BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Mt. Pleasant Advocate Nov 3, 1906

Item Metadata


JSON: mpadvocate-1.0311574.json
JSON-LD: mpadvocate-1.0311574-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): mpadvocate-1.0311574-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: mpadvocate-1.0311574-rdf.json
Turtle: mpadvocate-1.0311574-turtle.txt
N-Triples: mpadvocate-1.0311574-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: mpadvocate-1.0311574-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Pleasant Advocate
Devoted to the interests of M%. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
"".", i
....,-U »
iistahlisiied April 8th, 1899.   Whole Np. 3S9.
Mt. Pleasant,  V_i*couynR,   B.. C,  Saturday, Nov., 3,  1906.
(Eighth Year.)   Vol. 8, No. 30
New York Dentists
CV UR REPUTATION as Paiuloss Dentists is shown by the daily
f inore ise iu our practice.   Wo have gained a world-wide repu-
tatiou with our discovery, whioh, wheu applied to the gums,
teeth oan be extracted absolutely painless.
Our patients are so pleased with tho results that they not only tell
thoir frionds. but personally briug thein to our parlors that they
may receive tbo same treatment. Iu this way, together with the
highest-clam, dentistry, doue' by our Specialists, our practice has
gradually increuscd till  wo nre second to none iu prnctice.
By tho nso of onr Double Adhesive Suction liamber'we are nble to
fit, tlio must difficult casts. Where other Deutists Fail We Meet
With Success; If your teeth drop when you try to eat with, them,
or if you are afraid of them striding tho pavement when you .sneeze,
thore is something wrong; tbey do not fit. Onr Double Adhesivo
Suotiou hatuber overcomes thi# difficulty and is Our Own Invention aud cau not bo used by others.
Gold rowu, Gold Filling, Bridge Work and all other Dental Work
doue, paiuloss, and   by Specialists and guaranteed for 10 years.
147 Hastings St. Telephone 1560.
Office Hours: 8 a. m., to 9 p. m.;   Sundays 9 a. m.,   to 2 p. m.
Local Items.
Perhaps thero is uo department of onr storo moro complete tVau our Cutlery Department.
Yet wa will givo only a hint
or two hero of our Carvers—
the otlier lines will follow
iu duo course.
Wo have some splendid
things iu Carvers with or
without cases—graud, good -
things, whether for presentation purpose or for yonr owu
Strong, sturdy, yot graceful
and well shaped, mode of
good st^', firmly set in sensible, serviceable handles.
Corner Hnstiugs and Grauvblo Sts,
Official Watch Inspector C. P. R.
mrmr Subscribers are requested to
report anv carolessness in tho dclivory
of "Thu Advocate."
Fresh Ship- *
ment Received
All prices, from
M. A. W. Co.
fit. Pleasant Branch.
'Phone 790.      Free Delivery.
For Local News' Read The Advooate
McLeod, MacBeth t% Co., are offering
some good bargains for today.
The Loyal Workers of the Advent
Christian'Churoh gave a pleasant Social
on , Thursday eveuing in the church
parlors. A ve.iy enjoyable program was
Mr. Hanbury of Haubnry & Evans,
succussors to W D. MuirJ has taken up
his residence iu this Jcity, being a late
resident nud prominent busiuess man
of Victoria.
Changes for advertisements should be
iu before Thursday noon, to insure their
publication 1
Rev. A. E. Hetheriugton B.A., B.D.,
the pastor, will preach Sunday morniug und evening. Morning subject:
"How to Kuow God." Eveniug subject: '-The Kingdom of God."
Council Sll a Canactinn Order of
Chosen Friends hnve ddcided to hold a
Social evening at the olOBe of the regular business meetings dnring the winter
The ladies are known to be most hospitable ;entertaiuers aud 110 doubt these
Socials will help the Order.
The Strider Shoes for Men are pr 1-
uounced in style, rare in quality aud
superior in workmanship. Thoroughly
reliable and contains all that anybodv
cau give for $5.00.—R. MILLS, 11*9
Hastings street, west.
Just pure, good, wholesome, sweet bntter. .
Packed iu 14 aud 28 pound boxes
Ask for our Local Creamery and North West Creamery.
We buy to meet "the demand"   for   "the best,"
J. P. Nightingale & CO,
Westminster & Seventh Aves. (it. Pleasant.
Telephone  11180.
Central Meat
Ninth ave. & Westminster road, i
Meat of all  kinds continually
on hand
Ponltry and Game   in season.
Best   of   Vegetables   on   the
Woodrow &
a**   Williams
Fkank Tnjmii.it, Malinger.
Toll-phono •84.   Prompt Delivery.
Ull   .   »■!■'■   'US   S   »...».
nti JT NOW I—If not already a Sub
******* tm -'The Advocato" become one
•w. Qtyfifoitmoatnt.
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy Seods,
Pratt's Poultry and Aniiunl Foods,
Pratt's Lice Killer,
Holly Chick Food,- Bcefscrnps, Etc.
SI^PITH Corner   NINTH ayeax,*  A
Tali-phone  '16U7.
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital $8,000,000.   Reserves 90.4S7.O0O.
Accounts may be opened with
On!. Dollar.
7 lu K o'clock.
vV, A. SchwiMlz,  Manager.
All kinds—all prices.   Air-tights from $2.60 hp.,
in fact, everything for the home. s • '"*■'•;
We are always pleased to have yon call and. inspect onr stock
t    I   i\   i=l„+_   I *A  Mt- PLEASANT
Tel. 417,
We have taken over the stock
of Mr. O. J. Oonltor and will
be pleased lo see any of the
Old Customers as well as
New Ones.
See us before buying your
Fall   Footwear,
Rubbers,   Umbrellas,   Etc.,
It will pay you.
Men's Clothes Pressed and
2415 Westminstor ^avenue
Mt. Pleasant.
Mr. aud Mrs. Geo Allen, father and
mother of Dr. N. Asllep, arrived from
their old home in Newfoundland on
Thursday. It has been lfi years and a
half oinoe Dr. Alleu,, has seen his
parents. If favorably impressed with
Vaucouver, Mr. aud' Mrs. Allen will
reside here permanently.
Messrs. Percy Maiu and Joe Chrietic
have opened a first-class Cigar Store at
2448 Westminster avenue. Both members of the firm ore popular Mt. Pleasaut
young meu nud nre already doing a
good trade. See their advertizement iu
"The Advocate."
The B. C, E. Ry Co. have completed
tho improvements on Cordova street and
finished their track ou Hnris stroet, so
at presant Vaucouvor has a fine street
car service. The Compauy is progressive and helping to advance the city's
prosperity at all times,
One fiO-ft. lot on Tenth avenne, $1,050;
'Ouo new practically cleared, on Westminster avenue; easy t«rms.
Mrs.   R. Whitney,  2444  Westminster
Tbe pastor, Rov. Herlcrt W Piercy,
will preach Sunday morning and evening. Morniug subject: "The Fourth
Commandment," Evening subject:
"Personal Salvation,"
Receiving new members and Communion Service at the closo of the
morning service.
Young Men's Bible Class and Sunday
School 2:110 p. m
Personal notices of visitors on
lit. Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasant
people who visit other cities, also all
local social affair.; are gladly 'received
by "The Advocate."
We have a very nice
line of Perfumes infancy
packages, new orders
new designs, fron) 10c
Also in bulk
at EOc to
$1 por onnce
& Co. Ltd.
Drug Store
Cor.   Seventh & Westminster
avenues.   "Phone 2236.
Government CREAMERY Buttec
In 14'lb. boxes.
No. I Apples !i:5$o,2s per box.
H. O. Lee,
2425  Westminster Ave.
'Phone 322
$500 Cash
$480 balance, buy* % l!«-ft. Lots ami
a new |l-room cottage; >t-block from
Acreage at Collingwood, nlso 00
WUson road; good investments.
Eigthth avenuo, 2 lots, on corner.
Mm. R. Whitney, 9444 Westminster
Before *m****4 on • |-M«jIm tear,
look over the advertisement* hi the
is only fl.OO a year,
Wc f<* • Month*,
*4rf fori months.
King's Heat flarket
R. Porter A Sons.       2321 Westminster Ave.
Wholesale and Retail
J Dealers in all fcindB of Fresh and Sam Meath.    Fresh Vegetables always
7 on haud.   OrderB solicited from all parts of Mount Pleasant and Fnirview.
Z Prompt Delivery.   FRESH FISH DAILY.   Poultry iu season.
* Toi. 2306.
The last whiff of Our Cignrs is as good as the first.   Come here
for your cigars and avoid disappointment.
SOFT DRINKS and CANDIES nlways fresh,
MAIN &  CHRISTIE       2448 Westminster avenne.
We have all the Fruits
that are in seasan at the
Lowest Prices.
order early and get the best.
Try ns for Groceries and be among the
HcKinnon & Gow,
144 Ninth Ave. Opposite V..S Wit* Hall
Telephone iil44H. Prompt d-rtivery.
$9*099, % cnfc—wiU buy
*sr*%*,mifm(. Ww*9mW tax**
TheCanadian Bank
of Commerce
Deposit* of One Dollar and upwards
received and Interest allowed thereon.
Bank Money Orders issued^
A General Banking Business.
OFFICK HOURS I 10 ». ff. to * ft tit
SatITHPAT*-! 10 n.rrt. to Ittft-, * (*>»pr*>-
tmmX End Btwm h
444 W-rtmluttr     0. W. MJRfcAST
rav-* •*•*_•'''
;Oood trasini* fifofccffy.
m». r*. VxV**T*r,*A*\******»****,
(l "Tke A4f ww." wtahc* any ei
9061" ± A°l
Olive's Courtship
Author of "A Cruel Revenge," "A Forbidden Marriage," "A Beautiful Coquette," "The
Heiress of Cameron Hall" f
Oscar Glendenning paused and
looked anxiously over his shoulder.
There was certainly no mistake: somo
one was following him; the pnrty
that had followed him through each
successive corridor had now doubled
his  pace.
The thoroughfare was crowded,
but not even mingling with the
throng  dispelled  his  fears.
As he hurried along the street, as
quickly as he could push his way
through the dense throng, his attention was attracted at the first cor-
,.„r !.„ ,,.,.,....i  i,,.  „  .., - "ideavdring
to dispose of a young horse.
l_rleiluuiiuiiig s_^..>_- . _>.i-.>i _-; a sudden idea had com? to him; he stepped up to the man quickly.
"What is your price for that animal?"   he asked,   nervously.
"Two hundred and fifty dollars,
sir," returned the man. "He's worth
twice that, sum, but the trouble is
I'm in a tight place; I must sell him;
"Here's your money," cut in Glendenning, counting' out the bank-notes
and thrusting them into the man's
An instant more and he was in the
Glancing back over the heads of
the swaying crowd, Glendenning saw
that he had indeed great cause to
fear; it was indeed the same olficer
that had been pointed out to him
while he. was sitting on the balcony.
He was tearing madly down the
street, waving a paper in his hand,
and gesticulating wildly as he pointed toward Glendenning.
"He will seize upon the first horse
that he can lay his hands on, and
be after me," he thought,- turning
pale to the lips; "but," and here the
hard lines tightened about his
mouth, "if he and I meet, there will
be but one of us left to tell of the
On, on rode Oscar, Glendenning
with the speed of the wind, taking
little heed of which direction he
went; that mattered very little to
The daisy-strewn valley road near
Hempden village, in the heart of
Louisiana, was one of the prettiest
spots the golden sunshine ever fell
Who could have imagined that! ere
the setting of the sun on the lovely darkness opriight settled
summer day on which our story opens, it would be the scene of a tragedy, and the modest violets and nodding wild-flowers would be stained
with a human being's life-blood.
The only sound that broke '.he
stillness of the drowsy noon hour
was the hum of the restless bees, the
murmuring breeze stirring the leaves
of the grand old magnolia boughs,
and the far-off sound of a horse's
hoofs adown the white winding
stretch of country road.
Nearer dash horse and rider swiftly as the wind, so near that one
eould see now that it was Oscar
Glendenning; and as the dense cloud
of dust cleared away, one could also
see that the animal was covered
with foam, and the handsome, desperate face of the hatless horseman
was white and haggard with long
riding. He had been over eighteen
hours in the saddle.
At the fork of the road he suddenly   drew  rcirt.
"Well, old boy," he cried, hoarsely, patting the quivering horse's
neck with his white hnnd, "which
road do  we take,   I  wonder?"
The sign-boards that pointed either
way were old and weather-beaten,
and the names they originally bore
were entirely obliterated; but on the
board which pointed to the left,
nome mischicvoulsy inclined person
had cut the words, "The Way to Destruction."
The handsome horseman ^smiled
grimly as his keen blue eyes fell upon this. "We will take the road to
'destruction,' " he muttered; "we've
gone quite a little way on it already, speaking -literally. It's the
broadest road, looks as if it waa
the most traveled, and must lead to
Hempden. By this time those whom
we have left bo far behind us have
The rest of the sentence was never
finished, for the horse had suddenly
stopped short, shied sideways in the
utmost terror, and woultl have
wheeled about but for the strong,
determined hand" that held the reins
and the quick succession of blows
that fell on his quivering flank.
Again the horse shot forward, and
mile after mile was stretched quickly
b—lind  horse  and  rider.
"Wc are on the wrong road, I am
alraid," muttered Glendenning, again
drawing rein sharply. "This must be
the swamp road; yes, and, by the
eternal, we arc well into the quagmire." ,-.
A fierce, impatient imprecation
broke from his lips; already the animal was plunging ankle-deep in the
Ircicheroua     croupd,    and    sinking
deeper with every step.
He loosened his hold on the reins
and turned half around in tho saddle an instant. That, action was fatal; feeling himself free from all restraint, the animal suddenly wheeled
about, and in a twinkling the horseman was unseated and flung among
the bushes, face downward, in tho
long swamp-gruss. and the horso. Iri»»
as the wind,  was lost to sight    thu
next moment.
Glendenning attempted to struggle
to his feet, then a groan of agony
broke from his lips, and he foil back
half fainting among the long, poisonous grasses and  tufted weeds.
"I am done for now!" he cried",
"my right ankle and my left arm
must be broken—they are broken.
Will they overtake me, lying here
helpless and at their mercy? No, no;
I will kill myself first! They shall
never take mc alive;  I swear it!"
He sunk back with a groan, weak
from horrible pain and the loss of
blood that flowed from a deep gash
in his  arm.
"1 am dying!" he cried. "If I call
will any one hear, I wonder. Is thero
no human being near in this wilderness of swamp?" He tried to call
out, but tho cry died away on his
lips in a terrible moan of pain. "To
die like this!" he cried; "I who have
lived a lifo that a prince of the royal blood might have envied. To floe
from the great metropolis only to
find death in a Louisiana swamp! It
is  too horrible!"
For an instant his great pain overcame him, and ho lay panting and
almost lifeless, with the scorching
sun pouring on his upturned face,
while the wild-flowers and tender
grasses about him were dyed with
the crimson tide that flowed from
his wound.
Oscar Glendenning was fair and
handsome evon with tbat awful pallor on his face. His eyes were large
and blue, and the hair that waved
back from his broad white brow was
thick, brown a*d luxuriant, and thn
drooping brown moustache with its
curling ends half revealed and half
concealed a mobile mouth.
The pain of his wounds grew more
intense as tho hours wore on. He
could not pray—he had forgotten
how to frame such sacred words—hut
he cried out to Heaven to kill him
then and there, and not take this
slow way of torturing him to madness. The sun wont down and tho
over the
dismal swamp; the dew fell on the
rank flowers whose very breath was
poison, and upon the upturned fnce
lying among the ivy and the deadly
Oscar Glendenning, lying there dying by inches, looked up at Vho
bright stars overhead and the pale
moon that hung like a goldon cres-
I cent in the azure sky, and shuddered.
The night-wind sighed among the
trees, a nightingale sung on a branch
hard b.v, swamp insects woke to life
amid the darkness and mingled
their shrill piping with the notes of
some belated bird or shrill cry of a
night-owl calling to its mate. Serpents rustled among the tall grass,
and the wild animals that mado their
homes in the marshes chased one
another through the brake and tangled underbrush, stopping short in
wonder upon finding their retreat invaded by so strange a creature lying under the trees.
All through the terrors of that
long night of agony never once did
he closo his eyes; he dared not. He
had only his thoughts and his intense pain for company.
As he lay there, drawing nearer
and nearer the inevitable, each moment that passed thoughts of the
life he had led came to him like accusing spirits. The face of Olive
Kneeland haunted him—that face
more' fatally fair than Helen of
Troy's, and quite ha flluring. How
many men w$uld'ige'^ttd''for ,,love
of her? Duels might be fought for
her, and souls wrecked. He turned
from the thought, gathered a handful of green leaves, and buried his
face in them, shutting his eyes as if
to keep out the vision.
He knew of another who loved her
better than, his life, and.,-,that .other
one was his elder brother, Roger,
who had played him false.
"Why must I be tortured with
thoso remembrances in this terrible
hour!" ho cried out,'with almost a
sob op his lips. , "My brother was
worthy of her, aft** all, while I—ah,
well! of what uso to murmur over
the past now!'.'
He .lay wjth.hirf fuce upturned to
the ritght-sSly until the startf'paled
in the bhjc yault loyertuiad, and the
pint* iln-wi. of t-Ai-ly morn 'broke over
the eastern  tylla. ,        ',.   ;, j .
I low' lohg would this torture last
—hpw long! Already tho • vultures
hud Wented mm" for their prey,
Wheeling about},and yircliijg in the
upper air. "Oh, -if they woult.' but
wait until death claims mo!" moaned Oscar Glendenning, in terror pitiful <J» ','itholii.
'I'he sun ro*3e higher and higher,
and the terrible pain grew more excruciating; he felt his senses reeling.
Was he mad or dreaming. Suddenly through it all he was conscious of
hearing a human voice, a young,
sweet, girlish voice, fresh as a meadow-lark's, sounding nearer and
He tried to call out. to attract attention, but the sound died away in
an almost inaudible moan on his
ashen  lips.
lie heard the rustle of skirts nnd
the light patter of steps on the other side of the great older bushes
which shut him from view.
Oh, for the power to cry out, to
move! Another moment and sho
would be beyond the sound of his
weak voice. Had the God whom he
had wronged full many a year no
mercy on him in his pitiful helplessness, in this his hour of greatest
Uo tried to struggle to his feet,
but sunk back with a terrible moan
of pain, Great God! sho was passing
on!   ho. was left to his horrible fate!
Tt/s   — ir   Isivsi" —-— 1 —
British Postmaster-General's Problem.
In the annual report for the year ending March 31, the British Postmaster-
General says the question ot reduction
ot postage charged for magazines, periodicals and newspapers sent from the
United Kingdom to Canada is engaging
his attention. "Although there are obvious objections to making ln the case
of Canada arrangements more favorable than can be granted to periodicals,
etc., passing within the United Kingdom itself, or not to other colonies, I
recognize that ln consequence of the
geographical situation of the Dominion
the circumstances are exceptional, and
I am endeavoring to concert some plan
which will meet the end in view without unduly burdening the exchequer."
Following is an estimate of the
weight of letters and postcards other
than articles exchanged by the United
Kingdom with Canada and Newfoundland despatched from the United Kingdom: Letters and postcards weighed
248,000 pounds; circulars, book packets,
newspapers, 1,891,000 pounds. Destined
for the United Kingdom, 18,700 pounds
letters, 616,000 pounds books and papers; number of parcels despatched to
Canada was 172,609; received, 76,492.
The amount of money order transactions between the United Kingdom and
British America were: Issued ln the
United Kingdom, £196,685; Issued in
BriUsh America, £545,584. ,
A Good Name For a Town.
We "effete Easterners" know, of
course, of the spirit of '-hustle" which
animates the "West, and there are few
people down here who have not been
told strange tales of the marvelous
growth of a "town" after Its location.
Warman, on the Canadian Northern,
is an Instance which comes to mind at
the moment. One day It was Just
prairie; next day there were a dozen
stores, numerous tents, and work had
begun on a school'-and a churoh. But
It has remained for one little colony
of Michlganders, who have settled In
Alberta, to give to their town a name
which Is characteristic of Canada's New
West. They have called their town
HURRY, and that they are true to
their name ls shown in the fact that
whereas a year ago the site of the town
was just rolling prairie, lt now has
stores, churches, schools and practically all the comforts of civilization. Hurry ls located twenty-five miles south of
Vegrevllle, Alberta. Add It to the names
ln your Gazetteer, for it will 'be heard
of again.
The Cat Came Back.
Mr. Frank Lacey, of Sprague, Manitoba, found his young chickens being
killed off in a wholesale manner, and
jumping to conclusions, decided that
"it was the cat." And so Pussy was
shipped oft to a friend at Rainy River,
60 miles distant. But even after
Pussy's departure, th* killing of the
chickens continued; a careful watch
was kept; the culprit was found to be
a large hawk; and lt was promptly
killed. Then came the coincidence.
The very morning her innocence had
been proven In walked Miss Pussy,
weary and dusty after her tramp, but
"stlU in the rlnsr."
At the E-penne of tbe Public.
"On whom does the cost ot a big
strike fall?" said J. Ogden Armour, the
great beef packer ln answer to a question of a reporter. "Well, I'll try to
Illustrate with a story.
"A butcher was carrying to a customer's kitchen some' meat that had
been ordered and paid for, when he
was attacked and pinned to th. wall
by a great dog.
"'Hero! Hero I' called * woman's
voice. The, dog slunk away. 'Oh,'
anxiously asked the mistress of the
bouse, 'did Hero bite you?'
" 'No,' answered tbe still trembling
butcher; "I kept him off by giving him
your chops, and you came just in time
Jo save your steak."—Woman'* Horn*
The Simple Facts.
"Children," said the teacher, Instructing the class tn corapgsltlon, "you
should not attempt any flights of fancy,
but simply be .youlwelves and write
what is, ln you. Do not Imitate nny
other person's writings or draw Inspiration from outside sources."
As a result of this advice Tommy
Wise turned out the following composl-,
tion. "We should not attempt any flights
of fanoy,'- but write What ls ln us. In m»
there'is my stummlck, lungs, hart, liver, two apples, one piece of pie, ont
stick of lemon candy, and my dinner."—
Calgary Herald.
lorlaln  In  an  H-Klloh   Chnrcb  to
Girl* True to First Love.    .
There are seven "virgins' garlands"
Cilll in existence ln Minsterley church,
Salop, tbe first of them bearing the
date 1554 and the last 1751.
They consist of Bilk ribbons and
paper, ball shaped, and are covered
with rosettes, the Inside center of the
cane or wire frame supporting a pair
of paper gloves. They represent a romantic custom of very ancient origin
aud are sacred to the memory of girls
who while betrothed in their youtb
lost their Intended husbands by death,
yet remained true to their first loves.
Each maiden designed ber own garland, and at her death this simple emblem was borne before her by the village lasses, the wnite gloves being afterward added. After the obsequies
•these garlands were suspended ln the
village church on a.jod bearing at its
extremity a heart iu the shape of an
escutcheon, upon whtch the initials and
date were inscribed. These were originally fixed above the maiden's pew.
Some of tbe earliest and forgotten
garlands were composed of real flowers, but later the covered hoops described were substituted.
There Is a passing allusion to thl*
"simple memorial of the early dead"
In "Hamlet." "Yet here she ls allowed
her virgin crants," "crants" signifying
garlands.—London Graphic.
Quirk Wilted.
"One day last week I was Informed
by telephone of a flre ln my own ofiice,
not six feet away from where I was
standing," said a prominent Wall street
broker. "A client witb whom I had
been talking, after lighting a cigar,
threw the burning match into the
wastebasket under'ay desk. As I went
to the door with him I beard the tele-
phono bell ring violently. When I answered the call I was surprised to be
told that there was a lively blaze under
my desk, which had been seen by a
bright office boy in the opposite building. The fire was hidden from me by
a high filing cabinet, and might bave
done serious damage before I discovered lt myself. I am now hunting for
that boy," he added. "Any one quick
wltted enough to think of telephoning
In such an emergency I can use in my
A Forest ot Giants.
It Is almost Impossible for one wbo
bas seen only the eastern or Rocky
mountain forests to imagine the woods
of the Pacific coast. Pictures <4 the
big trees are as common ns postage
stamps, but the most wonderful thing
about the big trees Is that they are
scarcely bigger than the rest of the forest. The Pacific coast bears only a
tenth of our woodland, but nearly half
of our timber. An average acre in the
Rocky mountain forest yields one to
two thousand board feet of lumber; In
the southern fdrest, three to four thousand; ln the northern forest, four to
six thousand. An average acre on the
Pacific coast yields fifteen to twenty
thousand. Telescope the southern snd
Rocky mountain forests, toss tbe northern on top of them and stuff the central into the chinks, and, acre for acre,
the Pacific forest will outweigh them
Stains  on  Books.
Ink stains may be removed from a
book by applying with a camel's hair
pencil a small quantity of oxalic acid
diluted with water and then using blotting paper. Two applications will remove all traces of the Ink. To remove
grease spots lay powdered pipeclay
each side of the spot and press with
an Iron as hot as the paper will bear
without scorching. Sometimes grease
spots may be removed from paper or
cloth by laying a piece of blotting paper on them and then pressing the blotting paper w^h a hot Iron. The heat
melts the grehse,. and the blotting paper absorbs It.
Irishman by Birth.
Sir John Madden, Chief Justice and
Lieutenant-Governor of Victoria, who
Is now enjoying the first holiday of his
life ln London, ls a native of Cork, who
has spent fifty years ln Melbourne. He
was the ftifct student of the Melbourne
University, of whlcb he is now Chancellor, to gain the degree of LL.D. As
Dr. Madden he soon became a leader
at the Melbourne Bar, a brilliant advocate, M. P., and Minister of Justice.
He was also an accomplished athlete
and amateur boxer, and \}s well known
to representative English.crlcketers.
Alfred the Great
According to the most reliable En/_>
ilsh historians, Alfred the Great ln 872
was the flrst English sovereign to wear
a crown. From early inscriptions and
historical records It appears that the
Saxon kings before the time of Alfred
wore simply a band of pearls around
tba hi—a. as a. mark, of v**val nowaa-
Kansas Special Dairy Train.
Tbe Santa Fe Railroad company i*.
cently ran a dairy train over a portion
of Its Hues in Kansas: Several lecturers on dairy subjects made the trip.
Two' coaches were used as lecture
rooms. Thirty-five stops of about an
hour each were made In four days.
Kansas Farmer says a baggage car'
was devoted to exhibits of separators,
several separator experts aceompany-
_g the train, and the Interest In thl*
Dart of th* work waa lively.
Plan* of Ba**m*nt and Fleer   Ak*v*
■nd a Good Silage Cart—Th*
Accommodation Given.
I have a barn I like quite well, built
three years ago, the plan of which I
show in the accompanying figure,
writes a Vermont man to Rural New
Yorker. It ls 32 by 78 feet on the wall.
I can stanchion thirty-tour cows oa
the two sides of the alley. The basement ls where I water my cattle in the
winter. I bave a pec ln there where I
let my cows a few days, before fresh-
plan or BAKU.
(Ba.ament stable *,• d the floor above It;
W, window; D.door; RD, rolling doors.)
enlng. From the allejwsy to the silo
ls a cement bottom. My silo is a good
one, 18 by 26.
Over the doer where I go to the slie
on each side I built a grain box, one
for bran and th* other for middlings.
They hold oue ton each. I put a chut*
at the bottom, pull a slide, and I can
draw it all out. I use a cart to feed
my stock their silage, as shown in th*
second cut. It will hold enough sllag*
to feed twenty-five head two feeds.
On the floor above the stable I hav*
a good, large bay, 20 by 32; barn floor,
16 by 32; wagon room, 22 by 32, and a
horse stable, 20 by 32, with two box
stalls aud four other common stalls.
R D in the plan are rolling doors.
Over the wagon room snd horse stable
I have space for hay. I also have a
grain box which holds 350 bushels of
oats, with two spouts whlcb lead down
into the stable. I have nine too* posts
in the basement and eighteen foot oa
the next floor. There ls a good wall
on the west side and north end to the
door, and on the east side and south
end it ls double boarded, with tarred
paper between. Qn the next floor lt 1*
doufDl* boarded from the barn floor to
the north end; also the north end and
east side.
I put tarred paper between the upper
floors to prevent any hay seed from
dropping down. The horse manure 1*
put into,the basement, and we use 11
ln the gutter each day. I use a manur*
oarrler. It works finely.
Nut Culture and Timber  Culture  Differ—Some Risks.
Growing chestnuts for the nuts ls aa
entirely different proposition from
growing chestnuts for timber. To bear
nuts the tree3 must be exposed to th*
air and sun on all sides. This requires
low heading and broad spreading
branches as nearly the shape of an apple tree as possible. To grow timber
we do "not want side branches, but try
to crowd the trees and have each one
vie with Its neighbor ln height. Th*
extreme top of these dense forest tree*
are the only parts which bear nuts.
We have had experience with most
all the vicissitudes to which th* chestnut business ls subject, such as fire,
frost, hail, wind, drought, Insect pests,
faulty preparation for market and disappointing commission merchants. Tb*
writer does not want to discourage any
one from engaging In chestnut culture,
hut fourteen years' treasurershlp of a
chestnut company, from which no dividends have as yet been paid, has prevented him from extending his holdings ln chestnut culture stock until w*
get a better understanding of the business ln all lt* details. We have Pandora's only blessing left to us, "W*
hope for better things."—J. J. Albert-
■on. New Jersey.
Collar and Saddle Gall*.
Gall* on horses are due to several
eauses, hut frequently to saddle* and
harness that press unevenly on th*
body, says American Cultivator., Th*
collar should fit the horse perfectly,
and it cannot be too good. A loos*
girth to a saddle may allow lt to shift.
When a gall ls noticed there I* some*
thing wrong with the saddle or harness, and no remedy will be availaibl*
until the cause of the gall. Is removed.
An examination of the harness should
be made whenever the _o_*»e is brought
up from work at night, and lt should
be kept ln good condition or the hors*
will suffer.
What an enormou* "cam«ra obsenra"
magnifier ls tradition. How a thing
grows in the human memory, in th*
human imagination, when, love, worship and all that He* In the human
heart ar* there to encourage lt, and In
th* darkness, ia the entire ignorance,
without dat* or document no book, no
Arundel marble, only her* and then
•em* dull monumental «air»<-Carlyi»
For 33 Years
Shiloh'i Consu-ption Cure, the Lung
Tonic, hu been belore the public, and
this, together with the itct that its islei
have steadily in-eased year by year, it tbt
beit proof ol the merit ol
ai a cura (or Coughs, Coldi, and all
diseases ol the lungs and air parages.
Thoie who have used Shiloh would not
be without it. Those who have never
used il should know lhat every bottle ii
•old with a positive guarantee —at, if it
doesn't cure-you, the dealer will refund
what you paid lor il.   Shiloh
Has Cured
—ouwndi ol the moil obrtinate caiei ol
Coughs, Colds and Lung trouble!. Lei il
cure you,
"La* winter I coua—d for Arte montlii aajj
thought 1 wu Doing inlo Consumption. 1 took sll
sorts of ID—icin-i, but nothing did me any apod
until I used Shiloh'i Coosumption Cure. Four
bottles cured mo. ThU winter 1 had a verr bad
cold, was not able to spellc. mr lunn were sore
ea tha side and back. Six bottles ol Shiloh msds
rae well sgsin. 1 hive given it to several people
and every one of them hiva boen cmed. —D.
Joseph, St. Hyi—nthe. Que." 6oi
25c.   with   guarantee   al   all   druggiiU
The White Man Has Broken Faith by
Encroaching on the Indian Landa
and tho Tribesmen Want Redress—
Chinook Add rasa of Farewell Spoken by City Comptroller Gibson of
"Mayor Buscombe hlyu sic turn turn
halo chaco wawa klahowya yaka Si-
wash tiillcum. Yaka wawa nlka wawa
mike tighee. King Edward potlaoh ko-
noway lcta mika. Tighee yaka wawa
klahjwya, khahowya. Kllapl tenas sun
kopa canlin kopa mltlit lllahee."
In thes. words Mr. Gibson, City
Comptroller of Vancouver, wished bon
voyage to the two Indian chiefs and
their Interpreter who are now on their
way to London, England, their object
being to see King Edward and "lay at
the foot of the throne" their grievances
against the white men, "who have taken
away their lands and Interfered with
the Ashing and hunting right* which
tbelr fathers enjoyed." A free translation of Mr. Gibson's Chinook address
"Mayor Buscombe's heart ls grieved
because he oould not be at the station
to say good-bye to his Slwash friends.
He hoped King Edward would grant
their wishes. He wished them a pleasant Journey and a safe return ln tb* big
canoe to their own homes."
No Forked Tongue Ha* Joe.
The Indian chiefs hoped to reach
London by the end of July. It waa their
Intention to stop off at Kamloops where
a big pow-wow was to be held, and
where another chief may Join them. If
time permlta they desire to wait on the
Great White Chief Laurier at Ottawa.
Chief Joe Capita,110 is the head of the
deputation, and with him ls Chief Charley of the famous fighting Cowlehlns.
Chief Joe always speaks with a straight
tongue, and he will not mince his language when be sees the King at Buckingham Palace. As King Edward cannot be expected to understand Chinook
an lnterpretei. August, of the Coqult-
lam tribe, ls with him and Chief Louis
of Kamloops ls expected to be of the
"I go to see the King ln England,"
said Chief Joe as he was entraining.
"I will speak to him of what his Indian
subjects want. I will tell you when I
come back what he says. I will shake
his hand ln loyalty for you. He Is the
King of the Indians ind the whites.
Under him all are one big family. When
I see the King I will tell him that hia
subjects are all faithful In British Columbia. I will tell you all what the
King says when I get back."
Picturesque at Any Rate.
"God Save the King" then struck up
thn IndIan lirnm and fife band,    which
Tm Growing
Old Fast
And you know why, too. It's
those gray hairs 1 Don't you
know that Ayer's Hair Vigor
restores color to gray hair?
Well, it does. And it never
falls, either. It stops falling
hair also, and keeps the scalp
clean and healthy. Do not
grow old too fast!
•' I have mad Ajer's Hair Vigor for many
yean and I should indeed ba sorry lo he obliged to do without tt. It koepimy halrfTO-S
turnlnu gray, and alio keepl my scalp clean.
and healthy."- B. S. 1'umzi.u, Oaoyon City,
J. 0. Ayer Co,, Lowell.
mnufaotnre-i at
■was at 'the station to play Chief J*Se
upon his way to the far city across the
great ocean and the vast sea. A strange
sight was presented at the station. Chief
Joe was ln kingly coBtume. A grext
fur hat of coonskin, nearly a foot high
with the tall dangling down his back
was as unnoticed by him as though lt
had been a panama, yet the day was
the hottest thus far this summer. A
woven reed blanket fell below his knees
and almost put out of sight the ready-
made white man's trousers.
The  Whites Indicted.
"The whites are crowding u» out,
they are taking away our heritage."
That ls the burden of the address which
the chiefs will present to the King.
Missionaries have put the document ln
formal style so that lt starts out thus:
"May lt please your Majesty. Perhaps
We are among the most remote of your
Majesty's subjects, yet we give place
to none ln our loyalty and devotion to
your Majesty's person and to the British Crown. Our home ls beyond the
great Atlantic Ocean, beyond the great
Inland seas of Canada, beyond the vast
wheat-growing prairies of Manitoba,,
beyond the majestic Rocky Mountains,
away on the shores of the Pacific Ocean.
We bring greeting* to your Majesty
from thousands of true and loyal hearts,
which beat in unison beneath the red
skins of our tribesmen, and it is because of our love to your Majesty, coupled with the desire to live tn harmony
with the white people who are filling
up our country, that we appeal to your
Majesty In person."
No Treaty Indians In B, C.
The address proceeds to point out that
there are no treaty Indians in British
Columbia, such as there are In other
provinces of Canada. Hero the Indian
title has never been extinguished.
"Many years ago,' Mt proceeds, "Sir
James Douglas came to our country and
told us he had been sent by her Majesty, the late Queen Victoria,—whom
we learned to love like a mother, and
whom we continue to mourn. Sir James
told us that large numbers of white
people would come to our country and,
ln order to prevent trouble, he designated large tracts of land for our use
and told us that If any white people
encroached on those lands he would
remove them, which he did, and that
we should receive remuneration for
other lands settled upon by the white
people, but when we asked for anything
we were refused. But when Sir James
was no longer Governor whites settled
upon our lands and titles were Issued
to them by tha British Columbia Government."
Have Na Pull.
The Indians naively add that, being
without votes, they can get no redress,
so they trust his Majesty's ear will be
ooen to their cry. Thev point out
tno.t at one time the whites were glad
to employ them, but now Chinese and
Japanese take their places in the labor
"We know how to work as well as
the white man," they say, "we have our
families to keep as well as the white
man, then why should we not have the
aame privileges as the white man?"
This Is no doubt a reference to the
lack of the franchise and perhaps to
the fact that It ls Illegal for Indians
to drink Intoxicating liquors. The Indians ask the King to "send a good man,
or some good men to British Columbia,
Who will see and hear and take back
a report to your Majesty. We leave
ourselves In yoar Majesty's hands and
trust we may be Bible to return to our
****)**  with   coed   news."
She  Ri'baked Gladstone.
Laura Haln Frlswell, In her book,
tells this amusing anecdote of William
H, Gladstone. Miss Frlswell had been
to the wedding of Sir Edwnrd and
Lady Brmyntrude Malet and wns trying bard to get out of tbe crush. "I
beard a voice saying: 'It's 4 o'clock!
It's 4 o'clock! We shall be late tor tbe
bouse, Harcourt. We must get out.'
The speaker was just at tbe back of
me and pushing dreadfully; but I,
grasping my friend's arm, stood back;
then I turned my head and saw Gladstone and Sir William Harcourt.
" 'What do you mean by this ungen-
tlemauly behavior?' I asked Indignant.
ly. 'We are late for the house, madam,'
returned the 'Grand Old Man.' 'And ts
tbat any reason why we should be killed by tboso horses? If you were —.cu.
you would keep the crowd back.'
" 'She's light there,' whispered Harcourt. 'We must keep the crowd back.
I beg your pardon, mndnm.' Gladstone
lookod very cross, but did as be was
requested and muttered som'.llilng
which I took for an apology. They
kept back tb* crowd."
Some Favorites For Many Year* With
British regiments are very Jealous of
certain tunes which tradition and association have connected with them
"Dumbarton's Drums" has been the
quickstep march of the Royal Scots
for over two hundred years. The West
Yorkshire Regiment claims "Ca Ira" as
Its march; the 1st Battalion Duke of
Cornwall's Light Infantry, "One and
All"; the Cheshire Regiment, "Wha
Wadna Fight for Charlie?" ln honor ot
Sir Charles Napier, who once commanded them; the Rifle Brigade, "I'm
Ninety-flve"; th* -Scots Greys, "The
Garb of Old Gaul"; the 10th Hussars,
"God Bless the Prince of Wales" and
"Men of Harlech','; the 6th Lancers,
"Let Erin Remember'* and "The Harp
That Once Thro' Tara's Halls"; the 2nd
Battalion Seaforth Highlanders, "My
Pretty Brown Lass" and "The Relief of
Lucknow"; and the 12th Lancers and
21st Hussars, "Cobourg." The Scotch,
Welsh and Irish regiments of the British army are all partial to tunes of national extraction; and English regiments formed originally ln counties the
names of which they still bear have
melodies applicable to the locality, and
clng to them tenaciously.
This Is the  Paramount feature off
Free from dust, dirt and all foreign substanoes.
Lead     Packet*    Only,    40c,    50c,   a nd    60c.    per    tb.   At   all   Grocer*.
Highest Award at St. Louis 1904.
Ra Procrastination.
"Ethel," he whispered, "win ye*
_arry me?"
"I don't know, Charles," ahe replied
"Well, when yon find out," he said,
rising, "send me word, will you? I
Bhall be at Mabel Hicks' nntil 10
o'clock. If I don't hear from you by
10, I'm going t* ask ber."—London Tit-
Every mother dreads that period in
lier baby's lif© known as teething
time. The little gums aro swollen,
inflamed and tender; the child suffers
greatly, and is so cross and irritable
that the whole household is on edge.
All this is changed in homes where
Haby's Own Tablets are used. This
medicine allays the inflammation,
softeiiB the swollen, tender gums,
brings the teeth through painlessly.
In proof Mrs. W. C. McCay, Denbigh,
Out., says: "I have found Baby's
Own Tablets a splendid medicine at
teething time. My baby was very
sick at that time, was cr<_ss, restless,
and had no appetite. After giving her
the Tablets there was a marked improvement, and in the course of a few
days, she was not like the same child.
The Tablets are just the medicine to
help little ones over the trying teething time." You can get Baby's Own
Tablets from any druggist Or by .mail
at 2,5 cents a box by writing the Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,
After nearly fifty years in mid-
China, the Right Rev. G. E. Motile,
missionary bishop,  is  about to retire.
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.
The Mexican government will subsidize a steamship service between
Mexico and Canada on the Pacific.
A Venomous   SnnUe.
The only sure way to tell a venomous
snake is to kill the reptile, opeu Its
mouth with a stick and look for the
hollow, curved fangs. When not. In
use tbey are coppressed against the
roof of the mouth, beneath the reptile's
eyes. They are hinged, as you can see
If you pull them forward wltb a pencil. The venom ls contained ln a sack
Bidden beneath the skin at the base of
each fang.—Field and Stream.
"Here'« a mau," said the defendant'!
counsel, with a tremulous voice, "her*
is a man handicapped at the very beginning of bis life. From tbe time hi
lay a helpless Infant ln the cradle ta
this day, when be sits helpless under
the pressure of years and affliction, lie
has labored under the name of Ishnmol
Amlnabad Skeeta."
He was about to say more when th*
plaintiff arose from her seat and shook
a work worn forefinger In his direction.
"I expected I wa* goin' to heal
Htea.nga-ih.lng' In t-lj.SO'"V »** filled,
It Needs No Testimonial.—It is a
guarantee in itself. If testimonials
are required they could be furnished
in thousands from all sorts and conditions of men in widely different
places. Many medicines are put forth
every year which have but an ephem-i
oral existence and then are heard of
no more. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil
has grown in reputation every day
since it made its first appearance.
In forty olympiads there were four
different klpds of years—first, a common year of 354 days; second, tbe em-
bollsmlc year of 384 days; third, the
last year of each alternate olympiad
consisted of 387 days, and, fourth, the
last year of each fortieth olympiad of
R5T das.
A Pill for Generous Eaters.—There
are many persons of healthy appetite
and poor digestion who, after a hearty
meal, are subject to mnch suffering.
The food of which they havo partaken
lies like load in their stomachs. Headache, depression, n smothering feeling
follow. One so afflicted is unfit tor
business or work of any kind. In this
condition Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
will bring relief. They will assist tho
assimilation of the aliment, and used
according to direction will restore
healthy digestion.
Would Be a Muddle.
There would have to be some reeoj.
nlzed authority in charge of the Issu*
of the stamp. There ls the International
Bureau of he Postal Union at Berne,
Switzerland, which could supply tha
■tamps to all countries In the union, but
the difficulty encountered at Rome wa*
that each country would still be free to
Issue universal stamps within It* own
borders, but without regard to their
destination. This would imean that
each country would have to keep
track of all the postage on letters sent
from a foreign country. It would ba
a big Increase in the work of the post-
offices, and ln the case of Canada would
necessitate the employment of another
batch of clerk* In the Postoffice Department at Ottawa. The Congress of
Rome thought that It wouldn't do.
United State* Got Some.
Ureat Britain, and Incidentally Canada, came away from the congress
with no mean trophies, but there were
other victors. The United States, after some hard work, secured one or two
Important privileges. They obtained the
right to use the face of the picture postcard—half of lt—for correspondence.
Italy, Switzerland, Germany and some
other countries have been doing this for
a considerable time, but lt has been
forbidden ln the United States. Uncle
Sam went to the congress determined
to get the concession, and after hard
pulling' did succeed in getting it.
Cut Down Transit Rate.
Much of the .time of the congress
was occupied in reducing what ls
known as tha transit rate. This ls
the fixed rate per kilogral charged by
an intermediate country on malls carried from one outside country to another. For example, when letters sent
from "A" have to pass through "B" to
get to "C," there Is a transit rate charged by "B."
Ths congress- at Rome cut this transit rate ln half.
This was one of the big battles of the
convention. Heavy transit charges have
to be paid on the greater part of tue
mall originating ln Europe for the American continent. The proposal was
thus an Important one. England and
Germany did not oppose lt, but every
other European country did. They
fought lt li committee and on the floor
of the congress, losing ln the end by
only two vo&es..
Australian* Not Sore.
Ths next Postal Congress will be held
In Madrid. The Spanish capital had
extended an invitation. So had Melbourne, Australia. The convention was
Inclined toward Madrid, but the Australian Postmaster-General, Hon. Mr.
Chapman, and his fellow-delegates put
up a vory strong canvas ln favor of
Melbourne. They finally forced the
question to a vote and lost, but they
did not, as some reports have said,
take the verdict badly. They received
the vote ln good spirit, and the motion
to make the Madrid movement unanimous came from them.
Tbe gait industry in Britain, according to the -ociety of British Gas Industries, consists of 1.250 gas companies
and local authorities and supplies -1,100,-
000 consumers. Tbe London companies
—I. e., city and suburban within the
ten miles radius—included ln tbe foregoing have 045.000 consumers.
9_• Bengali.
The Bengali has the best brain* ef
an tbe peoples lu India aud the readiest tongue. His m» _ory ls prodigious
and his fertility ln talk Inexhaustible.
He ls something of an Irishman, something of an Italian, something ef a
Jew—lf on* can couceive an Irishman
who would run away from a fight tn-
■tead of runulng into it, an Italian
without a cense of beauty and a Jew
wbo would not risk £5 on ths chance
of making £500. He Is very clever, but
his cleveruess does not lead bim far on
the road to achievement, for when lt
conies te doing, rather tban talking,
he is easily passed by people of far
Inferlnr ability.—London Standard.
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
The disrepute Iuto which apprenticeship has fallen and to whlcb so much
unemployed and unskilled labor Is to
be attributed ban uo more historical
foundation than has the prevailing dls-
!1__« to domestic service. Both wer*
hnr.-n-able enough professions at one
time, only slightly differing from each
otlier In etymology as In kind. The
apprentice—from the French "appren-
dre," to learn—was usually bound for
a term of years to his master, who undertook to maintain and Instruct him.
The domestic servant, called a menial
by law—from being "intra moenlu,"
wlthlu walls—was, as a rule, bound
only for a year. Neither Implied any
reproach. Indeed, as In tho case of
Dick Whlttlngton, the London apprentice was very often the younger son
of a countrx gentleman. Ferhaps the
law made later on ond existing Into
tlie seventeenth century, under which
all young men and women were compellable by the justices to be appren.
ticed ln some way, may have produced
a dislike to apprenticeship. — Londoa
A colonel and a captain were shooting together. The colonel walked some
rods in advance of the captain. Suddenly a flock of birds arose, and the
oaptain, quickly letting drive, spattered shot all about his superior officer.
The captain hastened forward shouting his apologies. The colonel, with a,
grim smile, picked a shot out of his
arm ami said, "Look here, what are
you out after to-day? Partridges or
promotion?"—Pearson's Weekly.
HOI L > w '. i i _ r m}.T j ■_, 5 A 'j m ij. f P;. M l
Improved and unimproved. Partlea
having farms for sale can find ready
purchasers by writing immediately,
stating full particulars, etc.
58 Tribune Bldg.,       Winnipeg, Man.
Made for
Northwest Wear.
Stanfield's Unshrinkable Underwear is planned and knitted
especially for Northweat winter*.
It defie* the wont blizzard that
comea down from the Klondjke
—keeps you snug and warm, ao
matter how low the thermometer
is soft, ailky Nova Scotia wool
—with the shrink take* out
It i* knitted in all sizes to
comfortably fit every figure—
and holds its shape, no matter
how often washed.
Every garment is gn__nuiteed
absolute ly nnall linkable.
Ko doubt you'll need >        uo
thla season.
Melee no mi-talie — It's the Und
that's guaranteed to keep you dry
and comfort-bin In th* hardest
storm. Had* In Black er Yellow.   Sold bjr all reliable dealers.
All Women
should assist Nature at those time*
when the system is upset, the nervous tone low and a feeling of depression qr languor exists. An experience of over 50 years warrants
the statement that no medicine
givts such prompt relief as
Sold Everywhere.     In boxes 25 cents.
(Established April 8,1899.)
i Office : 2 4 4 4 Westminster avenuo.
En-I-Sh Office—30 Fleet street,
Londou, E, C., England Where a
file of "The Advocate" is kept for
Mks. R  Whitney, Publisher.
I Subscription $1 a year  payable  in
5 cents a Oopy.
Tel. B1405.
Vancouver, B. 0., Nov.,  8, 1906.
Arrangements are being made to bold
; a pnblic  meeting  for  tbo purpose of
, discussing the Market and Incinerator
By-laws.   Ward V. Bhould poll a big
, majority for both by-laws.
All thoso interested iu charitable
■ work are urged to attend tbe meeting
1 to bo [beld in Board of Trade Hall on
Monday afternoon at 4 p. m , to organized the Friendly Aid. The proposed
; Society will work with all otber oharit-
i able associations, and it is hoped to
i taake it a very strong body.
iilnction ol Westminster road and Westmin
ita.    avonno.       8KKV1CES   at   11    n. nt.
UUO -/:30p.m.; Sunday School at J18O p.m
Cornel of Mm    und Westminster avenues,
KliltVlCKS ut  11a. in., and 7 p. in.; Sunday
to.1011 and Mble Claaa 2:80 p.m.   Itev. A. E.
. rtiftlierjrifrtoii, h. A., B. I)., Pastor.
■'araaiiuge 123 Klcventh avenue, west. Tele-
. '.IiOiie bis-Io.
Carrier Ninth   avonue and  Quebec    stroet
(I..KV1CEB tft 11 a.ni..nnd7::n. p. ni.; Sunday
-tli'ritio) at J: .10 p.m.     l'.cv.'._oo.A.WIl*on, JI.A.
1 I'-Mtur.  Manse bonier of Kighth avenue and
(Mario" street.  Tel. lorni.
Hi Michaels, (Anglican).
I'liriior Ninth  avenuo. and ."rln'io Edward
iltvvl.   HKKVIU_-K:nt Ilk. jn., ailil7:.",0 p.m.,
1 Itulj Communionlatand ,Vl,Sundays in each
, tuunl'i after t-iorninKprnyer. lid uml lth Sun
layeaisii.ii'..   Sunday  School ut 2:80  p.m.
1 Uev. ii. H. Wllaon, lienor.
ltcotory 1172 Thlrtoohth avouue, eaat.   Tele-
, t*rI6»- H1799.
Advent Christian   Church (not 7th day Ad-
.rttist.), Seventh avenue, near Westminster
1 at—nie. Berylces 11 u.m., and 7;:top,m.,
-.uildiiy Ki'hool at 10 u.m. Young peoples*
.'detetyof LoyalWorkorsol ClirlHllaii KiAleii-
v«t meets every Suiiilny evening at 6:_ o'clock.
l*f-tyor*raoetlng Wednesday nitflitsatSo'elock.
Hkokuanized Chusch of .Iesto Christ
ol Iiutter Day Saints, 3929 Westmin—cr ave-
hue. Services at 8o'eloi'k every Sunday eve-
nlngliy Elder J. S. Itnlney; Sunday Sehuol at
i o'clock. I'rayer-nioeting every Wednesday
evening al 8 o'clock.
} See When Your Lodge Meets
The 2d and 4th Mondays of tho month
< OoUrt Vanconver, I. O. F., meets at
. t* p. m. ,
Alexandra Hivo No 7, Ladies of the
; Maccabees holds its rogular meetings on
1 the 2d aud lth Mondays of the mouth.
Mt. Ploasaut Lodge No. If), I.O.O.F.
,,»lcotsut8 p. m.
Vancouver Conncil  No. 211a,   Can-
. Hitinu Order of Chosen Frionda meets
, llie 2d aud 4th Thursdays of tho mouth.
livcryone knows lhat for anything
- to become known, it must be talked
; about.     For an  article    to    become
. jl'ipular its virtue must be made the
subject   of  a  public    announcement.
■ That   is   advertising!     Consequently
if  the survival  of the fittest applies
lo  business  principles  as  well  as  it
, tines to other walks of life, the bet-
1 lor   the  advertising—the  better    the
publicity—the    better    the    results.
, Good results mean    good    business,
, and   good  business    is    what   every
rncrchajit advertises  for.     If he  did
hnl  wish  to  excel  in  his  particular
1 line, -he  would  not take the  trouble
1 to    write    an    advertisement,   much
. fiorc  pfty  iot  the  costly newspaper
, and  magazine space.—-British Advertiser.
Advertize in the "Advocate."
Advocate $1
r! 2 Month:
Tho new school house on Westminster
avenue, near the Bodwell road, ia rapidly neuring completion, and when finished will be a credit to that section of
South Vanoouver. It is just a mile
from Sixteenth avenue to the new
sohool. Tho building is a large square
buildiug consisting of two rooms downstairs aud two up-stairs besides balls
and coat rooms. The grouuds contain
over two acres of laud well graded.
The buildiug iB constructed so that
additions can be bnilt without spoiling
tho symmetrical harmony of tbe structure. The two rooms ou the first floor
will be finished aud occupied aud tbe
top floor wheu required. The Westminster aveuue district is growing rapidly,
aud it will not be long - before this big
school house will be filled with children
and more room be needed. It is wonderful the way the people are settling
in Ward IV. of South Vancouver.
Rev. Mr. Ewilig of Columbia College
will preach on Sunday at Epworth at 11
a. m. and at Collingwood 3 and 7 p. 111.
On Thursday eveniug there was most
delightful Halloween Concert given in
the hall at Epworth by Sunset Lodge I.
O. G. T. The hall was decorated with
Chinese and Pumpkin Lanterns, nnd the
attendence was largo and a jolly good
time was had hy all. Rev. Dr. Robson
acted as chairman and the program
was as follows: Brother Wylie, song Mr.
Grant, recitation; Mr. Hudson, song!
Brothers Faircctt and Baxter, instrumental duet; Bro White, song; Miss
Wetheral, recitation; Dr, Robson,
"Witches Ancient and Modern". In-
teruiisciou, after which an Apple Con
tost wag held, then followed a Witch
Parade, and tho National Anthem
brought the entertainment to a close.
It is the intention of the Good Templars
to hold concert* and socials weekly to
make the winter evenings enjoyable for
the yonng ond old of the district.
Mr. R. Borland will preach at 8 p.m.
aud on Seacome road at 7 p. m. on
Tho item iu last week's issno iu which
was stated ns tbo belief of many that
tho costs of tho suit against the qxReevo
would amount to about $2,000, has boen
contradicted by 11 gentlemcu well versed
iu Municipal affairs. He states that
tho case is not settled and it has not
cost tbe Muuicipality anything yet.
Mrs. O'Dell, 175 Ninth aveuue, west,
teacher of piano nnd nrgnu hnving bud
several years experience in teacbiug, a
thorough musical education is assured
her pupils
lit. Pleasant Mail,(Postoffice.)
Mail arrives daily at 10:80 a. ni.*; and
2:30 p. m.
Mail leaves the Post offico at 11 a.m
and 1:30 and 8 p. m.
Are said often to bo burled six toot under
ground. But many times women call on
thoi.- family physicians, suffering, ns tbey
Imagine, one frum dyspepsia, another front
heart disease, another from liver or kidney disoaso, another from nervousl prostration, another with pain linm and thero,
and in thla way thoy present alike to
themselves and their eusy-golng or over-
busy doctor, separata diseases, fur which
ho, assuming thom to bo auch, prescribes
his pills and potions. In reality, thoy ure
all only toyinptoina caused by somo ulorlno
disease. The physician, Ignorant of the
cnuse of suffering, keeps up his troatmont
until largo bills ara made. The suffering
patlont gets no hotter, by reason of the
wrong troatmont, hut probably worse. A
propor medicine llko Dr. Plorco'a Favorite
Prescription, dircitril to the eauat would !
have cut I nil y removed the disease, thi.ro-
by disponing all those distressing symptoms, and Instituting comfort instead of
prolonged misery. It has been well said,
that "a disease known is half curfd."
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription Is *
scientific medicine, carefully devised by
an experienced and skillful physician,
and adapted to woman's doltcate system.
It Is made of natlvo American medicinal
Mt. Pleasant
I. O. O. F.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge, No. 19 meets every
Tuesday nt 8 p. in , in Oddfellows Hall
Westminster aveuuo,   Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially iuvited
to attend.
Nohle Grand—Frank Trimble.
RecO-DIng Seoketaky—H. Patterson, 120 Teuth avouue, enst.
porfnetly  harmless
In Its
of the female
roots and la .
effects in any condlti
As a powerful Invigorating tonic "Favorite Proscription" Imparts strength to
tho whole system and to the organs distinctly feminine lu particular. For overworked, "worn-out." run-down." debilitated teachers, milliners, dressmakers,
snamstrosses, ''shop-girls," housn-ken|i»rs,
nursing mothers, ana feuhlii women pen-
orally, Dr. Plerco's Favorite Prescription
ls tha greatest oarthly boon. Mug un«
eijiiiiled as an appetizing cordial untl restorative tunic.
As a soothing and strengthening nerv-
Ine "Favorite, Prescription" ts unciiiiulcd
and Is Invaluable in allaying una subduing nervous excitability, Irritability,
nervous exhaustion, nervous prostration,
neuralgia, hysteria, sjmams, St. Vltn.1'9
dunce, and other distressing, ncrvnui
symptoms cmnfhonly alt—nrfiint up.11
functional and nrsan'r disease nf • ■<.
uterus, lt Induces refreshing sleei • .1
iTiillovi'S mental nmletv and dcnoiu!' :
Pr. Pierce's I'b'iiaanl pellet- ITn ■_       .11
Alexandra Hivo No. 7, liolds regular
Review 2d au_ lth Mondays of eaoh
mouth in Knights of Pytbiiis Hall
Westminster avenue.
Visiting Ladies always welcome.
Lady Commander—Mrs. N. Pettipieoe,
25 Tenth nveuue, east.
Lady Record Keeper—Mis. J. Martin,
Ninth aveuue.
L. O. L.
Mt. Pleasant L. O. L.,
No. 1842, meets the Ib* and
3d Thursday of each month,
at 8 p. m , in the K. of P.
All     visitiug    Brethren
oordially welcome.
W. Howes, W. M.,
893 Tenth avenuo, east.
H, Darke, Rec. Sec'y.,
331 Seventh avonue, west.
I. O. F.
Court Vancouver 1328, Independent
Order of Foresters meots 2d and 4th
Mondays of each month at 8 p. in., in
Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Chief Ranoeu—A. Peugelly.
Recording Secretary—M. J. Crehan,
387 Prince'ss street, City.
Financial Secretary—Ralph S. Cnni-
miugs, "Advocate*-' Office, Mt. Pleasant
Vancouver Council* No. 211a, riieets
every 2d and 4th Thursdays of ench
mouth, in I O. O. P., Hall, West-
minster avenue.
Sojourning  Frionds nlwnys welcome
H. W. Howes, Chief Councillor.
:,*.»:. Tenth ave, east.
Miss A. Cliambers, Recorder,
2228 Weatmins-ravenne. Tel. 700.
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vancouver by men of years-
and years aud years experieuce, 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 $ B.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C. Tel. 429
For Sale nt all lirst-clnss Saloons, Liquor Stores and Hotels or
delivered to your house.
<«*«"«W.4W«<*#**<**«S«sW<'-**ff«* 0000***0*******000*'**-0**00
The Advocate
$i per Year.
When the tide of population   pours   into   Vancouver   this
fall and winter, lots on Mt. Pleasaut will command the price
that lots iu the City now command.
Read this list and come and see us about them.
38-ft. lot, 9-roomod Honse, orchard
small fruit. ...$2,900
Beautiful 9-room Hou»e, gas aud
electric light, convouieut to car;
Thirteenth avenue.
A good lot on Grandviow, $200.
Loune street— G-rooni house, $1,000.
Ninth avenue—4 lots, $850 per lot.
Ninth avouue—Double cornor, $1,000.
Lansdowne aveuuo—7 room house,
Ekihth aveune—7-room honse, $1,600
5-room Cottage, Fifteenth nvouuo;
fruit trees, bearing flrst this year;
price $1.8501 terns $1150 cann.
Fine honflOj 8-roonis, Corner lot, Ninth
avoiiuo, stone basement, couscrva-
torp, bnth and luVntory un both
floors, electric flxtnros the best;
price $4 100, lot 50x11)2 ft., $1,100
$550 cash, takes 4-rooni cottage on
Seventeenth avenne, 2 lots, fruit
trees, gootl well; price $1,050.
9-room houso Teuth nvenue, nenr West
miuster nveuue; price $1,850, term I.
H-room Cottage, U lots fenced nud graded.
Sixteenth avenue; price $1,200
Ou S xtennih avenuo, Ji-aore, flue view
overlooking the city; price $«00.
half cash.   Splendid bny.
0-room House on Westminster nvenue,
$2.1'l.'iO, $800 cash, lm lance to nrrnnge
One lot, 25x120, no stumps, on Westmiuster nvenue; price $.125, $125
dowu, balance on easy teruiB.
Houso of 5-rooms, Eighth aveuuo;
electrio light, .bath; lot 11.1x120.
Price    $2,000.
5 acres nt Eburne, black soil, $200.00 per
acre; beautiful view. Terms.
8 lots (corner) Columbia stroot, clearod
aud graded; $2,800, hnlf cush.
2 Lots, ouch :i!ixl:_0, all kinds of fruit,
large burn ; 0-roomod bouse; price
$2.1(00; torms
5 mum Honse, rented nt $18 per month,
south half of lot, in 200a; $1.G00,
$400 casb, balance to arrange.
il Lots (corner) Westminster' afenue,
80x1112; price $11,300, terms.
2-storey Resideuco ou Si__th nvenue,
large house, beautiful lawn, fruit.
Terms.   Price   $!1.750.
Store on 25-ft. lot, ou Westmiuster nveuue ; building rented; flno locution,
near Ninth aVelmo. Price $l».o00.
Lot   20x1112   oil Wostminster   avenm.
two-sforey building, iu Alio condition ; leaned for 2 yoars; title perfect.    Prico *8.500.
7-roomed House,- lot 49!2xl20, Eightli
aveuuo; price $1,850,
$2.1100 bnys n New Modern Houso
of 7 n-MiniH on Fifth avenue. Terms
oasy. Valne good,
Doublo corner ou Touth aveune, cleared,
liue location.   Price $ 1.250.
Cottage of 5 rooms, electrio light, nud
all conveniences; situated on Eighth
aveuuo, east. Price $1,800; $600
down und terms.
5 room Cottage, rented at $14 per mouth,
south hnlf of lot, in 200a; prico
$1,400, $1100 dowu, easy terms.
Two lots, cleared and graded, $1,600,
inside lot for $725 Will build to
suit purchiisor ou easy terms.
Mrs. R.Whitney
2444 Westminster ave.
he stuinivi'h, iiver .tnd '.ii.te's,   line
uuadiifi:.    tiasirttiU_heua.jii.lv
•'■• I ft-Iiii .. .   4 •
*04r*T****T0*f0*-*'04U*-eT*ii' 7**** *yt-*-i?0*0*?00f44f4m:0;000<; ct *'**■*** ***^*i-#
 »..   .-.i.e   • .   ;    ..**-*-.
h Sl
r   _.   ., ,
'.!- '|
Local Items.
If you. miss The Advocate you uubs
the local news.
Mrs. J. I. Smith has bought the lot
corner of Eleventh aveuuo aud West
miuster road, and will soon build n
Mrs J. W. Morrison, 2544 Quebec
street, will receive ou Tuesday uext,
Nov. 6th, aud on the 1st Tuesday of
each month,
The very latest stylos in Cauadinn
nnd Ati.ericnu makes aud desigus iu
Winter Shoes for Men, Women nnd
Children at R. MILLS, the Shoemau,
119 Hastings stroets, west.
Mr. Chas. Ralston of Sixteenth ave.,
roturUed home from tbo Hospital on
Tuesday, and is rapidly recovering from
his recent illness.
RINJ UP 914, the Central Wood
Yard, for a good load of Cedar Wood,
$1.50 a load, or leave orders at 608
Seveuth aveuue, east; Geo. Crocker,
On Sunday evening last Jfiss Miguon
Dnke eaug at Kuox Congregational
Chnrch. Tho ohurch was crowded,
many not beiug able to enter as there
was not even standing room. Miss
Duke's beautiful voice was never heard
to hotter advantage.
Road Mrs. Merkley'B advertisment on
8th page, of special interest to women.
Mrt. Grantham of Victoria streot, entertained Wednesday everting at a
Hallowe'en party. The pleasures of the
oveuiug were in keeping with the
spirit of Hallowe'en and the guests enjoyed themselves immensely. Present:
Mr. and Mrs. Sparling, Misses Doherty,
Burritt, Brooking, Blaok, McQuillan,
Morrison, Messrs. A. Grantham, F.
Phillips, Wainwrtght, Oavenagh,
Rutherford, R Doherty, H. Burritt,
Rov. A- E. Hetheringtou.
T. 1, Wingrove, dealer in Choice Confectionery, Stationery, Books, Music,
Toys, etc. Orders received for the latest
Novels, Magazines, Fashion Books nud
Music atshort notion.; 240 JHha^.,
bear WestmiuBter avenue.
Tho local branch of the Needlework
Guild of Canada mot ou Weduesday iu
St. Andrew's Church Parlors. The
President, Mrs. Jas. McCaulcy—who
started the movement iu British
Columbia—presided. The directors and
otlier officers wore present, and the
donations were gonerons nud most
sensible articles of clothiug for meu,
women and children. Tables of warm
winter clothiug were packed witb the
assorted garments, which numbered
000 piioes.
Tho executive mot from 4 to 0 p. ui.,
the follow,- g officers wore elected
Presideht—Mrs. James McCuuley.
iBt Vice-President-^Mrs. R. Hamilton
2d Vico^President—MM. Rose.
8d Vice-President—Mrs. Whitney.
Secretary—Mrs. Lncns.
Treasurer—Mrs. Gallagher.
Executive Committee.—Hou, Prosi
dont, Mrs, Jas. MoCauley; Prosideut
Mrs. Jas. Stark; Vice-President, Mrs
Robt. Hamilton nud Mcsdamcs Me.
I.tii'hlim, Burphy and Whitney, Mra,
Lucas, secretary; Mrs. Gallagher,
Distributing Committee—Mrs. Jas,
Stark, couvonor; Mrs. McLachlnn, Mrs.
Lucas and Mrs. White.
The Lndies' of St. Andrew's Guild
served a most tempting luncheon from
12 to 1 o'clock. Cold moats, salads,
daiuty enkes and best nf tea und coffee
were tendered tho guests, tho floral
decorations being white chrysanthemums. Mrs. Stark Sr., and Mrs.
Scott presided.
3d avenue—$900.
R. Whitney, 2444 Westminster
avenue, Mt. Pleasant.
Fine Vehicles
1016 Westminster avenue.
for Plants nud Cut Flowers; nlso
a quantity of Shrubs nud Orua
mental Trees to be disposed of at a
big reduction for the noxt 80 days
Nursery  & Greenhouses,   corner of
Fifteenth and Westminster avenues.
TnE Cheapest Place in the City.
Local Advertisiug IOC u lino each issue,
Display Advertising $1.00 per inch
per month.
Notices for Church and Society Entertainments, Lectures, etc.,   where
will be charged for.
All   Advertisements are  run regularly
aud charged for until ordered they
be discontinued.
Transient   Advertizers   must   pay   in
Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths
published free of charge.
"The Advocate
The fnucral of Johu P. Hiililon took
place Mondny nf teruoon from the family
resideuco coruer of Dufferin aud Quobec
Btreet, and was very largely attouded.
The services wero conducted by tbe
Rev. G. H. Wilson at St. Michael's
Church, assisted by the Rev. H. G.
F.-Clinton of St. James'. The pallbearers were. Messrs. Johu Duiinau,
Henry Kersey, J. E. Baruek, John De
W^ilf, Rulf Btilkley, T. Graham.
Tho deceased was n well-known contractor, und oue of tho pioneers of this
city, having befcu here before the great
flre He wub a unlive of England, antl
04 years of ngo. He leaves a wife and
a  sou   nud  daughter.
The following seut floral tributes:
Family, pillow; Webster Bros., wreaTh";
Employees of Webster Bros., wreath;
Miss Agnes Hcwsou, spray; Miss Curtis,
spray; Mr. aud Mrs. F. Moyles, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Kersey, spray; Mr. nnd
Mrs. Sitmleisiin, spray; Misses Logan,
flowers; Mrs. Pyatt, flowers; J. D. Sim,
spray; Mrs. Wm. MeKenzie, spray;
Mr. mul Mrs. Jos. Dodson, wreath;
Cirls' Guild of St. Michael's Church,
spray; Mrs. Pollay, spray ; Mr. and Mrs.
Barnes, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Horrobin,
spray; Mr. aud Mrs. Morris, spray;
Mr aud Mrs. March, wreath; Mr, aud
Mrs. Soule, spray; Mr. aud Mrs. llulk-
ley, wreath; Mr. ami Mrs. J. McGeer,
spray: Mr. and Mrs. Graham, wtenth;
H. Devine, crescent: Mr. aud Mrs. Wat-
sou, spray I E. W. Leesou Co., wreath ;
MrB. Preston aud family crescent; Mrs.
Stephens aud family, spray.
Toques aud tnrbans and well-fitting
small hats that took us so loug to get
uso to aro all in high favor for morniug
wear. Certain adaptations of the sailor
when trimmed with the taatau plaids
nro quite popular with walking suits.
Mushrooii shapes are iu bnt it is feared that they ara short livod, although
the. drooping brim they introduced has
fouud its woa* to many another radically different creation. >
Instead of tbe triinmiug at the back
of the hat forcing it up to au absurd
angle, there is very littlo tilt permitted
nt all, the trimming which still remains
well massed at the back nudor the brim,
beiug brought down over tbe hair iu a
way which is becoming to the average
womau. i
The combination' felt trimmed with
velvet or velvet trimmed with felt, is
very often seen in the hat displays.
Often tho two materials match exactly.
Plumes ni'3 as good as ever thoy were.
Buckles share iu the trimming honors
of every sort of bat, from the smartest
of little hats to the big hats.
Tho wonderful dahlia and wine
shades, which have come back iuto
favor iu dreeB stuffs are the prettiest
wheu trimmed with plumes and roses
perhaps kept to a single tone or to a
succession Of shades that deepens from
the coolest imaginable shade to rich,
warm tones.
Fruits trim some of the prettiest hats,
one bunch matching the felt another
the velvet, aud so on.
It is said that the prophets of Paris
predict a fad of tho all black hat. They
say that this fashion will extend to the
everyday toqne as well as to the sweeping picture hat.
Black lace and maline hats aro to be
iu the fabric doubled and sewed on
smoothly to be iu the least degree
transparent. Those hats nre usually
trimmed with os|rich feathers.
For the lncc cheapeans a heavy black
lace is usod, aiid this is stretched ou
'ightly, the bptu beiug bound with
blnck velvet. The French faucy is to
pile black feathers and sweopiug aig
rottcs ou thom, although wiugs are
Every year the bandeau is different
from the year before. This year it is
an iuch uml a half strip which reaches
half way around the hat, whero it
grndnates into slight depth,
Colored handkerchiefs are shown in
larger assortment thun ever this season,
aud are unquestionably to be a strong
factor iu fall trade.
The latest novelty is a hat with a brini
but no crown, the hnij coming through
the hat. This hut is only used for
eveuiug Wenr.
Lace neckwear of every description
continues good. Simple littlo lace
stocks, ns well ns the larger, dressier
pieces are in good request.
A Russian lineu canvas pillow cover,
wilh motifs in Arabian luce, embioid
ed in oottou, with gold threads here
and thore, is very effective.
The Glengarry, or, as it is bettor
/mown, the Scotch shape appears to be
the "renly and truly" popular hat
milling tbo millinery buyers thus fnr.
Laco veils aro iu cspeciully strong
Maline is much iu vogue for bandeau
Tailored linen waists uro haying u big
Lace yokes of ne* aud other allovers
aro very popular.
All kiuds of niching.', are much in
evidence this season.
Velvet ribbons are applied vory similar to the braids, ou cloth gowns.
Plnids nre to be the ultra-novelty
designs for tho wiutcr.
Qjffffi   £\ -__a     Double  corner     lOoxiao-ft.,  9-roomed
■%^*v%^%-v%'V%%.   house, orchard aud gardeu $5,000.
jF--1!-   7_ %/_>    ^ew 5-roomed  house, concrete founda-
-»**%**«%-»%*%  tiou, 36-ft. lot; price $1,550.
Half-acre, Sixteenth avenue, beautiful view;  price
Mrs.   R. Whitney, 2444 Westminster ave.
mimx. m t       -  *'       1   1 '■___- .' _    ,       ....   I '   ' * ""'''"'' * •"    •" '  ' "
Argyle House
The Big Bargain Dry Goods Store of B. C.
A very special week  amongst the staple lines of
Dry Go
Special values
Special values I
Table Linen, cream, very good desigus, per yard, 25c, 30c, 40c 50e & (50c
"      *'     , bleached, in very flue qualities       "    50c, 7oc, $1, & $1.50
Art Muslins, 5c, 7j!£c, 10c, 12>£o, 15c, 20c a 25c each, and up
Towelings 5c, 7)£c, 8%c, 10c, 12^0 4 15c per yard
Canton Flannel 12 yards for $1.00
Flannelette iu stripes and plain colors, 7*^c, 8>£c, 10c. 12%c, 15c & 20c yd.
J. Horner,
143 Hastings street east.
Between Westminster and Columbia avenues. 'phone 877.
!| Men's Underwear
Wo will sell—Saturday ouly—Men's Regular $2 per suit Knitted j |
Woolen Underwear at $1.50 per suit. *
Richardson & Chambers
400 Westminster ave.
Get your work done at the
Glasgow Barber Shop
a doors from Hotel
Frank Undkkwood, Propriotor.
BATHS—Bath romu fitted with Porcelain    Bath    Tub    aud  all   moderu
E. & J. HARDY & CO.
Company,   Financial,   Press and
Advertisers' Aoents.
30 fleet. St., Loudon,  B.C.,  England
Colonial Business u Specialty.
Subscribe    to    your
Paper  NOW!
Don't lie   a   Borrower  of a
papor which ouly costs |1.08 a
Trade Marks
Copyrights 4c.
Anyone scntllng n slietnh and description mny
quickly ascertuln our oplnlun froo whotliiir on '
invi'iitlmi In p.utinlily nuioiilnble.   CominunlcA-'
"--  'fiif. Hat	
_._joy for-.entering patent-.
iViimii- taken throuith Maun A Co. recelvi
tluii- m ri-tlycoiiiM_iiff.il. HiintllKKik on Patent.
si'iii iron. Oldest iiiioncy for not—ring patents,
xpecitilnotice, without charge, lathe
Scientific American.
A haniflomely ninntmt***- weekly   I.nrcrnt cir-
ctilutlim of nny n.-itmilitr* Journal,   Termn. $3 a*
raftri four ...nntlin, $1. 8uUl byiUl iiowndcftlem. -
KlUNN&Co.36'6/"*"''New York
Branch Office. —> V St. Waatiluuton. D. C.
The Advocate is tin- best ndvertisiiiR \
medimu where it circulates.  Tel. B1-10E
• ®  •   ^J/O ^_>«»
******      ■*****■        ■*****■ *m*tm< •****- a^AAx
Is Issued &
M   ********* *** ***tf*tk*** ********* *********
.... the interest
of lit. Pleasant
& South Vancouver.
"The Advocate" (rives nil the Local News of Mi. Pleusant from
week to week for *1 00 per year; six nmiif lis B0u. An interesting
Serial Story is always kept running1; ihe selections in WonnTn's
Realm will always be found full interest tonp-tOflnte women ; the
miscellaneous it:ms tire always bright, entertniuini:anil inspiring.
New arrivals on Mt. Plensaul will become rnedily Informed of tlm
community and more quickly interested iu local happenings if
they subse'ribo to "The Advocate."
The Function ol an
is first to draw attention and to leave a favorable
and as far as possible a lasting impression.
The first and principal object of a very great deal of advertising
is not directly that of selling goods, but of establishing n worthy
fame—u recognized re: ut ttion—to make tlie goods nnd the house
known. Customers mn t eome with some idea of the goods tnoy
seek, the morn kno'lediio the better. With eontiilence inspired
by effective advertising, if is then up to the salesman to do the
rest—to make good bv conrtesv and t> skillful presinti.tioti of fhe
wnros which should be up to all that has been advertised.
THE ADVOCATE is the best advertising
medium for reaching Mt. Pleasant People—to
gain their favorable attention to your goods and
store. Advertising rates reasonable—not in the
Publishers' Association high rate combine.     ,
Secret of Its Whereabouts Disclosed by
Dying Man to No Purpose—Account
of tho Expedition — The Pirates'
Flight—Treasure Syndipaie Lands
June 30 on Island But Did Not Find
Expected Treasure.
The yacht Alkelda, commanded by
fcer owner, Capt. Gage, has Just returned to Gibraltar from a treasure hunt
tn the Island of Alboran, In the Mediterranean, opposite Mclilla. The search
arose from a staitement made to T. C.
Mc— tichael, of Brighton, by an old army
man, who had a secret confided to him
when he was a boy to the effect that
treasure worth $5,000,000 was burled by
.urates on the island in 1832. Nothing,
ttowever, waa found.
Capt Gage and Mr. McMlchael were
-accompanied by Col. Lewis, Capt. English, R. N.; Capt. Chaplain, H. A.; the
Hon. Alister Campbell and Messrs. J. E.
Browne and E. S. Hopkinson.
Account of the Expedition.
The following account of the expedition ls supplied by a reporter who ac-
eompanled lt:
"On June 10 the schooner Alkelda, R.
T. S., 140 tons, owned by Capt. Gage,
■ailed from Plymouth for Gibraltar.
"We had a picked crew of six Cornish
fishermen and a young mate from the
mercantile marine, and we were commanded by Capt. Long, who had been
many years in the service of Capt. Gage.
A cook, two stewards and a forecastle
hand completed the ship's company, and
the fortunate guests who had been invited for the cruise were Col. D. T.
*_ewls, Capt. English and Capt. A.
"The object of the expedition was a
treasure hunt, and the information we
Upended on was,.briefly, this:
"A few years ago a friend who owned house property in Yorkshire had to
jpress one of his tenants for rent.
"This tenant, a retired army captain who was getting on ln years, told
tha proprietor that ln his soldiering
days he had a private named Robinson
aa servan-t, and that ln return for some
kindness Robinson had told hlin that
when quite a lad he had gone to sea and
aserved as cabin boy in a merchant ship
called the Young Constitution. He soon
found out that the ship was a pirate,
ajid was carrying on Hs nefarious business off the coast of Jamaica,
The Pirates' Flight.
"In 1882,- he said, British men-of-war
were on the lookout for the Young
Constitution, and being laden with
Jewels and gold to the value of fully a
million pounds, the captain decided to
leave the West Indies and made a
course for the Mediterranean.
They were chased by two British
frigates, but, boing favored with fair
winds and fortunate fogs, they passed
•aiely through the Straits of Gibraltar.
"Here the pirate captain lost his
fcearings. He had no charts of the Mediterranean, and no knowledge of the
coast. Before long they hove ln sight
•f a email island, which they found to
be uninhabited and waterless.
■"They packed their treasure in two
Creat copper boilers and landed them
-ait the southeastern corner of the Island.
It took ten men to get the treasure on
-chore, and they burled It close to the
.landing place eight or nine feet deep,
•nd then sailed away to the nearest
t>ort to get water, provisions and charts.
"Later on," said Robinson, "they
cam. in with two unarmed merchant
vessels, which they could not resist robbing and scuttling.
"They wore caught redhanded, and
every one except Robinson was hanged
*t the yardarm. Robinson was now the
•niy living person who knew of the
treasure, and he kept the secret until
_e confided ln his master.
'The captain was forgiven his debt ln
exchange for the secret of the burled
Treasure Syndicate.
"The proprietor was an old man, and
not ln robust health, so he waited to
realize the fortune that lay hidden ln
the Island of Alboran, 140 miles from
Gibraltar, until his son was grown up.
"Aftar the usual negotiations with a
_lty firm a small syndicate was formed
and an expedition planned. Capt. Gage
fitted up his yacht and undertook to
convey the syndicate from Gibraltar to
Alboran and back and to assist in the
"We sailed from Plymouth on June
10, and with fair winds and two days
of calm wo arrived at Gibraltar on the
19th. The syndicate, was not due until
the 26th, and so we made expeditions
to Algeclras and Cadiz.
"It was thought advisable to engagj
an interpreter to go with us to Alboran, as there ls a lighthouse on tbe Island, and It would be necessary to explain to the keeper what we were landing on his island for. It was thought
better to say we were prospecting for
"When the syndicate arrived we set
sail without delay, but tho wind faded
away, and we were becalmed In a very
choppy sea. The current set us to the
southward, and In a day or two we
wero In. sight of the Riff coast. Luckily we were well armed and the Riff
pirates did not attack us.
"With the help cf the motor launch
we towed tlie yacht for some hours, and
then the wind came, and at 5 a, m. on
June 30 we dropped anchor In eight
fathoms of water on the southeastern
aide of the treasure Island.
Welcomed  by  Natives.
"Every ono hurried on deck when the
anchor chain was heard rushing tlirough
Wie hawse pipes, and as we looked
through our glasses we made the land
ing piace lust as described In Robinson's account.
"But now the Island was no longer
uninhabited. There was a lighthouse
and a large barrack-like building round
Its base, and we saw seven men and
several boys and women.
"Two boats put off. The men, .who
were of very superior class, offered us j
some rock cod for sale, while we otter-!
ed them Spanish wine, and stuffed the!
boys with biscuits, bread and butter,!
and fruit. After breakfast we all landed In the cutter.
"Two of the most diplomatic, accompanied by the interpreter, went up to
the  lighthouse, and  gave a    plausible
reason for our arrival with picks ana
shovels and Iron bars, while the rest of
the party began to prospect for the
place where the treasure was hidden.
"We soon found a second landing
place which was more accurately at
the southeastern part of the Islanu, but
not at the oorner. Here was a natural
jetty of flat rock, with almost a couplo
of fathoms of water, and a steep path
up the face of the cliff. An old wire
rope was suspended from the top.
"The general Idea was that this was
the natural landing that had existed
when the Island was uninhabited, and
that the one which we had used was
made when the lighthouse was built.
"However, we tried at every conceivable nlace to find soil or sand deoo
enougn to bury treasure Inland nownere
could we find a spot. The soil was not
more than three feet thick, and then
we came on solid rock. For three days
we dug a cut through sand heaps, and
probed with pointed iron rods, but all
to no purpose, and on July 2 a gale
sprang up, and we had to sail away, but
not before every member of the expedition was satisfied that there was no
treasure In Alboran."
Certainly Not Because We Look Prletty
When We Do Them. |
A man does not take off bis hat to a
lady because he looks nicer without it.
The  Instance  of bald   men  would  be
alone sufficient  to upset  such an ex-1
He does lt because you must posi-'
tlvely do something when you meet a
lady or your whole civilization goes to
pieces, and taking off your hat is easier
than taking off your necktie or lying
face downward on the pavement. I
The primary point is that yoi> must
do something, not that you must do
something beautiful. And as long as
cultivated people cannot grasp this
fact they will find their efforts quite
futile in dealing with what they often
consider the dullness of the middle
classes or the vulgarity and morbidity
of the poor.
In so far as the bourgeois thinks It
more Important to wear a Sunday hat
than a becoming hat he ls perfectly
right. It Is more Important; the religion of the tribe Is more Important than
the pretty appearance of Mr. Jones.
In so far as the charwoman thinks
lt more Important that her husband
should have a "proper" funeral than a.
pretty funeral she Is perfectly right.
It ls more Important Decorum Is as
permanent a human sentiment as art
and a much more pressing one. Any
healthy savage would understand the
charwoman's sentiments exactly and
perhaps alarm her with demonstrations
of barbaric approval.
He would also understand perfectly
the sentiment of a Sunday hat. I believe ln savages myself. I think that
in a great many matters they represent the enduring common sense and
moral minimum ot humanity. There is
nothing which I so sincerely respect in
savages as their widespread and generally ascertained disposition to wear
top hats.—London Illustrated News.
-he >I—tlnir Coasts Getting to Be b
Serious Question.
Dr. Andrew Wilson writes: "Year by
year the subject of the lost land of
Britain grows iu importance. If, as the
geologists tell us. we lose annually a
mass of land equal to Gibraltar, lt may
be an easy mntter to calculate the period lt will take well nigh to annihilate certain areas of our country.
We are told that on our east coast
alone there ls swept away every year
a land mass equal to the island of
Helgoland. Tho rate at wilch erosion
takes place depends on the nature of
the materials on which tbe waves
wreak their force and vengeance. When
the materials consist of soft clay, gravel and chalk the rate of sea inroad la
very rapid. Where we find hard rocks
the rate of wear aud tear ls appreciably lessened. The sea, moreover, In
dealing with even hard rocks has a
very distinct plan of Invasion. It will
undermine a cliff, for example. It
will use the detached bowlders as a
kind of marine artillery, the waves
seizing them and hurling them against
tbe rocks. The undermined cliff topples over and falls, and the waves
play around the detached mass until lt
worn away. Sometimes tbe attack assumes a different guise. Tbe wares
beat against a cliff and tunnel lt
through, leaving thus a natural archway such as the locality around Torquay Illustrates very aptly. Then ln
time the top of the arch falls lu, and
the outer side appears as tbe lone sea
stack or pillar. This ln due season ls
also worn down by degrees until It appears as the tangle covered rock over
which the waves are ever breaking.
"To be convinced of the immense
loss of land for which tbe sea is responsible one has only to consult geological works and ordnance survey records. Take the case of Yorkshire, for
example. Professor Phillips said that
tbe rate at which the cliffs recede from
Bridlington to Spurn, a distance of
thirty-six miles, equals on an average
two yards and a quarter yearly. Estimated for thirty-six miles of coast,
the total amount of loss is about thirty
acres. Further calculated, the loss
since the Norman conquest amounts to
one mile ln breadth and more than two
miles since York, the old Eboracum,
was occupied by tbe Romans.
"In old Yorkshire maps there are
sites of towns marked as Auburn,
Hartburn and Hyde. Today these sites
are represented by sand banks. Near
Hornsea there was a street called
Hornsea Beck, which has loug ago
been swallowed up. Ravenspur, or
Ravensburgh, a rival as a port to Hull,
was well known In 1832, for Edward
Balllol and the English barons sailed
from It to Invade Scotland. In 1309
Henry IV. landed here to adjust matters with Richard II. Now not a trace
of Ravenspur remains."
And  to Thousands of Weak,  Sickly People
Health is Restored by
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
You want to be strong and healthy.
, Everbody dojs.    Women  as    well    as
! men'
There was a time when women prided themeelves on looking pale and
delicate. '
1    That day has passed.
To-day robust health is the ideal.
A well-rounded form, firm flesh and
muscles, strength and elasticity of
1 movement and a healthful glow to the
complexion—these are what all are
i striving for, and many are attaining
1 their object by the use of Dr. Chase's
. Nerve Food.
When the food which is taken into
j the body  fails to supply tho required
amount of rich,  life-sustaining    blood
external assistance must    be    sought
until the system is  fully restored.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food supplies
the very material whicll goos directly
to the formation of blood, pure,
health-giving blood.
Mrs. W. R. Sutherland, St. Andrews,   Man.,     writes—"In    February,
1903 I was stricken with paralysis,
fell helplessly to the floor and had to
be carried to bed. The doctor "'.pronounced it a bad case as I had r.o
power in my tongue and left leg. I
remained in that ■ condition for six
months without obtaining benefit
from the' doctor's prescriptions or
other medicines.
"My husband advised me to try
Dr. Chase's Norve Food and by the
use of this treatment all symptoms of
the disoase disappeared. I can now
talk plainly, my leg is all right and
I can dp my housework. How grateful I am to be cured by so wonderful
a remedy,"
AVeakness, irregularities, headaches,
dizzy spells, feelings of fatigue, discouragement and despondency soon
disappear before the splendid restorative influence of this great medicine,
and for this reason Dr. Chase's Nerve
Food has become so popular; CO cents
a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson,
Bates & Co., Toronto.
"John, you look after the gang
John—Aye,  aye,  sirl
"And, Tom, you look after the
Tom—Aye,  Aye,  sirl
"I'll get busy and look after tho
sideboard."—Yonkers Statesman.
Good Digestion Should Wait on Appetite.—To have the stomach well is
to havo the nervous system well. Very
delicate are the digestive organs, ln
some so sensitive are they that ntinios-
plieric changes affect them. When
they become disarranged no better
regulator is procurable than Parme-
lee'B Vegetable Pills. They will assist the digestion so that the hearty
eater will suffer no inconvenience and
will derive all the benefits of his food.
The insurgent leader Guerra replied
to the United States government's
peace proposals by capturing a town.
Only those who have had experience
.can tell the torture corns cause. Pain
with your boots on, pain with thom
off—pain night and day; but lclief is
sure to those who uso Holloway's Corn
Trout Kept In Tank For Guests.
Another step has been taken ln that
art of supreme simplicity which Is fast
becoming the distinctive feature of the
London school of epicures.
The Carlton Hotel ls bringing live
trout from Barrasford-on-Tyne. The
tanks ln which they are carried are
packed In Ice, and the water ls changed
soveral times on the way, so that the
fish arrive in London ln prime condl- ,
tion. They are at once transferred to
a great tank fed by water running over i
mlniatu."e icebergs. This tank ls covered with wire netting to keep the vigorous fish from leaping out. I
"Presently a glass tank will be fixed
ln an annex to the palm garden beyond
the restaurant, and those who are so
pleased may go and see the actual fish
caught ten minutes beforo they aro
served at. table. i
Of course, this custom ls a fairly
common one on the Continent, moro
especially at little Inns among tho
mountains, but until M. Jacques took
It >ln hand it has never been a success
ln London. j
Last year a visitor to Vevey spent,
one of the most exciting quarters of an
hour of his life In trying to land a six
pound carp for his lunch from the pri -1
vate fishpond of a llttle Inn in Vevey. |
It was  not until  assistance had been
given that  the fish was^rflumphanitly
Every year at the great London restaurants the demand for plain fare increases. Nothing could be more perfectly simple than "truite aubleu"—trout
fresh from the stream, plainly boiled.
waiter JNason, living in Newport,
Me., has the mysterious ability of being
able to tell tbe accurate time of day
by Blmply looking lu the palm of his
hand as another would look at his
watch. No oue has beeu able to learn
his method, and In fact Im himself cannot explain the source of his power.
Many of the people of the village who
doubted his power and who looked
upon tt as a "fairy story" have by
their own observation and experiments
become convinced of its truth.—Thurs-
ton (Me.) Journal.
-  TrUtnte   Din—ond.
Probably In no other part of the
United States, except In East Liverpool, O., ls there a baseball diamond
from which It ls possible to bat a ball
Into any one of three states. Such a
condition actually exists at the
grounds which have been leased for
tbe Klondike club there. The diumond
Is laid out on a lot which ls known as
"State Line corner." If a batsman
makes a hit over third base the ball
will be sent Into West Virginia. Should
a foul tip result tbe catcher would
have to chase tbe ball Into Pennsylvania. If a straight drive or a bunt Is
made the ball will bowl Into tbe state
of Ohio. Taking advantage of this
freak of nature, the Klondike club Is
going to advertise the fact that Its
club-will play ball In three states simultaneously.
The Moorish city of Mogodor was
attacked by the pretender to the sultan's throne. The powers in alarm
Inii'i! sent warships.
The Professional Beggar.
Owen Seaman, the new editor of
London Punch, has studied all sorts of
odd things. Among others he has devoted much attention to the professional beggar, for whose Ingenuity he has
Immense admiration. He tells ot a
woman beggar who, with her seven-
year-old girl, was admitted to tbe
home of an English aristocrat. As the
two waited In the hall the mother was
heard to say, "What will you say
when you come Into the drawing room
where the countess ls?" The child,
smiling, whispered In reply: "I know.
I'll put on a beautiful, lost look and
bu'st out: 'Oh, mother! Is this heaven?' "
One Mnst Be Ca'refnl In Germany.
German punishment for leze majesty
Tails especially heavy upon the soldier.
If he Says anything that can be twisted
Bllghtly ln reference to a certain august and Imperial personage lt goes
hnrd with him. A private was recently
drummed out of the army and sentenced to seven years' Imprisonment for
eaying to a comrade that tlie kaiser
Blight have slowed down the train In
Which he was traveling ln order to see
tbe salute of the soldiers who were
lining the route.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limitod.
Dear Sirs.—I had a bleeding tumor
on my face for a long time and tried
a number of remedies without any
?ood results, and I was advised to try
using several bottles it made a complete cure, and it healed all up and
I'isappeared  altogether.
BelleiBle Station,    Kings Co.,    N.B.,
Sept. 17, 1904.
Observe Before Resnoeing.
Does the horse's shoe fully cover the
entire lower border of the wall, or is
It too narrow or fitted so full on tbe
inside that it has given rise to Interfering, or has the shoe been nailed on
crooked, or has it become loose and
shifted? Is It too short or bo wide at
the ends of the branches as not to support the buttresses of the hoof? Does
the shoe correspond with the form of
the hoof? Are the nails distributed so
as to interfere as little as possible
with the expansion of the quarters?
Are there too many? Are they too
large? These are points the horse owner should ascertain ln order that an;
laults observed may be corrected.
Only One Side of the Moon.
Did you ever stop to consider the fact
that the iuhabltauts of this earth have
never seen but One side of the moon
and to Inquire the rensons why such
should be the case? The explanation Is
this: Tbe moon makes one revolution
on her axis In the same period of time
which she consumes ln revolving once
around the earth. Thus the same geographical regions of the moon are always toward us. One explanation usually calls for another. Therefore It may
not be out of place to remark tbat the
astrouomers believe tbat tbe two motions so nearly coincide because the
moon ls not a true globe, the earth's
Influence hnving elongated the lunar
world In the days when lt was semis
•iiuld or at ioi«» noft	
Miss Elian Terry's Jest.
Ellen Terry's sens* of fun ls Indomitable. She was once asked by a lady
hairdresser for a testimonial for soma
hair wash. Ellen Terry consented, and
the hairdresser's surprise may be Imagined when aha received a large portrait
ef the actress as Marguerite In "Faust"
Of course, ln this part she wears »
wir with beautiful king plaits. Beneath tha photo was written: "Eltee
Terry, after on application of Mlai
•a -air wash."    -sold Review.
One of tho greatest blessings to
parents is Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator. It effectually expels
worms and gives health in a marvellous manner to the littlo one.
WheVe's the umbrella I    lent    you
yesterday ?''
"Jones borrowed it.    Why?"
"Oh, nothing, only the fellow I borrowed it of says the owner   has   been
asking for it."—Tit-Bits.
Several specimens ot water lilies
havo the very curious peculiarity of
blooming all day and at evening closing their blossoms, and by retracting
the stem, drawing the flower entirely
under water. There Is no more singular fact in the history of flowers than
thl* oddi'tr of Ul* watar Ul*.
Bathe and Haaange Oranges.
"You can learn a thing or two about
fruit," said tht foreign fruit stori
clerk, "by living lu the country thai
produces lt. The natives general!)
know best how to preserve and keep li
fresh. Persona ordering fruit fol
steamer parties often wonder why om
oranges look bo fresh and bright. Thej
are willing to pay a good price just fol
the tempting looks of the fruit. Well
we bathe them and massage them jusi
as the Chinese do; that's why. I havi
lived ln the Celestial Kingdom and got
some valuable lessons from our almond
eyed cousins. On a first class orangi
plantation in China, when harvest timi
comes, bamboo vessels filled with water are held under the orange trees
and as the fruit falls from the brand)
It goes Into the water and gets a good
b_th. An orange not treated this waj
loses its oil from having been suddenly cut off, and lt soon begins to grow
brown and shrivel. The Chinese coolici
brush the oranges to open the pores ol
the skin and let the air ln. This geti
the dust all out and helps to preservi
them. California people learned thi
trick from the Mongolian farmeri
there."-^New York Press.    ,,
eanot reach tha seat ot the disease.
Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional disease, and In order to cure It you mint
take internal remedlea. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken Internally, and acts Slr-
eotly on the blood and mucous surfaces.
Hall's Catarrh Cure la not a quack medicine. It waa prescribed by one of tha
beat phyalctans ln tha country for years
and la a regular prescription. It ia comma— of tho* beat tonics known, combined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on the muooua surfaces.
The perfect combination of the two Ingredients Is what produces such wonderful results ln curing Catarrh. Send for
testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.,   Prons.,   Toledo,   O.
Bold by  Druggists, prioe  7Bo.
Tako Hall's Family Pills for constipation
She wns ready to sink through the
floor. She did not speak, but ho had
only to look into hor groat, shy eyes
to divino her mind.
"Going down!" ho yelled, accordingly,  to the olovator  boy.—Puck.
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Sable—Do yon think your wife will
be asked to address the meotingP
Cable—No ; it won't be necessary.—
Dr. J.D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial is a speedy cure for dysentery,
diarrhoea, cholera, summer complaint.
Boa sickness and complaints incidental
to children teething. It gives immediate relief to those suffering from
the effects of indiscretion in eating
unripo fruit, cuciimbcrs, etc. It acts
with wonderful rapidity and never
fails to conquer the disease. No one
need fear cholera if they have a bottle of this medicine convenient.
"What is a practical jokeP"
"One that you can soil for a dollar
and buy bread with it.''—Judge.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.
. Francois (despairingly) —I    fear    I
shall never win her love.
Jules (encouragingly) — Nonsense,
mnn! Lots of other follows have.
Why shouldn't you?—Riro.
Copurlaht, 1»06, bu M. M. Cunningham
It may have been that In the hurry
and confusion of getting away from
London the purser of tbe steamship
Bramble got things mixed up. He
knew that he had among the passengers no less than three fond American
mammas who had been trailing over
Europe with marriageable daughters
and were coming home with disappointed looks, and he hoped to give one
of tbem a last chance.
However It happened, lt was known
among tbe passengers even before the
Bramble left her dock 'that a great
man was on board. It was Mr. Julius
Smlthers of the Chicago beef trust,
and bis fortune was variously estimated at from ten to fifty million dollars.
There were men who at flrst denied
that Smlthers was a member of the
trust Tbey could name over every
packer who had ever been mentioned
In the papers, aud the name of Smlthers didn't figure iu the list. Tbey were
about to denounce him as an Impostor
when a red headed man suggested that
Smlthers might have come Into tbe
trust on a merger of some sort. There
were mergers merging all tbe time,
and what lf the beef trust and the
tombstone trust had consolidated their
The thing was as good as settled in
an hour. Mr. Smlthers was a man of
forty. He was rather rotund and bald
headed. He bad just the faintest Inclination to be flashy. Mr. Smlthers was
very democratic for a man worth untold millions. He made acquaintances
rapidly, and the steamer had uot made
a hundred miles to tbe westward when
be started a game of poker in the
smoking room and had for companions
a drummer, a cattleman, a ward politician and the Inventor of the sausage
stuffing machine. He wus given a seat
at the captain's ta.hle. It was afterward said that this wus a mlstuke and
that he bad taken the place assigned to
• bishop. If be hadn't been worth millions upon millions his table manners
would have been open to criticism.
There was much to overlook In Mr.
Julius Smithers or there would have
been uuder any other circumstances.
He was about the only one who didn't
know lt, and he was huppy.
Within forty-eight hours those mammas were laying wires. If they bad
failed to pick up a lord, a duke or
count abroad it wasn't such a bad
thing to fall back on one of the "its" of
the beef trust. Mr. Smlthers could not
only restore the family beefsteaks to
(he old time prices, but be had millions
to Spend in castles, yachts and diamonds. These mammas had male
friends aboard, who were instructed to
obtain Information about Smlthers. He
met them halfway and more.
"Say, you take my "word for It, lFs
going to be the bigge"t i .-cess of anything for the last teu years," was his
sanguine reply. "You'll bear all about
It within a month after we land. Money In lt? Well, I guess yes. I expect to
make bonfires of fifty-dollar bills."
He was talking about the merger, of
course. His replies were reported to
the waiting mammas, and they were
Introduced. The Bald Introductions
came about ln a careless way, as if by
mere accident.
The mammas found him hearty and
Jovial In his speech. He didn't always.
follow the rules of grammar, nnd he
sometimes caught himself just ln time
to bite off a cuss word, but a man may
be forgiven much If he can draw his.
check for several millions,
It was decided in all three cases tbat
Mr. Smithers would do as a member of
Ibe family. When he became a son-in-
law they could polish blm up a bit and
gradually reduce tbe size of his two
watch chains and his diamond pin.
Then the daughters were Introduced.
This was also carelessly accomplished
—-that Is, while Mr. Smithers was making intervals between his poker gapifs*,'.
In order to get a breath of ocean air he''
would suddenly find some one ln bis
path and be compelled to pause and be
Introduced. He wasn't a man with a
grain of suspicion in his composition,
and be was the soul of good nature.
He gave up his poker to sit down and
make himself agreeable to Miss Blank.
"You may have beard of tbe beef
trust?" was his way of starting off the
conversation. "It's going to be tbe
biggest thing the United States ever
heard of.' My, but that was a great
thought of mine, and I can't help but
feel rather swelled np over It! No
more bust-ups; no more walking the
railroad tracks for Julls. Smlthers,
The girls elevated their eyebrows In
surprise and perplexity. They had never beard any merger talk before, and
It was as Greek to them. They reported to their respective mammas tbat
Mr. Smithers didn't get Into college
tbe day be called, tbat bis ways were
rather laminar, tbat be evidently
hadn't attended over a thousand high
teas and grand receptions and that It
would take a carload of sandpaper to
rub him down, but he had a good heart
ss a foundation to build on. If his conversation wasn't exactly up to the
notch the wlndup was Intended to
draw applause. He always finished by
"I shall now have to ask you to excuse me, but I will see you again. In
fact, I want to see you again. I tblnk
I can figure lt out before we arrive at
Sandy Hook to offer you the best thing
of the season, but keep that to yourself."
"Mamma, what did he mean by
that?" asked the respective daughters
of their respective mothers.
"Why, child, how silly you are!" was
the reply. "What could he mean but
one thing?"
"But we have known him such a little while."
"You haven't got to know a millionaire over a day or two. They are different from other men. They have the
There were men aboard looking to
get into a good thing on the ground
floor. They knew that tho beef trust
was a good thing. They threw out
hints to Mr. Smlthers, but he laughed
and shook bis bead and replied:
"Not.yet, my boy.   I've got the dough
to start  lt off,  and  I  waut al)  the
plunks there are lu It.   See me next
; season." . . ;
!    "Will beef go up?"
i    "Tbuyder,■' no!   We expect to knock
the price'doWn to 15 cents n pound.".
"Then how will you make your millions out of it?" "*'*.'.
Mr. Smithers didn't make any _irect
answer. He simply winked a long,
quivering wink witb his left eye and
conveyed the Impression that there
was a coon up the tree. The merger
man enjoyed the sunshine of flattery
and envy aud toadyism for five or six
Then Sandy Hook was sighted one
morning, and be announced to the
three scheming mammas that he wanted to hold converse with their three
daughters. It was to be private converse. There was agitation. There was
perturbation. There were consultations. Mr. Smlthers selected a corner
of tbe music room, and to that spot the
victims were led in turn. The conversation was about the same ln each instance.
"My dear girl," began Mr, Smlthers,
with paternal blandness, "I told you I
bad a good thing on hand aud would
try to arrange to make you an offer. I
am about to do bo. You have never bad
any experience on tbe stage, but you
are a mighty good looker."
"Sir!" demanded tbe maiden ns she
retreated a step.
"Ob, I shan't ask you to dress unbecomingly. It's just a plain, straight
play called 'The Beef Trust' end showing bow tbat corporation by raising the
prices parted two happy lovers and
brought grief and death to ether households. Three corking acts aud a cast of
twelve people. We Introduce a drove
of cattle, a slaughter house and a
butcher shop among other spectacular
effects. Will move right along without
a hitch. Papers are bound to give it
free columns of advertising. I can put
you ln tbe cast at 130 per to begin on.
What do you say?"
None of the three said anything—not
"to Mr, Smithers. Ten minutes after
the last Interview a murmur swept
over tbe great steamer. That was followed by a growl. After the growl
came cries of "Kill html Throw him
overboard!" There was a rush of feet
along the decks, but Mr. Smlthers was
pulled Into the purser's room and saved
from total wreckage, and when the
steamer reached her dock tbe captain
lent him a pair of false red whiskers to
disguise himself and escape the mob. .<
It Should Be  Marked For Ihe Latitude In Which It Stands.
In an old shop ln lower New York a
man keeps up his trade of dial making.
i The dials, square, octagonal or circular, are hand chased. They do not receive a high polish, and any accidental effect of weather stain or other
"tone of time" is carefully preserved
If not skillfully added. These dials,
fitted with the gnomon, or stylus, are
then artfully slipped iuto the show
windows of uptown curiosity shops
among a selected debris of Sheffield
plate, prism candlesticks, Inlaid tea
caddies and old blue plates.
A visitor to onu of these shops asked:
"How old Is i__at brass dial over there?
It's all hand work, Isn't It?"
"It's all hand work," said the proprietor, whom we will call Truthful James.
"I can testify to that, for I know the
man whose bands made it. It's about
a month old, lf you want to know.
You're like lots of other people—you
want an old Scotch or English dial.
Don't you know lt would be useless, If
you found It, for practical purposes?
Excuse me, but haven't you ever studied geography and beard of latitude?
A dial ought to be marked out scientifically for the exact latitude in which
It ls to be set up. So unless you strike
the same parallel In the states that the
dial left in England it will tell lies
from morning till night. You'd be surprised hew many people pick up a dial
that strikes their fancy which perhaps
stood In the garden of an old Virginia
estate, Intending to hurry lt off to the
big grounds of some place In Minnesota; or they'll snatch at some quaint
dial from New England, with the Idea
of rigging lt up ln Texas.
"More people would make the same
blunder, except that many haven't j
caught on to dials. Too bad. Nothing
is prettier than a simple dial at the
crosswnys of garden paths, or by a
fountain or on a terrace or at the entrance of a pergola or near a rustic
seat or arbor. You don't have to hire
a head gardener and two assistants to
keep a sundial. Marble platforms and
pedestals are very grand, but unless
you're running a big Italian garden
with clipped hedges snd yews and
statues something simple ls what you
want. The dial will keep Just as good
..time, once It's engraved right, if it's
mounted on a tree stump, with Ivy
planted round it, or on a bowlder, or on
the coping of an old disused well, or on
a column of cobbles mortared together, '
or on top of the old hitching post that
the family doesn't use In these automobile days, but doesn't want to root
up and throw away.
"You'd be surprised at the Ingenuity
of some people," said Truthful James,
who himself seemed of ingenious bent.
"I mean people who haven't much
money to spend and are fond of their
own old stuff for association's sake.
They're the'ones who get effects with
a piece'<of jiink, a lump of sentimeut
nnd n pocket of small change that can't
be bought with a blank check. I've
known people who used an old millstone to set the dial on, or ,who laid a
slab over an old stone garden urn, or
who saved the capitals from 'pillars on
a house being torn do.wn, or who even
rigged up a standard'*from'tbe"BSficka I
of a chimney on an old _cimes(i-_a»11-at I
had meant a lot to them. One family
made a sort of cairn out of a geology
collection some ancestor had formed.
Another took a i_|ag iwle for the gnomon
and laid out a dial with pebbles ln tbe
grass around the pole.
"No, it doesn't require any skill te set
up the dial. Get the noon mark for the
gnomon on several days, nick it on the
slab and then set the dial in a bed of
cement.   There you  are."
Baptism In Morocco.
This Is the way an Infant Is christened in Morocco: "When the first child Is
born—and the parents ore accustomed
to wish for a girl as a happy omen—
the mother of the young matron sends
a basket containing the layette of the
Infant, along with henna, eggs and
pigeons. Tbe baby is stained with
henna from head to foot and tbe little
body, smeared with butter and wrapped
In flannels. The seventh day is the
dap of baptism. At the drat hour of
the morning .the friends are invited to
the repast About 9 o'clock a 'taleb,'
or, better still, a 'shereef," sacrifices a
sheep on behalf of the child and as he
cuts the animal's throat pronounces
the sacramental words, 'In tbe name
of God it ls the baptism of such an
one, son of such an one.' Then the
child ls washed for the first time,
henna is put on Its hands and feet
khol under its eyes; lt Is clothed ln Its
finest robes and put Into its mother's
bed, at tbe bead,of which lighted taper* are burning."
Solving  the Problem of Stalk  Han.
-Unit and High Priced Land.
Stalk fed stock is inferior to silagej
fed stock, and the heavy stalks accumulating in the barn and yards are hard
to handle.   It is a difficult matter to
get them upon the field, and after they
are there tbey hinder cultivation.   Tbe
part of the stalk below the ear is said '
to represent 50 per cent of the nutri-1
tion of tbe fodder.   If that ls allowed
to become ripe and woody you lose 50
per cent of tbe feed value.   This half
of the stalk Increases the difficulty ln
handling at least 100 per cent    All
these problems are solved by tbe silo.'
It takes all the corn, cuts It up at a
time when lt ls full of rich feed and
preserves  lt  In prime  condition  for
winter use.   The manure from silage
fed Btock is preferable to that of stalk
fed stock because it is much easier to
handle and can be applied to the land
more economically.  The silo is "It"
On High Priced Land.
When farm land sells for anything
above $65 an acre it ls something of a j
problem how to make the average crop !
pay for it The beef farmer Is up
against lt good and hard, and tbe dairy
farmer has no snap unless he attends
to business and ls posted. If a man Is
going to keep one cow to every four
acres and if he has to pay $80 an acre
for the land tbat cow must make him
$10.20 above expenses in order to pay
the interest on the money Invested In
the land alone. This does not allow
anytblng for Improvements, Interest on
the price of the cow or labor. The
solution of the whole problem lies In
silos and silage. The forty acre farm
with a silo ls worth just as much as
the eighty acre farm without one when
it comes to earning capacity. If a man
depends upon hay, corn and pasture
alone he can keep only abont one-third
as much stock as If silage entered his
ration. Tbe silo ls the solution of prof-
Its from high priced land, declares
Kimball's Dairy Farmer ln conclusion
to the foregoing appreciation of the
silo. It gives more feed for less money,
and the feed Is harvested at a more
desirable time.
Dairy T&lk of Today
Eixnct Knowledge.
It will pay every man to weigh the
milk of every cow at every milking.
Records show that there are whole
herds that do not return the cost of
feed. Weighing pays because only a
definite record of the best cows shows
whether each .one is doing her best or
for some reason is going wrong. The
next best scheme is a week's test every seventh, week. This will give near
the actual yield. You canuot afford to
weigh the'feed for each cow, but there
Bhould be a record of the total amount
of food that 'goes Into the herd.—Professor H. E. Van Norman.
Captain of Liner (good naturedly)—
Waiting for the moon to come up, eh?
Sufferer—Oh, dear met Has that got
to come up too?—Tatler.
Peculiar  St.  l.ouln. '
The city of St. Louis Is not In any
county. Under the Missouri constitution of 1875 the city wns separated
from the county. In 1876 It was created a separate municipality. It
seems to be the only ctty ln the country that ls not within the limits of a
oiapie Manure For Potatoes.
Too much bas been said by   eome I
people against the use of manure ln
potato growing, says, Alva   Agee    ln
i National Stockman. >'1*1—r<» must   be'
plenty .of plant food fo< get a big yield,
and it Is a good deal better <to" get It I
1 In fresh manure than not to get lt(at [
all. Stable manure gives result*'la j
the potato field otit, of proportion to :
, the amount of  the' -'-fertilizing    e$e- I
ments that It contains. It  h_-ps the
physical condition  of  the  land, and
potatoes are more    dependent   upon
having that good than are most otber
Australia Hat Daapaat Gold Mine.
Australia now possesses the deepest
(old mine ln the world. Within the last
few weeks tbe shafts at the New Chum
Railway at Bendigo, Victoria, have
been sunk to a depth of over 4,300 feet,
and the quartz there topped has been
sampled and crushed, with the result
that a yield of gold equal to an ounce
per ton has been obtained.
The operaHons ln the mine haye been
tested by Government officials. In view
of the fact that never before ln the
world's history has gold been obtained
from so low a depth as three-quarters
of a mile.
The Victorian Director of Geology, BS.
J. Dunn, ln the course of an official report upon a sample from the 4,300-foot
shaft of tho New Chum, writes:
"This remarkable specimen of auriferous quartz Is evidence of the vast
stores of wealth ln gold possessed by
the State. It ls a guarantee of the
stability and progressive pr nsperlty of
Bendigo that Buch rich ore exists at
such great depths. The winning of such
ore from a vertical depth of over three-
quarters of a mile from the surface ls
an achievement of which Bendigo miners may Justly feol proud."
Balanced kindness ls as important i	
balanced rations in the care of dairy
Too Much  Overrun.
Immense overrun In churning means
extra water worked Into the butter. If
the water exceeds 10 per cent the batter Is to be classified under the law _»
Progressive Improvement.
Cows grow old, meet with accident*
and lose tbelr places ln the herd's usefulness. Changes should be progressist*
In quality. The good milk cow sbooit,1
be also a good breeding cow; not ths*
we will ask her to give ua twins, bat
give us daughters superior to herself.—
Coaxing the Cow.
Milking is only coaxing the cow. The
dairy business cannot hold up when
you feed white top hay scraped off
poor fields to cows that are unable to
shed their hair. Early cut clover and
grass, bran, linseed and gluten feed,
with little change, give excellent re- /
suits. The American cow has had too
much exercise in the past. She is hard
worked in the mere making of milk.
When properly fed and watered he-
natural Inclination is to lie down.—
Rev. J. D. Detrlcb.
Timely Points,
A shortage In the water supply for m
day or two makes a shortage ln the
milk flew.
Don't pound the cow because the files
are making her crazy. Get some fly
repellent. I
Don't try to hold separator mjlk over
until the next day this weatber. Feed
lt at once.
Files hurt, and short feed cuts down
the milk flow this weather. Avoid
them if you can. — Kimball's Dairy
Bultermaklng In Maryland.
As far as bultermaking on the farm
ls concerned, Its day in reglonn within,
the shipping zone of large cities is
passed, except as it may be necessary
to take care of an unwarranted summer surplus.—C. F. Doune, Maryland.
Room For All Breeds.
There is room for all dairy breeds Id
this country. There are conditions
where any one of them is better than.
the rest Let It go at that and speu-
the money necessary for breed tests in
making authentic tests of more cows:,
aiding the breeder thereby to a broader
selection of performing blood.—National Stockman.
Freshening In Ibe Full.
During the summer practically every
dairy has a surplus of milk, due to the
shortsightedness of producers In general, who find lt Impossible to get over
the old mistaken idea that cows should
freshen in the spring instead of tb&
fall. What a good thing the fcrmer
has whose cows are due to come fresh
next October or a little later!
Sornha AH Aronnd.
i.e rub cows on scrub feed make the-
scrubbiest of busiuess. .    -
Oldest Herharlam.
The oldest and most curious herbs'
rlum in the world ls in the Egyptian,
museum at Cairo. It consists oil;
crowns, garlands, wreaths and hoi-..
quets of Egypt most of tbe example*- n
being in excellent condition, and near*
ly all the flowers have been Identified.
They cannot be less than 3,000 years.. .
old.  _____
A Feline HIiifT.
Family Dog-Did the cook give yon a- j
licking for eating up all of the whippefl..,
Family Cat-No.   It got all over my •
whiskers and made mo look as If I was
frothing at the mouth.   She thought I
was having a fit and ran for her life.	
Detroit Free Press.
Hope writes the poetry of the boy.
but memory tbat of tbe man.—Emerson.
Washing Powders.
A great saving may be effected In
tho use of washing powders by putting
It in a tin shaker. The powder goes
mauy times farther than-wben used
from the original package. Auy tin
Oox or can with a cover may be used,
holes being punched, through the cover.
He Knows II AIL
"Do you believe that one mind can
absorb the sum total of human Intelligence?"
"Well, I dun' io. I've got a bey whs
Is a senior In college, vou know."
Tnrklah Rulers.
Mohammed, the founder of Islam, is
not reckoned among the caliphs, being;
the prophet. Tbe first caliph was Omar
I., who ascended tbe throne by virtue
of election ln C34. From that time nntil the defeat and death of Al Mosta-
sem, in' 1243, fifty-five caliphs ru'e-d.
Anotker Mailer.
At the end of a day's journey a traveler In tbe far west stopped for ibm
night at a small farm. As he sat
on the doorstep with bis host a troop
of children began playing about them.
"These children'all yours?" Inquired
the traveler.
"How many?"
"Let's see," and the farmer' hesitat-
lngly began counting them u£ on b<»
Just then a flock of sheep camo Into
"Yours?" asked-the traveler.
"How many?"
"Five hundred and sixty-three," was
the Instant response.- CasseU's Journal.
I ocal Items.
'■-« McCuaig Auction and Commis-
iou Ci.. Ltd., next to Carueige Library,
Hasti-a-s street, buy Furniture for Cash,
Conduct -uction Sales and handle
Bankrupt Stocks of every description,
satisfaction guaranteed.   Phone 1070.
For   local  news  subscribe    for  THE
ADVOCATE, ouly $1 for 12 months.
Mrs. Wm. Allen, Niuth avenne and
Brunswick, entertained a small party of
frieuds most delightfully ou Tuesday
eveuiug at whist.
Tho  young  men   of    St. Michaol's
1 Parish gave a jolly Hallowe'en dance ou
Wednesday evening iu Mason's Hall,
the attendance was large aud tbe music
Mr. Ernest Murray, wbo has been
very ill from o severe eui.e of blood-
poisoning, the result of injuries received
in a"f ootball game, is rapidly recovering.
Ernie is a general favorite on Mt. Pleasant, aud a popular member of the
Map^ Leaf Laorosso team. His friends
will bo glad to bear of tbe ii'-provement
in his coudition.
For your Soft Drinks, Candies,
Cigars aud Tobacco go to the Mt,
Pleasant .Confectionary Store, (Chas.
Homewood. proprietor).
 .—;o: ——
Rev. and Mrs. Goo.-A. Wilsou entertained a largo   number of  the young
people of tbe   Presbyter——   Oongrega-
• tiou at a Hallowe'en part  on Tuesday
. eveuiug at their home 33 Seveuth avenue, west.   There were games,  music
i and amusements in keepiug  witb the
: spirit of Hallowo'en, aud the guests enjoyed the evening's entertaiumeut very
Always First-finality Drugs are compounded iu prescriptions nt the M.A.W.
■ Co.'s Postoffice  Drng  Store.   Popular
prices.   Expert workmen.
There was a large attendance at the
• meetiug of Mt. Pleasant L. O. L. ou
1 Thursday evening, Worshipful Master
Bro. H. W. Howes presiding in the
i Orauge Degree. Tho Blue and Royal
. Arch Degrees were put ou with Deputy
Master Bro. J. Martiu in the chair and
Bro. Hugh Grant, P. W. M , in the
■ vice-chair.   The team work iu the Arch
was  out-of-sight  aud    the   lodge ■ is
awoy-up in this degree. The members
. of Mt   PJeasaut lodge are   advauoing
rapidly through the various degrees of
the Orange Association
The   Orangemen   of  the  city   will
parade to Knox Church ou Sunday
: aftornoon at 3 o'clock.
The best argument we can offer you that our Furniture is tho best for the money,
is that those who buy always come back. We handle a nice liue of goods at
prices that will save you money, Carpets, Linoleum, Curtains, Blinds, Go-carts,
Bedroom Suites, Stoves nnd Ranges, etc. Easy payments oan be arranged for
or 10% off for cash.
In onr Groceiiy Department we lead Fancy Creamery Butter 2-fts for 65c.
Potatoes, the best,  100-th, $1.00.
5T   W/ alia re, Westminster avenue &
a   la   W Clll-tvC  Harris street. Telephone 1206.
Styles    .
Patronize    Mt.    Pleasant
Dry Goods Store	
Full line of Staple and
Fancy    Dry     Goods.
W. W. Merklev
Royal Bank of Canada Bui_J-N«
Corner Seventh and Westminster
Avenues, Mt. Pleasaut.
are selling fast, but our stock
is large and mupt all bo sold.
See them—they are all right;
guaranteed to bo rainproof; and
the price, $5 up to $26,
Our tailoring department is
always to the fore with good
material. Good fit, and the
bost of skilled tailora only employed.
ricPherson & Son
Merchant Tailors and
53 Hastings  street, west.
Telephone 2 0 21   Bvchanan & Edwards
This is the Best made ware—blue in color—and any piece you may
waut, rai'.giug in size from the smallest dipper or pan to the largest
wash basin 6r double boiler. Come iu and see just our Enamelware.
Stock Pattern Dinner Sets
best in the city—10 different lines of which you can buy any
part. I-t us show yon our latest arrivals.They are Beauties.
Buchanan & Edwards
662 664 Granville St.
'Phone 2021.
1 'm»**m4*m*im**m*i**x^^
For daily needs aud special foods, the Groceries we deliver are \
satisfying hundreds of steady patrons. ;
Why shouldn't you be oue?
Phillips & Locklin
(Successors to Foster &Pbillips) i
244-246 Ninth ave., east. 'Phone 914.
*0r*0***r***00*40**0******0W**^ i
Young Peoples Societies.
Loyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
meet at 15 miuutes to 7,,: every Snnday
eveuing in Advent Christian Church,
Seveuth avenue, near Westm'r avo.
Epworth   League of   Mt.    Pleasant
Methodist Church meets at 8 p. m.    !
3. Y. P. U., meets in M- Pleasr
Baptist Chnrch at' 8 p.m.
The Y. P. S. C. E., meets at 8 p. m
in Mt. Pleasasnnt Presbyterian Churoh
'The Advocate" 6'mouths for 50c.
Telephoue 687
Established 1894.
News from
•'The Palace''
Stock at Snap Prices every 'Any (except
Suuday) of the year.
EIGHTEEN YEARS of Vanconver Dry Goods Business ox-
perience enables us to buy goodB the people want, and being in a
position to buy right, coupled with the Eaat that wo do business
hero on strictly business bails, Wo aro the more enablod to equal
if not surpass ln quality and prioe auy place on the Coast,
We   could   fill   25   Newsqapers   with   Bargain
Goods and then the half would not be told.
*Kic, 45c A 40c Linoleum, snap price 85c 'a yard
60c, 45c a 40c Meu's Ties, snap price, 25c ttath
, '  fl.26 Men's White Shirts, snap price, fl .00 each
26c Cashmere Hole, 6 pair #1.00
Soiled Bnrennx Scarfs, halt price to clear.
Six extja, clerkx to wait on yoa. .•_*..'
J, S. McLeod, MacBeth & Co.
fm *«n*>si» .mmMu*.H.-..a.m*m***m^emy*a*at!
Mrs (Capt.) Saofet will receive overy
1st Friday at her homo (415 Teuth avenue, weBt.
Wanted on carlini! two or three
furnished rooms. Addross C. M. W.,
core "Advocate" Office.
BIBTHS—Eorn to Mr. and Mrs.
G. Sayer, 126 Seventh avenue, west,
October 26th, a son.
, Mr. Chas. Rummell has sold his home
corner of Ontario nnd Tenth, to Mr.
Welsh, lately from Victoria. Mr.
Rummell is building a new home on
Comox street.
_-—_. ;o:	
Children you cnn get at Hyndman's
cor. Ninth * Westminster aves.: 6
Scribblers or Exercise Books of the best
qunlity, 1 box Paraxon Drawing Crayons
for 25c. School Books of all kinds. Can
dies, cigars, tobacco, etc.
Mr. Thos. Phillips of Phillips &
Locklin, returned on Thursduy from a
weeks vacation spent is hunting and
fishing. Mr. Phillips had some good
luck on his shooting trip.
Six-roomed house, Tenth avenue,
east; fiuo buy; oasy terms; Mrs. R.
Whitney, 2444 Wostminster iwemi<>.
Electricity won in the dejpnte with
Steam by 86 to 113 points, at the Loyal
Soldiers meeting on Tuesday evening at
tho Methodist Pnrsonago. The speakers
upholding the superiority of Steam
were Dave Hnzelwood, Alton Hgnt,
Anson Potter, Peroy Hodge, and those
advocating the supremacy of Electricity
were Darwin Hunt, Ed Bntchart,
Herbert Drost, George Zimmermann.
Thompson's Tar and Tnln—new shipment just arrived. Sure cure for coughs
and especially good for babies; at the
Mt. Pleasant M. A. W. Drng Store.
Read tho New "Vork Dental Parlors
advertisement in this paper, then go to
New York Dental Parlors for yonr work
I like to read advertisements. They
arc in themselves literature; and I*
can gauge t% pro'prriiy of the country by.(heir, very, appearance."—Wflr
lism Ii. (Qlsditoiu.
ns-*rs af*
Bring y*ef. Job Work to "The
Physical Culture.
For "November the Physical Culture
Magazine offers a large varioty of
special articles along the linos of health
nnd bodily development. The foreifnl
editorials by Beruarr Macfadden are
always instuctivo nud interestiug. The
regular departments on sport, question
departments, household hints, etc
are all up to usual structive standard.
Among the special articles nro the following: "Football in Australia,"
"A Physical Culture House," "Seuson-
rble Hints" (for winter), "Exercise for
Gaining Weight," "Dress Roform for
Women an Essential to Their Progress."
Beauty in general and femulo beauty
in particular, is as . evaBive as it all
powerful, and tbe illustrated article ou
"Female Beauty, Its Cause and Effect,'1
will be fouud interesting.
Choice Lots ou Ninth avenuo;
$850 each.—
2444 Westminster avouue.
Royal Crown
•the Best in the WontD. Drop
ns a post card askiug for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
had free' for Royal Ckown
Soap Whappkks.
Boot and Shoontaklna
and Repairing done at
Peters' Boot & Shoe Store
2464 Westminster avenue.
All Curablo I—bobbcs siicoassfnlly treat
ed.   Women and Childreu'B Diseases a
Specialty.   Consultation free.
Mns. James Bone,
2885 Quebec street.
A Monthly Magazine   devoted to tho
Use of English.   Josephine Turck
Baker, Editor.
$1 a year; IOo for Sample Copy.   Agents
Wanted.   Evanston, 111., U. S. A
Partial Contents for this Month.—
Course in Euglish for the Beginner;
course in English for the Advanced
pupil. How to Incroase One's Vocabu
lary. The Art of Conversation. Should
aud Would: how to use them. Prouun-
oiation. Correct English in the Home.
Oorreot English in the Sohool. Btasi
ness English for the Business Man
Studies iu Euglish Literature.
Lead's all Other's.
It's delicious.  Once tried airways used.
Hanbury, Evans
& Co.
(Successors to W. D. Muir.)
'Phoue 443.
"The Advocate"
$1 a year; 50c for 6 mouths
Life and Death.
So he diod for his faith.   That iB fine-
More than most of us do.
But Bay, cau yon add to that line
That he lived for it, too?
Io his death he bore witness at last
As a martyr to troth.
Did his lifo do the same in the post
From tho days of his youth?
It is easy to dio! Mon.bnve died
For a wish or a whim—
From bravado or passion or pride.
Was it harder for him?
But to live—every day to live out
All tho truth that he dreamt,
Whilo  his    friends  met  his  conduct
with doubt
Aud the world with contempt.
Was it thus that he plodded ahead.
Never turning aside?
Then we'll talk of the life be lived.
Never mind how he diod.
—Kruest Cropby.
Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Satur
day morning please notify
this office.    Telephoue B1405
. ......sn-. a*
• 1    !>".'.
Coke is an excellent fuel for grates, hall stoves, fwrnaoes
mnd cooking stoves, making a clear bright fin withont
{imoke or dirt.
Price $4 Hr ton,
Vancouver Gnat Company.
of Oairnll aad ffe-rtwge street*.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items