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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Oct 14, 1905

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 m*
FREE
We are giving a good TOOTH
BRUSH FREE with every bottle of Thompson's Rox-
berry Tooth Powder.
Price for the Two, 26o.
FOR ONE  WEEK ONLV.   Manufactured   by
The Thompson Medicine Co., Toronto, Ont.   For
|   Sale Only By The	
n. A. W. Co. Ltd., Mt. PLEASANT BRANCH
Free Delivery to any part of the city.   'Phone 790.
!
Devoted to the interests of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
Single Copy 5c, Three floritha 25c, Six Months 50c, Per Year $1.
ways Something
to interest you every week iu ,.<£ ADVOCATE
among tho Local Items, Miscollaoeoan Items,
Woman's Realm, or tho Continued Story. The
Advertisements will keep you posted On where
# to go for bargains in all lines.
Tho subscription prico is within the reach of all
Delivered anywhere in the City, the Dominion'
tho United States ox Great Britian for $1 a year
ESTABLISHED APRIL 8TH, 1899.    WHOLE No. 888.
Mt. Pleasant,  Vancouver,   B.   C.   Saturday,   Oct  14, 1905.
(Seventh Year.)   Vol. 7,. No.
Local Items.
The McCuaig Anction and Commission Oo., Ltd., next to Oarneige Library,
Hastings street, bny Furniture for Cash,
Conduct Auotion Sales and handle
Bankrupt Stocks of ivory description
Satisfaction guaranteed.   Phone 1070.
Union services on Thanksgiving Day,
October 80th, will be held lu the Mt.
Pleasant Methodist Church.
There will be a lacrosse match
Thanksgiug Day on the School Grounds
between the Maple Leafs and the
"Has-Beens."
Mr. and Mrs. Brown of Denver, Col,
have been the gnests this week of Mr.
Brown's brother, Mr. Wm. Brown Of
Fifteenth avenne.
H. Williamson & Oo., have opened a
Real-Estate and Insurance Ofiice at
_K80 Westminster avenue. Read their
advertisement iirtlus paper.
Miss Villa Hall, pianist, is prepared to
take a limited number of pupils. Communications with Miss Hall at tbe home
of Mr. Geo. P. Hicks, Eighteenth avenue, on Saturdays.
The many friends of Miss A. G.
Verge will be plensed to hear that she is
convalescing after a very serious attack
of la grippe.
Miss Aunie Chambers is confined to
her bod in consequence of an injury
received iu a fall. Miss Chambers'
' friends will be glad to known she is
convalescing.
Mrs. S.A. McLagnu, Vancouver, B.C.,
was a welcome visiior with the Superintendent's family and the Institution lust
week. Mrs McLngim managed and
published tho Vaucouvor Daily aud
Semi-weekly World for a number of
years wilh groat success. She did uot
stay loug enough, as wo oil enjoyed her
personality,—Cauadian "Mute," Hamilton, October 3d.
By  properly adjusted    glasses   Dr.
Howell at the Burrard Sanitarium Ltd ,
relieves eye straiu   which causes hend-
nclio and other nervous troubles.
»:	
On triday eveniug November 8d,
Mt, Pleasaut Lodge No. 1842, L. 0. L„
will give a Concert and Box Social iu
Oddfellows' Hall. The mem hers of tho
lodge are good entertainers and n
splendid time will surely bo spent by
thoso attending. A prize will be giveu
to tho lady bringing tho most artistic
box.
On Tuesday uveniug uext the members of No. 1842 will pay a fraternal
visit to Kiug Edward Lodge. Fnirview.
All members are oxpected to meet at
7:80 p. iii., at the Ninth avenue termiuns
Of the Fairview corliuo.
:o:  .
THE ESSENCE OF NEWNESS" in
the Summer and Fall styles for Meu,
Women, Misses and Children, we have
opened up. Remember the "Watchword" of this store—sati.factiou or
yonr money refunded. R, MILLS,
the Shoe-man, 119 Hastings street, west
There was a fair attendance at the
entertainment iu Mason's Hall on
Tuesday eveniug. The chief item on
the program was a debate on the question "Resolved, that Govorumeut Control of the Liqnor Traffic would be
better than Prohibition." Rev. H. W.
Piercy and Mr. Grant took the affirmative sido nnd Messrs. II H. Stevens and
Fred Phillips supported tho Prohibition
side. Capt. Saeret, Messrs. Little and
Onmmings acted as judges. The debate
was spirited throughout and the judges
decided that the Government Control
side won by oue poiut. Other
items on the program were recitations
by Rev. Mr. Piercy and Mr. Joe
Mathers, aud phonograph selections
furnished by Mr. Balfour It was the
opinion of the meeting that some steps
should be taken to provide entertainments for yonug men and women during the winter aud that an uudeuomina
tiounl olub or society should bo organised for that purpose. Mason's Hall, it
is felt, should not be kept closed all
week. A committee consisting of Capt.
Saeret, Mrs. Elkins, Mr. Sparling, Mrs.
Kincb, Mr. Stevens and Rev. Mr.
Hetheriugton were appointed to interview the different churches on Mt.
Fieasant with a view to organizing a
young peoples' society. The committee
will call a meeting of all the 'young peo
pie of Mt. Plousniit if they meet with
success.
ma
!
!.
NEW YORK
1DENTISTM
Our Gold Crown and
Bridge work ^enl__dbe
antmis,
"v arm,.
We have a Specialist in this branch of
the dental profession who has a world
wide reputation for his high-class work.
This Class op Wo,rk is Guaranteed
eor A Life-time.
"OUR PRICES HAVE ALWAYS
BEEN   THE    SAME   for  High-clnes
   Dentistry.    WE DO  EXACTLY AS
WE ADVERTISE.
Teeth extracted and filled absolutely painless, and all other dental
work done by Specialists  who are  all  Graduate Dentists,  holding
Specialists' Diplomas, and licensed by the Board of Dental Examiners
for British Columbia.
Give ns a call and let us show you samples of our work.   Then judge
for yourself.
147 Hastings st.
Telephone 1506.
Branch Offices corner Abbott and Hastings streets. Tel. 2022
Office Hours: 8 a', in., to 9 p. in.;  Snndays 9 a. m., to 2 p. m.
Miss Isabelle Russell of Victoria, who
was the guest of Miss Editli Lawrence
the past week, returned homo ou
Mouday.
Mr F. W. Brampton will preach ou
Suudny (tomorrow) to the Adveut
Christian Denomination, iu the Oddfellows' Hall.
Thompson's Tar and Tolu will cure
your cough; for sale only at the Mt.
Ploasant Drug Store.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Priestman have returned from their honeymoon trip to
Victoria, and nre housekeeping on
Mauitoba stroet, botwecu Niuth and
Tenth.
Mra. MeKenzie, mother of Mrs.
Boomer, Sixth avenue, and of Capt.S F.
MacKcnzie, is recoveriug from the
effects of a severe fall sustained several
weeks ago.
We have tho very creuiu of the best
Canadian aud American designs and,
makes iu the Summer and Fall styles
of shoes for Men, Women, Misses nud
Children R. MILLS, 119 Hastings
street, west.
Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Tait entertained
a uumber of their friends at their iiomo
1524 Third avenue, Fnirview, on Thursday oveuing, Oct 12th, iu honor of the
second auuivorsnry of their weddiug,
McLeod, McBoth & Co., nro moving
into their handsome new brick block,
corner of Hastings street nud Westminster avenuo, with nu elegant stock in
Dry Goods and Gent's Fiunisliiugs.
Miss Alice Ross (Medallist of London
Academy of Music, Euglnud), will hold
Violin aud Piano Olnss on Wednesday
afternoons at the residence of Mr. Noel
Ross, 122 Eighth avenue, west.
MOUNT PLEASANT METHODIST
CHURCH.
At tho morning service, ou Sunday,
Mr. W. R. Archibald of Ottawa, will
preach.
The pastor, Rev. A. E. Hetheriugton,
will preach in the eveuiug. Subject:
"Tho Tragedy of tbe Napkin."
"The Advocato" wishes any carelessi
ness iu delivery reported to the Office;
telephone nl405.
Ou Sunday eveuing last, between 7
and 8 o'clock, No. 8 Fireman were
called out to a fire at Mr. J. McLuckie's
house on Sixth avouue. The fire started
iu a chimney aud got a good start before boiug disooverod. The interior of
the bnildiug wns pretty well burnt out.
Postman  Cruicksbanks is   on duty
again aftor a two weeks holiday.
Try Money-Back Tea, 85c per pound,
to be had at Leo's Grocery Store.
 :o:	
Tho Municipal Council of South Vancouver    will    meet    this     Saturday
ajternoon.
 :o;	
Mrs. Frank Man-ion and children and
Mrs. Arkle, returned Friday from a few
days trip to Maple Ridge.
Flint's Bromo Grippe will curo a cold
iu six honrs; for sale only by the
Mt. Pleasaut Drug Store.
Mr. A. Pengelly of Eleventh avenue,
has beeu confined to bis bod with au
attack of grip this week.
aW Subscribers are requested to
report auy csrolessness in the deli vory
of "The Advocate."
Mr. and Mrs. E. Trimble moved this
week into their handsome new houso on
the Ilamillon road.
Messrs. Frank Marrion, H. Patterson
and Oscar Boult aro leaving today for a
hunting trip to Squamish.
Mrs. Merkley's NEW HATS are
attracting scores of ladles who appreciate tho fact that Mt Pleasant has a
first-class Mllliuery.
Mr. Bert Marrion, son of Health
Inspector Marrion is nble to be out again
after five weeks confinement to his bed
with iuflamatory rbemuutism.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Butchnrt and family
have moved to South Vaucouver, where
Mr. Butchart has taken up ruunhiug ou
the Knight road.
McDowell's Syrnp of White Pine, In
large bottles, 60c—the old reliable cough
cura. Foj sale ouly by tho Mt. Pleasant
Drug Store.
Mr. Ira Becker will give a dauce iu
the Oddfellows' Hnll on Thursday eveniug next. There will be prizes for
best dancers of the two-step and waltz
It is reported thot Dr. Fraser of tho
First Presbyterian Church, announced
on Snnday eveniug last that lie was
going to visit at every houso on Mt.
Pleasant.
Beforo starting ou a shopping tour,
look over the advertisements in tlie
ADVOOATE.
The opening dance of the Eureka
Club occurred on Thursday evening in
Oddfellows' Hall. The iuvited guests
numbered about a hundred, and
Harpur's Orchestra furuished delightful
music, the floor was lu prime condition
and a most enjoyable occasion this
openiug proved, where "fair women and
brave men' joined in the mazy dance
until a late hour.
Changes for advertisements should be
iu before Thursday noon to insure their
publication.
List Your Property for Sale or Rent
wj«j H- Williamson & Co.
Real Estate & Insurance Agents.    All  kinds  of property
bought and sold.    Rents collected.
2450 Westminster avenue,   0-0    0-0     0-0- Mt. Pleasant.
THE ALEXANDRA
Electrolysis Parlor of Hairdressiug, Manicuring, Facial Massage aud
Scalp Treat ment for Lndies and Gentlemen. Superfluous hair, warts aud
moles removed by Electrolysis.
Valuable iuformation given to every
lady patron on "How to tako caro of
yourself-"
Skiu Food for building up the wastiug
tissue. Orange Flower Cream to prevent aud heal sunburn.
Madame Humphreys, 589 Granville
street.
STOVES!
ALL STYLES I    ALL PRICES!
J. A. FLETT,
W. R. OWENS, Manager
Mt. PLEASANT HARDWARE
STORE. Tel. 447.
Saturdlay^ecials
First-class Up-country Potatoes at  90c  per sack.    We also
have them at 80c per sack.
Good Cooking Ap pies Chap.    And the Famous Coldstream
A pplefor the tables.
Local Cream   Eutr all brands at 30c per ft).
Try our Money Back Teaat 35c per ft».
H...O. Lee,
2425  Westminster Ave.
'Phone 322
gSSSm. Central fleat flarket
Cor. Ninth Ave., & Westminster Rd.   Telephone 954.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats.    Fresh Vegetables always
on baud.   Orders solicited from all parts of Mount Pleasant nnd Fairview.
Prompt Delivery.
Woodrow & Williams. "TftKSF*
>••_
Look-out %%J% UgBe"
First-Class
APPLES
to be had in Vancouver this week.
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.  Mt. Pleasant.
Telephoue  1860.
^*<_k%«*»^^'«^^-«^^'%^^^^^^'V^%^^^^%-^V«k%^'%^
THE LATEST STYLES *
For Fall WOS, J£***** *
 in Ladies' Ooats, Costuiuos, Skirts, Blouses, Wrappers, Dressing
Gowns, Flaunelottewear, Dress Goods, Silks, Draperies, Flannels and
many other Hues too numerous to mention.
We nro also showing a largo assortment of Children's Coats and
Skirts in a large range of styles and colors.
* A     DOQ^ _t TO     30,33 and ..4 Cordova St. s)
* f\e   *K\J&& tX VV/.| Telephone 574. t)
A/Symyeyayayaymyeyayayayaym, W»V»»tti%»i%l^l^v^'VJ
Central Park.
The Oity Grocery  delivers groceries
very day on Mt. Pleasant;   'phone 20
THE
ROYAL BANK   of CANADA
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital $8,000,000.   Reserves $3,802,748.
A General Banking Business
Transacted.
Savings Bank Department.
OPEN   SATURDAY   NIGHTS  Jroin
7 to 8 o'clock.
W. A. WARD,  Manager.
Central Park, Oct. 12th.
A very enthusiastic meeting of the
members of tbe Central Park Literary
and Debating Society waB held in the
Agricultural Hall last evening aud tbo
Society duly reorganized for tho coming
season. The following officers were
elected: Honorary Presidents, Rev.
J. G. Reid aud Rev. Mr Bell; President, Mr Sanderson; Vice-President,
Mr. Chris. Bailey; Secretary-Treasurer,
Mr. Silver, uud a Program Committee
of six, consisting of Mrs. W. Maxwell
Smith, Mrs. Beauchoux, Miss O. Alcock,
Mr. Fred Wright, Mr. A. MoLauo and
Mr. R. Telford. A hearty vote of thanks
was passed to the retiring olllcers and
conunittoo for their efforts in the interest of tho Society. A Bpecial meeting
of the newly elected offlcei 1 nud committee will bo held at the resideuco of
Mrs. W. Maxwell Smith ou Monday
evening next, for tho purposo of arranging a program for tho evening, of Wednesday, October 25th. Regular fortnightly meetings will be held on aud
after that date.
Miss E. Neelnnds, Mi's. Hosker nnd
Miss E. Hosker of Victoria, who have
been tho guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. G.
Alcock during Dominion Fair week
will leavo for Viotoria shortly.
A Maple Leaf Concert and Social
will be held iu the Prrsbytoriau Ohuroh
ou Friday evening October 20th, at ti
o'clock shorp, under tbo auBpices of the
Choir. A cordial invitation is extcudod
to all to attend
Births.—Born to Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Maync, Oct. HI lt, a son.
Hunt—Clark.
Special this Week I
SAXON ROLLED 0/. T^-beautiful piece of decorated
China free with each package.—Only ZSc pkg.
Empire Whaat Flakes—Hie. great breakfast food,
only IOg per pkg.
The Citv Grocery Co. Ltd-
Wholesale and Retail Grocers.
Tei. atae.
Westminster Ave. A Primoess Streot.
There was a pretty homo wedding on
Mouday afternoon at the homo of the
bride's parents, Mr. aud Mrs. W. F
Clark, 2540 Scott streot, when their
daughter Miss Elsie Glark was married
to Mr, Fred Hunt, foromnn at B. O.
Canning Company, the Rev. A. E.
Hetherington performing the ceremony.
Tho brido wore a travelling suit of
browu ladies' c'oth with lint to match.
After tho ceremony the newly married
couple left on the Grent Northern for
Seattle. Many handsome presents
woro recoived among thom being au
oak cabinot filled with silverware, from
the employers aud employees of tho
B.' O. Oanuiug Company.
BIRTHS.
Rummel.—Boru to Mr. nnd Mrs. Chas
Hummel, Teuth uveuuo, weBt, Oct. illb,
a son.
McDehmott.—Born to Mr. and Mrs.
Dan McDormott, 218 Twelfth avenue,
east, October 7th, a sou.
Hj-Wson.—Boru lo Mr. aud Mm.
Wm. Hewson, 242 Eleventh aveuuo,
October 6th, a sou.
WANTED; by Chicngo wholesale
lionse, Hi.r.i.ii r.iircnciitittiYu loruiirli province
In i.iiiu.lii. H_.nr..- %:.' unil e.\pen.o. ptilil
weekly. KxptiiKt'money mivHticod. Busiiin..
. iir.-..-'_fiil; position puiDiioicnt. No investment requirud. Pruvioii-t experience not
esRentltil to engaging. Artdress (leneriil
Manager, 1__ Lake street, Chlcsgo. III., U. H. A.
1—; :o:—	
Advertise in '.'Iho Advocato."
CASCADE
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vancouver by men of years
and years and years experience, and a brewery whose
plant is the most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing. Is it any wonder that it has taken a place
in the hearts of the people which no other beer can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints % I.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
ufa       Vancouver, ... C.   tg-   Tel. 429      ■$.
For Snlo at all first-elnss Saloons, Liquor Stores aud Hotels or
delivered to your houso.
* King's
Market
2321 Westminster Ave.
Mt. Pleasant.
Tel. AI206.      Prompt Delivery.
E. H. Peace, Proprietor.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Meats of All Kinds.
4 Vegetables  and  Poultry A
\   a$ Jft in season. JZt /a    i
4sV%*yQymymye*%, %^%%^%.-%<^
20-fo SACK SUGAR, $1.25
16-B>   Gniuulutcd Sugar   $1.26
Ogilvio's  Flour,' per  Back $1.00
Lota) of the Woods Flour, pr sack, $1.(10
Fresh Groceries at right
prices.
McKinnon & Gow.,
148 Niuth Avo. Opposite No. 3 Firo Hnll
Telephone H1443. Prompt delivery.
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover nud Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry and Animal Foods,
Pratt's Lie' Killer,
Holly Chick Food, Boefsei-aps, Eto.
FLOUR and FEED. .
SI/piTH  Corner   NiMH avenue  (kl
. I\CI i II  WESTMINSTER KOAO.
Telephone   in B 7.
Umbrellas
Nice idea in Umbrellns isn't
It, to be able to pick ont a
handle that units you aud a
cover that suits you uud have
them put together while yon
wait?
Gives yon an opportunity
to gratify yonr individual
tunes to a nicety.
Our Handles run from $1 to
$2.r>. Our CoverB from $1.60
to $5.60.
The Handles run the whole
gaumout of handle materials;
gun metal, Sterling silver,
Mother of Pearl, wood—
gold filled, etc.
A very huudsomeliue indeed
—aud all, new too—just in,
In fact.
Trorey
THE JEWELER.
Corner Hastings and Grauvhle Sts.
Official Watch Inspector O. P. R.
Obituary.
The death occurred on Wednesday of
Mrs. OhiistinaM.Munu,wifo ofMr.W.V.
Miinu, motormau on tho B. C. Electric
Railway. Tho doceafied was 82 years of
age aud a uativo of Syduoy, Cape
Breton. Tho funeral took placo from
the family residence, 2110 Scotia street,
Friday afternoou.
Tlie death of Mr. Al'...oudor Robert-
sou occurred at tho residence of his sou-
inlnw, Capt. W. J. Smith, Seattlo, on
Saturday night, Oct. 7th. The deceased
wns 77 years of nge, and leaves a family
of two sons and threo daughters, Mrs.
E. H. Peace of Mt. Wcasant boing his
youngest, daughter. Fuueral services
were hold in Seattle, nnd the remains
wero Bent to Victoria for interment,
wboro he formerly lived. Floral tributes
were many.
FlRST-CLASS
Boot and Shoetnaktng
and Repairing done at
Peters' Boot & Shoe Store
2454 Westminster aveuue.
For a Game of
Pool or Billiards
Drop In at
O  MoCUTCHKONS BARBER SHOP
Ml. Pleasant.
Store and    *
Office Fixtures
SHOW CASES
A* a specialty
WOO D   C AR-VING
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
J. D. ROSS
(Cabinet Maker.)
SHOP: 4)1 Eighth Avenue.
'Phone n!200.     Mr. PLEASANT.
Use
Royal Crown
SOAP
tiie Best i.v the Would. Drop
us a post curd asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
had free for Royal Crown
Soap Wrappers.
ROYAL CROWN SOAP CO.
VrtNCOllVCB, B.C.
Young Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY.
Loyal Workers of Christiau Endeavor
meet at IiVmiiiutes to 7, every Sunday
evening In Advent Christian Church,
eorner Niuth nve. nud Westminster Rd.
MONDAY.
Epworth   League of   Mt.    Pleasant
Methodist Churoh meets at ti p. m.
*B. Y. P. U., meets In Mt. Pleasant
Baptist Ohnroh at h p. in.
TUESDAY,
The Y. P. H. t'. B., meots at .p.m
in Mt.Fleasiisuut Presbyterian Church,
BUSINESS NOTICE.
Local Advertising lOc a line each issue
Display Advertising $1.25 per inch
per mouth.
Notices for Church nud Society Entertainments, Lectures, etc.,   where
THE OH.IKOT IS   TO RAISE  MONEY
will bo charged for,
All  Advertisements nre  run rogularly
and cliargod for until ordered  tbey
be discontinued.
Transient   Advertiser,   muat   puy   In
advance.
Not.lc.0BOf Births, Marriages, and Deaths
published free of charge.
DO IT NOW I—If not already a Subscriber to "Tho Advocate" become out
now.   Ouly $1 for 12 niontiiR.
See When Your Lodge Meets
MONDAY.
The 2d and 4th Mondays of thu month
Court Vancouver, I. O. F., meets at
s p   III.
TUESDAY.
Kt. Pleasant Lodge No. 19, I.O.O.F.
meets at 8 p. m.
THURSDAY.
Vancouver  Council   No. 211a,   Can-
aditiu Order of Chosen Friends  meets
thu 2d aud 4th Thursdays of the month,
FRIDAY.
Alexandra Hivo No 7, Ladies of the
Maooabees holds its regular meetings on
the 1st, and 8d Fridays of the month
Advertising Ib the education of the
purchaHer of the tnorlta ot different
that which adds to his comfort and lm,
consumer. It Informs the prospective
goods and brlnKH him Inlo touch with
pllfles his happiness.
The ADVOCATH isthobi'St ndvertiBinH
medium where it circulates. Tel. 111406
For   local   news  subscribe    for   Tllfc
ADVOCATE ouly $1 for li! months. -
gWHEN KNIGHTHOOD
$   WAS IN FLOWER
T*T   Or, The Love Story of Charlrs Brandon and Mary Tudor, the King's Sister, and   **£
^ Happening In the Reign of His August Majesty King Henry the Eighth fi?
£   m«L
Rewritten k-id tendered Into Modern English From Sir Edwin
S3f" C_.«Voden*i Memoir *$•£
$    By   EDWIN   CASKODEN   [CHARLES   MAJOR]
Copurlflllt, ISM and 1001, bv tht Ilowen-MerriU Company
__*_,
"You are surely right, Sir Edwin. I
have uo excuse. I enn have none, but
I will tell you how lt wns. You remember the day you left me in tbe
waiting room of tlie klng'B council,
when they wore discussing my marriage without one thought of me, as
lf 1 wero but a slave or a dumb brute
that could not feel?" She began to
weep a little, but soon recovered herself. "While wulting for you to return the Duke of Buckingham came ln.
I knew Henry wns trying to sell me to
tho French king, and my heart wns
full of trouble—from more causes than
you can know. All the council, especially that butcher's son, were urging
blm on, nnd Henry himself wns anxious that tho marriage should be
brought about. He thought lt would
strengthen blm for tbo Imperial crown.
He wants everything nnd ls nmbltious
to bo emperor. Emperor! He would
cut n pretty figure! I hoped, though,
I should bo able to Induce blm not to
sacrifice me to his selfish Interests, ns
I have done before, but I know only
too well it would tax my powers to tbe
utmost this time. I knew that lf I did
anything to anger or to antagonize him
it would be all nt an eud wltb me. You
know he ls so exnctlng wltb other people's conduct for one who Is so careless
of bis own—so virtuous by proxy. Y'ou
remember bow cruelly ho disgraced
and crushed poor Lady Chesterfield,
wbo was In such trouble about lier husband aud who went to Groucho's ouly
to learn If he were true to her. Henry
seems to be particularly sensitive In
that direction. One would think lt
was ln the commandments, "Thou slialt
not go to Grouche's.'
"Well, I knew I could do nothing
with Henry if ho once learned of that
visit, especially ns It resulted bo fatally. Oh, wby did I go? Why did 1
go? That was why I hesitated to toll
Henry nt once. I wns hoping some other wny would open whereby I might
Save Charles—Master Brandon. While
I was waiting nlong came the Duke of
Buckingham, nnd ns I knew ho was
popular ln Loudon and had almost as
much Influence there ns the king a
thought came to mo tbat he might help
us.
"I knew tbnt he and Master Brandon
hnd passed a few angry words at one
time ln my ballroom—you remember-
but I also knew that tbe duke was ln—
In love with me, you know, or pretended to be—be nlwnys said lie was—and 1
felt sure I eould by a little flattery Induce blm to do anytblng. He wns always protesting tbat  bo  would  give
"Vou arc too late."
half bla blood to serve me. As lf any.
body wanted a drop of bin wretched
blood. Toor Master Brnndon! Ills
blood"— and tears came, choking her
words for the moment. "So 1 told the
duke I had promised you and Jnno to
procure Master Brandon's liberty, nnd
asked blm to do lt for me. Ho gladly
consented aud gavo mo his knightly
word that lt should bo attended to
without nn hour's delay, no Bald lt
might have to bo dono secretly In tlie
wuy of an escape—not officially—as the
Londoner! wero vory Jeuloufl of tbelr
rights and much aroused on account of
tbo killing. Especially, he said, that at
tbat time great caution must be used,
ns the king wns anxious to concilium
ti_e city In order to procure a loan for
a.UTio purpose—my dower, I suppose.
"The duke snld It should be as I
•Wished; that Master Brandon should
esenpo and remain nway from London
for n few weeks until tbu king procured his loan and then bo froed by
no ul proclaiuntlon.
"I snw Buckingham the next day, for
I was very anxious, you may bu sure,
nud be Bald tbo keeper of Nuwgate bad
told him lt had been arranged tne
night before ns desired. I had come
to Windsor because lt was moro quiet,
and my henrt was full. It ls quite n
distance from London, nnd 1 thought
lt might afford a better opportunity to
—to _M—1 thought, perhaps Mnster
Brandon might eome—might wnnt to—
to—«eo Inno nnd me. ln fact, 1 wrote
liim bofore I left Greenwich that I
should be here. Then I henrd be bnd
gono to New Spnln. Now you seo how
all my troubles hnve como upon me at
once, nnd this tlie greatest of them,
because lt ls my fault. I cnn oak no
forgiveness from any one, for I cannot
forglvo myself."
(Iho then Inquired nbout Brandon's
health nnd spirits, nnd I left out no
distressing detail, you may be suro.
During my recital she But with downcast eyeB and tear slnlned face playing
with the ribbons of ber lint.
When I wns ready to go, Blm snld,
"Plcnso say to lvlnslor Brandon I should
like— to— Bee— liim If be cnres to conic.
If only Hint 1 may toll hlin how It happened."
"I grently fenr, In fact, I know he
will not come," said I. "Tlio crudest
blow of oil, worso even thnn the dungeon or the sentence of death, wnf
your failure to save bim.  He trusted
you so Implicitly. At tbo time of his
direst he refused to allow me to tell
the king, saying bo knew you would
see to lt—that you were pure gold."
"Ah, did he say tbnt?" she asked, as
a Bad little smile lighted ber fnce.
"Ills fnltli wns so entirely without
doubt tlmt bis recoil from you ls correspondingly great. He goes to New
Spain ns soon as bis health ls recovered
sufficiently for I.Im to travel."
This sent the lust Heck of color from
her face, and with the words almost
choking hor throat, "Then tell bim
what I have snld to you and perhaps
lie will not feel so"—
"I ennnot do tbnt cither, Lady Mnry.
When I mentioned your name the other
day, be snld be would curso mo If I ever spoke lt ngaln In bis bearing."
"Is it so bnd ns tbnt?" Then, meditatively: "And nt bis trial he did not tell
the reason for tbo killing? Would not
compromise me, who had served him
so 111, even to save bis own life? Noble,
noble!" And ber lips went together as
she rose to her feet. No tears uow;
nothing but glowing, determined womanhood.
"Then I will go to blm wherever he
may bo. He shall forgive me, uo matter wbnt my fault."
Soon after this wo wore on our way
to London at a brisk gnllop.
Wo were all very silent, but at one
timo Mary spoke up from the midst of
tt reverie: "During the moment when I
thought Mnster Brandon had been executed—when you said lt was too late—
ii seemed tnat I was born ngaln ana an
mude over; that I was changed ln the
very texture of my nature by tbe
shock, as tbey say the grain of tbe Iron
cannon ls sometimes changed by too
violent an explosion." And this proved
to be true in some respects.
We rode on rapidly and did not stop
ln London except to give tbe horses
drink.
After crossing the bridge Mary said,
half to Jane and hnlf to herself, "I will
never marry the French king—never."
Mary wus but a girl pitted against a
body of brutal men, two of them rulers
of the two greatest nations ou earth-
rather heavy odds for one woman.
Wo rode down to Grecuwlcb and entered the pulaco without exciting comment, as the princess wus ln the habit
of coming and going at will.
The king and queen nnd most of the
courtiers were ln London at Bridewell
House and Baynurd's castle, where
Henry was vigorously pushing the
lonn of 500,000 crowns for Mnry's dower, tbo only business of state in which
at that time be took any netlvo Interest. Subsequently, ns you know, be be-
enme Interested in the divorce laws
and the various methods whereby a
mnn, especially n king, might rid himself of n distasteful wife, and after he
saw the truth in Anne Boleyn's eyes he
adopted a combined policy of church
and state craft that has brought ns a
deal of senseless trouble ever since and
Is like to keep lt up.
As to Mary's dower, Henry Was to
pny Louis only 400,000 crowns, but he
mnde the marriage nn excuse for an
extra 100,000 to be devoted to bis own
prlvnte use.
When we arrived nt the palace the
girls went to their apartments and I
to mine, whero I found Brandon rending. There wns only one window to
our common room—n dormer window
set Into tho roof and reached by a little passage ns broad as tbe window Itself and perhaps a yard and a half
long. In tbe alcove thus formed was
a bench nlong tbo wnll, cushioned by
Brandon's great campaign cloak. In
this window we often sat nnd rend, and
here was Brandon with his book. I bnd
intended to tell blm the girls were coming, for when Mnry asked me lf I
thought lie would come to her at the
palace, and when 1 hnd ngaln said no,
Bho reiterated ber Intention of going
to him nt once; but my courago fnlled
mo and I did not speak of It.
I knew that Mary ought not to come
to our room, and tbnt lf news of it
should reach tlio king's curs there
would be more and worse troublo than
ever, and ns usual Brnndon would pny
the penalty for llll. Then again, lf lt
were discovered lt might seriously compromise both Mnry nnd Jnne, as the
world ls full of peoplo who would rather sny and believe an evil thing of another than to Bay tbelr prayers or to
believo the holy creed.
I had said ns much to the Lndy Mary
when hIic expressed her determination
to go to Brandon. She hnd been In the
wrong bo much of Into that she wus
bumbled, and I was brave enough to
Buy Whatever I felt, but Bhe snld she
bud thought It all over, and ns every
ono was away from Greenwich lt
would not bo found out if doue secretly.
She told Jnno sho need not go; thnt
she, Mnry, did not want to tako auy
risk of compromising ber. '
Jane would have gone, though, hnd
she known that all her fair name would
go wilh lier. She was right, you see,
when she told me while riding over to
Windsor thnt should Mary's love blossom Into a full blown passion Bbe
would wreck everything and everybody, Including herself perhaps, to at-
tain the object of bo great a desire.
It looked now ns If sbo wero on the
highroad to thnt end. Nothing short
of chains nnd fetters could have kept
lier from going lo Brandon thnt evening. There was nn Inherent force nbou!
her that wus Irresistible nud swept
everything before lt.
In our garret alio wns to meet another will, stronger nnd Infinitely better
controlled than her own, and 1 did not
know huw lt would nil turn out.
CHAPTER XII.
ATONEMENT.
HAD not been Inngln the room
when a knock nt tbo door announced the girls. I admitted
them, nnd Mnry walked to
tbo middle of the floor. It was JubI
growing dark, nnd tbe room wsb quite
dim, saye at tho Window where Bran
don sat rending. (Jo'cls, those were exciting moments! My heart beat like a
woman's. Brandon saw the girls when
they eutered, but never bo much as
looked up from his book. Y'ou must remember he bad a great grievance. June
and I had remained near tbe door, and
poor Mary was a pitiable princess,
standing there so full of doubt ln the
middle of tbe room. After a moment
she stepped townrd the window nnd,
with quick coming breath, stopped at
the threshold of the little passage.
"Master Brandon, I hnve come, not to
make excuses, for nothing can excuse
me, but to tell you how lt all happened
—by trusting to another."
Brandon arose and, marking the
place ln hlB book with his finger, followed Mary, who bad stepped backward Into the room.
"Your highness la very gracious and
kind thuB to honor me, but as our ways
will hereafter He ob fur apart as the
world ls broad, I tblnk lt would hnvo
been far hotter had you refrained from
so Imprudent a visit, especially ns anything one bo exalted as yourself may
hnve to say cnn be no affair of such ns
I—ono Just free of the hangman's
noose."
"Oh, don't, I pray you! Let mc'tell
you, and lt mny make a difference. It
must pain you, I know, to think of me
ns you do, aftor—after—you know; after what has passed between us."
"Yes, that only makes It all the harder. If you could give your kisses"—and
she blushed red as blood—"to one for
whom you care so little that you could
leave him to die like * dog, when a
.word from you would have saved him,
what reason have I to suppose they are
not for every man?"
This gave Mary an opening of which
she was quick enough to take advantage, for Brandon was ln tbe wrong.
"You know thnt ls not true. You nre
not honest with me nor with yourself,
and that is not llko you. You know tbat
no other man over had, or could have,
any favor from me, even the slightest.
Wantonness Ib not among my thousand
faults. It Is not that which angers
you. You are sure enough of me iu that
respect. In truth, I had almost come
to believe you were too sure, that I had
grown cheap ln your eyes, and you did
not care so much as I thought and
hoped for wbnt I had to give, for after
that day you came not near me at all.
I know lt was the part of wisdom and
prudence that you should remain away,
but had you cared as much as I your
prudence would not have held you."
Sbe hung her head a moment In silence, then, looking at bim, almost
ready for tears, continued: "A mnn bas
no right to speak ln that way of a woman whose little favors be bas taken,
and make her regret that she has given
a gift only that it may recoil upon her.
'Little,' did I sny? Sir, do you know
wbnt that—flrst—kiss was to me? Had
I possessed all the crowns of all the
earth I would have given them to you
as willingly. Now you kuow the value
I placed on It, however worthless it
was to you. Yet 1 was a cheerful giver
of that gift, was I not? And can you
find it in your heart to make of it a
shame to me—that of which 1 was so
proud?"
She stood there, with bead Inclined a
little to one side, looking at him inquiringly as lf awaiting an answer. He
did uot speak, but looked steadily at
his book. I felt, however, that be was
changing, aud I was sure ber beauty,
never more exquisite than ln Its present humility, would yet atone for even
so great a fault as hers, tlrr, look beautiful and receive remission! Such a
womau as Mary carries her Indulgence
ln her face.
I now began to realize for tbe first
time the wondrous power of this girl,
and ceased to marvel tbat sbe had always been able to turn even tbe king,
tbe most violent, stubborn man on
earth, to Tier own wishes. Her manner
made her words eloquent, and already,
with true feminine tactics, she had put
Brandon ln the wrong ln everything
because he was wrong ln part
Then she quickly went over whnt she
had said to me. She told of ber great
dread lest the king should learn of tho
visit to Grouche's and Its fatal consequences, knowing full well lt would
render Henry Impervious to her Influence and precipitate the French marriage. She told him of how she was
going to the king the day after the arrest to ask his release, and of tbe meeting with Buckingham, and his promise.
Still Brandon said nothing and stood
as lf politely walUng for her to withdraw.
Sbe remained silent a littlo time,
waiting for bim to speak, wben tears,
partly of vexation, I think, moistened
her eyes.
"Tell mo at least," sbe said, "that
you know I speak the truth. I have always believed ln you, and now I ask
for your faith. 1 would not He to you
in the faintest shading of a thought—
not for heaven Itself—uot even for your
love and forgiveness, much as they are
to me, and I want to know thnt you
aro sure of my truthfulness, If you
doubt all else. You see I speak plainly
of what your love ls to me, for although by remaining away you mado
mo fear I bad beeu too lavish wltb my
favors—that ls every woman's fear—I
knew In my heart you loved me; tbat
you could not bave douo and said wbnt
you did otherwise. Now you see what
faith I have ln you, and you a man,
whom a woman's instinct prompts to
doubt. How does it comparo wltb your
faith in me, a woman, whom all the ln-
stlncts of a manly nature should dispose to trust? It seems to be an unwritten lnw tbat a man may Ho to a
woman concerning tbe most Important
thing ln life to ber and be proud of lt,
but you see even now I bave all faith
ln your love for me, else I surely
should not be hero. You seo I trust even
your unspoken word, when It might,
without much blame to you, bo a spoken He; yet you do not trust me, who
bnve no world-given rlgbt to speak
falsely about such things, and when
that which I now do ls full of shame
for me, und what I have done full of
guilt, lf inspired by aught but the purest truth from my heart of hearts.
Your words mean so much—bo much
moro, I think, thnn you realize— aud
are so cruel ln turning to evil the highest, puroRt impulse a womnn can feel—
the glowing pride lu self surrender and
the sweet, delightful privilege of giving
whero she loves. How can you? Uow
cnu you?"
How eloquent she wasl It seemed to
me this would have melted tbe frozen
sen, but I think Brandon felt tbat now
bla only hope lay ln tbe aafeguard of
bla constant'i uobeld ind-OflHon.
AV nen be txJtSke Tne Ignored ail sbe bad
aaid.
"You did well to employ my Lord of
Buckingham. It will make matters
more interesting wben I tell you It was
he who attacked you aud was caught
by the leg under his wounded horse; he
wns lame, I am told, for some time afterward. I had watched him following
you from the gate nt Bridewell aud at
once recognized him when bis mask
fell off during tbe fight by the wall.
You have done well at every step, I
see."
"Oh, God; to think of lt! Hnd I but
knownl Buckingham shnll pny for this
with bis hend; but bow could I know?
I was but a poor, distracted girl, sure
to make some fatal error. I was In
such agony—your wounds—believe me,
I suffered more from them thnn you
could. Every pnln you felt wub n pang
for me—aud then that awful marriage!
I was being sold like n wretched slave
to that old satyr, to be gloated over
and feasted upon. No man can know
the horror of that thought to n woman
—to any woman, good or bad. To have
one'B beauty turn to curse her and
make her desirable only—only ns well
fed cattle are prized. No matter how
great the manifestation of such so
called love, lt all the more repels a
woman and adds to her loathing day
by day. Then there was something
worse than all"—she was almost weeping now—"I might bave been able to
bear the thought even of that hideous
marriage—others have lived through
tho like—but—but after—that—that
day—when you—It seemed that your
touch was a spark dropped Into a heart
full of tinder, which had been lying
there awaiting It all these years. In
that one moment the flame grew so intense I could not withstand lt My
throat ached; I could scarcely breathe,
and it seemed that my. heart would
burst." Here the tears gushed forth as
she took a step toward him wltb outstretched arms and said between sobs:
"I wanted you, you, for my husband—
for my husband, and I could not bear
the torturing thought of losing you or
enduring any other man. I could not
give you up after that—it was all too
late, too late; lt had gone too far. I
was lost lost!"
He sprang to where she stood leaning toward him and .caught ber to his
breast
Bhe held him from her while she
said: "Now you know—now you know
that I would not have left you ln that
terrible place had I known it No, not
lf lt had taken my life to buy your
freedom."
"I do know; I do know. Be suro of
that I know lt and shall know lt always, whatever happens; nothing can
change me. I will never doubt you
ngnin. It Is my turn to ask forgiveness
uow."
"No, no. Just forgive me. Tbat ls all
I ask." And ber bead was on his breast
"Let us step out Into the passageway,
Edwin," said Jane, and we did. There
were times when Jane seemed to be Inspired.
When we went back Into the room,
Mary and Brandon were sitting ln the
window-way on his grent cloak.   Tbey
rose and came to us, holding each other's hands, and Mary asked, looking up
to blm:
"Shall we tell them?"
"As you like, my lady."
Mary  was  willing,  and  looked for
Brandon to speak, so be said,  "This
lady whom I hold by the hand and myself have promised ench other beforo
tbe good God to be husband and wife
lf fortune ever so favor us that it be
possible."
"No; tbat Is not It" Interrupted Mary. "There Is uo 'If In lt It shall be
whether lt ls possible or not. Nothing
shall prevent." At this sbe kissed Jane
and told ber bow she loved her, aud
gave me ber hand, for her love was so
great within her that lt overflowed
upon every one. She, however, always
bad a plenitude of love for Jane, and,
though she might scold her and apparently misuse her, Jane was as dear as
a sister and was always sure of her
steadfast, tried and lasting affection.
After Mary bad said there should be
no "lf" Brandon replied:
"Very well, Mme. Destiny." Then,
turning to us, "What ought I to do for
one wbo is willing to stoop from so
high an estate to honor me and be my
wife?"
"Love her nnd her alone with your
whole heart as long os you live. Tbnt
la all she wonts, I am sure," volunteered Jane sentimentally
Mntelimul-lnw In France.
A recent writer snys of the commercial side of matchmaking In France:
"Iu most French mnrringes money
plays the Important pnrt. The first
question asked by tbe youug man Ib,
'How much?' As a rule, it ls an eusy
mattor to ascertain withont applying
directly to the pupa, but even when no
question of dowry ls raised nt tlio formal deinnud thero ls ulwuys a contract drawn up by n notary, which
specifies the exact sum the girl receives."
A Man of Credit.
A distinguished Irish lawyer, always
ln Impoverished clrcuuistnuces, onco
took Chief Justice Whiteside to seo bis
magnificently furnlahed now houso ln
Dublin.
"Don't you think," ho said, with a
complacent look about, "that I deserve
great credit for this?"
"Yes," the Judgo answered dryly,
"and you appear to bave got lt."
A Serious Moment.
"Yes," said tbe married man meditatively, "when you see n woman hanging
out a lino of clothes and the' line slips
nnd lets tlio blessed lot down ln tbe
mud, that, my boy, ls tlio psychological
moment In which to leave that woman
alone."
Humor ma Philosophy
By DUNCAN  M.  SMITH
PERT PARAGRAPHS.
Considering tbe good thing he has to
sell, a life Insurance agent would hardly be willing to admit that honcBty Is
tbe best policy.
Sometimes the
man with the hoe
ennnot help wishing that be bad
fallen ln love
with a woman
who liked to make
garden.
Some men would give a good deal If
they were able to hide their past under
a bushel.
A snap always appears much brighter after lt Is lost.
Poverty and a good appetite generally go band In hand.
Contrary to tho general opinion, a
man usually has the last word, but he
has It below his breath.
A stitch ln time Is better than •
whole seam In eternity.
Gambling Is to be discouraged on the
Isthmus, although lt Is admitted that
spades are trump there.
Rise and Fall ol William.
Knew a fallow, name was Bill,
Raised down yonder by ths mill,
Clot ln devllmant and cleared.
And the flrat thins that wo heared
Wm that BUI had gono to town,
Sobered up and settled down,
Quit hia meanness and his tricks
And had gone In politics.
Beared that he had got to ba        I
Aldarman and drew a tea
That waa big enough to pay
For a shoe shine overy day;
Wo was proud, sinco things was thu*,
That ha had been one of us;
That with us ha used to mix,
Now hs was ln politic...
Didn't call him Bill no more;
Called him Mr. William Orr;
All tho meanness that he dona
We waa certain was In fun;
Though his good traits had been slim.
Wo thought up a few for him—
Ho was one of our own chicks
Since he'd rti In politics.
Wall, sir, word came down by mall
That they had him locked ln Jail
'Cause he'd stole tha city blind.
After that you couldn't find
Not a friend of BUI In town.
Every fellow threw blm dowm
Every one declared that tbey
Had been aure ha'd and that way.
The Singing School.
While there may be parts of the
country ln which the singing school
still flourishes, yet as a national Institution lt has goue the way of roller
skates and blue glass.
Tbe singing school had Ita inning
wben rural communities formed an Important part of the nation—ln the days
before the farmer's boy started for
town ob soon as he learned to walk to
look for a job in a bank.
In those days the young people of the
neighborhood got together ln the school-
house and made melody or something
that passed as a substitute for tt and
then afterward made love as they
Jogged home ln the big farm wagon.
Tbe singing school was a great Institution ln Its day, but modern Inventions have made lt a back number.
Any man with a few dollars and a little credit can buy a phonograph and
be hia own singing school.
The Diflerence,
A clerk one evening tapped a till
And took therefrom a dollar -111—
Of course to Jail ha went
Another fellow, much more slick,
Purloined a million by a trick-
To congress ba waa sent.
Keep Growing,'
"Fishes are tbe only animals that
grow after they aro dead."
"Never hoard of that"
"Yes, they are always about three
Inches longer by tbe time a man gets
back to town and Is telling about
them."
An Advantage.
Hia bouaa was built upon th* sand,
And whan high water reaohed tha spot
It took hia heavy building and
Removed It to a better lot
Gauging His Price.
"Yes, tho widow thought everything
of him."
"Wby didn't she marry him, then?"
"Sbe didn't want to give up ber pension of $0 a month."
One Thing Lacking.
"She Inherited ber beauty from ber
mother and her wit from her father."
"Now all sbe needs to make her attractive ls to Inherit a fortune from ber
uncle."
Guessed the Price.
"Ho Is looking for a present for bis
mother-in-law."
"Ah, that explains why lie borrowed
BO cents of mo yesterday."
No Excuse,
The bachelor, when his hair cornea eut.
Takes little joy In life,
Because ho cannot go about
stud lay lt on bis wlfa. 	
Favors Contraction.
The fellow wbo la anxious to mak* th* girl
hia brldo,
When rented la th* parlor and nestled by
har aid*
And watching every movement.
Would think II an Improvement
If Ihey didn't make th* sofaa Quite t*
wid*.
Better Let* Than Never,
"That fellow wbo Jut came In ud
•ettled for bla paper U ever eighty
years ef age."
"Ten oould sail blm an eld settler,
eenldn'i jre»r« _
AFTERNOON CALLS
A Few Uon'ls That It Would ■• Well
to Boar In Mind.
An afternoon call must be a short
and yet not a hurried one. Don't enter the house saying that you have not
a minute and don't leave It declaring
that you must hurry on to another
friend or you give an Idea that your
visit has been paid grudgingly.
Dou't monopolize the conversation.
Your hostess likes to retell her own
news, to air ber own grievances, to discuss mutual friends, from ber own
point of view. You may bo the most
amusing person present, but your very
brilliancy gives others the desire to
shine also, and courtesy demands that
you should give them their opportunity,
says an exchange.
Above all, don't talk of yourself. "I"
ls a letter of the alphabet to be omitted
as much as possible. Who doea not
know the bore wbo tells you of his
health, his family, his plans, till you
sigh of unutterable relief when he at
length takes his departure?
There ls a military offense called
"forcing the sentry." Don't "force"
your friend's butler or maid when you
are told, "Not at home." Dou't say,
"Oh, I am sure she Is at home to mel"
Tbe unfortunate hostess may be Indisposed, busy, worried or have Important
letters to write; so respect her orders
to ber sentry and content yourself with
leaving your card.
Don't utter ln an audible aside to
your companion, "Thank heaven, they
are out!" A whisper ls fraught with
danger and may possibly be retailed
from one person to another until it
reaches tbe mistress of tbe house.
8AtT_E OF THE THAMEl.
Important Hlstorio  Event— Negloot of
■ True Friend of Britain in **
The Hour of Peril.
The following lines clipped from a
late newspaper form a reminder of an
Important historic event and of the
neglect of a true friend of Britain In
the hour of peril and failure to recognize the services of a brave Indian
alley:
Tecumaeh.
1813-1905.
Full ninety years have sped since that
dark hour
When, 'mid war's fierce flame and wild
alarms,
Foremost among the nation's sons ln
arms,
Tecumseh died.    Since then ln golden
dower
Blessings have crowned   us.    Now    a
bright array
Of wealth, ln men and cities, fields and
gold.
Is ours.   Yet from the stormy days of
old
There lingers still one mighty debt to
pay.
Eternal granite tow'rlng to the nkles
Bhould fitly witness his eternal fame,
Who with his country nobly strives and
dies.
Instead—well may we blush with honest shamel—.
Tecumseh" died the nation's lite to save.
This  Is  his monument—an unmarked
gravel
—Victor Laurlston.
A USEFUL CHAIR.
Sa_Tes Time and  Nerves  In Dreaalag
and Handling the Baby.
The proper earing for baby has
grown to be more nnd more of an art,
and among the recent acquisitions got
up for the convenience of mother or an
attendant In the nursery ls a chair fitted, as shown ln the accompanying pic-
Battle of the Thame*.
The battle of the Thames was fought
ln October, 1813. Fifty-nine years ago
there stood on the roadside on tho
Longswoods road a little log school-
house; a few rods away stood a wayside tavern called the Tecumseh house,
marked by a swinging sign with the
rude painting of an Indian on lt The
spot te situated about two miles as the
crow files from Thameavllle, that Is, the
Tbamesvllel of that day, which was a
hamlet on the Longswoods road, the
traveled route at that time from the
west to London, Hamilton, and other
places east The Thameavllle of to-day
la on the Oreat Western Railway, now
the Grand Trunk which had not at that
time been built or apparently been
thought ot The little schoolhouse stood
within a few feet of where Tecumseh
was killed. The writer ln 1846 taught
Young Canada In that little schoolhouse.
Right there was. the Battle of the
Thames fought Qen. Proctor, with a
few regulars and a body of Indians under Teoumseh had been retreating bofore th* large forces of Americans under Gen. Harrison, until thla spot was
reaohed, when Tecumseh, lt ls said,
i positively refused to retreat further,
but resolved to make a stand In defence
ot the Indian settlement of Moravian-
town, about a mile further up the i_,vor.
Death of Tecumaeh.
The spot was well chosen for defence. The surrounding country was
covered with primevlal forest trees, the
only approach to It being the road.
There was a sandy ridge running westward and on tho side next the road a
black ash swale. Behind this ridge
Tecumseh and his men had erected a
rude breast works ot logs. Proctor had
one field piece pointing down the
road; but the story goes ln the locality
that he had retreated before the Americans had arrived, and not a shot was
fired.    As the Kentucklans    advanced
UBEFUL OHAin FOB THE HUBBUB!.
ture, with two drawers to contain alj
that Is necessary ln the dressing of the
little one.
The drawers are divided Into compartments to held safety pins, powder     ...
puff,  handkerchief,  brush »«.^ ! ^"'^ *?!,'!JS
feeding utensils and other odds and
ends which every mother likes to bave
handy for baby's toilet
There la no doubt tbat this devloe
would greatly simplify the trying operation ot dressing a fractious infant and
cave nurse and mother much unnecessary trouble.—Philadelphia Press.
Tender Feet.
Girls who serve In shops and others
whose occupation keeps tbem ra their
feet a great deal often are troubled
with chafed, eore and blistered feet, no
matter bow comfortably their shoe*
may fit A powder used In the German
army for sifting Into the shoes and
stockings of foot soldiers Is called
"fusstreupulver" and consists of three
parts of salicylic acid, ten parte of
starch and eighty-seven parts of pulverised soapstone. Any chemist will
make lt up for a smell sum. It keeps
the feet dry, prevents chafing and rap-
Idly heals sore spots, Finely pulverized
soapstone only ls very good. When tbe
feet merely ache a very useful remedy
may be found tn the following: Take a
teaapoonful of ordinary washing soda,
dissolve tt ln half a gallon of warm water and bathe the feet ln lt for about
half an hour. Repeat this from time to
time. A hot water bath ls also highly
excellent for tired feet — American
Queen.
Take a Rest at Noon.
Get Into the practice of taking a rest
at noon. Lie down If only for ten mln-
utei, or five minutes. If you cannot Ho
down lean back ln a chair and close
your eyes. Just forget everything.
Rest; relax. Bven lf you do not sleep,
rest This practice will mske you live
longer. It will make you healthier
while you do livo. It will probably
make people want you to live longer.
It will take the tangle ont of your
nerves, the Irritability ont of your
temper, the wrinkles out of your face.
It will make your eyes brighter, your
face fuller.   Try lt—Medical Talk.
Were farther east and that they would
outflank them, rushed through tho
swale, but Instead came directly on Te-
cumseh's position and there the Indians
fought and many of them were killed,
among'them their great ohlef, whoso
body Is Bold to have been mutilated by
those Kentucky riflemen. After Tecum-
seh's death and the scattering ot his
men ln the woods, Gen. Harrison made
no serious attempt to penetrate much
farther Into the country, but soon retired again to Detroit.
8aw the Great Chief.
The late Mr. Cornwall who had a j
small saw and grist mill at Thameavllle when the writer was teaching In
the neighborhood said he was a small <
boy at the time of the battle, and the ,
ovening before the battle, as ho wus
ln the woods looking after the cows,
he came right on Tecumseh's camp.
The Indians had killed a cow and wore
cooking steaks for supper. He Bald
Teoumseh was a line tall man, wearing
an officer's sash, and had around his
neck a ribbon on which was suspended
• large sliver medal. Mr. Cornwall
aaid Teoumseh could speak English
and spoke kindly to him, patting him
on the bead. Many have wondered that
while monuments have been erected to
tbe memory of others, perhaps less deserving, this great Indian chief has
been treated with' neglect It ls doubtful lf any one knows the location ot
bis grave. The story there at the
time Is that his braves carried the
body away Into the woods leaving no
mark where they left lt The stage
always mad* a stop at the Tecumseh
house, en the battle ground and the
Americans who were passing through'
th* country, cut down saplings and
made canes out *f them, as souvenirs
of their visit to the place of an American victory over a few Indians.
Kitchen   ConTOnlono*.
Littlo glass medicine cups, with teaspoonful, tablespoonful and wlneglaaa-
ful Indicated in raised letters, are valuable to bave la the kitchen, says the
Brooklyn Times. Tbe usual method of
guessing st the right quantity of salt
flavoring extract or other cooking material Is not to be recommended. Tea-
•poons are not made ln any uniform
■lie. Medicine glasses are.
A I_roportlonato Income.
Brush- Bo Plnxlt Is painting miniatures? How Is he getting on? Palette
—Ob, he's making a miniature living.—
Washington Post
Sir William Van Horn*.
William C. Van Home, one of the
world's great railroad men, began his
caroor as a telegraph operator ln Chicago, says Success. He rapidly rose to
high places ln railroading, and ln tho
early M's he had attained such a reputation In the business that Lord Strathcona, the financier of the project to construct the Canadian Paolflo Railway,
selected the young American aa general
manager and chief of the building operations. He was so successful ln this
work and rendered such Important service to the Dominion of Canada In pushing the railroad across her vast expanse
to the Pacific Ocean that ln 1896 Queen
Viotoria knighted him. Pre-eminently
endowed with common sense and humor, he Is not the man to tako his
knightly honors too seriously. Shortly
sifter receiving his title he exclaimed
to a group of friends:
"This 'Sir William' business ls very
fine, but I'd like to hear what the boys
down in Chicago will have to say about
It Thoy used to call me Just plain
Bill."
Th* Only Oa* of Its Kind.
On an evening somewhere about tbe
end of tbo sixteenth century a traveler
from Sweden might havo been observed at the door of the Rose theater ln
London. Ho was going to see a new
piece called  "Titus Andronlcus," and    Sheridan "took occasion to describe""a
Sheridan's Trap.
Any Interruption while he was mate
Ing a speech nlways caused Richard
Brlnsley Sheridan considerable annoyance. On one occasion the dramatist
showed bit displeasure of a fellow
member of the house of commons who
kept crying out "Hear, hear" every
few minntes.  During a certain debate
In order to follow It ln tho native Ian
guago ho bought a copy of tbo play,
price sixpence, at tlie tboater door.
When ho went homo to Sweden he took
tbe book with him to show bis wifo
and friends what straugo stuff the
foreigner ranted. For 300 years It was
preserved and ln 1004, being discovered ln tbe home of a countrywoman,
was transferred for safety to the Lund
university. The book Is tbe only on*
•f Itt kind known to exist,
political contemporary who wished to
play rogue, but had only sense enough
to act fool. "Where," exclaimed he,
with great emphasis—"where shall we
find a more foolish knave or a more
knavish fool than he?"
"Hear, hear," was shouted by the
troublesome member.
Sheridan turned and, thanking the
honorable member for tb* prompt Information, ut down amid a general
rear of laughter. Mt. Pleasant Advocate
Vancouver, B.C.
ANOTHER VOICE
ON THEPRAIRIES
TELL8   OF   DIABETES   CURED   BY
DODD'S   KIDNEY  PILLS.
W. G. Bartleman Could get no Relief
till he tried the Great Canadian
Kidney Remedy.
Wapella, Assa., N. W. T., Aug. 7.-—
(Special).—This thriving town furnishes one of the most remarkable
cures of Kidney Disease that has ever
been reported on the prairies. Mr.
Wm. G. Bartleman. a well-known
farmer, ls the man cured and he
makes the following statement:—
"I had Kldnoy Trouble and It developed Into Diabetes. I went to the
doctor but his treatment was of no
use whatever to mo. I began to take
Dodd's Kidney Pills ln December,
1902. I took them all wlntor and
summer while I was unablo to work
my farm. I took twolvo boxes in all
and In August I was ablo to work.
"Now I am quite strong. I worked
all winter without pains ln my back
or any part of my body. Dodd's Kidney Pills cured me."
If the Kidney Disease le of long
standing it may tnke time to cure lt
But Dodd's Kidney Pills will do it
THE OLD MILL.
THE WAY TO DO THINGS.
If there ls that ln your nature which
demands the best and will take nothing less, and you do not demoralize
this standard by tho habit of de-
teoriatlon in everything you do, you
will achieve distinction ln some line
if you have tho persistence and do-
termination to follow your ideal.
But if you are satisfied with the
cheap and shoddy, the botched and
slovenly, if you are not particular
about the quality in your work, or ln
your environment, or ln your personal habits, then you must expect to
take second place, to fail back Into
the rear of the procession.
People who have accomplished work
worth while havo had a very high
sense of the way to do things.
They have not been content with med-
ocnty. They have not confined themselves to the beaten tracks; they
havo never been satisfied to do things
Just as others do them, but always a
little better. They always pushed
things that came to their hands a
littlo higher up, a little farther on.
It is this little higher up, little farther
on, that counts In the quality of life's
work. It is the constant effor to be
flrst class in everything one attempts
that conquers the heights of excellence.
A Recognized Regulator.—To bring
the digestive organs Into symmetrical
working ls the aim of physicians
when they find a patient suffering
from stomachic Irregularities, and
for this purpose they can
prescribe nothing better than
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, which will
bo found a pleasant medicine of surprising virtue In bringing the refractory organs into subjection and restoring them to normal action, in
which condition only can they perform their duties properly.
Tho man on the car looked around
at his now acquaintance. "I've just
been reading," he said, "that yawning
ls good for the health. Some German
doctor says so. He claims that a generous sized yawn fills the lungs and
expnnds the chest and Is an till round
good exercise." "I'm glad to hear
this," said the new acquaintance. "It's
quite a relief to me. The fact ls, I've
been a good deal prejudiced against
the habit." "May I ask your business?" the other man Inquired. "I'm
a preacher," roplled the new acquaintance.   '
Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant
Soap Powder dusted in the bath, jof tens
the w '.er and disinfects. 38
The charge was one of keeping a
dog without a license, and the defendant evinced a tendency to interrupt
tho evldenoe. He was sternly hushed
but eventually his turn came. Tho
clerk of the court turned to him: "Do
you wish tho court to understand
you refuse to renew your dog license?"
"Yes, but"    "We   want no   buta.
You must renew the license or you
will be fined. You know lt expired on
January 1. "Yes, but so aid the dog.
Do I have to renew him, too?"
A Merry Heart Goes AH 'ine Day.—
But one cannot havo a merry heart
lf ho has a pain In the back or a cold
with a racking cough. To be merry
one must bo well and free from aches
and pains. Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc oil
will relievo all pains, muscular or
otherwise, and for the speedy treatment of colds and coughs lt is a tplen-
did medicine.
Mr. Slopoak—There aro 800 ways
in the English language to express being ln love. Miss Ada—And you've
forgotten everyone of them, haven't
you?
„Pa, what doos It moan whon you say
that one man completely overshadows
another?" "Why—lt means that he
outshines Win."   "Oh!"
ers
Don*, try cheap cough pnodJ-
cioea. 0« tb* best.Aycr's
Cherry Pwtornt whnt a
record ii bat, sixty years of
Cherry
Pectoral
cure*! Ask your doctor if
he doesn't use it for coughs.
colds, bronchitis, and all
throat and lung troubles.
-SAna
for>
*
Bronchitis
Here from the brow of the hill I look,
Through a lattice  of    boughs    and
leaves,
On the old gray mill with Ita gambrel
roof.
And the moss on Its rotting eaves.
I hear the clatter that Jars Its walls.
And  the  rushing water's  sound,
And I see the black floats rise and fall
As the wheel goes slowly round.
I rode there .often when I was young,
With my grist on the horse before,
And  talked with Nelly,    the    miller's
girl,
As I waited my turn at the door;
And while she    tossed    her    rlngleta
brown,
And flirted and chatted so free,
The wheel might stop or   the    wheel
might go,
It was all the same to me.
'Tts twenty years since last I stood
Qn the spot where I stand to-day,
And   Nelly is  wed, and the  miiler Is
dead,
And the mill and I are gray.
But  both,  till  we  fall  Into  ruin  and
wreck,
To our fortune of toil are bound;
And tho man goes, and    the    stream
flowa,
And the wheel movea slowly round.
—Thomas Dunn English,
For many years Dr. Thomas Dunn
English was in the public eye aa physician, poot, dramatist, novelist, lawyer and politician, but his celebrity
while ln the flesh rested and his posthumous fame rests almost aolely on bis
song "Ben Bolt." For a long time the
song dropped out of memory, but Interest In lt was revived by Its use in
Du Maurle_*s novel, "Trilby." In later
years tho mention of "Ben Bolt" to Its
author Irritated him almost beyond endurance, since during the closing years
of his long life he was continually referred to as the writer of "Ben Bolt,"
to the exclusion of his otber work.
A  MAN  AMONG  MEN.
Lord Roeebery'a Splendid Tribute to
the Late Head Maatsr of Eton.
One of the notable events ln English
educational life of late has been the retirement of Dr. Warre from the head-
mastership of Eton, which ho held for
twenty-one years. Old Etonians the
world over have embraced tho opportunity of contributing to a testimonial
ln his honor, which was Inaugurated a
little while ago under the presidency
of the Earl of Rosebery. On that occasion, Lord Rosebery said: "His (Dr.
Worre's) services to Eton and his connection with Eton have ranged over a
great space of time. It Ib fifty-one
years, I think, since he gained the Newcastle, which ought to be, though I am
afraid It ls not, the blue ribbon of an
Eton career, and lt ls forty-five years
since ho Joined the educational staff of
Eton aa an assistant master. It ls
rather painful to me, personally, to remember that he was an assistant master when I went to Eton, but as far as
I can see, he looks aa young and as
vigorous now as he did then. It la but
21 years ago that he was raised to
one of. the supreme positions In Oreat
Britain, the headmastershlp of Eton. I
•ay one of the supreme positions because lt ls, I know, considered that a
Secretaryship of State la a very grave
position ln thla country. But I doubt
that any thoughtful persons will put
the Importance of a Secretary of State,
possibly unworthy and probably transitory, In comparison with that of a
person who has the training of most
of the future Secretaries of State,
"The position of headmaster of Eton
is unique tn this country. It ta unique
In its power, and haa been unique ln its
results. And I am sure, In passing, I
may expreas the hope of all here that
he who Is putting on hia armor to assume the great position may be as suo-
oessful as he who Is about to lay lt
down. This la not the moment or the
place to canvass Dr. Warre's services
to Eton. He has Identified himself In
the fullest manner, both with the Intellectual and with the athletic side of
Eton. Under him Eton has preserved
Its proud prerogative of turning out
gentlemen, and successful gentlemen,
and when the proud record of the college cornea to be written, lt will be felt
that there are few names more to be
honored on Its records, on Its roll of
achievement, than that of Dr. Warre.
What la the secret of his success? So
far as I can trace It, lt ls duo to his
Intense manliness. He ls a man among
men; he Is fitted, not merely to be the
guide, but the example, of all Eton-
Ions."
Salvation Army Chloksna.
Not only the largest but the most
profitable poultry yard ln England Is
that conducted by the Salvation Army,
which ls the pride of General Booth,
the founder of the army.
It houses more than two thousand
chickens, and last year 18,810 eggs
were produced for use ln the Solvation
Army enterprises and for general Bale.
In addition 1,186 birds were sold and
2,286  chicks were reared.
One would scarcely Imagine the Solvation Army aa chicken fanciers, yet
of a total of 104 birds exhibited at
shown ninety-three won prlzeB, a re-
Cord of which any one might be proud.
Although the poultry farm Is Intended principally as a means of giving
employment to those presenting themselves at the rescue missions, It haa
proven a decidedly solf-aupportlng
acheme, the sales for lost year amounting to a little more than four thousand
dollars.
Tho farm exceeds ln size any other
In England devotod to poultry raising
and has been shown to be auch a success that lt will soon be still further
enlarged.
Foreign Memorial te Viotoria,
It ls proposed to erect a Queen VIc-
torlal memorial hospital somewhere on
the Riviera, and ln the present state
of relations between the two countries lt la probable that the proposal
would be favorably received ln Franoe.
Statuea to at least two distinguished
British subjects have already been
erected ln France- One Is to Jenner,
which stands In front of tbe fish market at Boulogne, and the other la to
Lord Broughan at Cannes, of which
he may be said to have been the
creator.
Moscow ls situated almost ln th*
geometrical centra of European Russia.
"And do you mean to say madam,
that you and your husband never hnd
any spats." "My husband had a pair
once, sir, but he gave 'em to the boy
who sprinkled our grass."
:^%-^Mgitt:
Flo—I hear that Mr. Flayme Is
going to write a song without word.i
about you. Belle—Yes. I rejected
him last nigh and It knocked him
speechless.
She—Why do you see so many men
nowadays who are shorter than women? He—Perhaps It's er—because
the—er—-men pay the bills.
:ase ofiM
For Months Mrs. Myles Lay a Helpless   Sufferer*—
Attributes Restoration to
DR. CHASE'S NERVE f OOD.
Mrs. John Myles, senior, of South
Woodslee, Essex County, Ont, Is well
known throughout the surrounding
country because of her work among
the slajk and suffering, and it was on
account of over-exertion ln this regard
that hef health broke down, and she
lay weak and helpless, a victim ot
nervous prostration. Doctors . could
not help her, and she resolved to try
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food. As a result
she has been thoroughly restored, and
by recommending this treatment to
others has been the means of bringing back health and happiness to-
many a weakened and discouraged
sufferer from diseases of the nerves.
Mrg. Myles writes::—"When I began the use of Dr. Chase's Nerve
Food I was confined to my bed wltb
what tho doctors said was nervous
prestation. My stomach was very
weak, and I could not sleep at all for
any length of time. Nervous chilli,
and trembling would come over mo
at times and I seemed to be getting
weaker and weaker all the time.
There were also pains on top of the
head which caused me much suffering
and anxiety.
''After using half a dozen boxes of
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food I began to
gain in weight and feel Stronger.
Since then I have been gradually restored to health, and ln looking baok
can say that the improvement has
been something wonderful. I used ln
all forty boxes of this preparation,
and feel lt a duty, as well as a privilege, to recommend lt to all who are
suffering from nervous disorders.
Several persons to whom I have de-
eorlbed my case have used lt and
been cured, and I am sure that I owe
my present good health, lf not life Itself, to Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 60 cents
a box, at all dealers, or Edmonson,
Bates & Company, Toronto. To protect you against Imitations, the por-
ralt and signature of Dr. A. W. Chase,
the famous receipt book author, ar*
on every box.
A    DE8IRE    TO ACCOMMODATE
There is nothing people appreciate
more than being served by those who
really enjoy accommodating them.
What a comfort, at a strange hotel
especially, to be served by those who
seem anxious tp please us, who seem
to take real pleasure ln making us
feel at home and comfortable! There
is.no one quality which will help
youth along more rapidly than the
cultivation of this desire to please, to
accommodate. It appeals to everyt
body; it creates a good impression.
What a pleasure and a comfort,
when traveling, to be served by pleasant, good natured people who will try
to please us! A surly, Impudent Pullman porter often destroys The pleasure of a whole Journey on a train. An
impudent clerk in a hotel offlce can
make everybody in the house uncomfortable, and such service Is dear,
even though it could be had for
nothing.
It Is noticeable that a boy who always tries to help wherever he can,
and to make everybody comfortable,
who Is accommodating in everything,
is very popular, and other things being equal, most likely to be promoted.
Hot Weather Ailments
The best medicine ln the world to
ward off summer complaints ls Baby's
Own Tablets, and lt is the best medicine to cure them lf they attack little
ones unexpectedly. At the first sign
of illness during the hot weather give
the child Baby's Own Tablets, or in a
few hours the trouble may be beyond
cure. These Tablets cure all stomach
troubles, diarrhoea and cholera Infantum, and If occasionally given to the
well child will prevent them. Mrs.
Edward Clark, McGregor, Ont., says:
"I used Baby's Own Tablets'for my
littlo girl who Buffered from colic
and bowel troubles and I found them
the most satisfactory medicine I ever
tried." ThlB Is the experience of all
mothers who have uBed this medicine.
Keep the Tablets in the home during
the hot weather months and you
can feel that your children are safe.
Sold by all druggists or Bent by mall
at 25 cents a box by writing the Dr.
Williams' Mediclng Co., Brockvllle,
Ont.
Mother—I'm glad you're playing
with good little boys now. Tommy—
Yes'm; they ain't like the other kind.
I kin lick any one 0' dese kids lf I
wanter.
Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Distemper.
Bishop Henry C. Potter ot New
York recently told the following story
illustrating how the barbaric Instincts
persevere in holding their place ln the
human heart, even though encouraged. "A professor in an eminent
American university thought It wise
to bring up his children without giving them any religious Instruction and
acquaintance with the Bible until
they should reach the age of understanding. One of these children, a
boy, of course, went up to the family
garret to amuse himself one rainy
day. Out of the rookery there he dug
up an extremely dusty and delapida-
ted volume and devoured a portion of
Its contents with the greatest possible
interest and relish. "After a time he
came running to his mother bubbling
over with delight and exclaimed:
'Oh, mummy, I found a great book up
ln the attic. It's chock full of fighting. I read all about a fellow called
Moses that punched the heads of the
Malakltes, and there's lots more
scrapping ln It.' "What's the name
of the book, Bobby?' his mother Inquired. " T think it's called the Holly
Blbbel,' answered Bobby."
$100 REWARD $100.
The realtors at this pnper will lie please, tn leers
thnt thero ls nt lonet <"io .ronded dtsmso thnt solenof
hns lieen nble lo ouro In nil Its stnaoa, and thnt li
Catarrh.   Hall's  Outarrh Oure Is the mil.   posltt-s
oure now known tp the niodioal .rate:
twins n constitutions.] disease, ream
Noniil lrn.ilmi.nl.   Hall's Catarrh Ou _ _  .
.email.. noting direutly on the lilood and   muoonr
if tho si-stem, th.rob. destro. tun tu.
stlc
ssls
ha
I"1-    -    1.     ■
to oure.   Sand
surluoos ot tli» srstem, tlierebr destro. lug the fonii.l
ntion at tno disease, nnd giving tue pn   —*   	
I.v building up the i-instltutlnn nnd ns
In doing Its work, llie proprietors
faith in l-sourntlve powers that ther I
'red Pnllurs for nnr ease that It falls
for list of to*
A Cincinnati man was describing
dinner In London that admitted
Joseph H. Choate to the Society of
tho oldhdoo k:lcmfwyp vbgkqj cmff
the Old Benchers of tue Inner Tern*le
Mr. Choate was in his best mood, and
kept the table in a continuous roar.
Perhaps he made his most telling
Impression with a story about an impoverished young Irish gentleman,
tho Hon. Denis Bellew, driven forth
by poverty from his father's estate,
went to I_ondon to seek his fortune.
He had been a gay convivial blade,
and In he little home village he was
missed. There was not a poacher nor
a rooster within ten miles that hadn't
a soft spot for Denis in his heart.
Word one day passed about that up
at the castle news had been received
of Denis. The village at once became
excited, nnd a deputation of half a
dozen or so was soon on Its way to
see the old lord. "My lord," said the
spokesman, "ls It true ye've gotten
news o' yer son Denis?" "Aye, true
enough. News at last, boyB," said his
lordship "Faith, then, an' phwat
might the bhoy be doln' up ln London?" was the next question "He has
been culled to the Bar," the Lord answered proudly The deputation looked at ono another, for tho phrnso was
new to thom. Finally, In a loud whisper, ono said: "Ol don't know what
thot manes; but from what Ol remember of the bhoy, ho didn't want
no callln,."
curative powers
urs for anr ease '
testimonials.
A.I.I,.—: y. J. (ill 1 .NKV a Co.. Toledo. 0,
Sold hy druggists Tfio.
Take Hall's Family Pllla for cou.tlpatlou.
Customer—Say, you are getting
soap in my mouth. Barber—Sh-h!
Keep quiet. Don't let the boss hear
you and I won't <:hargo you anything
extra.
Minard's  Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
"Ho said I did not have sense
enough to come ln out of the rain."
"Well?" "Well, you're my lawyer,
aren't you? What do you advise me
to do':     "Buy an umbrella."
J. Noble Hayes of tho Laws Delays
Commission, at a recent meeting on
this subject told the following story
as Illustrative of the condition existing ln some of the courts today:
"Charles Janics Fox, the famous English advocate of a century ago, and
secretary, Mr. Hare, who lived with
him, were both noted for their lmpe-
cunloslty, and their creditors spent
mujh time In dunning them. One
morning before daylight there was a
violent ringing at tho door, and Mr.
Fox, going to the window, found a
group of creditors below. "Aro you
fox hunting or haro hunting this
morning, gentlemen?" ho uskod.
"Come now, Mr. Fox," one of thom
callod up, "tell us when you aro going
to pay that bill. Just set a date and
wo will leave you In peace" "All
right," was tho reply, "how will tho
day of judgment suit you?" "Not at
all," "said the creditor; we'll all bo
too busy on that day." "Well," said
Mr. Fox, "rather than put you to nny
Inconvenience, we'll make lt the day
after."
The highest perfection in scientific soap
mo-kln-J is reached in
Sunlight Soap
Ee-ch ingredient is tested. e_nd each step in
the manufacture carefully watched. The
result is a. soe.p possessing great cleansing
power, yet perfectly harmless to fabric or
he-nds.   Try Sunlight. "»8
Lever Brothers Limited.
Toronto.
-"-"""•'   '
WORK.
(Warwick James Price ln "Suocesii
Magazine.")	
The work which presents no difficulties to be overcome soon grows uninteresting.
There are some workers so anxious
to catch time by the forelock they almost tear the forelock off.
If It ls true that good work implies
that the workman knows himself, lt
ls equally true that the best work
shows that he has forgotten himself.
There Is only one right way to work
—and lt ls neither In doing things
before they are started, nor in doing
them all over again after they are
finished.
Go to some successful workman
and ask him which of his days were
happiest, and It's long odds that he'll
say to you, "Those ln which I began
my career."
It is only when at work that aaan
fulfils liis proper place in Ood's creature scheme. They are indeed rare
exceptions who "also serve, who only
stand and wait."
The world ls altogether too restricted In Its use of the word "art."
Work of any kind, done superlatively
well, Is art—dusting pictures as well
as painting them.
A good worker Is pretty much like
a horse, after all. When It's up-TillI
going, don't worry him; when It's
down-hill going, don't hurry him;
and be sure and take good care of
him once he's In the barn.
Suffer No More.—There are thousands who live miserable lives because dyspepsia dulls the faculties
and shadows existence with the cloud
of depression. One way to dispel the
vapors that beset the victims of this
disorder Is to order them a course of
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, which are
among the best vegetable pills known,
being easy to take and are most efficacious In their action. A trial of
them will prove this.
Miss Carey Thomas, the President
of ' yn Mawr College, talked at
luncheon about the lngenlousness of
children. "A friend of mine," she
said, "once showed me a letter that
her little son had written her from
Andover. The letter ran like this:
" 'Dear mother: I am well and I hope
you are well. Will you please send
me $2? I know the last did not last
long, but It ls all spent now, and I
need $2 badly. I hope you are well.
Please do not forget $2.' Then there
was this postscript. " 'I was ashamed
to ask for money so soon after the
last you sent me that I sent after the
postman to get this letter back, but
lt was too late, he had   gone.'"
MESSRS. C. C. RICHARDS & CO.
Gentlemen,—In June, '98, I had my
hand and wrist blitten and badly
mangled by a vicious horse. I suffered greatly for several days and the
tooth cuts refused to heal until your
agent gave me a bottle of MINARD'S
LINIMENT which I began using. The
effect was magical, ln five hours the
pain had ceased and In two weeks the
wounds had completely healed and my
hand and arm were as well as ever.
Yours truly,
A. E. ROY.
Carriage Maker.
St. Antolne, P. Q.
Mrs. Kyndlay—But you promised
that If I gave you your breakfast you
would cut the grass and rake the
lawn. Homeless Holmes—And I lied.
Let this be a lesson to you, lady, not
to put your trust in strange men.
They are all gay deceivers.
Senior Partner—We had best have
the bookkeeper's books .examined. I
saw blm at the race track yesterday!
Junior Partner—Indeed—! "Yes, and
he was betting on the same horse
I was."
Itch, Mange, Prairie scratches, Cuban Itch on human or animals, cured
In 30 minutes by Wolford's Sanitary
Lotion. It never falle. At all druggists.
Mark Twain says that ln his earlier
days he did not enjoy the exceptional
prosperity which came later in hia
career. It Is commonly tho lot of
genius to suffer neglect at first, but
the experience did not affect his abiding good nature. In a conversation
with William Dean Howells on one
occasion the subject of literary vicissitudes was broached by tho humorist "My difficulties taught me some
thrift," he observed. "But I nevor
knew whether lt wob wiser 10 spend
my last nickel for a cigar to smoko or
for an apple to devour.'" I am
astounded," observed Mr Howells
"that a person of so little decision
should meet with such worldly success." Mark Twain nodded very
eravely "Indecision about spending
monoy," he said, "Is worthy of cultivation . When 1 couldn't decide
what to do with my last nickel, I kept
It, nnd so became rich."
Cholera morbus, cramps and kindred ailments annually make their ap-
weather green fruit, cucumbers, melons, etc., and many persons aro debarred from eating theao templing
things, but they need not abstain if
they have Dr. J. D. Kellogg1!1 Dysentery Cordial nnd tako a few drops In
wator. I cures tho cramps and cholera ln a rcmarkablo manner and Is
sure to chock every disturbance of the
bowels. 	
"Driver," said nn English tourist
who was being drlvon on a jaunting
car through tho Donegal Highlands,
"I notice lhat. when you speak to
your friends whom you meet on tho
road you Invariably do so In Irish,
but when you address your horao you
do so ln English. How ls this?" To
which came the retort: "MiiBhn, now
thin, Isn't English good enough for
him?"
Mlnard'* Liniment Cures Garget    in
Cows.
It Is known that a Jury theoretically
ts composed of a set of unprejudiced
men with open minds, still thero
might bo occasions when n slight personal feeling Invades llielr ranks.
Such was ovldently Hie thought borno
In upon the tailor who, rising to state
his case, and havlag declined tho
services of a lawyer for reasons best
unknown to himself, looked over the
Jurymen and then turned to the Judge.
"It's no use for mo to tell you about
this case, your Honor," he snld, dejectedly, "not unless you dlsmlsB thnt
Jury and got In a new lot. There Isn't
a man among 'em but owes mo something for clothes."
tt
Blue L-sibol
$$
Giles—That chap across tho street
was the lightweight champion In his
40 Gents per lb.
"SALiDA
CEYLON TEA. A 20th century luxury.   Positively Incomparable.
Sold only In sealed lead paokets. By all grooera. Steadfastly  refuse  all substitutes.
Wear,
Overalls
-SmOCKSiShIRW
- T»*e Best That's Hape. -
If It is a Question of Quality use
GOLD STANDARD TEAS
We Guarantee Every Pound Because we Know it from
Grower to Consumer. We pack it for your protection in
1 lb. and J_ Ib. Lead Packete; 8 Ib. and 8 lb. Tint.
S60, 40c and 60c. per pound.      AT ALL GROCERS.
Oodvllla   -V   Oo.,   Winnipeg.
day. Miles—You don't say! He certainly doesn't look like a prize fighter
now. Giles—Oh, he wasn't a prize
fighter. He was formerly a coal dealer.
You cannot be happy while you
have corns. Then do not delay In
getting a bottle of Holloway's Corn
Cure. It removes oil kinds of corns
without pain. Failure with lt Is unknown.
Mamma—Did you have a good flmo
at Dorothy's party, Harold? Harold—
I should say I did, groat! Mamma—
What little girls did you dance with?
Harold—Aw, I didn't dance none. But
at Bupper I had two plates of Ice
cream on' got most of Jim Brown's
when ho wasn't lookln.' An' he hit
me an' I licked the slullln out of him.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.
"Just by way of experiment," said
the first fairy, "I appeared to ten men
at random and asked them to make a
wish, and seven of thom wanted to
know how to piny the races." "Ah!"
said (he other elf. "Only seven? But,
I presume the others thought they
know."
What You Want
is a FLOUR that
Combines
Strength,
Color,
Purity,
And   These   Qualities
are Contained in
FIVE ROSES
FLOUR
Lake of the Woods Milling
Co., Ltd.
ii
ii
ii
H
ii
*
H
H
a
a
a
a
H
a
a
a
a
a
a
a
m
*i&l&i*mmm^l*W£**i'
\J    No B48
If it is a Question of Warmth use
E. B. EDDY'S
BUILDING PAPER
It Retains Heat and Keeps Out Cold.
Write for Samples and Prices
XggS   &  PERSSE,^ Limited, ^Agente,   Winnipeg. -SS
M^r-.-rm'-^jsmmm'
ht. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8,1899.)
vl-Kcn : 8 52 5 Westminster avenue.
MBS. R  Whitney,  Publisher.
English:, Office—80 Fleet street,
London, E. 0., England Where a
Hie of "The Advocate" is kept for
ViBitors.
'    Subscription $1 a year  payable   in
Advance.
Scents a Oopy.
Tel. B1405.
Vancouver.B.  0., Oct. 14, 1905.
We believe the City Council should
Inot delay to providing a safe bridge
•over False Creek on Westminster avenue ; not wait nntil lives aro Baorificed
Mid then have to pay more In suits
•against the City thon a new bridge
\vould cost. Perhaps it will bo neoes-
aary for some terrible accident to occur
before the Aldermen will be unanimously agreed on the uoed of a uew bridge.
Tho new cement sidewalks lately
■finished on Westmiuster avenue nre
'certainly nu appreciated improvement
tn this part of the city.
NOTICE.
Tenders fob Timber Louts.
, SEALED TENDERS will be received
'by the undersigned up to noon
'•of Wednesday, llt-h Octobor, 1905. from
•any person who may desire to obtain a lease, under tho provisions of
- section 42 of the "Land Act," for the
purpose of cutting timber therefrom,
<of o limber limit situated in the vicinity
<ot Kuights Inlet, known ns Lots 1147a
•aud 848a, Group 1, New Westminster
"District, containing iu tho aggregate
•8,220 acres.
The competitor offering tho highest
■cash bonus will be entitled to a ler.se of
■the limits for n term of tweutyoue years.
Each teuder must be accompanied
by n cortified cheque, mndo payable
to the undersigned, to cover the amouut
■of the first year's rental ($500.00), aud
the amouut of bonus tendered, aud nlso
»certified chequo for $2,000.00, beiug
j the cost of cruisiug aud surveying thu
limits. The cheques will be at ouce
i-eturued to unsuccessful competitors.
W. S. GORE,
Deputy Couiuilssiouer of Lands nud
Works, Lauds & Works Depart meut.
'Victoria, B. C, I2th September, 1905.
Mr.   PLEASANT  CHURCHES.
Baitist.
'-unction uf Westminster i-ond uml Westmin*
'liter avenue. SERVICES at 11 a. 111.,
"'itntl 7:3tl p. ui.; Sunday  School at 2::_U p.m.
Methodist.
'Ctirnerof Nilll unil Westminster avenues.
'Mi-RVICKS at liu. in., and 7 p. in.; Sunday
"Srhu',I mul liible OlaM 3:80 p.m. Rev. A. a.
1-elliei-iiigliiii, H.A., 11. D., Pastor.
FarsouuKc l'__ Eleventh uveliue, west. Tele-
'i>liiini- 1H_I0.
Presbyterian.
Corner Ninth avenue and Quebee street
SERVICES ut 11 a.m.,anil7::t0p. m.; Sunday
'-Selioiil at2r0D'p.m, Rev.3eo.A.Wil8on,B.A.
'Castor. Manse corner of Eighth avenue unit
• •C.nlurlu street.   Tel. 1006.
St Michael s, (Auglicnu).
Comer Ninth avonue and Prince Edward
street. SERVICES at 11 u. m., uinl7::«l p.m.,
Ktoly Communion 1st anil Md Sundays in each
iiiunlti alter morning prayer, 2d nnd -lth Hun
itlayuul Su. m. Sunduy School ul 2:311 p.m.
I'ftov. G. H. IV'llHon, Rcclor.
Rectory 372 Thirteenth avenue, east. Tcle-
HUione 1117119.
ADVENT1STS.
..Iv8iii christian   Church  (__ot7tii day Ad-
. -ntlHt.) mectuill Odd Fellows' Hall, Westmin
Vcruveiiuc. Services 11 a: in., and 7: :I0 p.m.,
-nnday School..at 10 u. m. Young peoples'
.oc.letyof Loyal .vital-lie., of Christian Endea-
. for meots evej-'y Sunday even Ing al 6:40 o'clock.
I'ViiyciLiucMiiiK WcdncRiliiy nightsatHo'clock.
Henrietta clotliB iu charming colors,
as well as Lausdowns und cachemires,
nro to be nuticipuleil by tliis autumn's
importations. They make up in the
Bmartest way with taffetas; tbe conibi
nation beiug au exceedingly pleasing
oue, leudiug just the distinction that is
nooded. There may be revivals of entire silk skirts prettily trimmed to wear
with them. We Bhall see. But the
Henriettas and cachemires are undoubtedly to bo among tho winter's welcome
change for indoor costumes.
That many of tho white mohairs and
Sicilicnues now seen on cool days, when
Of tbo latest tailormade i':ii;bion, have
coarse heavy palo colored linen collar
aud cuff attachments, embroidered In
white, and sot flat into a wliite mohair
stitebod frame. The effect is bright,
and sumuuirlikc, though tlie OOStume is
extremely Hcasouuble and suitable iu its
warmth, for tho entire mid-seasou.
As an extromely '■ modish trimming
effect on tho smartest foreuoou ebem-
isotto accessories are pcorl buttons,
suiiill in size, with solid tops, and applied ou iuvisibly. The pearl is very
luminous, nud tlio button put on iu
design form, but in uo way heavily or
closo. Both waist pieces aiid chemisette
correspond iu but tou ornamentation.
No street buttou effect enter., iuto Ihis
uew style. Theso buttons como uuder
head of trimming buttons.
gown-niukors are disposed to pin their
faith upon tho circular skirt model for
tho coming winter, wliilo tailors declare
that short-skirted suits are (oo popular
to be dropped. Should the Boards of
Health tako up the long street skirt, nud
its danger to health, fashion's caprice
from short to long, aud loug to sliorl
skirts for streot wear, will die an enforced death.
Pointed Paragraphs.
Equitable: An ironical term nies|gl>'
ing you cau fool some of the people all
the time.
Weak people aro either good or crafty.
Only strength is frank.
The only wife who ever has her own
Way is tho one who gives her huBbaud
bis.
Onpid was flrst to draw the long bow 1
The Divine Economy is automatic,
and very simple: We receive only that
which we give.
No joy can be complete apart from a
love (but that loves the whole world's
joy better thau auy seporate joy of auy
.iugle soul.
Some sin through excess of love;
others through lack of it, mid these
most of all.
If I wero a woman and wished to cast
the net of ray personality over a man, 1
would cultivate the flue art of listening. No woman cau talk us charming
us she can look.
The niiiiiuer ln which a man lies
about a fact may be moro interesting
than the fact itself
Great men nre delightful—but ouly iu
books. Tbey aro too clever, too assertive, too dogmatic, too small to really
live with. As a steady diet they are
worse than second cousins.
—Tbe Philistine.
Read tho New York Dental Parlors
advertisement iu this pnper, then go to
New York Deulnl Parlors for your work
*&**&&&&**&&&&
NEW IDEAS IN MILLINERY.
According to the Dry Goods Re
porter, as the season advances the
brims for evening are a trifle broader.
Brims are wider for evening wear,
and those hats which are designed
for dressy occasions ail show a tendency toward the picture effect.
Ostrich plumes and sweeping aigrettes altogether wilh the bird of paradise are the royal features.
All sorts of wings and large birds
still continue in high favor for street
wear and even many of the dressiest
hats show such trimming.
The all-feather hat is especially a
popular model at the present time. It
represents one of the leading ideas
and some of the most popular shapes
are the tricorn and the long front
pointed turban.
Some of the prettiest feather hats
art those which are made on the all
around turban style. These show
brown mercury wings on either side.
They are seen in all colors.
One of the prettiest antl daintiest
ideas in the new season's millinery is
the rucking of maline whicll trims
many of the jhats. This ruching
varies in size according to the width
of the crown of the hat and are usually made in box plaits.
One style shown trims a dark blue
beaver bat. The crown is surrounded
with a crown of dark niching of maline. The bandeau is covered with a
ruchine of maline. The only other
trimming is a pale blue wing on the
side.
These niching? arc particularly
beautiful in pale blue and pink and
white maline and some of the very
newest evening hats show these riich-
ings. There is only one objection lo
this maline. and that is, it is perishable, but if tlie milliner can succeed
in selling it, it means a good business, as the patrons bring it back
frequently to have it refreshed.
Swift's Hams
very  nice
We
have added
'V
Wallace's for Piirnitiirp
■ft. Jts Mk iff, its st a .11. .11. .1. .1, if. sf ■     "        *»J" ■      I   III  1   Ull      ^_s*
..mesjmmwjnsmmmmjm m^myWm^samejmtwse
Easy payments—10% off for cash.   Prices can not be better.
Small profits, quick return.
Dressers and Stands from $12 up. Iron Bed. $8.90 and np.
Springs, woveu wire supported, $2.60 and up.   Rockers, from $1.20 np.
Buy here and save money.      The Store of Quality.
5T   W/allare* Westminster avenue &
•   J •    YV alldtC  Harris street. Telephone 1260.
Automobiles &
RENTED   AND
STORED.
Bicycles
Exclusive *%gents for-the QLOSMOBILE.
Massey-Harris, nnd Brentford Bicyclos.   Expert Repair  Department.
I   Automobiles, Bicycles aud Supplies.
VANCOUVER  AUTOMOBILE and   BICYCLE   Co.
W. J. ANNAND, Manager. Tel. I2S5.
I OS Hastings Street, East.
Our reputotiou as Butler Experts has never been questioned.
We have in stock a uicc liuo of Dairy iu tubs  flom   20 P°uuds   to
■^ 40 pounds each.
Aleo OHOICE LOCAL CREAMERY.
Your inspection invited.
Andrews Bros.,
2315 Westminster Ave.        ' Phone 935.
a tfb
HERE'S
Raincoat
to our stock.    Come  and see
our   nice  Tea  Skt   at
$4.SO
SH ITH'S
Succossor to W. D. Muir.
Junction-of Westminster Road and Ave.
'Phoue 2058.
W*»WWW*WW»W*V
Thb Advocatk is always glad to receive
toms of social, personal or otber news
from its renders. Send news items to
he ollice or by telephoue, Bl-lOO.
ROB MURE
Dress & Jacket Cutting nnd Fitting,
Mrs. Davie while abroad wns successful lu receiving a First oiafle Diploma
from tbe Rodmure Dress Cutting Association. Glasgow.
She will tnke classes for learning this
system. Por information call at 2158
Second avenue, Fnirview.
CERTIFICATES OF IMPROVEflENT.
REAL ESTATE
For Sale & Rent.
List your property for Rent or Sale
.with The Advocate Real Estate Co.
Five-roomed house, electric light, hot
.-iiihI cold wnter; 88-ft. lot, corner, on
jBighth avenue, east; price $I,W)0.00.
Hoiine aud lot, Bnrmtril streot, wired;
suitable for trum man's resideuco; tonus.
New house, Ninth aveuue, modern
.conveniences, $2,200 00; terms.
-{Jinth Avenue—
Full sized lot, 8 roouiod eoltage ; cash
/$775, on tioio $850.
Full sized lot, 8-roomed house, hot
.sod oold water, electric wired; casli
£i 750, ou timo $1,880.
Full Hized lot, 7-ronuied house; ensb
£1.1.76, ou time $1,875.
Two lotB, two blocks from Westmin
'.tor avenue; cosh $725, ou time $850.
RESERVE.
Rkiiitof Wat koi! Railways, Etc.
NOTICE is hereby given thnt all
Crown In nils along the located liuesof
any railway, power or tramway coni-
pauy, incorporated under authority of
lin- l.--;.-isl:ili n- of tliis Province, und
havi Ig a Width of fifty (50) feel on pach
side of snid linos, are reserved fov right
of way purposes for such railway,
powor or .tramway company.
w. a.   GORE,
Deputy Commissioner of Lands and
Works,
Lands _■_ Works Department,   Victoria
B 0 , 3rd October, WW..
If you misR The Advocate you nu'B
Hie iounl news.
1
I
_»••*• ____>t_ ua_-_j____t i____as»a__ai________c___-a__>o
8
Clean Sweep Removal Sale!
We save you money ou every purchase you make in the tent.
45c Linoleum, sole prico 85c 50o Linoleum, sale price, 40c
86c " "        "    50e 75c " "       "     650
$1.00 Lnce Curtains, side price 75c      $1.25 Lneo Curtains sale price $1
$1.50 Luce CnrtaiiiK) sale prioe $1.80.
Ladies' Waterproofs st half-price      Misses' Waterproofs at half price
Children's Coats at cost Ladies' Jackets, way down.
Ladieif, Misses' aud Children's fiats, Oops mid Bonnets aro offered at
a big sacrifice. am~ See our (8 Si'k Blonses; easily worth $5.
J. S. McLeod, McBetli & Co.,
I 123   Hastings St., East- %
INDEPENDENT MINERAL CLAIM.
Situate in the New Wei'.siuTnster
Minimi Divibion, District of New
Westminster. Where located—in
South Valley iu the Eastside of Squamish Channel, about six miles from
Squamish River and abont five miles
from Salt.Water, Enst of tho Britfan-
nia Croup and joins Cliasmes Claim
to Hie Enst.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Joseph
Donald, Free Miner's Certificate No.
B90801, intend, 00 dnys from tho date
hereof, lo apply to Ihe Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crowu Grant
of ilie above claim.
And further take notice that notion.
under section 87, mnst- bo commenced
before .the issuance of'such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated litis 88th dny of Sept., 1905.
18SI0O, 3-1, Forui 1''.    JOSEPH DONALD,
W,ii Tenth Ave., Vancouver, B. C.
ANOHL CIIILDR11N.
Is there nny happier
woman in tliis world than
tiiat mother whose each
successive little one seems
to her but one more darling nngel to continually
lift her thoughts toward
tbe sunshiue of perfect
happiness? But Borrv is
the lot of that ]K>or motli-
whom motherhood
has ceased to be a
cause of rejoicing,
but- has become instead a burden to
be dreaded and
looked forward to
with melancholy
and apprehension.
"About three
months before our
last baby was born
(wliich ia our
fp u r t h ), writes
Mrs. Nellie Carl, of
Myrtlepoiut, Coos
Co., Oregon, "my henllh was very poor. I had
been troubled for about eight yenrs with female
disease. I doctored with (;ood physicians but
obtained no relief, no I wrote to the world'.. Dispensary Medical Association, nnd waa advised
to take Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription nnd
' Goliicu Medical Discovery.' I did so, and am
happy to say my health began to improve mid I
did my work np to the last, and fell splendid.
"I not alone finely during confinement, and
have tlielieauliiott baby I ever saw. when lie
wns three moutl-s old lie wdf.tl.jd eighteen
pounds: lie Is'Bcw seven months uld and weighs
Iw-tity-four pounds. I cnn sny I have had r.o
return of my old trouble;*, I than:, you very
much for the good you have done me."
Auy woman may write to Dr. R. V.
Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., a statement of
her case, which will be considered in absolute confidence by this physician who
itands among the foremost specialists of
the century in the treatment of women'e
diseases. He will send her (in a plain,
scaled envelope) sound, sensible, valuable advice free of all charge.
Dr. Pierce'a grent thousand-page, ill-
lustrated Common Sense Medical Adviser will be «ent free, paper-bound, for
31 one-cent stamps, to pay the cost of
mailing only, or cloth-bound for 50
stamps.
Most stores sny $15.00 nud $17.60 for this SWELL
RAINCOAT, we've ticketed $12.50. They're
double purpose coots—a Raiucont in stormy
weather, au Overcoat all the time.
SPECIAL I 6 doz. Travellers' Samples—uo two alike.
We bought at our price. We'll sell thom 25% less than
regular prico.
SCOTT'S TOGGERY,
THE G. D. SCOTT CO., Ltd.
43S Westminster Ave., Opp. City Hall.
New Fall
Millinery—tho latest iu Si vlii.li
ATS
Ready-to-wear aud Mudo-to-
Order, Benntiful Pattern Hats.
FINE   SELECTION    OF
WINTER   DRESS   GOODS.
W. W. Merk.ev
Roval Bank of Canada Building
Corner Seventh and  Westminster
Avenues, Mt. Pleasant.
Within the shadow of her hair
Ber cheek went curving to ber tbrout.
And loft 11 hollow, sweet, remote,
Tbat set me kissing empty air.
For nil her words nud ways were pent
By little rules, most strictly laid,
Of conduct that became a moid;
And I was young and revereut.*
I've loved a score of maids since then,
Aud many quito us prim and cool
As she I served bj' rote and rule,
But oh. a wisdom comes to mon I
Aud ull my ways havo taught mo this
Aneut that sweet, seductive curve:
With just a hiut of wit nud nervo,
Ah nie 11 might have had tbat kiss I
—Marian West.
I False Creek
I       Dairy
Cor. Front Street aud
Westminster Avenue.
Milk and Cream
Wholesale and Retail.
Our premises are clean and commodious, aud we have admirable
equipment nnd facilities for
handling milk. FALSE CREEK
DAIRY is well-known iu tho
city. Ask our customers about
us.
ammmJ
" Correct Encash,
How to Use It"
A Monthly Magazine Devoted lo the
Use of English.
Interesting. Instructive.
JOSEPHINE TUCK BAKER, Editor.
Partial Contents  for this Month
Course iu English for Ihe Begiuuer.
Courso iu Euglish for tho Advance
Pupil.
How to Increase One's Vocabulary.
Tbe Ait of Conversation.
Sbonld aud Would: How toUseThom
Pi'ouuuciatio»,(Centuury Diotiounry.)
Correct English in tlie Home.
Correot English iu tlio School.
What to Sny aud What Not bo Say,
Business English for tho Business Man
Compound Words:How toWrito Thom.
Studies iu English Literature,
$1.00 a year.    Send 10c tor Sample Copy.
Correct Enui.ish, Eviiuston.Ill .U.S.A.
Aryyle House
The Big Bargain Dry Goods Storo of B. C.
ains
STILL COMINd,  Manufacturers' Samples of
Women and Children's Winter Vests
Children's Winter Vests "worth 20o for lBo
Women's Winter Uudervests, worth 25c for 16o
Girl's Flanellett'i Nightgowns worth OOc for 70o
" " " "   $1.00 " 75o
Women's Flaneleltes Drawers worth -IOo for 25c
" " " "      EOc   "   85c
75 pairs of Flannelette Blankets iu whito and gray worth $1 for 75o pair.
. Call and soo ub, we have a numerous lot of Bargains to Bhow you.
J. Horner,
400 Westminster Ave. Opp. Carnegie Library.
*
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4
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9*% 9^9 9*1 ^* •7» mmjA mTm Vfs% W*# afrA *.**§ W*M  mPt Wj9 wTJn. t_flf H^ mrjA tffA mPja XwjA erjM WjA mr]m  M
1
Fit - Reform
. .  .  Clothes!
WE  emphasize  the maker's  name  because all Canada and  America know
them to be the finest garments produced
today j we believed that when we asked for the
control|of the Bale of them in Vaucouver.
If we told you how many Suits and Overcoats
we have sold in the past two weeks, you'd hardly
credit it.
Come in this week and see the New Swell Garments just arrived.
Be sure and see the special lines' offered this
week at $18. *
For absolute socurity against disappointment,
bny your Suit, or Overcoat from
PIT-REFORM.
Thomas  FOSTER.
553 Hastings Street, VANCOUVER, B. C.
Mail   Orders   promptly   attended   to.—Self-measurement
blauks aud samples seut on application.
© *•*'*-*** ^'.f «#*•_« **•** W^«sHp«_?# 1
1
Have You Seen Our Stock of
TAILORED SUITS and
Cy If v 1~_|T C. 0 Handsome New York Models in Manuish
__^ iV I lc u __^ L Tweeds, Homespnus, Chiffon Broadcloth,
**y****1**^** 'W*     $18, $25, $80, $32, $85,
TAILORED SKIRTS In black or navy broadcloth, latest cutnud design,
$4.50. $5.50 to $14.
NEW RAINCOATS iu Raglan, Box aud Empire Styles, in light and
dark Cravenette.   Fancy Oxfords at $10. $12, $18.60,. $15 50.
Dou't forget we will be pleased to show you through our big 6tock
whether you buy or not.
MORE & CLARK,
303 Hastings street.
COCIETIES
Which Meet on nt. Pleasant
I. O. F.
Court Vaucouver 1828, Independent
Order of ForestorB meets 2d and 4th
Mondays of each month at 8 p. m., in
Oddfellows' Hall.
Visitiug brethren alwoys weloome.
Chief Ranger—J. B. Aboruethy.
Recording Secretary—J. Hansen,
12 Seventh avenue, west.
Financial Secretary—M. J. Crehnn,
314 Princess street, City.   Telephone
I. O. O. F.
Mt. Pleasaut Lodge No. ISmeetaevery
Tuesday ut 8 p. m , in Oddfellows Hall
Westmiuster avenue,   Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Nodle Grand—G. W. Jamiesou.
Recording Secretary—Frank
Trimblo.cor. Niuth ave. A Westmiu'r rd.
"LADIES OF THE  MACCABEES.
Alexaudrn Hivo No. 7, holds regular
Review 2d aud 4th Mondays of ench
month iu Knights of Pythins Hall,
Westminster avenue.
Visiting Lndies nlwnj'B welcome.
Lady Commander—Mrs. F. L. Budlong,
186 Eleventh avenuo, west.
Lady Record Keeper—Mas. J. Mnrtiu,
Niuth avenuo.
Telephone Numbers of Local Min
sfers.
B179S-ROV. G. II. Wilson,(Anglican).
1060—Rov. G. A. Wilson, (Presbyterian).
B1-.9—R-V.A. E. Hetheriugton, (Metnodls
lit. Pleasant Nail, (Postoffice.)
Arrives ut 10:30 a.m., aud 3 p.m.
Leaves at 11  a. m., 8 aud 8 p. 11
The Postofflco  is  open for bnsinei
from 8 to 7 p. m., only.
CANADIAN ORDER OF CHOSEN
FRIENDS.
Vaucouver Council, No. 211a, meets
every 2d and 4th Thursdavs of each
mouth, in I O. O. F., Hall, Westminster nvonue.
Sojouruiug  Friends alwuys welcome.
W. P. Flewelling, Chief Councillor.
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
•__2H Wcstmlnsternvcnuo.  Tel. 7fll).
Muir's Bakerv
is the best place to get all kinds of
BREAD, CAKES, PIES and
PASTRIES.
'Phono 448.
CUV FLOWERS: Wholesale and
mmmmsm Retail. .
Sweet Peas, liic antl 25o per 100.
Dahlias 2 doz. for 25o.
Can cut Thousands of Varieties of other
sorts.   "Cheaper than the Ohenper."
Chas. Keeler
DAHLIA SPECIALIST.
>Note—Street Cars pass my place.
Nursery: Cor. WeBtmiiiHtor* loth aves.
Got your work dono at the
Glasgow Barber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Frank Underwood, Proprietor.
BATHS-Bath room fitted with Porcelain    Bath    Tub    and  all   modern
oonveuiouces. ,   \
Personal notices of visitors 0
fit. Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasar
people who visit other cities, also a
local social affairs arc gladly receive
by "The Advocate."
[JE_ir Subscribers who fail l
get "The Advocate" on Satm
day morning please notif*
this office.    Telephone B140;
DO IT NOW!
Subscribe    to    your    Loenl
Paper NOW!
Dou't bo  a  Borrower of a
paper which only costs $1.00 a
year.
E. Z. J. IIARDV & CO.
Company,  Financial,  Press and
Advertisers' Agents.
80 Fleet St., Londou, E. C, England
Oolouinl BusineBB a Specialty.
Trade Marks
Demons
Copyrights &c.
Anyone sendfni. a sknh-li and description mar
qulclilr aioactiiln our opinion froe whether an
Invention la i»i-i.li:iMy pittontahlo. Ciimniiiiil_a-
tloiiantrlotlyooiilldeiitlal. IliuuIbookonPiitauU
Bent freo. OMost niteiitiy fur aoourinit ptt-onl-.
I'atnnla taken _lu-inu.li Muun A Co. receive
s;in-l/il n-*.I_., wlltii-nl, eliiiree, In tlio
Scientific B merican.
A liniids'ininiv lllufttratad wn-f-klr. Lnrsaiit olr-
cnluttoii uf niiv Bi'lontlUa Journal, Tonus, $3 a,
yonr; fnurmonths,|L Soldbjrall noWBtteoloni.
MUNN & Co.3G,D-a-— New York
Branch OfOco. <j_- V St., Wiulilu.lon. D. C.
i -%^%^^s>'V%^%^^%^v%^-%^*'**i
glectnc^Ught
There are still a number of houses within the
radius of our Electric Lighting system that are
using coal oil lamps.   This should not be.
The Electric Light is the safe light, the convenient light, the cheap light. Once used,
Always Used ; that is why we ask you to try it.
Call and see the Chief of the Lighting Department and talk the matter over.
B. C. Electric Railway Co. Ltd.
Corner Carrall and Hastings streets. \
L%-%^sVsv%^-'»^%^-» •%'%*.•%/%'*%>%* *i^*VsV*t%-»*sVtv%*»5

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