .mTv,. i kn.r na.-,., i-jr.-i-j-i .-iiiiy-»*
fll. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8,1.99.)
OfFiOE:  2 5 2 6 Westminster avenue.
Mrs. R   Wjutnbt,  Publisher.
.J-W.-..S..   Office—HO  Fleet stroet,
■Lindpn, E   0.,  England Where a
-.le-if "The Advocate"  is kept for
visitors.
BUSINESS  NOTICE.
'tfotiees ot Births, Marriages, anil Deaths
published free, of charge.
'■Notices for Church and Society Entor-
t.'iiiiini'iiis. Lectures, etc.,    wiikre
TITB OI1JBCT IS  TO IlAI.Si:  MONEY
will bs charged fir.
-Bates   for  Display   Advertising   mnde
known nn application.
All  A i-irertlsements are  rnn regularly
and charged for until ordered tbey
be discontinued.
Transient   Advertisers   must   pay   in
advance.
■ "Subscription $1 a year   payable  in
Advauce.
A cents a Copy.
Te!. B1405.
Vancouver, B.C., April 1st, 1905,
'Ha..! in,11 11
Young Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY.
Loyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
)l)eot at 15 miuutes to 7, every Sunday
eveniug in Advent Christian Ohuroh,
•qoruer Ninth avo. and Westminster Rd.
MONDAY.
Epworth   League of   Mt.    Pleasant,
iletlniiiist Ohnreh meuts at 8 p. ill.
J}. Y. P. U., meets in  Mt. Pleasant
-baptist Church at H p. m.
TUESDAY.
The Y ?• S. O. E„ meels at 8 p. 111
"In Mt.Pleasasaut Presbyterian Ohnreh.
^ee When Your Lodge Meets
MONDAY.
"The 2d aud 4th Mondays of the month
Oonrt Vancouver, I. 0.  P.,  meets at
*f}.p iu.
TUESDAY.
Mt. Pleasaut Lodge No. 19,  I.O.O.F.
"meets «t 8p. ni.
THURSDAY.
Vi.uoouver  Conncil  No.  211a,   Can-
■ ndiiiu Order of Chosen Friends meets
the 2d aud 4th Thursdays of the month.
FRIDAY.
Alexandra Hive No 7, Lndies of the
"Maccabees holds its regular meetings 011
the 1st, aud lid Fridays of the mouth
Mt.   PLEASANT  CHURCHES.
Baptist.
Junction nf Westminster rond and Westminster avenue. SEUVItiKs at 11 a. m.,
fiiiil 7::!0p. 111.; Suiulay BtlllOol Al _:30 p.m.
|tev. -V. W. M-l-coil, Pii.lor. Residence '»fi
-sixth avetiii~,ea_l.
Methodist.
Viirip.l'ol Mill 11110 Westminster avenuos.
M£ltvtt.£8 at 11a.m., nml 7 p. ra.; Sunday
K.lir. il mill Hiblu CIhss i-.tlli p.m. Rev. A. IS.
HellierlriEli.il, II. A., II. P., l'u.lor.
' iv I'.iiiii^f 1^_ Eleveiilli nveuue, west. Telephone 111219.
Presuytehian.
roiiier   Ninth  avenue nuel Quebe.   streei
HKRVH'KS at II a.m.,and 7:80p. 1,1.; Suiiilny
.fk'honl anno p. in,    Kcv.'Ien A.Wilson, It.A..
■ factor.  Manse corner of Eighth avenue una
■ Ontario street.   Tel. 10W.
St Michaels, (Anglican).
*lyrller Westminster roml and I'riln-e- Edward
Ateel. K1.KVK.1_S nt 11 a. ni., and 7:110 p.m:;
irtol.v (Juiniiitiuioii 1st uud 3d suiiilny. In each
imonth after morning prayer, 2a ami 4th Bun
Iny.- a|Ss. in. .-multi., bullool ul_:_et p.m.
Kev. U. II. Wilson, Reilur.
Hectory :172 Thirteenth aveuue, eaat. Tele-
,phone BI79-.
^VdventikTs.
lydyent clnisiinn  cliur'h  (not7th day Ad-
..mists] corner Ninth avenue anil Westiniu
ter road,   Services 11 a. in., ami 7J80 p.m..
.Siiinlay School at  lu a. iu.    Young  peoples'
Society ul l^>yal Workers ol christian Bntlua*
> yor meets evory Runilay evening at r,:-!;. o'clock.
; I'm ye r- >i,.',' 11 ng Weitn. siliiy li igli Is ut S o V lor _.
CHURCH OF CHRIST—Chriti:in_—
/Disciples—meets in old Baptist Church,
:Seventh avenue, between Westminster
isvenue and Quebec street.
Special services by Madison   Wright.
Lord's Day at 11 a. ni , il nml 7:80
]p, in. Week dnys at 7:30 p. ni. All
welcome.
PROVINCIAL FINANCES.
It must be highly satisfactory to the
people of this Province to know that
the era of large deficits is past, for
the present at least. The statement
presented by Hon. K. G. Tallow, Minister of Finance, on Tuesday afternoon
in the Legislative Assembly is a plain,
unvarnished presentment of our financial situation. No attempt was made
to over-estimate the future or disguise
the facts as they are at the present
time, and as such Is best calculated to
inspire confidence in the management
of our aflairs. For the first year of
administration, ending June 30th, 1904,
there was a small surplus amounting
to a Utile over $_.,00ft. During the
present fiscal year another surplus is
anticipated. But for the coming fiscal
year, wliich the estimates just submitted are Intended tn cover. It Is anticipated that a pmall deficit will occur. This ls owing to the loss of revenue from the operations of the Chinese Restriction Act, which for the
years lf:03 and 190. amounted lo nearly 1500,000, There will, however, be a
saving to the Province under the new
Bducatton BUI, and from several other
reductions in expenditure, while substantia! Inn-cases are looked forward
to from land sales, land grants, timber
royalties, timber leases, etc. There
will, it is true, be the increase In Interest charges antl of expenditures for
public works to offset these In a measure. The Finance Minister, therefore,
although he does not at the present
lime see his way to making revenue
quite balance expenditure, lias hopes
that by carrying over the surpluses for
two years, and by poss-lhly exceeding
the estimates of revenue, he may
nevertheless succeed. In commentingi
upon tbe general situation, he said, as
reported, that "whilst there were no
signs of 'boom' or undue inflation, the
reports, both commercial and agricultural, from all parts of the Province indicated a condition of general prosperity, improving business conditions and
progress. In spite of adverse coinmen-
tal by critics of taxation, the most
encouraging reports were coming to
hand from ail our mining centres. They
were becoming more and more accustomed to hear of dividends being declared, and advices from London Indicated that capital was showing a tendency once more, to seek investment in
the Province. But whilst, as stated, the
signs of prosperity were general, there
were two of the most important
branches of local industry that needed
careful attention at the hands of both
Provincial and Federal authorities, viz
the fisheries and lumber."
Of course, we are well aware of the
conditions which affect the fisheries
and lumber Industries; but it Is hoped
that these will prove temporary. Captain Tatlow's remarks on Better Terms
were decidedly opportune. Whatever
may be said about the financial situation, in the final analysis the position
of the Province depends upon the recognition of our claims at Ottawa for
increased subventions. Wltliout it it
is impossible to adopt a "progressive"
or "aggressive" railway or any other
policy not within the limits of avail-
able sources of revenue. We are In
no sense superior in our advantages
over the Israelites of old, Inasmuch
as wo cannot make bricks "without
straw."—Vlotorlai "Colonist."
WALLACE'S
The store nt Quality.   We Invite you alltocall
unrliii-pei't our large sioek of choice Qrcicerios
mul Furniture. Wi> 11 save you money. Read
our wonderful offer to you.   Whether yon you
are u new or old customer  we  Ireiil ull alike.
HuugtU.oil Flour pet* bbl $0 20
B & K. Rolled Oats, ?-!!> sack....    Jftb
lilnu Ribbon Tin. 5-It,  tin $1.90
Coronation Tea, very line, per lt>, U0c
Package Royal Crown Powder, !i-_b, 20c
10- lb Best Prunes     OOc
10-lb .Jap Rice     *>0e
10 Burs Soap, Elect     25c
'■',■ K■ bur Pure Castile Soup 25c
Windsor Salt, per sack    05c
■l- 11, Cnn: Starch...;    20c
10-lb White  Beans  40c
Lemon  Extract     10c
Vanilla Extract  IOo
2 tins White Star Bakiug Powder   20c,
81 bars Royal Crown Soup  |1 01
.  I-fi. packages of Pearline    26i
Canned Peel,  3- lh     20c
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
WE HAVE A NICE LINE OF
"TPURNlTURE nt prices unheard
of before.
5. T. Wallace
Westminster avenue & licrris street.
Telephone 1200
C.0030C0003000 OOOOOOO OOOOO
8       Mt. Pleasant       §
8       neat Market       §
9  8811 Westminster Ave, Cor. 7th.   8
(.c.'O.'r.Qoo ooococoo oooocooiioy
8
All kinds oi"
ABLES
always on hand.
Your piitriui'igc is
re. pe.ctsulh- solicit ed.
Prompt Delivery,
tsaocoo ococ'Oooooogooo oooo?
8    ..ennetls Sweet, Prop.   °
03000009090000 OOOOOO OOOOO
=FOR=
LOCAL
If you want to know what is
happening on Mt. Pleasan}
read The Advocate—$i a
year, 50c for six months.
The  Toilers m Our
-Factories.
No workmen in the world enn do so much
or use the same Intelligence that our own
American work-men and women are capable  i f.     That   Is   why
■ ■!',-'; <.
. _._3 i'..*-?v,!
_*■
■_aW_-J.i-.VU'-1_ir7i.il MiT-i f- gr
NEW
Ksm.
Subscribe to
THE JtDVOCATC
{$1.00 n year, (le:-8 than 2c a copy i.
:50c for ft months
•Stio for !! mouths.   Siiifile ci p ■ Bo,
»0 ,1T  N O Wl-1'nlniiii.o the
JUicnl Paper,
i.fh
r - \ V>I Id'
.. .5_.„l;_
_. fiiti oi .
-:'_'.i-:i1
limb
there alio can be found
Uie germs of dlaease.
Nature's great disinfectant is sunlight    it ii
ill the factory, the workshop, '.be office, that
men anil women sutler
from diseases which an
In the dust and Un- bud
air. Such disease
If.unil cuter into the
bluo.I ii two ways,
either through tbi
lutics or stomach.
.ft-.r yean of experience in an active practice. Dr. It. v. Fierce,
of Buffalo, et, Y., ili.n overed .. remedy
Hint is n blood intake, and tissue-builder,
nt the same litnc alleviates q cough, He
called ii Dr. Pierce's Golden Jieilical Dis-
coveiy--:m alleiativc extract that assists
in the digestion ami assimilation of the
food—-o that llie blood nets it., elements
from llie products of digestion, llie liver at
the same time is started Into activity and
there is perfect elimination of waste matter. The germs or grip, malaria, catarrh
or consumption find a fertile field if the
body is not kept in perfect order nnd
the blood pure.
Because the stomach is diseased there
is a diminution of the red corpuscles of
the blood. Thia is why oue Is sleepless,
languid, nervous and Irritable, Sensitive
rlouiaeliy groan aloud ut llie initaliiiif cod
liver oils, but they will eM all the food
elements the tis.ues require hy using the
"Golden Medical Discovery."
The "Discovery" is absolutely a nonalcoholic and non • narcotic medicine,
There is nothing else "jnst as good."
nr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, Uie best
laxative for old and youug people. They
cure COUS-ipfiotl und biliousness.
Of course, every year, with perennial
regularity, the Easter girl shows her
fondness for violets, but other years
che has always worn them pinned to
her fiock or coat. This year she will
emphasise her originality by having her
violets swing from her arm. The fragrant (lowers are massed to look like
a ball. The stems are tied with ribbons — sometimes violets, sometimes
green, and then again shimmering
cloth of gold. After tying the stems
tho ribbons are arranged in a wide loop
and then formed again in a bow with
many loops and ends. It is through
the loop that the smart girl puts he!
daintily gloved hand, and in this wa>
carries her violets swinging from he/
arm. The bunch of violets may be
made up with an orchid in the center,
or a gardenia. Though the purple violets will be those most carried, yet a
number of ultra-fashionable girls will
have their flower ball made of white
violets, with Just ono shaded green orchid in the center.
Artificial violets made ln a neckpiece will be another fancy of the
Easter girl. All through the Winter
the fashionable girl felt that she gave
just the correct smart touch to her
costume by wearing about her neck a
fur cravat, with one end carelessly
thrown over her left shoulder. She
liked this little accessory so much that
she was determined long before the
Spring days came to think up something in Its place which would answer
the same purpose. The violet cravat
finished with lovely lace frills Is the
result. These neck-pieces are generally made of shaded violets. They are
also seen fashioned of pale pink geranium-blossoms, and there are others
of wee roses, and then again of forget
me-nots. When . these flower cravats
are worn, the same flower Is also seen
In the hat.
The new hats appear to turn up every
way you look at them, but their flaring
tendency is specially noticeable at the
back. Perhaps this is just to make
room for the fetching flower cache-
pelgne, which is a bunch of flowers
lucked in at the back of the hat, ond
so arranged that a few buds and leaves
droop over the hair. H will be quite n
fad this Spring and Summer to have
the flower of the cacllftpetgne repeated
somewhere In the costume. The flower
may be a nntu-al one, and worn tucked In llie belt, or It may he merely the
i-'ifi allk or sheer organdie.
Trailing vines of flowers arc used
with spealally good effect pn the new
evening gownB. Instead ot ui-ramtlng
the flowers to outline t;.e bodice Iii
bertha tashlon, ihey are c.u:..ht at the
left Hhoudlder, trail over th" left side
of the bodice, fasten at the belt, and
then continue over tho aklrt of the
,,ov.n al the right side lu a lovely floral
en'.. Rosea, espeslaUy tea-roses, are
used In this wny, ae well as orchid:;,
hyacinths anil panales. To have this
thing of the moment, the leaves which
are mingled with It are enther brown
frosted with silver.
Still another little flower fashion Is
the necklet of blossoms, either Ihe
flowers sewed to a band of ribbon velvet, or made pendant fashion. In dangle
from lt. Flower sleeve-bracelets will
also be worn with many of the prettiest evening gowns. A white silk crepe
frock, for InBtance, will have Ihe puff
of the elbow-sleeve divided with nl
bracelet of olil-fnshloned billion roses, i
Perhaps an all-white gown may have
no other color note except the flow.er
sleeve-bracelet, and the flower necklet
to match. It Is surely an odd little
fancy, but a fetching one.
The  peacock  shades  continue  to  be
all the vogue" with the fashionable girl.
She is so anxious, in fact, to show that
she Bcorns  all  idea of
regard to the tail-feathers of the proud | and as to  all    their   doings   and
antl haughty peacock that she ls wear
Ing a feather or two in her hair, and
stamping it as- tlie smartest of hair-or
naments. The pea-cock feathers worn
In the hair are wired just sufiiciently
to make them stand as they should.
Then, the peacock-feather design ln
the natural colors is embroidered on
soft suede and used to form the revers,
coliai- and cuffs of many smart-looking
cloth jackets.
l-xtiulsite ribbon embroidery is also
used to give a charming new touch to
the revens and cuffs of some of the
imported Spring gowns.
The new bracelet - glove will
make its flrst appearance at Easter-
time. It is a glove without buttons,
though lt is a six-button length. Its
special feature is a narrow embroidered band worn over the glove just above
the wrist, which Is made with two fasteners at the ends, so that It may be
adjusted to wrists of different slaes.
Then there is the convenient purse-
glove, which Is made with the cutest
little purse In the palm of the hand.
The purse is made with a small flap,
whleh buttons over with n fastener,
the purse being Just large enough to
hold car-fare or church-money. This
glove comes in two, three and four
button lengths.
The girdle belt with postilion back
is among the novel dress accessories of
the moment. And it is on these new
lelts that the smart girl displays her
favorite semi-precious jewel. At present a beautiful light green slone called
chrysoprase is very much the fad.
Large anil small chrysoprascs aro used
lo stud exquisite little boleros of cloth
of gold or silver,. and a very lovely
girdle seen recently was made of tea-
color chiffon glace, which ls a very
fetching soft velvet. This girdle was
trimmed up the back with two rows
of chrysoprase buttons set ln rims of
tiny, odd-shaped baroque pearls: The
buttons extended over the two little
postilion tabs, which were finished with
frills of cream silk laee.
"The people should know for their
own protection. In no other way can
Ihey be so expeditiously, fully and
economically informed as through the
public press. All public officials, all
corporations, trust companies,' eleemosynary and monied institutions
should be required to report as to the
uptrstition  in: capital actually Invested or controlled
all
moneys received and expenditures
made. In order to keep themselves and
llielr agents honest as well as to inform the people who furnish the money.
We are taught to pray dally, 'lead us
not Into temptation,' but, by loose
methods of accounting and reporting,
lead those who handle public and fiduciary funds  into  constant temptation.
The proper officials should pay an
honest price to the newspapers for such
publications and the law should require proper fees to go into the public
treasury to cover such expense.
Tiie people and the newspapers should
co-operate in the \york of thorough
publicity. Publicity is the surest safeguard lo the rights of the people and to
the perpetuity of free institutions.
A 111 tie publicity as to trial methods
and attendance at Court, as to the )"ee3
taken tn clear criminals, as to the time
cases are kept on the docket, and tile
time consumed from the time cases arc
called until a verdict is reached, wourr".
be wholesome. Thero ls nothing like
publicity to prevent crimes and to keep
men honest. Evil doers like the dark.
Those who do well have naught to fear
from the light," a
Dismissal.
Pastry Flour, per sack $1,60
Ogilvio's Flour(none berterjpei' sic. $1.(10
Swiss CreamSodcs(trytlieiu)iierbx. 25c
Up-Country Potatoes.
Teas frcm 30c up.
We are selling Ram Lai Tea,
one of the sweetest,
cleanest    and    most
wholesome  of   teas.
Try it.
Our Coffee at 40 cts. a pound
is excellent.
Ring up 'phone 413.
Mt. Pleasant
City of Vancouver.
TENBERS WANTED.
TENDERS will bo received by the
undersigned up to Saturday, April 1st,
at 1 p. 111., for tho purchase of debentures of tbe City of Vancouver to the
amount of J'l70,000.00. Thesedebetltures
bear intereM at the rate of four (4^-)
per cent, per nuunili, payable half-
yearly and extending over a period of
forty yours The City reserves Ihe right
to reject, i.uy or all tender.-..
For further particulars apply lo thu
undoraigued.
THOS. F
Vaucouver, B. O
McGUIGAN,
CITY CLERK.
Jan. 25th, 1000.
Advertise in  'The Advocato '
" Forgive, yon pray, and still, forgivo
But yet you throw
To Stella passing there below,
A plnuce too lingering aud swoet;
Ajiuin you greet
Fair Ida with that tondor smile—
Yet all the whilo
Forgive, yon say, forgive I
" I love, you sigh, I love but you I
And still you bend
O'er Rob.'b hand, mid will uot end
From whispering to Isabel
Quick words Hint tell
Iu her bright eye nud glowing cheok;
Thou ine you seek,
To cry ; I love but yon I
" Go to, poor ti'ifl.ri yoa should kuow
That, ho who sips
Too freely from nil pretty lips
And linds iu every lovely eye
Cause for a sigh.
Dwells but a momout iu the thought
Aud this, is naught!
*  *  « #
But yet—I do not know I   ".
A whirtwind of Shopping: Activit
will be centred ct the big Mortgage-Sale this week.   Dou't forget, the
place, SOU Hustings street—nearly opposite the Court House.   DRE&S
GOODS ut unheard of prices.    Follow the crowd.tliis week,  and see tor
yourself what arc. the most seusatioual bargains over given here.
DRESS QLOODS.—Granite Cloth, l,'..ick, fawn, cardinal, navy; regular $1.25 yd., for 25c Checked aud Striped Mohairs, regnlar 80c a
ynrd, for 25c... .Mixed Tweed, good shades; regular ,2, $1.25 yd., for
-5c... .Voiles, light shades; regular 80c yd., for -Hie ...Panama
Cloth, green, brown, lilack and cream; regular SI.25 yd, for 600.
Black Fancy Poplin, regular £1.,.0 yd., for 60c... .Fancy Figured and
Striped Voiles in blue, piuk and green stripes;regular50cyd., for 25o.
SILKS.—Silks, fancy stripes nud checks; regular $1.25 & $2.75 yard,
for 60o Summor Silks, iu Persian effects; regular $2 aud $1.25 yd.,
for 75c.
©       li O
MORTGAGEE
303 Hastings Street.
QOSOOOOOOwOOiSCCOOOGOCCOCOCCCCOOOOOOCQOOOOCC
At Bottom Notch for Prices and  Top Notch for Quality.
TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.
jiarews
2315'Westminster Ave.
ros.,
' Phone 935.
OCXJOOOOCOCOCaOiSCOOCOOGCOCGOOOOC^OOOOOOOCOOOOOOC
Eevery patent medicine nianufnctnrcr,
overy druggist, evory tobacconist, every
grocer or lnunufucturer or dealer iu
provisions, should be compelled to
securo a certificate, guarded by
penalties, as to the purity of his goods
and such certificate, and what if, covers,
should be published, Millious of dollars
are collected and paid ont auuually for
the inspection of illuminating oils lest
Ihtiv impurity cause disastrous explosions, but men are permitted to pour
hurtful nostrums, adulterated liquors
aud patent medicines down tlie throats
of millions, that sicken and slay
thousands whero exploding oils could
injure or lull ouly tens or hundreds. A
short time ngo a great paper, the Ladies'
Home Journal, published the facts as to
sonic fifty nine leading pateut incdiciues,
showing that they contained injurious
drugs and moro alcohol thnu doos cither
beer or whiskey, as usually sold, and
was shown to have mado a mistake as
to only oue of theso.—"National
Printer-Journalist."
ADVERTISE IN
THE
ADVOCATE
For LADiRs-aud Misses.
Latest cut, best material.
To be sold out at catching
prices. Sec tliem at once.
_f_
BURRITT BLOCK
Westminster Avenue,   Mt. Pleasant
_r-» fl-"*** >?
afoam^
One Thousand White ami Yellow
Ramblers, two-year-old, all fust-
cliiss bushes, for 15o and 20c each.
&§* Biee.er
DAHLIA SPECIALIST.
NOTE—Street Ours puss iny place.
2734   Westminster Aye.    Mt. Pleasant,
If
Correct Erag.-Sli^
to Use It."
SOCIETIES
~ Which Meet on nt. I»lensant
r. 0. o. f.
Mt. Pleasnnt Lodge No.) 9 meets ever;
Tuesday nt S p, iu , in Oddfellows '
Archer Block, Ml. Pleasaut.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Noule GiiamI.—0. G. Keuny.
R 11 COllIUNIl      Sl.CI.l.'1'AKY—T h o .
Mat-key, Heather and Eighth avenue.
I. U. J".
Omit Vnncouver  1828,  IndepeiietBtl
Order of Foresters meets 2d and  4.1
Mondays of encli month nt 8 p. ni.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Chief Ranokis—J. B. Abornethy.
RECOr.MNU SEiutETARY—J. Hansen,
12 Seventh avenue, we
Financial Secuktaiiy-M. J. Croh..
-H-Prineessatiwf, City.  Tel_pl..>ru
LADIES OF THIS MACOABEliiT.
Alexandra Hive Nil. 7, holds rcgubJ
Review 1st and nd Fridays of eaoh'
mouth in I. O. O. F., Hall iorucr West,
miiist; r und Si vi nth avenues.
Visiting Lndies nlwnys weloome.
Ludy t'oiuii'inuier—Mrs. F. L. Eml Ion ((J
186 Eleventh avenue, \
Ludy Record, Keoper— Mis, J. Mi.riin
Ninth avonr.0.
CANADIAN ORDER OF CHOSE*
FRIENDS.
Vancouver Council, No. 211a, tuetilij
every 2e| uud 4th Thursdays of eiifl
mouth, in I O. O. F., Hull, conieg
Seventh null Wcstimn. ti.-uvoiiues.
Sojourning  Friends nlwnys welcome)
W. P. Flewelling, Chief Count illor.
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
2-28 Wi'stii'ln. leriiveniie.   Tel. 7IK1.
A Monthly Magazine Devoted to tin
Use of Euglish.
Interesting Instructive.
JOSEPHINE TUCK BAKER, EniTOii.
Paj.tial Contests fou ins Month
Coarse in English for the Beginner.
Course in English for Ihe Advance
Pupil.
How to Ineri'nso One's Vocabulary.
Tbo Art of Conversation.
Should und Wonld: How toUeo Thom
Pronunciation,(Ceutuury Dictionary.)
Correct English iu the Home.
Correct English in the Si-hocl.
Whnt to Sny and What Nnt so Sny.
Business English for the BilMncss Mm;
Compound Words:! low to vViilo Them
Studies in English Literature.
i'l .00 a year.   Send 10a CsffjSnuiplo Copy
Ooii-tEOT Enqlisii,Kvnnstoju.lll .U.S.A.
Tho Big Bargain Dry Goods Store of B. CI.
If you want a
SIGN
Ring   np
Telephone   987
or  unil  nround  at  the  Shin
Woiik.s, 40:i Cordova St., west.
In any ense your wants will receive the
most conrtunus  aud   cavcful attention.
THE ADVOCATE
is only $1.00 a yeur,
60c. i'or (i mouths,
25c for II monl lis.
If yon miss Tub ADVOCATE yon miss
the local news.
E. & J. MARDV s, CO.
Oo> paw,   Finani iai.,   Press and '
Adveiiiirkrk' Agents.
10 Fleet St., London, E. O.,  England}
Colonial Busiuess a Specialty.
Jack's Shavi%a.,„,
Westminster Ave, next Glasgow Honsj
John Gillinnu, Proprietor.
Those Chaiijs, and 11 first-class BallJ
Room is run in conucctiou with   tliff
Barber Shop—give Ihis place a trial.
Jas. Carnahan.
CITY SOAVaimSGERe
Unit. 1*.   promptly uuomli.rl  to,   ulght
Mi.,.,  cii.u'K-ri moderate,
OJii<v: 37 Hta'tiuga Btreet, west,
Telephone NuuiUfM* 470j
60   YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights &c.
Anvono f.oni._r.g n »!tolrli md detortntton may
~'~i froo whei* -
I".iill! I  iv *i:i*l,..il;_'
fitly ft.....
H.mtfroP. OklcHt iiirorify fore
qiilcli.y .iii-'i'n.iiM our opinion 1
lllVOnllO.s   I"  l-fi'lll'l   iv ).nil';.I;.1,|. .
I1i.li9strlf.lly ..o_illii.jii(l:i]. IfiimUim,idiii I'ntcnU
hellier an '
i it- probnl.ly )mt.ciiti-Ue.   Coinmun.ra*
uohi niranoy ror ■orarlpg pound*
i'U'Mitu lakun tiin.iii.-i Mumi & Co. receive
tpecialnoUCA, .vlfhoutclmriio, In tiie
Scientific Bticricmi,
A hniidRomely* Hlii-**.mlr-d wpeklv. I.f.ruoiit rtP»
culittim. uf nny iolOJltUlQ j-'iiriiu... Terms, W a
Tiwir; fnm-iTinnttis, $1* tiombyull newmlrjilcm,
MUNN & Co.*««»~—-r-Hew York
Brunch OAlOS, 136 If St., Wimluinmiii, D. 0.
THB ADVOOATE is the best advertisinl.
medium where it circulates. Tel. BUOS
Samples
1 ^V%%^^%%^%^V-*V%«i l'4'!>'&-i«.'i**lW-t***t*-V-V»-****?<J
slill keep ooming, and they uro money savers lo nil that
can use them. A week of special values iu INFANTS'
and CHILDREN'S wear.
Childreu's Colored Cotton Dresses, worth 40c for :)0c each
".    B0o   "  Wie   "
" " " "     05o   "  -loo   "
i. i.     7ru,   i.  60o   ii
" " "   ■        " "     fiOo   "  (Wo   "
" " " " "   $1 00"   75c   "
" " " "   jl.8fi " $1.00 "
Children's White. Lawn Piuafores, worth 8oc for 25e 6aoh
ii ..     soo   ii   .,5c   i.
" " "     GOc    "   40c   "
" " " " "     Toe    "    50o   "
" " " " "   $1.00 "   7fio   "
Children's Lineu Drefises and Pinafores, worth 40c, for ilOc ench.
 Many iilher StrikiiiK Bin-gains in  INFANTS'  Ribs,  Robes, .Tackcts,
Slips, Cashmere Dresses.   BOYS' Blouses and Tuuics, Ktc!
J. Horner,
WOO Westminster AVO. Opp. Carnegie Library.
Rlong Bnteryrboii^Rv- Line
The Ekctric 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.
,.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.mpadvocate.1-0311555/manifest

Comment

Related Items