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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Aug 24, 1907

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Array *__7f
Devoted to the interests of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
BiSTABtlSHED -_r!;iL8xH, 18i)9.    WHOLE No; 486.
Mr. Pleasant,  Vancouver,   B. O,   Saturday,   Aug. 24,   1907
'(NiN-rii Year.)   Vol. 9, No. 20
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VOUR TEETH
EXTRACTED ?
**-"______-i_H!«-SSB__-l^^
AHJLESS, and by the most Skillful Operntors known to the
proi'i -sion. ('in ,'-i'i_oialists are all Graduates, Liscensed
™VtHt$tS't9 A 5 i; 0l11 E X A III N E R S FOR BRITISH
COLUi-i.IA. We give you a Written Protective Guarantee for
10 years with all Dental Work.
IP
147 HastliTSgS Si. Telephone 150G.
Offlce Hours: 8 a.m., t:> 9'p.m.j  Sundays .0 a. m'.,  to 2 p. ni.
-V*._*.W,'***9--*'T^?T...-Tl-^^
__f,_.S_-__E_____-r3 '-■ '■'■ -SffiSSM   jE»_L'^i!-BB^-S2____S____K_at|
■LonfiO:;s;v::.,:
of Silverware
When .you buy a piece of
Sterling Silver you want
those-who pan judge fco say,
"What flm workmanship."
Tbey say thi- of all Birks'
Silver. Our wOrkme„ aro
turning out better work each
mouth
Birks' Silverware eombin
artistic pattern and correct
style, latest finish aud high
quality.
Everything made in Silver
wo malic, or can make.
Wc closeut 5:80p.ffl.,<(i}ly■•_ Aug.
HSNRY BIRKS &
. SONS Ltd.
-TEXV_.I__.fts 4 I); -HON- MERCHANTS.
Oornor Hastiugs nud Granville Sts,
Geo.   E.  TROREY,
Managing Director.
B
_!''_—5
from 5 5c to 50c
Each
Try one o f our
25C Cleansers—
bristles guaranteed
Prescriptions accu
rately
ed.
compound-
Changes for advertisements sliould~bc
in beforo Thursday nuon to insure their
publioatiou. . a
Tho Schools opeu on Monday next.
Do not forget tliis is the last day of
the Big Sale at Robertson's Dry Goods
Store.
Rev. Mr. Fowler of Illinois, preached
at Mt. Pleasnnt Presbyterian Church on
Suuday last.
5-room House on. Wast minster avenue, ."ifi.uOO, y, cash. Whituey & Hazlett,
24ii0 Westminster avouue.
Mrs. Webb and Miss Webb, of
Regiiia, are guests of iii. and Mrs.
W. R. Owen, Westminster road.
STOVES & RANGES
All kinds—all prices    Air-tights from $2-0 up.
GRANT-EWARE, TINWARE, ty6$M$x*f!tl
iu fact, everything for tho home.
Wo aro ahvayVpleased to havo yoh lc!tll l_d_1__$&Jt 4-fi ' ft. A
J. A. Flett, Ltd.'KJ^Sifefe. ***
Young men take your yonusi lady
friends to Main's, in the Burritt Block.
for ooolirefreshiug drinks aud ice oreaiu
£0000000000000000000000000
9
Mr. and Mrs. I. ivaivlt'nllcxi returned
Tuesday from Seattle" where they
attended the Annual District Meetiug
of the Reorganized Church of Jesus
Christ of L. D. S
Mv. and Mrs. Chas. MeBnrne-*- of
Lac mte, Quo., have neon visiting their
cousin Mrs. Sheldiui Wells, Thirteenth
avenue, Ms. Mc.Buruey is Principal
of the LdoheutO A.iiuleiuy.
I
l____8t* "TO-"**""*-*- 52
For   local  news subscribe    for  THE
ADVOCATE only ''! for 13 months.
A.
nt. Pleasant Branch.        K
i
'Phone 700.      I-'ree Delivery.   _f
We make a Specialty of Physi-   H
cianS Prescriptions.
i___-___-____BaaB_B-_-_a s_9S_______
e <___-_&' s^«kj_S-HB_h_>q _s__ s_aaa _
I
0 C:-0£___ES sX_-._J_B__H-._> a
FRUIT JAI
/*-?
.rowu.
licouomv.
\3a
SEND   YOUR ORDERS TO US RIGHT NOW
_»R _r>   ^r   if iTr\
Wo-itn.ir
.ter & Seventh Aves.
Telephone  I860.
ML Pleasant.
Pahst Malt Extract, the best tonic .   6
ilerve stimnlent. for the warip weatl
8 bottles for$1.00, i.t.t1 ■■'.    ':. !'!■ ..•-■    i
Drng Store, M. A. W. Co . phone 790.
Mr. AV. 0. Al.l-'i-Ton of the C. P. EJ
Department, Winnipeg, is visiting his
daughter Mrs. >.'.:'.. viu.-scll of JSlevenrb
avenue, acfiompaui ijl by his son Mr
W. F. Aiii'!i..!>u oi' the Usi'iou :
sti-.ff, Morden, Man. ■• With Mr. R
they went to Victoria on Wetinesfii ,
aud before returning will visit other
Const cities. Mr. \Y F. Uderson with
Mr. Russell lies visited the fatuous
Copper Mines on Bowen Island, and
with Mr. Oscar MaOatobeoil has been
on a fishing tour up fhe Capilatio river:
he speaks in the highest terms of city,
climate aud scenery
The FIRST LOT of our
NEW FALL SUITS jnst in
Come in nud see them, you
will find for Style aud General Appearance they tire
hard to boat. PRICES Si2,
§15, $18.20
NEW 0 R A V A N B T TE
RAIN COATS: $9, $10.50,
$12 and $15.
In regards to
CHOCOLATES
We
'have a
line of
largex
'S
product. Fresh and
Direct from the factory.
In all the popular sizes.
The namo is sufficient
;{*uarant-e of the quality.
ndepen-den-f
Drug Co.
Dr. Flint's Lnxetivo Fig !■'..-<•,.: is
Nature's laxative. Price only i .
11. A. SV. Co.'s Po&of-ioe Drug  Store,
Each seperate advertizement in this
paper has its seperate eivand to perform—look them over.
c g-j-Bgro'- "si *K*T-,.jJ •ffl,r^i_s-'ffi^-f-*t--- fttxwauieysmvfs."-' '     '
i   ii uiiwui^'f 'ar Hi.H1' ss —2	
'tkte^WW^J*^'^*^*'®*^*'*?*!^
'NORTHERN
BANK'
-.HAD UH'i.-'l. - - Winnipeg, Manitoba.
Authoriaed Capital fU3.000.000
■  Mt. PLEASANT BRANCH
Cor. Westminster aud Ninth nveuues.
Drafts and Bank Mouey Orders
issued.
A Geuerrl Bunking   Busiuess
trail sac tnd.
We invito von to start an nccount in our
-5AV1NQ5 DEPARTMENT
WITH OKE DOLLAR OR MORE.
Iuterest compounded **itj* times a year,
Open Saturday Niohts, 7 to 9 o'clock.
J. E.-HAWKSHAW, Manager
LeswnCirassSe
Olovor and*_iuiot_y BStids,
Pratt's Poultry end Animal F 'oils.
Pratt's Lfoo Killer,
Holly Chic!: Food, Beeihcmps, Eto.
P] OUK and . ■ Kl .
St/rji.j.p Corner   PrtNTH avenue  &
..  . IVft-._ t II WB8TMINST-.R ROAD,
J- -• li-r-li. .ii.-    1(187.
Tlib Anti-License Club of. South
Vancouver held a meeting in the
Seaoome Road Chuteh ou Friday evi -
ning, ;o disct-BS the proposed Liquor
Liri'/ise for Si_leentii avenne and River
Rond to be applieU for nt the coming
11 meeting of the Biv.rd, of License Com-
I missionors, Other meetings to be held
are as follows.:
Ri 'or :: iad i ihnr^h, Mondaj Aug, 86;
Collingwood Ohufccb, Friday Aug. 3'
Eburne,    Higgm's    Hall,    Tnefday
Si ptember Bd.
:.   dim   Road Clinroh, E'riday Bepfc.*).
0 der Oottaee School  House,   '1 ui--
day Sept. 10th,
All th   me tin.. Stal't al 8 p th,
THE
ROYAL BANK   oi CANADA
Inc-i'pimitcil I860.
Mt* PI<3&.®szntf Broneh
Capital Pahl-up
Reserve Fund..
. $8,000,000.
...$4:890.000.
DEPOSITS OF ONE DOLLAR
ami upwards, received anil interest
aUowHl thereon. Compounded
POUR times .yearly. . ,
0_?EN   SATURDAY   NIGHTS    from
7 to 8 oVJork.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
transacted.
W. A; Schwart?", Mafiager.
If yoli miss The Aiivbf-TK you ifiiss
the ln»ial nsiwi:
ISleclric belts and family batteries repaired; made Aa good as new.
Capt. U. B, Walton, C31 Ninth Avenue W.
Economy and Crown—the two best rn-ide.
Pure Ontario Honey
Picn.e Basket.
!-©» $ Creamer}* Butter in 14-tb boxes,
i;;!       I      f^-tipk   24'2'5  Westrainstier  AvI
7 .Phone   T22
tt~»0000000.f^r000v^.i'iJ.00000.*>»#.**9.9-*.»9&900.^.900>>^i&900»&0? ,
ing's fleat flarket
R. Porter & IZitn&a       2321 Westminster Ave.
lioJesale and fietaS!
Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and SALT Mkats.
iiltry
V
J
s
ft-
«■
Frish Vegetables alway.
z on hand, • Orders soli lited from all parts of Mount Fieasan! end Fairview
2 Prompt Delivery.   FRESH FISH DAILY,   Poultry in season.
$ Tel. ■: 100.
'^^t^-tr«0*^^-«'fra^-^**H*'jf*<^ '■■■'<e44***ttw*0*^:r,ttf*<t*r**0.-.
*00000000000 00. >.* &90i 9.>09> V
-
-
OOOOWOQQiWQpC :   5O0O0
^ Schools Open,
School
*
m. • '5
„ EX r'A 4~J> C *
J|J__€.,3>|;
l&aSe w
h
WHITNEY & HAZLETr
"*%DVOG4iTE"
Office.
y\ Wm. Stanley & Co j
Z — P-rEK-HASdRRS'— Z
MOUNT    ri.I!.\SANT   (METWOI)IST
omikcH.
Rov. J. P Westmiin, Pastor.
Snnday Air;. S-ffsll.—'Usual morning
Classes uud Service'. Evening subject:
"Whut Ts ImpliedinBelngaChristiau."
Music by the Quartet.
A welcome awaitp you.
""tho Advocate" readers are asked to
assist in making tho personal and local Head the New^ork -Jental Parlors
item's as complete, as jfbsstble. Seud or I advertisement in thispuv-r, thfeli go to
phii-ie items. New York DkitiiiP'arlo    M yo;'r worS
Northern Bank Block
Ninth & Westminster tiver.!.ies.
'Phone a]60.*>.
I
I
^*00^*r*?*00kt***j0W^*****
iheCanadianBank
of Commerce
SAVlN'OS BANK DEPARTMENT'
.n.-positsof OneDom.au and  npwaio-
received aud interest ulloweil thereon.
Bnnk -Money Orders  issued'
A General Banking Business
transacted.
OFFICE HOURS: 10 a.m. to 8 p. ftf
Satcriiays: 10 a.m. to 12ni., 7 to S p.ui
East tnd branch
4-14 Westminster      O: W. DURK-ifa*
avenue. MtAlorP'
/r,S.*.y  OsMlC'i THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA-
_r
DARREL of THE
BLESSED ISLES
By   IRVING   BACHELLER.,
Author ai -_ke_ UmUatx." "D'ri *** V TA*.
(omilCHT,      1MB.      BY      LOTHROP      PUBUSHINC      COMPAKT
****.
*m*l
AFRICAN   GEOGRAPHY.
(Continued)
CHAPTER XXXIII.
TROVE had come to Hillsborough
that very hour he passed the
Golden Spool. In him a touch
of dignity had sobered the
careless eye of youth. He was Indeed
a comely young man, his attire fashionable, his form erect. Soon he was
on the familiar road to Robin's Inn.
In the air was an odor of the harrowed
eurth, and up in the hills a shout of
greeting came out of field or garden as
Trove went by. It was a walk to remember, and when he had come near
the far side of Pleasant valley he
could see Polly waving ber hand to
him at the edge of the maple grove.
"Supper Is waiting," said she merrily as she came to meet him. "There's
blueberries and biscuit and lots of nice
things."
"I'm hungry," said he. "But first,
dear, let us enioy love and kisses."
Then by the lonely road he held her
close to him. and each could feel the
heartbeat of tbe other, aud for quite a
moment speech would have been most
idle aud Inadequate.
"Now tlie promise, roily," said he
Boon. "I go not another step uutil I
have your promise to be my wife."
"You do not think I'd let oue treat
me that wuy unless I expected to marry blm, do you?" said Polly as sbe
fussed with a ribbon bow, her face red
with blushes. "You've mussed me all
up."
"I'm to be a teacher In the big
school, nnd If you were willing we
could be married soon."
"Oh, dear!" said she, Blghlng and
looking up at hlin with a smile. "I'm
too huppy to think." Then followed
another moment of silence, in which
the little god, if he were near them,
must have smiled.
"Won't you mime the day now?" he
iusisted.
"Oh, let's keep that for the nexl
Chapter," said she. "Don't you know
supper Is waiting?"
"It's all like those tales 'to be continued In our next,'" he answered, with
a laugh.
Then they walked slowly up the long
hill arm iu arm.
"How very grand you look!" sold
she proudly. "Did you see the governor?"
"Y'es, but he can do nothing now.
It's the only cloud In the sky."
"Denr old man!" said Polly. "We'll
find n way to help him."
"But he wouldn't thank us for help—
there's the truth of It," said Trove
quickly. "He's happy and content
Here is n letter that came today:
"Dear Sidney—Think of all I have said
to thee, an', lf yo remember well, boy, lt
-will bear thee up! Were I Indeed, as ye
believe, drinking the cup o' bitterness for
thy sake, know ye not the law will make
it sweet for me? After all I have said to
thee, are ye not prepared? Is my work
wasted? Is tlsp seed fallen upon the
roeks? And, if ye hold to thy view, consider—would ye rob the dark world o' the
light o' sacrifice? 'Nay,' ye will answer.
Then I say, 'If ye would give me peace,
go to thy work, boy, and cease to waste
thyself with worry and foolish wandering.'
"Somehow It puts me to shame,"
said Trove as he put the letter in his
pocket. "I'm bo far beneath him. I
shall obey and go to work and pray
for the speedy coming of God's justice."
"It's the only thing to do," Bald she.
"Sidney, I hope now 1 hnve a right to
ask If you know wbo ls your father?"
"1 believe blm to be dead."
"Dead!" There wae a note of surprise In the word.
"I know not even his name."
"It ls all very strange," said Polly.
In a moment she added, "I hope you
will forgive my mother if she seemed
to doubt you."
"I forgive all," said the young man.
"I know It was hurd to believe me innocent"
"And Impossible to believe you
guilty. She was only waiting for more
light."
The widow and her two boys came
out to meet them.
"Mother, behold this big man! He Is
to be my husband." The girl looked up
at him proudly.
"And my son?" said Mrs. Vaughn,
with a smile, as she kissed blm. "You've
lost no time."
"Oh, I didn't Intend to give up so
soon," said Polly, "but—but the supper
would have been ruined."
"It's now on the table," said MrB.
Vaughn.
"I've news for you," sold Polly as
they were sitting down. "Tunk has reformed."
"He must have been busy," said
Trove, "and he's ruined his epitaph."
"His epitaph ?"
"Yes; that one Darrel wrote for him:
'Here Jigs Tunk. Ogjruve, whpre Is thy
victor..*?- *
"Tunk has one merit. He never deceived any oue but himself," said the
widow.
"Horses have run away with him,"
Trove continued.  "His character Is like
"Mother, behold this big mnn!"
it broken buggy, and his Imagination—
that's the unbroken colt. Every day
for a long time the coit has run nwny
with the wagon, tipping it over and
dragging it iu the ditch until every bolt
Is loose and every spoke rattling and
every wheel awry."
"He walks better and complains
less." the widow answered.
"Often he stands very straight and
walks like you," said Tolly, laughing.
"He thinks you are the ouly great
man." so spoke the widow.
"Gone from one illusion to another,"
said Trove.
"I do not understand you," said Pol-
y. "Now, we heard of the shot and
ron—how you came by them and how
one night yoa threw them Into the
river at Hillsborough. That led perhaps to most of your trouble. I'd like
to know what moral law you broke
when you flung them Into the river."
"A great law," Trove answered, "but
one hard to phrase."
"Suppose you try."
"The innocent shall have no fear,"
said he. "Until then I had kept the
commandment."
There was a little time of silence.
"If you watch a coward you'll see a
most unhappy creature." It was Trove
who spoke. "Darrel said once, 'A coward Is tlie prey of all evil and the mark
of thunderbolts.'"
"I'll not admit you're a coward,"
were the words of Polly.
"Well," said he, rising, "I had fear
of only one thing—that I should lose
your love."
Reaching home next day, Trove
found that Allen had sold Phyllis. The
mare had been shipped away.
"She brought a thousand dollars,"
said his foster father, "and I'll divide
the profit with you."
*''*'*■*.»*
It was a June day, and Trove was at
Robin's Inn. A little before noon Polly
and he and the two boys started for
Brier Dale. They waded the flowering
meadows In Pleasant valley, crossed a
great pasture and came under the forest roof. As tbey cume to Brier road
the boys found n nest of hornets. It
hung on a bough above the roadway.
Soon Paul had flung a stone that broke
the nest open. Hornets began to buzz
arouud ttiem, nnd all ran for refuge to
a thicket of young firs. In a moment
they could hear a horse coming at a
slow trot. Trove peered through the
bushes. He could see Ezra Tower, that
man of scornful piety, on a white
horse. Trove shouted a warning, but
with no effect. Suddenly Tower broke
his long silence, und the horse began
to run.
"He did speak to the hornets," said
Polly.
"Swore, too," said Paul.
Near sunset they came Into Brier
Dale. Mary Allen met them nt the
door.
"Mother, here Is my future wife,"
sold Trove proudly.
Then ruddy lips of youth touched the
faded cheek of the good woman.
"We shall be married ln September,"
sold Trove, tossing his bat ln the air.
"We're going to have a grand time,
and, mind you, mother, no more hard
work for you."
(To Be Continued)
A judgment of ouster has been
given in Topeka, which will compel
a dozen outside brewery companies
to quit Kansas.
High Sounding Names Mean "Don't
Know" or "I Forget."
We might spend an entertaining half
hour over many a line atlas, sheet lf we
were able to detect the unconscious humor sometimes displayed, even iu conspicuous type, says the New York Suu.
On maps of Gen»an East Africa the
word "Sougo" has appeared for several
years as the name of one of the native
countries. We uow learn that Songo
is not a geographical name, but that
it conveys exactly the same Idea that
we express wben we fail to recall the
name of some object and so call it
"thingumbob." Undoubtedly an explorer had asked the name of the country from his guide, wbo had forgotten
it and had escaped the difficulty by tlie
easy Intellectual process of calling It
Songo. We shnll stand on firm grouud
if we call that fair and populous land
Losailik in future.
A mouutaiu iu that same region was
Introduced to the rest of the world under the name "Atoriglni," a dignified
appellation nnd pleasaut to the ear.
But the next editions of the maps must
blot It out and substitute something
that sounds barbaric, for "Atoriglni"
means simply "I forget." It was another case of lapse of memory ou the
part of a guide.
It Is gratifying to hear that one African place name Is to be wiped off the
maps, not so much because it Is ludicrously inaccurate ns because it is so
'long that It interferes with otber information wheu printed on a small
scale map. One day an explorer asked
n native the name C***kl certain large
settlement. The miw&id not understand the question, but took the opportunity to remark, "01otoiboiologun.\a,"
which meaus, "Y'jur servant has gone
on ahead." Down weut the expression
on the traveler's map as the name of
tbe town.
Cuba's Forts Are Now Show Places.
The forts of Cuba are interesting
from a historic point of view us well
us for the purpose to wliich they have
beeu put since the establishment of the
republic. During the early days of
Spanish rule these forts were sometimes culled upon to defend the isluud
from foreign invasion uud often from
pirates, bull duriug the lust fifty years
they were generally used as prisons
for the custody of natives who may
have violated the law or incurred the
displeasure of the authorities. Today
they are mere show places, although
some ure occupied by the constabulary
of tbe island, who are known tis tbe
rural guard. These peace officers were
organized in 1S99 and were ehielly recruited from the ranks of the Cubau
army. Many of those young men are
now stationed at forts where their fathers met death in their struggle for
liberty.—Mrs. C. R. Miller ln Leslie's
Weekly.
Peers' v, no  _ive Aoi"oad.
There are three British peers, if not
more, who belong to families who
have for generations been settled in
distant countries, and who have practically had nothing to do with Britain for many years. Indeed, some
of these peers have never even set
foot  in   England   at  all.
There is, for instance, the Earl of
Seafield. Early in the last century the
then earl emigrated to New Zelnand
and married there. His sons have
never seen their father's native land.
The family has remained, and today James Grant Ogilvie of New Zealand, 30 years of age, and also married, is the undoubted Earl of Sea-
field, though he never uses the title,
but works hard with his hands to earn
his living, just like any new-comer into the colony.
Then there is Baron Fairfax of Cameron, whose forefathers went out to
Virginia long ago. The present lord
wns bom in America in 1870, and certainly never used his rightful title,
nor even visited England until he was
well past 30.
Even more striking is the case of
Baron Aylmer, who is a Canadian in
every way, for both*Tie and his father
were born in Canada. Lord Aylmer is
practically unknown in the United
Kingdom.
AMONG INDIAN HILL TRIBES.
Charming Account of a Visit Paid to
Strange People.
In a recent number of The Tour du
Monde, Mle. Menant, the well-known
authority on Parsee life and customs,
has a charming account of a vie.' pa, J
to Mahableshwar. She appears to
know all about this lovely plauau,
and describes the hill tribes, the
Kolis, Kumbis, Dhongurs, and
Dhavars with kindly enthusiasm.
While recognizing their defects, she
does not share the old Hindu prejudice against the wild folk of the hills.
Describing the marriage customs of
the Dhangurs she says:
"When they want to ascertain the
favorable moment for the performance
of the rites (in case the Brahmin is
not able to consult the sacred books),
the young couple are made to sit before the door of a hut from which a
cow and then its calf are driven forth.
If the calf runs to its mother on the
right of the seated pair, the ceremony can proceed. If, on i'he contrary, it passes them on the left, the
proceedings must be suspended, and
the trial must be begun over again.
Some grains of rice thrown over the
young people, a ring passed over the
bride's finger, and they are indissolu-
bly united!
Hardships  In  Forest.
Mile   Menant recognizes the peculiar hardships to which these people
of  the  hills   aud  the  forebt  are  exposed.
"Life is hard for these poor creatures," she says. "Theirs is an incessant struggle against poverty and
the elements. Their food, composed
of the simple products of the forest,
is rarelv sufficient. During the long
months of the monsoon, when the
skies close down on the mountains,
and when the wind shakes the trees
of the forest, what is their lot? You
have onlv to visit the miserable huts
into which they crowd with their
cattle to understand the decrepitude
of the aged, withered nnd wrinkled,
men and women alike, with lean
shanks and deformed limbs. Between
the baby aboriginal, lively and joyous in his innocent nudity, and tho
hoary, hairy old grandfather, b-nt
and impotent, it is easy to guess the
long years of labor that intervene, and
the ravages and inclemency of tlie
seasons. The notions of good and
evil, as we understand them, are
floating and vague in their minds. In
their hearts and on their lips is the
eternal excuse of primitive man-
human weakness, the sole cause of
sin. Perlv-ips that is the best excuse
of all. They wilfully avoid the civilizing influences of the mission and
the school.
Fear the Evil Eye.
You meet the young ones, laughter
fn their eyes, their ready tongues
prattling some picturesque jargon,
some dialect of Mahrathi or Hindustani. But do not press them too
closely with questions, do not even
look at them too long. For tbey
are imbued with quaint old-world superstitions; they are haunted by the
fear of the evil eye, especially for
their children, cunning and light of
foot as little satyrs, ready to disappear with a sudden bound into tlie
forest thickets.
"Often in our walks our only guides
were their womenfolk, and we followed them without hesitation, sure
of being led aright. They munched
jungle berries, they laughed and jested, and cast defying- glances at one
another as they leapt from rock to
rock. But a single incautious word
would have put tlie gay, gentle things
to flight, and what a pity that would
have  been!"
TEA  TABLE  TRIMMINGS.
Little Dainties to Pique the Appetittf
at Afternoon Affairs,
Since the custom of taking afternoon
tea is not only well established ln this
country, but now in diiuger of becoming an untimely feast it Is astonishing
to note the numerous llttle dainties
and extra trimmings wbicli are being
served to pique and delight the appetite, lt ls no longer merely a cup of
ten and f. slice of thin bread and butter that may be expected between 4
and 5:30 o'clock. Jam has been added
to the list and often hot Scotch scones
and English muffins. Beside the tea
table proper there stands usually a sort
of rack table, pyramidal iu shape anil
having three shelves, one nbove the-
other and .-ound like plates., Each one-
ls covered wltb attractive china holding some fascinating uiscuit or cuke,
iftiiii of one or two kinds ls suggested!
In between them, and after the hostess:
has ascertained which jam and biscuit
her guest prefers she spreads It fir
him herself before passing it on a small!
plate. This little attention appear-*
very gracious.
Among the biscuits those of ''health
food" reputation nre often found and
the Jam is spread over tbem to add to.
their somewhat questionable tnstiuess.
Other hostesses have lino, small, flat
wafers of whole wheat covered with
chocolate In their own kitchens before
serving. They arc then above reproach to pass with tea. The biscuit
itself is digestible, the chocolate tasty
und nourishing. Biscuits covered with
cheese, on the contrary, while highly
ngreenbl_. to tbe taste, are avoided by
those bypercareful about their diet.
Strawberry jnm Is undoubtedly the
favorite for spreading on English muffins. Blackberry jam or gunva Is
chosen to spread on the health food
biscuits, especially those made of graham cr whole wheat Scotch scones
are spread only through the middle
with fresh butter. These scones uie
very similar to old fashioned soda biscuits and are invariably served hot
In size they are little larger than ._
quarter of a dollnr. The number that
some peop'e can mnke disappear Is
therefore readily countenanced.
Wafer toast finds a place at afternoon
tea. In making it the bread Is cut ns
thin as possible, and it Is then tonsteit
uutil extremely crisp. It ls eaten dry
or with jnm, but it Is never buttered.
When cake appears nt afternoon ten.
tho fashion rages for a rich pound cuke,
showing through It mauy large raisins.
Europeans invariably'refer to It aa
"Americnn plum cuke" nnd regard It
ns n specialty of Tills country. In entertaining foreigners, therefore, lt Is
perhaps the most acceptable cuke to-
offer.
Oxford   Students.
The annual census of the University
of Oxford was taken some little time
back and affords some interesting figures. There are in all 2,863 men in
residence at Oxford, an increase of
only five upon the total number last
year.
Considering the fact, however, that
the number in 1904 was 2,724, and
2,752 in 1905, a steady increase is
shown.
Number one as regards the greatest number of resident members
comes New College, with 223, next to
which is Christchurch, with 206, and
third comes Baliol, with only 180
members. Next on the list nre Keble,
173; St. John's, 167; with Brasenose
in  the  ruck  with   104   residents.
The total number of men in residence ut the University on the Cam
far exceeds that of Oxford men, for
at the commencement of last term
there were 3,939 residents at Cambridge.
A Choice of Language.
Mme. de Stael said, "lf I were to
write, I should write ln the copious
English, think in the philosophic German, converse tn the gay. French, sing
ln the beautiful Spanish and malta love
In the sweet Dalian-" ,    -
Under a Spell.
An English lady has become possessed of a mysterious necklace,
which has brought her persistent ill-
fortune since the day she received it
as a gift.
The necklace, which is composed ,,l
pearls and turquoises, has a curious
history. Originally it belonged to
the Maharanee of Cooch. While it
was in her possession she was robbed
of a quantity of valuable jewelery.
Her husband, the Maharajah, also lost
some of his best racing ponies by
death and breakdown.
At last, matters reached such a
crisis that it was determined to nsk
the advice of a "wise man" or pundit. His advice was startling. He
declared that the necklace was to
blame—and that it brought bad fortune to everyone who possessed it.
He prescribed a change of ownership
and a voyage across the Bea for the
necklace, in order that the spell
might be broken.
Accordingly, the beautiful string of
precious stones waa given as a present to nn English lady. Since then
good fortune has returned to the
Maharajah and his wife, while bad
lock has persistently dogged the footsteps of the new owner of the necklace.
TOUGHS  OF  PARIS.
They   Are   Known   as   "Apaches"   and
Work  In Gangs.
Les Apnches—
Tbey work in gnngs. In the underworld their associations nre complete*
and distinct Fame has come to them,
-to tbe gang of Bebert of Montpnrno.
of Gegene of the Courtllle, tbe Green.
Cravats, tbe Costands of the Vi]lette„
the Moiit-cn-1'nlr of the Bntignolles.
Against these bands the police war in,
vain. They wuge their battles in open,
day—for some "mome" that Bebert has-
stolen from Gegene. A band comes-
down from the heights of Belleville or
of Chsronne and raids a peaceful quarter—a home going enb ls surrounded,
the passenger stabbed through the window nnd robbed. They prey ou the-
public. Band wars upon band. There-
are nightly duels on tbe fortification*
or under the bridges—when the Beau
Totor meets Poigne d'Acier. knife to
knife, ln a savage and not unloyal way-
Young all, from sixteen to twenty-two,
rarely older. Where do they come-
from? Everywhere. They grow on>
the pavements of Paris, along the gutters—foundlings or deserted children,
sons perhaps of that laboring class
which ls on the edge of crime and 'beggary. The life of the Apache is short,
but for every one sent to the jail or
the guillotine two stand ready at the-
door of the slums. They used to haunt
xbe den of the Pere Lunette.—Fron*
"The Slums of Paris," by Vance-
Thompson, ln Outing Magazine.
Guillotine For Stingy Rich.
George Bernard Shaw, the British
dramatist and critic, addressing a
meeting of the national art collection
fund recently in London, referred to
the deficit .or the year and the urgent
need of money. He regretted that the
people with big, unearned incomes did
not take much interest in the society's work, says a special cable from
London to The New York 8un.
There wns, he said, $2,500,000,000
in England belonging to people who
did not work. Therefore the society
must tell the rich cIosb that moro
money was needed because it was
coming in sharp competition with
America. If wealthy people did not
respond to the demand they ought
to bo guillotined.
The Owner and the  Visitor.
His house, the flrst he had ever
owned, being nearly finished, the Flat-
bush man went forth one flue nfternoon to Inspect lt. As he entered the
front door he observed a well dressed
man standing within, apparently admiring the beauties of construction anct
decoratlon. In nn instant the pride of
the owber swelled within him. Hero-
was where he would make the visitor
verdant with envy nnd. Incidentally,
Intercept a few bouquets, for himself.
Stepping up to the stranger, he remarked:
"It's a beautiful house, Isn't it? If*
worth every cent of the investment
and a great deal more."
"You are right," replied the stranger.
"Yon are, I suppose"—
"Yes. I'm the owner," interrupted
the other, "and just let me tell yoa
that there are not many men round
here who own as fine a house as this."'
"I quite believe you," serenely answered the visitor. "I'm the man. yoi»
see, who holds the flrst mortgage o»
•t".
I THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
MA_tA-_U-A_**J---_S;-"_f**i!-
WESTERN CANADIAN  EDITORS £
3
A Series of Articles Describing their Lives, their Alma
and their Influence.
J. J.
HEASLIP
63
ssY¥¥rrrrtT¥ii?¥rr??~r¥YST¥S.
MR. J. J.  HEASLIP
Late   Editor   and   Proprietor   of   the
Alameda   Dispatch
Mr. J. J. Heaslip, whc has recently
disposed of his newspaper, the Alameda Dispatch, and retired, temporarily at least, from active newspaper
work, is a striking example of the
successful western publisher. He belongs to that rare class of men who
enter the journalistic field late in a
business career, and without previous
training are enabled, through a combination of latent literary ability and
keen business insight, to conduct a
newspaper with every degree of success.
The subject of this sketch is a
native of Ontario, his birthplace being near the town of Peterboro. His
early education was secured at the
public school of his native town, and
was later supplemented by a course
in a business college at Toronto.
Commencing life as a farmer, Mr.
Heaslip was attracted by the glowing
possibilities that awaited the settler
in the west, and in 1881 he made his
first trip to the prairie province. At
that time Portage la Prairie was the.
railway terminus, and leaving the
train at this point, he travelled
through several districts to obtain an
accurate idea of the quality of the
land and to secure information about
the country before returning east.
Tlie following spring (1882) he decided to move to the west, and coming out with a party of fifteen settlers, he reached Brandon on the 16th
of April, 18*2. After leaving Brandon
the party travelled by ox team, the
objective point being adjacent to the
confluence of the Moose Creek and
Souris River. After a leisurely trip
made for the purpose of looking over
the country, Mr. Heaslip finally
settled nt a point four miles west of
the present town of Alameda, lt
was tlie life of the pioneer in those
dnys, for there were no other settlers
within a radius of 100 miles and the
nearest postoffice was Brandon. In
the hitter purt of 1882 the railway
was extended to Moosom'in, which
was the wheat market for tlie next
ten years. Of the original party who
came west with Mr. Heaslip, only
three or four returned to the east.
Tlie rest remained and are now prosperous residents of the district. But
one "death, and that recently, has
occurred to diminish the number.
Land in this district was not in
the market in the year 1882, and -n
order to make homestead entries the
settlers had to go to Regina. Mr.
Heaslip returned to Ontario for the
winter, came back the following
spring, and continued to reside in
the country until he had completed
his homestead duties and acquired
his patent. Owing to the great distance   from a   railway,  Mr.  Heaslip
Cure Your
Dandruff
Why? Because it is annoying,
untidy. And mostly, because
it almost invariably lead's to
baldness. Cure it, and save
your hair. Get more, too, at
the same time. All easily done
with Ayer's Hair Vigor, pew
improved formula. Stop this
formation of dandruff!
'Does not change the color of the hair.
then considered the advisability of
removing nearer to some point where
was offered facilities for the shinment
of grain. He accordingly took another homestead, which was at that
time permissible, and remained in
the country for the three years necessary for the completion of the
regulation duties. Although receiving assurances of a railway from
year to year, the road was not completed to Oxbow until the fall of
1891, and did not reach Alameda until   the   year  following.
Abandoning work on the farm, Mr.
Heaslip opened a lumber yard in
Oxbow in 1891, and in i892 established s hardware and implement
husiness in Alameda. The first shipment of freight to be forwarded
west of Oxbow was consigned to Mr.
Heaslip and consisted of two carloads
of lumber. With this material he
erected the first building in Alameda,
which is now occupied by Messrs.
Cook & Deyell, hardware merchants.
Shortly after becoming established in Alameda Mr. Heaslip sold his
lumber business in Oxbow, and after
a successful career, in both the hardware and implement business, these
were also disposed of, and a private
bank opened.
It was in July, 1893, that Mr. Heaslip entered the field of journalism,
and acquired the Alameda Dispatch.
In the same manner in which he had
thrown his talents and energies into
the previous enterprises with which
'te hed been connected, Mr. Heaslip
at once entered with zest into the
work of producing a newspaper that
would reflect in the truest sense the
growing importance of the town and
district it served. In typographical
finish and mechanical make-up the
Dir patch was brought to the highest
point of excellence. The publisher
was prompt in the introduction of
improved methods and devices. The
newspaper office was thoroughly
equipped with machinery of the most
modern pattern-, which included a
type-setting machine and high grade
presses. This resulted in the production of a paper that was neat and
tidy in style of print and appearance.
While Mr. Heaslip is a Conservative
u. politics, the Dispatch has been
oonducted on strictly independent
lines, although never neutral.
Mr. Heaslip has been a notary public and justice of the peace for fifteen years, and for the past three
years has seived at the head of municipal affairs. He is president of
the Crown Lumber & Coal company,
with yards at Alameda and Fro-
bisher, and also conducts a private
bank, where a general banking business is transacted.
With characteristic enterprise, Mr.
Heaslip installed the telephone system in Alameda, which gives a satisfactory service and now has connections with the leading business
and private residences in town. He
also installed the first acetylene
plant in Alameda.
Mr. Heaslip has always taken a
keen interest in all healthy, manly
sports. He is an enthusiastic patron
of hockey and lacrosse, and a large
shareholder in the local skating
rink. Last summer he purchased a
motor car, and motoring forms his
chief diversion during the summer
months. He has become familiarized
with the mechanical parts of the
machine to a detail, and is thoroughly conversant with the principles
underlying  propulsion.
Mr. Heaslip is a firm believer in
keeping in close touch with every
detail of the numerous enterprises
under his control, and this no doubt
is largely responsible for the success
that has invariably attended his business dealings. Every department of
his business is conducted on a system. He is withal courteous and affable in deportment, graceful in manner and hns an enviable reputation
for being thoroughly honorable in
nil his dealings. Convincing in argument, optimistic in view, Mr.
Heaslip is an entertaining conversationalist. He can discuss with freedom and ease a wide range of subjects, and is particularly well informed on the various matters pertaining to municipal work. In the
midst of his multifarious business
duties he finds tine to spend three
or four hours daily in his librnry,
and is consequently very widely read,
and keeps in close touch with the
leading questions of the day.
It is but natural to assume thnt
Mr. Heaslip haa a splendid residence.
His home is a large stone building,
the largest in fnct in the district,
nnd  is  beautifully  enclosed.
In religion Mr. Heaslip is a Presbyterian, is an elder in the church
and  one  of its  warmest  supporters.
MRS.  DePASSE
OF NEW YORK CITY
Suspicion  Justified
"To be unfair, to be prejudiced, to
be   suspicious,    is    always   to  judgo
"I Consulted Several Physicians, but  wrongly," said Governor" Sheldon of
They Did Me No Good.   Pe-ru-na     Nebraska to the    Indianapolis   Star.
and  Man-a-lin  Helped  Me."
"The^suspicious man falls into error
nnd makes a fool of himself.
"There was a very suspicious countryman who went to New York to
see the sights. Coming tn the Metropolitan Museum, he was amazed
to find thnt the admission to this
splendid building was nothing. He
mounted the  steps  and  entered.
" 'Your umbrella, sir,' snid a uniformed official, extending his hnnd.
"The countryman jerked back his
umbrella, laughed scornfullv, and
turned on his heel.
" 'I knowed there was some cheat
about it when ye got in free,' he
said."
Celluloid
Starch
s
Easier ironingr gives
better finish on things
starched with Celluloid
Starch, the only no-
boil cold-water starch
that can't stick. You
will like it best, once
you try it. Buy it by
name. Any good dealer.
aves
M
inard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.
A  Spanish    government  official  of
Lucena, Cnstellon, committed suicide
by   placing  twelve    dynamite    cart-
|2   ridges under his bed and firing them.
.. ~*£_!  "he honse was destroyed.
MRS. ALINE DePASSE. I 	
Mrs.  Aline   DePasse,  776  B.   165th1    A  ^oni? for the  Debilitated—Par-
St.,  New  York,  N.Y.,  writes: melee s Vegetable    Pills    by    acting,
"It gives me pleasure to testify to' m„„ Jy„,ttl, thorouehly on the secre-1
the curative qualities of Peruna and
Manalin.
"I was afflicted for over seven
years with catarrh of the heed, throat
and digestive organs. I consulted
many physicians, but they did me
no good.
"One day I happened to read some
testimonials in your Peruna almanac. I decided to try Peruna and
Manalin. I bought a bottle of each,
and after taking them for a week
I noticed a change for the better.
So I kept it up, and after using
twelve bottles  I was perfectly cured.
"I also gave the medicine to my
children and they had the same beneficial result. I would never be without  these   remedies   in   the  house.
"I highly recommend Peruna and
Manalin to all my friends, and .in
fact to everybody."
Miss Mildred Grey, 110 Weimar St.,
Apnleton,  Wis.,  writes:
"It gives me pleasure to recommend Peruna for catarrh of the stomach. I had this disease for a number of years, nnd could not enjoy a
mouthful of food that I ate. It was indeed a great relief when I hit upon
Peruna, and obtained decided results
from the first. I took six bottles before I felt entirely cured of my
trouble, but I had an aggravated
case."
L a b o r —
Time —
Linen,  Too
Candid Wayfarer—Yes, I've been
in prison.
Benevolent Lady—You should be
ashamed to own it.
Candid Wayfarer—I didn't own it;
I   was   onlv   n   lodger.—Comic   Cuts.
• $100 REWARD $100.
tf—* —a—— of thi. paper will ba pleased to lean
tke* there li at least erne dreaded dlaeaae that aclaue
fcea been able to oure _ ell tu atagea, and that la
Oaten—. Hall'a Gate—h Oure ta the only positive
euro now known to tbe medical fraternity. Catarrh
beitta a constitutions-, d.aeasa. ruqui— a oonslitu-
tlemal traetme&t. Hairs Catarrh Ouk la token lis.
temallr, — tinit din—tlr on the blood and muooua
•arfeooe of the arMem, thereby destroy lai the fonnd-
fmrn*."?.?** *■'•—*—. and l't—g the patient strength
conslttutlon and asslatlnB nature
The   proprietor, have so _n—h
.       — po«er« that ther offer One Hun.
.    T,__™_¥* 'or *** oas* th»t It fails to oure.   Send
for Hat of teati-nonials.
Addrew p. J. CHUNKY * Co.. Toledo. O.
Sold by dmgginte —i.
teh. Hull's Family Pllla for oosatlpetlo-b    '
tions of the body are a valuable
tonic, stimulating the lagging organs
to healthful action and restoring
them to full vigor. They can le
taken in graduated doses nnd so used
that they can be discontinued at any
time without return of the ailments
which they were used to allay.
News has been received in Simla
that the Ameer of Afghanistan, who
was charmed by his recent tour in
India, is contemplating a trip to
Europe in  1908.
ENGLISH   SPAVIN     LINIMENT   remove,
nil   Hard,   soft  or   ca.lousod   lumps   and   blemishes,   from    horses,      blood     spavin,     ourbs
splints, ringbone, sweeney,    stifles, sprains,   sore I
nnd  swollen  throat,  roughs,  etc.  Save $50 bv i
use   of  one  bottle.   Warranted   the  most won- '
derful   Blemish   Cure   ever  known.
German cigar makers will now use
a tinfoil cigar label instead of one
of paper and gum.
Five Central American republics
propose confederation, and a congress
is to be held in the City of Mexico
Viscount Tumour, the Earl of
Winterton's son, was being interviewed in New York about clothes. On
this subject, however, the young man
refused to tnlk.
"You," he said, "are the sixth reporter to tnlk clothes to me today. I
think you reporters are too persistent.
You eive me no rest. You remind
me of a frend of mine at Oxford.
"My Oxford friend used to like to
drink a mug of ale at the Mitre. He
visited the Mitre a good deal and he
was alwnys very particular about
having his own mug.
"At the Mitre one evening he said
to the barmaid:
" 'A mug of bass, Nellie, and be
careful to draw it in my own pewter.    Make no mistake.'
" 'No fear of making a mistake
about your pewter, sir,' the barmaid
answered.    'I  can  tell it with ease.'
" 'How so?' my friend asked.
" 'By the handle,' said the barmaid.    'It's alwavs  warm.'"
____.—i."-^ 0-.M.0.
by buililiue ap the c
tn doln* ft. ssork,
faith tnlte our.tlse
died DolJen for ear
world
Pessimist—After    all,    this
is most all uphill  work.
Optimist—Gee, but you're hard
to please; the last time I saw you
you were complaining because your
business was all running down.—Detroit Free Press.
It Is Good for Man nnd Beast.—
Not only is Dr. Thomas' Eclectric
Oil of incomparable value in the
household, but the fanner and stockman will find it very serviceable in
the farmyard and on the cnttle range,
often saving the services of a veterinary surgeon. In injuries to stock
and in eases of cough and pains it
can be used  with good effect.
H
i/ers
Formula with eaoh bote.
Show lt to your
dootor
__-k him about lt,
then do ae h. say .
The new Ayer's Hair Vigor will certainly
do this work, because, first of all, it destroys the terms which tre the original
cause of dandruff. Having given this aid,
nature completes the cure. The scalp la
restored to a perfectly healthy conditio.
ad. hy the J. O. ATM 0*., Lowell. _aee.—
Costly Keys.
One thousand seven buudred pounds
was the sum given by Count Adolpbe
•Jte Rothschild fur wbat may be suid tu
be the most valuable key In tbe world
It Is marked witli the arms of tlie
Strozzl family and Is believed to be
the work of tlie great Italinu nrtlst
Ueuvenuto Cellini, who flourished in
the sixteenth century. The key Is elils
elod out of a hloek of steel, presenting
two grotesque female figures and ornamented with various masks and scrolls.
Another costly key, which formerly belonged to the Medici fumily. Is iu the
->oiith Kensington museum, I.ondiin,
The upper pnrt of tbe bow rests upou a
square temple, liieloslng a standhg
figure, exquisitely chiseled, holding »
shield. The pipe consists of a column
with a Coriuthlnn en pita I.
"What is there on your hat that
makes you so proud of it?"
"The eyes of nil the otlier women."
—Clevelnnd  Leader.
Minard's
in  Cows.
Liniment    Cures    Garget
The French government has offered
to remit their land taxes for five
years to the' revolting wine merchants.
Two fatal cases of bubonic plague
have occurred on the island of Trinidad.
'Pen-Angle
The Death Sentence.
What Is the most common form employed in the carrying out of tbe death
sentence? It appears to be the guillotine, which is employed publicly In
France, Belgium, Denmark, Hanover
and two cantons of Switzerland nnd
privately In Bavaria, Saxony nnd also
in two cantons of Switzerland. The
gallows comes next ln the running and
Is favored publicly In Austria, Portugal and Russia and privately In Great
' Britain and the United States. Death
by tbe sword obtains In fifteen cantons
of Switzerland, In China and Russia
publicly and In Prussia privately. Ecuador, Oldenburg nnd Russia have
adopted the musket, all publicly. Iu
China, too, they have strnngulntion by
the cord and In Spain the gnrrote, both
public. In Brunswick there Is death
by the nx nnd by the electrio chair in
New York. In Italy there ls no cupitul
punishment.
Shoes Are Boots In England.
Illustrative of the importance of an
accurate knowledge of those "little
things" which go to assure success in
a foreign market is the experience of
an American company which a few
years ago sent a consignment of 100,-
000 pairs of shoes to London to be
dumped ou the British public regardless of price. Now It happens that
"shoes" to the British mind mean only
what In America are known as "low
shoes," American "high shoes" beinp;
known here as "boots." The British
public wears "boots" In the winter,
and ns this extremely enterprising
American company advertised their
stock as "shoes" in the winter it Is not
to be wondered ut that no one displayed nny very great Interest in the opportunity to buy somethiug which wus
not wanted.—I—un'.ou Tit-Bits.
•i^j-.«. FIRE PROOF .:.■£_£■.
Roofing
'"WRITE   FOR  PRICES
METALLIC ROOFING C9
t, * LIMlTLQi.
-'<     .     WINNIP EG
Woman's
Health
Ever)' woman mny be attractive. Bright eyes, pink cheeks
and red lips are her nature-
given right. A sallow skin, lack
of animation, low spirits and
•weak nerves may be avoided by
the use of Beecham's Pills, .-.
remedy 'that well deserves the
• confidence of every woman.
Again and ay-pin they have
proved to be invaluable at those
recurring times when "so manyj
'women feel debilitated and suf-l
fer from nervousness, headache
and depression. It is wonderful
the way these pills assist Nature
and relieve the suffering.
Every woman who values)
health and good looks should
become a user of
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
Prepared only bv Thomas Bcecham,
St. Helens, Lancashire, England.
Sold Everywhere in Canada and U. S.
America.    In boxes 25 cents.
Letters patent establishing the Orange River colony on exactly the
same basis as the Transvaal have
been issued.
named
The underwear that fits perfectly,
wears out slowest, and neither
shrinks nor sketches, is
PEN-ANGLE, and
bean this trade mark
in red. Who sells it,
guaianteea it, in the
maker's name. Made
in many fabrics and
styles, at various prices,
in form-fitting sizes for women, men
and children. PEN-ANGLE Guaranteed Underwear wean best and
—0
fits better
Queen Alexandra's Checks.
Queen Alexandra's checks are drawn
by I-ord de Grey, who also requires a
voucher 'for everything. This may
come from Lord Howe or from Mr.
Grevllle, the private secretary, or, In
the case of purely personal expenditure, from Miss Charlotte Knollys.
There Is never uny need for her majesty to sign a check, and tbe treasurer
has full power to Indorse Incoming
checks on her behalf, ner majesty,
however, keeps one or two specinl accounts, whicli nre replenished from
lime to time by aggregate payments
from Lord de Grey's department, nnd
these nre disbursed for the benefit of
the many persons and Institutions that
enjoy her unrecorded beneficence.
Nurses* _ Mothers' Treasire
—mott  reliable   medicine for baby.
Uted over 50 yean. Fin! compoiuK—d
._ by Dr. P. E. Piceult in 1855.
Makes Baby Strong
—)     Rettoro the little organs to perfect
health.   Givea sound deep, without
reaort to opium or other injurious diugi.
a       Atdmmi_i.',25c61>oti.-.$l.25.
Natiooal Dins & C-iracsJ Co. Ud.. Monliral
Conaplcnona.
The minister had prenehed to the
graduating class of a girls' college.
The girls of the class were on the
platform all round the pulpit and all
dressed ln white.
"I felt," confessed tlie preacher to
his wife when he got home, "like a
crow on a snowdrift."
Life, to be worthy of a rational b*-
Ing, must be always In progression.
We mnst always purpose to do more or
better than ln time past—Johnaoa.
WILSON'S
FLY
PADS
Kill them all.
No dead fli»—
lying about
when usod ee
directed.
 SOLD BV	
DRUCCIST8, Cr.0t._RS AND CENERAt STORES
IOo. per packet, or 3 paokete for 25c
will laet a wholo eeaeon.
W.    N.    U.    No.   644 M&i-BVOCATE; VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Mt. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8,1899.,)
awpjcais .'24 5 0 Westminster avenue,
BSpwSH Office—t!0 Fleet, street,
'/—.don, E. 0., England Where a
filo of "The Advocato" is kept for
visiti irs.
Hus. R  Whitney, Publisher.
Ralph S. Cumminus, Manager.
jtohsoription $1 a year  payable. In
Advance.
3 oents a Gusty.
Tel. B1405.
Vancolveh,. B. O,  Auu. 24, 1907.
bnportant News Items of the
Week.
Ottawa, Aug. 17.—Tlie yearly immi-
p-atlon has passed the quarter mllKun
tflftrll. In seven years it bas Increased
1000 per cent. The total immigration
Cur Canada for the twelve months end-
ins- June 30, 1907, reached Mi1,038. Kor
the twelve months endinp. June 30, 190ti,
it was 1S9.0G4, a gain of 67,374, or 33
per cent. Via ocean ports tho number
was 105,520, as' against 131,236 for the
previous A-ear, a gain of 64,252, or
nearly 43' per cent. From the United
States the number was .*j6,5Sl, as compared with 57,788 for the previous.year,
a loss of 1276, about 2 per cent. ."
Montana smelters.
Elbert. HuKbai'cl's Sayings.
Loudon, Eng., Aug. 23d.—A foreign
Government, supposed to be Russia.
snys the "Chronicle," has awarded to a
British firm of ship-builders a contraot
for several battleships, cruisers ond
gunboats. A record insurance for
nearlv $:I5.0()0.000 has been effected on
the building and launching risk, tbe "'
policies ooveriug two years,
OBITUARY.
Tlio death occurred Thursday 0
William Henry Harris at the residence
of his son-in-law T. P, Milde, 8.14
Seventh avenue east. Tlie deceased
wits iu his Tilth year. He wus a native
01 Wolfville, Nova Scotia, and came in
Vancouver eight yours ago. Two suns
and ouo daughter art; left to mourn his
loss—dipt. E. Harriss of Sixteenth avenue oust, Louis E. Harriss of SnvoUa,
B. O., and Mrs. Carrie Milde of '11-1
Seventh avenue east.
Newport, R. I., Aug. 18.—tl was
learned to-day that Ave torpedo boats
wiiii an eighty-mile! race on Friday
from the number of torpedo-boat destroyers. The race was from Brehton'a
Reef llp-htsliip to Race Rock and return, and is said to have been the first
■it its l.ind ever attempted.
Ottawa, Aug. 19.—For six months of
tho present calendar year, ending June,
there were 14,154 homestead entries
reported to the Interior Department, as
compared with 24,098 for the first six
months of last year, a decrease of
1041. Tiie decrease is largely ac-
r_Unted lor by the unfavorable weather
,fl March ami April last mid the poor
transportation facilities in the West
during the winter and early spring,
tu February the decrease wos 1100, in
b-Iarch 242» and In April 5596. Of a
total of. 1205 entries' made in June by
pelsons.'ca'miliff from tbe United States,
1 hero were s_03 from North Dakota,
-j'48 from MmnefOta, 83 from South
Dakota, 50 from Wyoming, 47 from
l'u.;'. ;.' frpm Michigan, 12 irom Washing! i S8 from Montana, 55 Irom Illinois and 31 from Oklahoma.
Ti... Immigration Deportment has
vn 1. circular to police departments
i.;i coroneTs throughout Canada asking lo lie notified of any immigrants
1, |. irlng before thein as criminals.
•mnigratlon officials intend, to
vi['ro'. ously carry out Hie law respect-
Ing : ■ u'.iu'i iallon within two years
01  ui.uerl.sablo iirim.grants,
Halifax, Aug. 20.—There lias been a
Oi ri:, in Conservative cifcles during
V ■ p.isl few days. Dunn In Pictou
.'oiiiny there is a struggle going on
between A. C. Bell, ex-M, l\, and C. F.
Tanner, leader of the opposition in the
local Legislature, for tlie Conservative
nomination for tho Dominion house.
Sir Charles Hlhbert Tupper was sent
1 n an 1 he has Intimated in a general
way that he will be a candidate if the
party wains liim. This 1.. supposed to
'Hi. cut bolh Messrs, Bell anil Tanner,
but ail vices from New Glasgow say
that Mr, Bell will not be cut. out. Once
before he kicked over the traces and
"an  ns  an  Independent.
Peterbpro, Aug. 00.—Rev. G. J. Potter
of . '. indrow's "Presbyterian church
creat id a sensation In his sermon on
Sunday night by charging- that tjie
minister of another local Presbyterian
church had been seen, drinking _i a
bar-room at a summer resort hotel, ..;t
Bu-elgrh Falls. He also dt-nounbdJ
suu.lay excursions,
Chnr.es Rigunld Graham, tho eight,
months-old son of. Mr, uud Airs. T. O
Bailey died ou Thursday morning. Tho
funeral took place on Friday nftornoon
from the family residence 828 Eighth
avenue east, the Rev. J P. Westmuu
officiating.
-«.-
The Quebec "Chronic!;." iu . reporting
a concert by the Band of the Fifteenth
Light Horse of Calgary in that city
previous to, us departure for the Dublin
Exposition refers to Mr. Chas. Ranuie
of Mt. Pleasant as follows. ''Thoro
wero a couple of enjoyable solos.
Musician Ronnie gave a cornet solo,
"The Dear Little Shamroolt." His tone
was pure and his execution excellent
and he. won an enthusiastic eucoret
wheu he responded with the "Last Rose
of Summer,'.' whicli won 1111 equal
amount, of applause." Mr. R.iiiuio will
returu to Vaucouver after tlie Dublin
trip.
\
Now houses, ready for ocenpanoy, ou
Mt. Pleasant—Whitney & Haslett.
Hauit young, is weak, timid, hesitating. Vou can box it sears and put it to
bed Mippci'less; or if von prefer, you can
put it ou-the .Skidd) Express with a
1 ticket to nowhere. Lot it grow, and it
I will becb__ie strong, dictatorial, and
nd put yon supper-
less to l.t'it, nud also put you on the
Twenty-three witn uo return ticket.
Ciiliiwili! only the liiibits that you are
Yy'llling should ma-li r you.
Ki "li truth iu the phenomenal world
is ouly 1; half truth buoause each tliiugj
iu thi- phi-'iioniuuiil world possesses tho
iniioiviii possibility of brooming its
opposite. That, is why ven are ut war
with ....ui'K-i-'. Tfou are made up of
half-truths,
The sculptor produces tho beautiful
statuie liy tjhipping away sucj) parts of
tbe marble block ns arc not needed—it is
a process ot elimination,
g«J_-lll--il|JB--_-_.fj_»BO)&.iCT^g;i^-___Sf-C;'8a!a—**;-__-t_-CTi—--3__»CjWCi__B1
b ri--i'
-«•-
—'-.The Advocate" isalways pleased
to receive from ir* renders any items of
local interest such as notioes of people
visiting on "Ur. Pleasant or of local
residents visiting outside points, all
social affairs, church and lodgo news,
births, liiairiii-rcs, eto.
If   Vou    Are
Living   the
While
Life   Worth
You will suggest something higher
than money to those who know you.
You will show to.-the world how
grand Is wisdom, how sumblime are
self-control  and unselflslmess.
You will .nobsuggest anything -.orditi,
low  or  ci^uiinonplyi 1
$4,500, % cash—will buy
44-ft. fressi ssea
WestiMsansftsr sswe.
Good busiuess property,
o
23
Yonj Property wit'.i
Whitney & linzielt, 2450 Westminster
avenue, "Advocate" bllice.
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vancouver by men of years
and years and y-?'"'.s experience, and a brewery whose
plant, is the most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing. Is it any v.cider that it has taken a place
in the hearts oi :;ic people which no i ther beer can
supplant ?    Doz., quai ti $2. Doz,, pints $ |.
Vanco: '    r Breweries, LtcL
Tel. 429
Vancouver, B.C.
For Sale at all  Qrst-olass Saloons, Liquor Stores_and Hotels ar
delivered to your   dues.
jiTt!'.'.   '.■.- ..." ■•■-■; "■;■ '..   ..'     _. .■sn'iS; ,.;.:(t^:j.t.--i   'iC**»***s*-_
on Ofh Am
ot
,-.-
Lane.   Oue block from Wdsl minster ave.
t
$3.500 s cash ffl.S$3Q
Balance to arrange.
Whitney & Hazlett
2450 Westminster ave.,   Mt. Pleasant.
A Quiet Ruscrt.
A nervous-looking man went into a
store the otlier day and sat down for
an hour or so, when the clerk asked
him if there was anything she could
do for him.    Ho said, "No, he didn't
want anything."   She went away, and
lie  sat for an  hour longer,  whon the
proprietor went to him and asked Mm
If he wanted to  be  shown  anything
"No,"  said  the  nervous  mt—1,
wanted to  sit around.    My
has  recommenddQ  quiet for  me  and
he says above all thin,; ■ :   '     ild
being in a crowd.    Noticing  that
do not advertise in tho newspaper,  I
thought this would be as i  ilet i
an ! could find, 130 l just dropj
a few hours .of. Isolation."—Ex,
BUSINESS  NOTICE.
Local Advertising IOo a lino eaoh issuo*
Display Advertising $1,00 per inch
per mouth.
Notioes for Churoh nnd Society Entnr-
talnm ot.. ' iot_.es, eta,,   where
TBE OBJECT JS   TO KAISB  MONEY
will be charged for.
All  Advertisements are  run regularly
and charged .I or until ordered thoy
be discontinued.
Transient   Advert—beers   mnst  pay   in
advance.
Notices oi Births, MaiTiages, andOeaths
published free of charge.
_ss>_
List Your Property
with Whitney & Hazlett, 2450
Westmiustor avenue.
Thore is a great demand for
vacant lots.
There is a grout   demand for
houses w rent.
Residential properly is also in-
great demand.
List your property now.
 4> .
Tn_ Advocate is bhe best advertising
medium where it circulates. Tel. B1405
Advertize in tho "Advocate."
Bl i-_-_^
. Cottago on Ninth nveuue, 0 rooms, Beautiful corner, fine houso on prop- Beautiful new house on Ninth ave-
pretty homo; cash $l.t)i)o, balance easy erty. In desirable part of Vancouver. nne, 2 firoplaccs; price jjIS.OOQj cash
terms. * l.oOO.
(5-room House, rvroSO-ft. lots Twelfth
.). .omii ; i..r-of fruit. One of tho best
buys on our list.
Two choice lots on Ninl h avenue; „     „                     .
50-ft. Lot on Sixth aveuue for a short prloeonterms'$1.8HO,casli$1.000',t)ala_ce One ..O-it lot, on Thirteenth avenue,
time only £1.665,                                      " alltl ''-' monthsi pri ill m-.-h  {1.626, §500; cash J825-T- good buy.
These are very desirable lots,
4-aores,   1 block  from  Westminster-  '
avenue, South Vancouver.  Cash $1 0(%
baliinoo ou easy terms.
Lots on ScC'tt, good location.
• Two 25-ft. lots, % block from West-
Lots in  South Vancouver:   Doublo-  D_UBtor.avenue,r«C50,
corner, very good buy; price $1,200, cash
Montrealj Aug. 00.—Tbi- 1-
Uisoolatt'on ol Architects, in
liere, bas decided to apply to
.; ;    .     oi arnmenf for an ;>■■
""i poi .'mn, Hi.   chief IVmiir,. ,
wm i. ■     clause making t'lii
in. I pi  -, ..si.,n a closed i n
proj        i iiii   i, ,,,,;i,,,n oeooiii
It will n ".-;» Uint all the ari h
the j   .    ...  \- hi I,.. r,,nn . ,,
norporal   m,  and  any  one  lc
the        ■ .■ i-n must i». prop
(led by .■  hoapil of , xamlin I
,'...ii Inlon
Si ssion
tho -JO-
t of in-
if xv'lilc.h
iccbltiia
if liim
:; t|  iau
I ' La   .;
[l    .- :
o-ercise
ly certl-
'50-ft. Lot on Ninth aveuue; $2,700, .,*500.
cash ^1.700, balance C. P, R. terms.
' JCorner, 00x100, Ninth avenue, ?.!.0')i.
"•room Houso on Second avenue, .
Pa'rve; 50-ft. lot. Price $a.B000j. cpshtf-.
$1,000; balanoe easy tonus.
North Arm Road:   Choioe   lots for
building within the reach of' tho work*
50-ft. Lot on Ninth aveuuo west, for
$1,800.
Property on    Westiniiister    nvonue,
bringing a rental of $180 per mouth.
ingman;   yory  e.sy   tor^s.   Eive-ceut     EoMtiflll new  houso   iu Filirview,
fare on fmniliue
t, 88-ft. lots, 9-.roomed House, orchard
7 rooms, 50-ft.; prineJC 150, cash $1.500.. ^^j inlit      ,-.;,.,
Beautiful view of citv.
Tin-: o room   cottago, pta,     fruit
trees and small_^rait,  ' ■ cq.io  street;
price $1,700.
A HOUSE OP 7 ROOMS,
A SPEOIAL BARGAIN—
Stope foundation,   furnace,   electric-
fittings,   anchor   fence,   largo attio, . .
fruit trees.   Cash $2,000, balance Ofi   i
ti nus.
Double-corner, facing tho city.   For
quick snlo, $2,000: terms.
Beautiful 9-room   House,   gas aud
electric light, oonyenientl icar-;
Thirteenth avenne.
$8 S
Y:-.,;'|fJ_ioti ."io-■■ in South  Tionconver
*>20. cash, l.aimice «!0 mnnriUy.   Easy     -For cash, «;t-ft. lot south-i'le Eleventh Ij0t   86_i82  on Wostminstk   i"   una
way to gel homesti s,                               avenue, $535. two-fltorey building, in lino qoiirfi.
%                                                                               tion; leaned for 8 years;  title  per-
-**B feot.    Prico $14,000.
buys a flue lot,on  l.nnio street.
'I'he finest location on t Ms street.-".
Buy .'.,... before the pridagoes
up. $800 oash, balance 6 ami U..
r4acrei,, .   Sonth    Voucouvm     uoar
Municipal  l'all,    (£.000 cash,   l.-iiliinco
easy terms.
Beautiful uow house, 7 rooms, close
in. Busy tci'i'-s for this comfortable
new homo.
Ono lot, 25xl!'0, on Westminster ave.
nne; price $600, $200 do..v:i,
balance ou easy terms.
M *■    ul, Aug-, al..—Wlill   ibe Grand
Pru ■ "..■  i urvcys In  if. ir'-l
unl ■:    approaching i...  ,     Ion, the
1 ■'■ I'i "■■ n bi In a position to
■'.'I ini.ui.-   (or ii".   i ..ii Mia
dn i if.u. Ilo ... i ri . h .... nn
md o  Rupert,    n  is doubted If
■-ii • i   ib.- "... :. will h - "aye : for
"Ofii yet,   as   Hie   niaiiit-teuieni
dm leslre   tn   finer  ■ im, illi .
"or.si n   v.,ri,   until - i ,     si •-:■ n
now ijress more dearly approach
'   "c il hi .    no  ill   ',i •   I,  .i
il'o ■ ■ ubjeql   has   been   maehei.
*hl.v ,           resent view m' t'1" len^'n1'
"ii. expressed   by   .ur.   Henry
''Oil: •' .        i'i tui'y   of  the  company.
Ni
0 , Am:. : ■..-The Board
of 1 sed  a  ri i   a'ion  calling
•.ipin  .;    "I-.-nier of tin       iviiioe tp'eu-
i.nee    , iig.iinst  tl     i tow's Ni-mI
r'arin     ■■   Commany bxii.irtjug coku lo
i ■ «*
Olmii'v Ai•!-. i.ii.'tin-.'-v: snitnble to     Pinr place on the Fraser river, largo 	
2-tobdilidey.good   „.,.;    favorably  0ommodiOUS  House,  ten::;,, court,   line
' * garden, frvift,   of  ull   Mntls     Ideal     Six-room hon^e ou Howe street j $1,800
country hi am,
cash, balance on easy terms.
^SavSkFM    av^SS^taftSS        Seven ti; iot.-, on  Westminster avo- C Lots (corner) Westmiuster avenne,
ipm   *jj>r_^     &«'b«Jr_'      IlUe, Cheap., 80x132; price $8,500, terms.
a  lirt on Westminster
avenue, near oity Hums.
$400 cash,
©
Buys 44-ft. on Westminster
avenue. Good business
property. Iucrcaring in
value   all,   the,, tinie..
Have Fine Lots in
SoitthVancouv
a(so ACREAGE
Whitney & Hazlett
ai45^,-.W^5ttn m&ter, .ave..-.
Mo we Bound/
143 Acres
Crown (-.f.ii.i Land.
Hulf mila wator.front,
. , -, ilyifiimbered—fir and cedar.
OSMStQ
Cash $1.00a    Will exchanga-:
for city property.
5-roora Cottage on  Manitoba
street, close to tramline
CASH.
Balance Monthly Paymenta-li*. THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER; BRITISH COLUMBIA:
_S—*rt—**._i .^—SMsesnMcni
■*»—
-*■—.
ocos ferns
"Tho Advocate'' wii hsB nny o'areless
ness in delivery reported1 to tlie Office,
telephone lil.Oo.
SOUTH VANCOUVER COUNCIL.
Alexandra Hive No 7, Ladies
Macii'l i'.s will meet on Tuesday   livening nest.
Court. Vn-COn\. r   :i "   K - .1. i.l I •■• li r
of Foresters, will    lei   en Mond  .
ning in Odttfell  .      ' II,
•Mr, and. Mrs. J. D. Ferguson returned Sunday frot-.i a Bhort honey-
moon trip to Seattle, and left Wi tin •
day for Britannia. Ho ind  where
thoy will spend a few w< Bks,
Miss Bell of Ninth nvenue west', filler
of Mrs. (Rev.) E. 0 il on lefi last week
for the East and Will spend the autumn
visiting relatives in Bra kville, Perth
and otlier Ontario citU i.
The average shopper shores tho lack
of oonfldeuca a merchant feels iu his
store when he fails to advertfese it.
Mrs. W. T. MoMorran ami daughter.
Miss Maggie McMorrau, and Mrjj,
Wharton and daughter, Miss Wharton,
left on Sunday for a holiday tour of
Victoria,  Seattle and Tacoma.
Mrs. Edmunds of Eighth avciut" east
ls  seriously   ill      Air.--.   Edmunds   was
"oUt on church work nn.l while calling
at a home on Tenth avenue list  3at-
urday morning was taken suddenly ill.
For a cool refreshing drink of soda
water or a dish oi the best ioe cream
made inthe oity, go to —taiu's in the
Burritt Block,
Mrs. Manuel, L.iiis.'.Oivno ave.,
taincd :-. nimibi r of her old friend: rom
Mimitobaaud the Northwest at tea Wed-
nesdny afternoon, in honor of her sister
Mrs. Kennedy of Philadelphia, who is
visitiug her.
—-.Richard •  it  ; son, H. Hum
phrey, arrived Thursday last rom
England. _iir. Humphrey was ai im<
panied by his family and will reside in
South Vancouver, Lorner Twenty-
fourth avenue and .Tame-- street.
FOR RENT: ^i-rooiii tint, centrally
located, Immediate possession. Furniture for sale.   Whitney A- Hazlett.
Miss Ruth Wells entertained hor
Suuday Sohool class on Mouday
noon at tke home of her parents on
Thirteenth avenue. Gamos, music and
refreshments -. eri pli i anl I
of an enjoyable nltcnioou for tho
scholars with their tench, r.
Tho finest caudios, most refreshing
soft drinks and Lh best of ioe cream at
Maiu's Mt. Pleasant Confectionery.   •
Mr.  J. • T_.   G.  Abbott  has  been   appointed   by   Attorney-General   B  WS61
as a Specinl Commissioner to Investigate claims ie   .■• . ■. ns iiion made by
several owners of property in District
Lot 264A-as a i  suit i ( .he resurvey.
Four claims i iv ■ b   m prefern I.
a. result of the r- survey it was  .  ie.
that certain blu lo   losl   one  lo
If compensation   for these  Is allow d
the value will be i      issefl agali       hi
whole district in connection nir..  th
cost of tlie resurvey, i
Before Starting on   a  shoppie
l-C—(  over    ih'   ;.   V  rti   itaentS    il
ADVODiTE.
Rev. Alexand r Hnmllton of St,
Andrew-Church,BolsBevaiu,Mai
having spent, u wolloarned holiday i;i
Vancouver, and \\ ho bos been tho m _t
of Mr. aud Mrs. L, McOuaig, 511 ...
toentli avenue, left Tuesday for his
boine. Diii'ini; jn.; :,n:y iu Die city he
.visited-Victoria and other import,mt
centres, then a drive around StS lis •■
Park iucludiug an inspeotiou ol the
Big Trees followed. Mr. Hamilton is
ouo ol the pioneor ministers ol the
Prairie having borne the harden aud
heat*of tho early dnys ther."..' He was
pleased to hnve had this opportunity
of-.niectiug with 80 many old members of his.cougwgiition who are now
Maiding iu this city.'
Aoreatfi'-iti South Vaucouvor,-
Oe'ta:' Cottage property,
Lots in South Vancouver,
Whitney Sr E_*_-rtM'
Tha Council met on Saturday the
17th inst., when tho following business
was transacted. In tho absence of the
1 i, Councillor Bell was voted to the
chair.
Tho School Board asked tho Council
to i line-ctiieient fuuds ut their disposal to in.ct expenses up to the amount
of their estimates, as the'Treasurer had
inform'"! them that the fund to their
credit wn. nearly exhausted.
Councillors Pound and Almas, niovffd
and it was curried that the School Board
be granted oue-flfth of tho amount still
unpaid,
In answer to a letter Messrs)
Tupper <_>'.- (iriliin wore to be notified
thai the Council haveno knowledge of
,; i.l being altered near Mr. Mugee's
place.
Mr. A. IC. S. Thorley wrote asking
that ho bo allowed $20 difference
:i.'|. -c-u the "wild" aud "improved"
rate on his property i this Was ordered
itied as he had not complied with tho
Act at tho time the Assessment was
made.     »
The Central Park Agricultural Association asked for a grunt of $200 towards
their Exhibition, Tho Council regretted that they wore not iu a position to
mako a grant this year.
Messrs. Harris & Bull advised that
the Municipality could, under Sec. 81,
burrow mouey ou the security of Water
Rentals without submitting same to tho
!'.;..'■' tors. That section also authorized
the Council to pledge tho credit of the
Municipality at large to a further or
otlier guarantee for the payment of the
inoi.oy borrowed, but if this wero done
and the credit of the Muuicipality
pledged the by-law would have to bo
submitted to the Electors, as it would
only bqj a case of borrowing on the
si rarity only of the wnter rentals or
rn'es and in no way incurring a liability
:. part of the Municipality at large
the by-law could bo passed by "the
Council withont consent of the Electors.
■I 'iiy of Vancouver wrote agreeing
to supply water to tho Municipality at
n n it rate of IOo per hundred cubid feet.
Accounts  to  bo  paid  monthly     The
i.. . i] ilitj to snpply meters and not
to sell wnter 'o other onstomers at loss
than Oity rates.
i
Mr. F. Staniper wrote that residents
of 801 would light their District inde-
pendehtlj ■ ■' MnhioipiUityt •
R. H. Sterling wrote that "crossways
: be plnced on 19, 81, 83, 34 and
'i'i avenues on Westminster avenue as
■'■ ■■■!■, ted,
Messrs.-Harris & Bull advised regarding the piggeries in District Lot •!??!
and PoUoo i hllcers reported tLiit two'
. . .;: had complied with tho order
served ou them, "and it was resolved
thn) ;'< ' 'ii 1- four should be dealt With
ling to ilie Act and notices'were1
ordered published for live days, aud iu
i !.i■.. veni of tbtir nor complying with
the same thai the place ho cleared up at
the expanse of the Owm rs.
It ia.l work accounts to the amount of
, : .'.I.. uq i Quarry work $1,230.47,
and oi lur account- including power
$86, meter reu,t $!0.50, [Snwder aid
tools! 1.60, . r el scrapi rs $170, advertising, salaries, eto *5(!48.76.
The amouilt of £448.-5 to provide a
Sinking-fund for Loau No :_, \:tu also
' ud i ll i tuild.
The following accounts -.vere ordered
to 1"' paid for on accounts of contracts:
IC Wilson iiii, Dins-more road; (>. F.
Timms, on account, 8100 ou Walter's
road; P. Morris $75, ou Page rond;
■i" rton on IBth ave. contract j
D-Wilt Backer ou Quebec streeti 'I nos.
Pel rs, ditch on Centre roard! R MaeWI
Keeler's
and Thos. Peters,   to  pia't on Peter's
road.
Four applications were received for
position of Assessor and Collector, and
on a ballot Mr. A Shriinpton was olec-
ted at a salary of fS6 a month,
The folio v. ing con tract swore awarded:
A. Nottio. Wilson road at $22 per
month: F, A. Boycr,r<...i.lfrom Burrows
to Home road at $10...j perbhain-i T.
Peters, 7 chaius of Peters' road* at $20
per chain; O. O. Buckland, a road iu
District Lot 2027 between Lots Go and
73 at $22.50 per ohain.
All other tenders to in- laid over till
next meeting of the Oounoil, and also
the several tenders for .alterations and
repairs to Hall.
Messrs. McOlottry and MoBride wore
ii.ppointod to sit on Licensing Board as
Justices of the Peace.
' It was resolved that the Road and
Quarry Foremen' should in 'future be
under the direct control of tiie Council.
Councillor Townsend Was empowered
to inspect and pass tho Whitehead
road for grading and also to havo brush
cut ou Johnson nud Magee roads.
All-plans for Sub-divisions, are to be
submitted to and passed by the Council
in session. '
It was resolved thnt no more monies
should be expended in the wards where
there has beeu over expenditure until
the wards are on an even basis in proportion to the revenue derived therefrom
The Road Foreman to bo ihstjfucted
as follows: To havo tho culvert
repuirod between the Valentino and
Stretch roads; to have the Victoria road
repaired; to have a culvert pnt in on
21st'avenue and oue ou 20th avenuo to
connect ditches ou Quebec street
Tho following tenders were ordered
to be called for: Making ditches on
No. 1 Road .'.'•ft. (i in. deep in proper
places and soil to bo placed on roadway
and graded flat for punching, and
punching 16-ft. long through the
swamp and' gravel placed' thereon
6-in deep. For furnishing mid laying
Cedar punching 0-ft. long on Good-
murphy road from Centre road to West
line of 81!), punching not to he loss thau
3-in. at the small end.
Several petitions were laid over until
the next meeting.
The Council then adjourned till
Snturday the 84th at 7:30 p. m.
Mt. Pleasant flail,(Postoffice.)
''.." I   ■■ flowers ol  ohoicest
tics,     Ws M     BOQUETS
and ii ".i: ix in shins a   b| e-
■ - -l ,', n  " tine   -l"1- inn ns iu
; • '•  'i_an rs    Prices Moderate.
1   :.    Oth • e. o ir, . dh   l to Nursery),
una •-....•..".. nfthoflu—il  I   ,.. . orseries
in i Ue provii ce,
'-  r.  ■ In  nhouses,  corner of
Fifteenth nnd Westiulnsti r avenues,
ii     Bi 196.
'ni ■;n'.i cis given ouco-H-wcek td the General
Uo   >ltal
oyol
se
Crov
SOAP
vi
the Best in thk Would.- Drop
us a post curd asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to lio
had   free   for   Royal Chown
!'o .!> Wli Ui'KHS.
ROYAL CROWN SOAP £0.
VANI.OUV.ril, B.C. A.
The letters are Collected from the Mt,
Pleasnnt Postotfico at tho following
hours:
7:30, ft, 10:30 a. in.,
13:80, 15:15, 10:45 o'clock.
All classes of mail leaves at 10 a.m.,
nnd 8 - 10:30 p. m.
Mail arrives at 9:30 and 8:15 p. m.
—NOTICE.—
Personal notices of visitors on
nt. Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasant
people who visit other cities, also ull
local social affairs arc gladly received
by "The Advocate."
• Young Peoples Societies.
SUND . •.
Loyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
meet at 15 minutes to r, every Sunday
evening i:i Advent Christian Church,
Seventh aveuuo, near iVeStin'r avo.
MONDAY.
Epworth   League of   Mt.   Pleasant
Methodisl Church meets it . p. in'.
8. Y. P. U., meets in  Mt, Ploasr
Baptist Ohurch i'.l 8 n. m.
TUESDAY.
The Y. P. S, Q. E., meet:   at  ^ p. |_
in Mt. Pleasii--.ni Prosbytorian Ohurol
Subscribers are requested   to report
any oarelessnesstn thu delivery of this
paper.
bubsenbers who fail to
get"The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
il.is office.    Tekplioue Hi4f.\V
139 .
Hastings
Street east
AeTayle
fouse
Between
Columbia ancl
Westminster
avenue.
You Can
ever Ru
with
Past
It would be equally absurd to' tbink  you 'could
buy goods as cheap when theSale is over.
Make your purchases soon.    The  Sale  will'not
continue much longer.
Every article in  ifhe store is  re'duced  tow(2ost
or Below.       *
90..90j*0000.90**000000000000:90.
90000090.900ie^9*.9*0000.9.90.9#0l
90000000000.900000000000009,
Purchased by
FRANKLIN &
NIXON.
®^^ri^#-© © ^j
'Sttfy*** j^t -$f-&-Ji(8fr ^ttt^^i *^t*m*}*u*
in the interest
i of Mt. P.easant
& South Vanconver.
"The Advocate" gives all the Local News of Mi.. Pleasant from
week to week for $1 (!() per year; six mouths 50c An interesting
Serial Story is^dways kept running; the solec/ions in Woman's
Realm will always be fouud full interest to ap-to-date women ; the
misoellaueous items are alwnys bright., entertaining and inspiring.
New arrivals on Mt, Pleasant will become raedily informed of the
communily and more quickly interested in local Imoponings if
they subscribe to "The Advocate."
an
tfeemessS
• ;
is first to draw attention :.nd to 1-ave a favorable
and as far as possible a- .asking impression.
The fli'st and principal object Wa very great deal of advertising
is not directly thai pf selling ;. mils, but of establishing a worthy
farm —a recognized reputation —to make the goods nnd the house
known; Oustonlcrs.must como with some ideu of the goods thev
seek, the more knowledge the better. With confidence inspired
by effective advertising it is th^n up to the talesman to do the
rest—to mako ; ood by courtosy and a skillful pre-, titation of the
wares which should be up lo all that bus been advertises.
TH£ ADVOOATE is the best advertising
medium for reaching Mt. Pleasant People—to
gaiulheir favorable attention to your goods and
store. Ad 'ertising ra] :s reasonable—not in the
Publishers' Afisociatioij bi;!i rate cbnibine.
y
*,
y
I'MNE LOTS in South Vancouver:-
$60.00 ccsh; price iJl.VI.OO; Whitn y -V-j
Hazlett. 245(.  Westminster avenue.
04*i&rw&tfi4?Ar00!0H!'0 &**4*4t>** v
E. & J. HARDY £ CO.
<Vi\!!".:.v,   I-'i-..- ss;• • ■ [.,   i mjss and
ADVEnTIS—.RS'  Aoe.vts.
80  Fleet St., London,   K, C,   Englnii 1 '
Colonial Busiues • i ■'■ ■ Iwlty
WHAT'JS ADVm'ilSINt;-
50  YEARS'
jlj^r EXPERIENCE
/^dvert-ze
—IN-
^'The Advocate
u
9000*S00000m*»0000****0000000..*
Tt in a written form of sulesmau-
1.1: lp.
It is aimed to aid fn making t".il is
and is t-oreforo 'jxn adjunct.
It serves to remind old customers
that, there are ^iieiv and eyten'dod
cos for a prod—Ct nnd develop a
demand that may already exl3t.;
The persistent ndvortizir is the chap
who'wins ,out The "oc/'ijsiouBl", nd
isn't really "aJ*«ry good b'n-dness propbei-
Anrnnn sn-niin
O'Cekly lusi'i-ltllll
II. Villi
Tnaoe Marks
Dcsigns
CoPY.nicHTs Ac
ABUct'.ii iui-i finsirnit'i.ii mi
(.«.- (.I'liimn ftflt . tii-tiipr ii
in is prnliiCily |..a,.|i(iit.ly.   ' .ininmit-
...-il.irllyri.iillilciitl.il. HiinilDook.,,! n ,i., ,
scut r.,-... oi'ifst i.iitiiii,' t4r_-curuiK_—ii-ntt,
i'.in   is ttjiun iIsT^uLli Muini -7ii. teeeIt
xortinl notice, wiii.iiut cimrno, In tta*.-
Scientific Htnerican
- A hnTi'innitiplv ilhintrntoil wopltly.    Lntiie-rt n-
oulnlton ••(,tV>y ni-ieii Ida lourpal.   Ternm, >'l i
ir; [*uir itiutiihs, |ti.  t*o'*ii by oil r otrii(tr-,-<}cr-'
UWN ft cc.3«^r°-MhM'' Hew Yor.;'
llnimli Oflloe. US li' SU WmIiiiiiiIiiii. II. c
1X1 IT NOW !— lf uot already u bill
Iiriber td "'I'he Advocate" become ou'*^
dw.   Ontf'i^-fdr'li.ni'oiithi: """ THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.
NERVES GAVE OUT,
ALMOST IN DESPAIR
Two Severe Cases of Nervous Prostration With Which
Doctors Could Do Nothing Cured By
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
K-ZP   IT  TO   YOURSELF.
Mr. William Graham, Atwood,
'Ont., writes: "My wife had been ill
lor some time with nervous prostration, and we had two of the best doe-
tors we could get, but neither of them
<_lid her nny good. She gradually became worse, could not sleep, and lost
energy and interest in life. She was
nlmost giving up in despair, when a
Sriend advised a trial of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food.
"From the first box of this prepara-
4ion my wife used we noticed an improvement, and after using six boxes
she is completely cured, and as well
as ever she was—eats well and sleeps
well, and feels fully restored. I can-
mot sny too much in praise of this
valuable medicine, and am satisfied
that my wife owes her life to the use
of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food." This
cure is certified to by Mr. C. H. Mc-
Parlane, druggist, Atwood, Ont.
Mrs.    Alf.    Stevens,    Burgessville,
Oxford,  county,   writes:    "Two  years
ngo last November I was run down, |
and  did  not know what was wrong, i
I could not sleep or eat, and at last'
my nervous system gave way entire-1
ly, end I had to go to bed.   The doctor  told  me  I   hnd  nervous  prostration, and, though he doctored me for
some weeks, I did not get any better.
i    "I then    began    the    use   of    Dr.
i Chase's   Nerve   Food,   and    by    the
' time  I had  used six boxes    I    was
. completely   cured.    People   remarked
\ how well I looked, and I said, 'Yes,
I and  I feel well, that is the best of
| it, and Dr. Chase's Nerve Food did
I it.'"
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food cures dis-
- eases o* the nerves in the only nat-
| ural aim effective way—by enriching
the blood and creating new nerve
force. 50c a box, six boxes for $2.50,
at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates
& Co., Toronto.
Breaking  It
M. Jacques Bonhomme et sa femnie
were  entertaining  a  company  of select    friends,    says    the    Cleveland
I—ader.   They had just got seated at
the table when Baptiste, the waiter,
rushed into the room in a state of
-wild alarm, exclaiming:
""Quick !   A glnss of wine."
Everybody   stared,   but    his    wish
"was    complied    with,   and   Baptiste
swallowed at one gulp a glass of wine
poured out by the lady of the house,
■who  inquired  what  was  the  matter
with him.
""Oh, madame, I am dreadfully up-
_6t. That glass of wine has done me
good; it has brought me round. Only
think! I have just had the misfortune
*to break your two large dessert
rdishes of Sevres  porcelain."
Nearly all infants are mora or less
subject to diarrhoea and such com-
rplaints while teething, and as this
(period of their lives is the most
-riiic—I, mothers should not be with-
"_ut _ "bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's
'•Dysentery Cordial. This medicine 's
i*S. -specific for such complaints and is
lihigiily spoken of by those who have
-as_d it. The proprietors claim it will
cure any case of cholera or summer
complaint
"A consular report states that the
"'capital invested in paper manufacture in Japan has increased from
tinder £1,000.000 to about £2,750,000
during the last year. Much is hoped
from a scheme for making paper
from bamboo grass.
'"Hard  and soft corns cannot withstand   Holloway'B   Corn   Cure;  it  is
effectual every time.   Get a bott.e et
'■once -ft- be happy.
sJt was stated at a meeting of the
French academy of science that the
presence of tuberculosis, ev"en when
latent, could be proved by scratching
the skin and rubbing the incision
with  Koch's tuberculine.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Distem-
tP*r.
Wne person wns killed and several
others were injured in the motor
racing for ihe Herkomer cup in Germany.
Among  our neighbors  is  a  family
' of  bright,    interesting,    but  exceedingly   lively   youngsters,   and,   as   is
always the case in such families, the
mother has  frequent cause to  reprimand them.    On such occasions she
often   points   out  the  good   behavior
I of  a  certain   little   playmate    as    a
| good example.    One day,  when correcting them for some mischief, she
said.    "Now,    Margaret    would    not
do a thing like that,  would she?"
1    "No, of course she wouldn't," said
, Jack,   a   bright    little    tot   of   four.
" 'cause  Margaret    is    a    good little
girl,    She's 'bout the best little girl
I  know;  but why  wouldn't she  be?
Her father's a doctor, and o' course
he'd keep the best one for himself."
■—Chicago Tribune.
Resumption   Between    Winnipeg   and
Port   Arthur   of  the   Superior
Express
Leave Winnipeg daily 16.10k; ai-
rive Port Arthur 9.37k. Leave Port
Arthur daily 21.20k; arrive Winnipeg
15.00k.
The Alberta Express is the crock
train between Winnipeg and Edmonton. Leave Winnipeg daily 19.00k;
arrive Edmonton 6.15k second morning. Leave Edmonton daily 21.10k;
arrive Winnipeg 10.25k second morning.
These two fast and comfortable
trains make connection in Winnipeg.
Through sleeping car between Edmonton and Port Arthur. Dining Car
service unexcelled. Connection at
Port Arthur with Lake Steamers for
the East.
Reduced Summer Tourist Rates to
many eastern destinations, particulars of which any agent will be pleased to furnish, or write C. W. Cooper,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt., Canadian Northern Railway, Winnipeg.
^Something More Than a Pufgativi.
—^To purge is the onlv effect of many
'pills now on the market. Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills are more than a pur-
l gative. They strengthen the stomach where other pills weaken :t.
*_hey cleanse the blood by regulating the liver and kidneys, and they
.•stimulate where other pill compounds
'Sopres... Nothing of an injurious
nature, used    for    merely    purgative
•powers,  enters    into    their  composi-
. _ion.
Six   officers  of  the  German   pnrri-
BOn   it  Hanover   hove   received   vai
ious sentences for gambling for high
-stakes.
The King of Spain is hnving a racing yacht built at Fairlie, on the
Clyde, from designs by Mr William
Fife. The yacht is of eight-metro
■ cutter type brought into existence by
the international rule.
DODD'S '>
iKIDNEYi
i).PILLSr ?
"1
W.   N.   U.   No.   644
The chief of the band of Greek brigands who, on May 16, kidnapped
the Dutch Baron van Heemstra, near
Smyrna, and obtained £6,000 ransom,
has been captured at the village of
Axar with  £1,080  in  his  possession.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Dear Sirs—This fall I got thrown
on a fence and hurt my chest very
bad, so I could not work, and it hart
me to breathe. I tried all kinds of
Liniment and they did me no good
One bottle of MINARD'S LINIMENT, warmed on flannels and applied on my bieast, cured me completely.
C. H.  COSSABOOM.
Rossway,  Digby Co., N.S.
During a review at Rome in the
presence of King Victor and Queen
Helena, a military balloon wns struck
by lightning and set on fire, with
fatal results to its occupant, a captain.
Richness  ot Cobalt
A recent report received from the
superintendent of the Ontario-Quebec
Cobalt by Messrs. Gorinnly-Tilt &
Co. states that the shaft on No. 2
property has been sunk to a depth of
50 feet. The vein has continued to
widen with depth, and extremely
high  values  have  been  obtained.
The recent strike of native silver
on tlie adjoining properties has verified the opinion of leading mining
engineers that this property will soon
prove to be one of the richest in the
Cobnlt district.
Plans are already laid to sink a
depth of 150 feet, when it is expected
that very high values will be found.
Tlio following conversation took
place between a hobo anil a section
foreman on a little branch railroad
in Oregon, where they didn't happen
to  have  the  best  of  railroads:
Hobo (to SfCtion foreman)—Say,
ore you de guyene dat pays ilese
guys  hero  wot's  workin'  for yeh?
Section Foreman—Yessir; I'm the
man.
Hobo—Say, cud yer tell me when
the next big heap of scrap iron will
come rollin' down these two little
streaks o' rust?—Judge.
An Old Proverb Verified Many Timet
and Oft.
"Never trouble trouble till trouble
troubles you" Is a very neat and very,
true proverb. II >w many of us almost court unhapiiiness by meeting it
halfway—nay. more, a large number
of us positively welcome it beoause it
gives us ti grievance aud we like to
feel like martyrs. There is u sort of
feeling of glorious heroism In suffering
"untold mental anguish" that tugs at
the heartstrings uml makes all the
world look black, especially when we
tnke a frletul Into our confidence ami
he or she condoles with us.
But we must all lenrn to keep our
troubles to ourselves and not tell tliem
to nil and sundry. True heroism lies
In patiently bearing our worries and
anxieties iu solitude. Bury your sorrow iu tbe depths of your owu heart.
Thing., thus securely covered are of
ten cured without a scar, but when
they are once published and confided
to meddling friends there Is uo end to
the trouble tltey may cause.
If your feelings are Injured, don't
brood over your poor wounded self
Rather pray for that poor misguided
sister who slighted you. Perhaps she
may bave doue so quite unwittingly
rerbnps somo of us have husbands,
brothers nnd sisters who are very unkind, who wound us cruelly by bitter
words, nngry retorts and much selfish
ness.
If tbls snd state of things existsi we
must keep It to ourselves even If It is
only for the sake of those who offend
us, for by taking nny one Into our confidence we must necessarily divulge to
our friends the shortcomings of our
fellows. To do this is adverse to all
laws of Christianity. We must be
charitable: we must patiently bear
with those who cause us stalls of pain:
we must nsk that their hearts be softened and thnt they may be brought to
see with a troef clear mind the misery
they bring to others by their nuruly
tongues. Rest assured that those who
utter bitter words nnd unkind critl
clsms have moments of regret and re-
morse and pangs of conscience. Were
the truth known, they actually suffer
far more than the recipients of their
hasty and ill Judged attacks.
After all. troubles nre transient
things, and when tbey are all passed
and sorrow Is outside the door whut a
comfort lt Is to say:
"No oue ever kuew until it wns over
wltb us."
JAPAN TEA DRINKERS
YOU « -ALLY MUST TRY
non inm
UKCEN TEA        ^^^^^^^^^^
W?_i«l^V«« -»«m_?.P^n" »n'y P^feotly free from adul-
Sh!t %LA?i^kR?.d'b * Is __ *_? J.aPan tea linker
wnat   SALA JA" Black is to the black tea drinker.
 LE*D PACKETS ONLY. 40o, 50_ and OOo Per Lb.
MEN  THE  BETTER  COOKS.
They Pay Heed to Perfection of Details, Says an Authority.
M. Escofller. the grent chef, say men
are better cooks than women because
they watch trifles with thoroughness
and Insist npon having ail needed ingredients, while women will manage
with whatever they have at hand. The
average woman bas had always to
make out with what was handy and
has not had the management of the
purse strings. She bas uot cooked for
profit but from duty. When men cook
they nre either in camp or do it for a
lark to concoct some chafing dish
dainty they have had at a club or they
arc professional cooks.
Women in homes know the fallings
of their servants, and any house mother
will tell you that she has always taken
the overdone muffins nud tbe piece of
streaky cake, the nicked (.up and the
wing of the chicken to hide failures or
to make the family contented. Give
women of like Intelligence the same Incentive and the same training and supplies to do with and then see in time
what kind of cooks women will become.
Do not boll salted meats rapidly.
When cooking ham and tongue, the
ineatj after being washed and prepared,
should be placed lu cold water and
brought slowly to the__bolling point.
Let It bol. five "minutes, aud (hen let It
only slightly bubble up until the meat
Is tender.
Fresh meat, on the contrary, should
be placed In boiling water and then
boiled rapidly for five minutes. After
that It should lie kept below the boiling
point, "Just quivering." ns one authority
remarks, at one side of tbe saucepan
until the meat Is tender. Add salt to
meat when it Is about half cooked.
Indigo Seeds.
One difficulty In the raising of natn
nil ludlgo ls that the seed of the Java
plant does not usually germinate satis
fnctorily owing to Its possessing a "cu
tide" whicli ls Impermeable to water.
To remedy this lt bas been found advantageous to soak the seeds for hall
on hour ln concentrated sulphuric acid
and subsequently to wash with watei
very thoroughly before sowing. Good
seed treated ln this way has been
found to germinate to the ertent of 100
per cent.
A Definition.
The Society of Automobile Engineers
has recently extended Its Held of ni'tiv
lty by adiilii'z to Its constitution llie
foiiowiu:- article I.Ai
"Iiellniilon—Tbe term 'automobile.'
as used by this society. Is Intended to
cover any self propelled vehicle oper
eting on or under the surface of the
earth or water or In the air,"
William Penn was once urging a
man lie knew to stop drinking to excess, when the mnn suddenly asked:
"Can you tell me of an easy way
to do it?"
"Yes," replied Penn, readily; "it
is just as easy as to open thy hand,
friend."
"Convince me of that," the man
exclaimed, "and I will promise upon
mv honor to do as you tell nie."
"Well, my friend," Penn answered,
"whenever thee finds a glass of
liquor in thy hand open that hand
before the glass touches thy lips, and
thee nill never drink to excess
again."
ine man wns so struck by the simplicity of the great Quaker's advice
that he followed it and reformed.—
Minneapolis Journal.
One trial of Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator will convince you that
it has no equal as a worm medicine.
Buy a bottle and see if it does uot
please you.
Mr. Benll, the mnyor of Alton, 111.,
kissed a thousand babies at a children's picnic nt Alton. He made a
speech denouncing doctors who state
thot disease is spread by kissing.
A certain young preacnet wit- muci
disliked by his congregation ior his
iooiisiines-i and conceit. He considered iiiuiseif persecuted, and,
meeting an out German fiiend of his
on the street, began to tell Ins woes,
ending up by saying: "And Mr.
Brown, tne churchwarden, actually
caned me a 'perfect ass'; my c.otli
prevents me tiom resenting insuita,
but I think I should refer to it in
the pulpit next Sunday. What would
you advise?"
"Alein tiiendt," said the old German, with a twinkle in his eye, "I
know not, but 1 thinii dat all you
cun do vili pe youst to bray for
them,  as usual."
Minard's     Liniment     Cures    Diphtheria.
Below is exactly what occurred on
a West Side street car a few months
ago: Three little white boys and a
colored boy entered a car.one day.
and, when asked for fares the oldest
bov (not over seven years) handed
the conductor a dime. The conductor.
a. son of Erin, and feeling good natured. remarked that that would no'
do: he  wanted twenty  cents,
"Oh. no." said the boy. "It's twi
for five now."
"That means for brothers," replie'-
the conductor. "And this little fel
low (nointing to the colored boy) r
not vour brother."
"Oh. that's all right," replied th<
bov. "My mother save theie's ■
black sheep in even- family."—Chi
cago Tribune.'
Gen. Billot, formerly French roir
ister of war. died in Paris at th
aee of 79. He wns one ot the nios
uncomnromisine Drevfusords.
The German emperor has conferred
the Order of the Crown of the third
class on Beerbohm Tree in connection with the recent visit of Mr. Tree
and his company to Berlin.
The German imperial councillor,
Herr Rudolph Martin, says Germany,
thanks to her thoroughly efficient atio_
inngnificently equipped army, is absolutely predominant in continental
Europe.
Itch. Mange, Prairie Scratches and
every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes
bv Wolford's Sanitary  Lotion.
Instituting international postal coupons and permitting tiie stamp on
picture postcards to be placed on
the picture side, a bill shortly be
be brought before the French chamber.
The Wellman polar expedition
steamer Frithjof sailed from Tromsoe
•"or Snittsbergen, hnving on board Mr.
Wellnian and the thirty-five men com-
oosing her crew and all the appurten-
•inces of the expedition.
Among the attractions at Erkoweit
4.009 f»ct nbove sea level, projected
with Sinknt. .1.500 feet, as a hill station in tbo Soud-in, are a golf course
and a motor road.
THE RECORD
RDMIRAL
FURNACE
fills the demand for a furnace possessing the largest amount of grate surface in proportion to the
diameter of the top of the
fire pot. It possesses all
the advantages of a return flue construction.
The "Admiral" has
the largest ash pit of any
furnace on the market,
thus permitting the free removal of ashes.
Wood or coal may be burned in the "Admiral" furnace.
B   Write for Catalogue   102
THE RECORD FOUNDRY & MACHINE CO.
I foundries at MONCTON, N.B £- MONTREAL. ROj
Sales Branches at MONCTON, N.B.; MONTREAL, P.Q.; TO-
RONTO, ONT.; WINNIPEG, MAN.; CALGARY, ALTA. and
VANCOUVER,   B.C.
A   Joy   to   Jaded   Palates—
A    Baon    to    Bilious    Livers
SHREDDED
and     strawberries.     Thc H JH JH H I    flA    IBH-
porous    shreds    take    up 1HI I     BJ|fl   |^^   _B__B   Tff^
juices    holding  H|    H  [U9    Mw    MmW       WA
the   delicious    aroma    of   H        H   H_RB    WP   _■____■      -$:
the    berry.     Wholesome,    _ff_H   I      Eft]    LI    I     HI
appetizing, strengthening   aaW WB   ! I B JB--M-I     _■
BISCUIT  for   Breakfast.    TRISCUIT for Toast.
All Grocers.    13c a  Carton;  2  fo- 25c. DVOCATE, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.
*%\$t \ttl?<%
, O MANY otherwise pretty rooms
spoiled by being overloaded
seems strange that more
_ - do not wake Up to the fact
that tt is too much rather than/ too
little that Is the matter with many
modern rooms.
Elaborately carved bookcases are loaded down with useless bric-a-brac, the
kinds hopelessly contused. A plaster
Cupid may share honors with a bronzed
(not bronze, save the mark!) Bacchante,
the space between littered perhaps with
useless trash—trinkets with no value at
all, even from a curio collector's standpoint, and with no excuse certainly tor
breaking the beauty of the straight,
simple lines.
A bookcase Isn't the sort of thing
to be heaped with bric-a-brac. One or
two things are all very well, but it ls
pre-eminently a thing with a use to it—
that of holding your books—und when
it divides that honor with the questionable one of acting as a shelf to pile
things upon, It is made anything but
artistic.
Go Into some houses, tilled to overflowing with so-called "handsome"
pieces. You have to be careful where
you walk—there are fussy llttle chairs
here, and absurd little cabinets there—
not cabinets bought to hold treasured
curios, but got to look effective by virtue
of their gold paint and pink plush linings; their curios—an afterthought-
bought to fill them up as elaborately as
the overcrowded room they echo.
Sofa pillows—not piled In a comfortable confusion, but set importantly one
by one—are hopeless sort of affairs,
made of white or pink or yellow satin,
embroidered or painted In a way that
is a relic of the (fortunately) lost art of
making tidies.
Hangings share the same general fate
—one pair of curtains apparently Isn't
enough for anywhere, and the simple
straight hanging a thing never by any
possibility Indulged in.
Carpets and paper and furniture clash
Inharmoniously—It's as though everything had a voice and was trying to
make Itself heard, high above the rest.
The worst of It all is that there ls absolutely no excuse for that sort of
thing—not even the excuse of economy.
For those frills and elaborate carvings
and upholstering and the other details
of the confusions are costly. Bad taste
ls made to pay!
And, on the otner side, there are no
two minds, when once the question is
fairly looked Into. The simpler types
Wear well, in the sense that you don't
get tired of them as well as In actual
hard wear. The others, as you develop,
grow tiresome and uninteresting—they
were bought for show and the show has
bored you.
A Laundry Hint
The first step ln pressing blankets
after the tedious process of washing, Is
to fold them evenly when they are perfectly dry, pulling them Into shape lf
one side or corner has become stretched.
Then cover with a clean sheet, place a
board on top and pile weights upon it,
leaving the blankets for a day or two to
"Iron" themselves.
tYLES that Clash
Keeping Old Letters    The Mine        The Stylish Gir'
SEVERAL yenrs ago It was quite a
fad for couples to be married
kneeling on cushions stuffed with
their old love letters. Whereat the
cynic and the victim of a breach of
pr mise suit alike ejaculated, "Amen!"
Aside from such bizarre practices,
however, many persons treasure for
years their old letters, love and otherwise. As to business letters, this is
undoubtedly a wise proceeding. It Is
well to have documentary evidence of
every business transaction, no matter
how small lt may be. In regard to
merely personal letters, a dissenting
opinion might be expressed. Often
they are of so very personal a character, that the best thing for all concerned Is to (---froy them as soon as
they are read and answered. But
where nothing of this sort exists, and
}?™ilftter_.is. merely a pleasant and
familiar chat, or a pleasant note of
thanks or good  wishes,  it ls often  a
fhn^t. ?leasre ln the years to come
},. ? at the time of receipt. Especlal-
,.,ils..thlB trUe of those rare letters
-h^h are, reaIly literature, and
wh ch, com ng from some persona,
really constitute entertaining or valuable  essays.
A good way to keep letters ls to arrange them alphabetically, according
to the writer's name, and those of the
same writer according to date of re-
^iPt. Then, If divided into equal pills
and securely fastened, they are always
ready for reference of any sort. It Is
best, also, to keep all letters In one
box, as large as may be necessary
plainly labeled and secuvely bound.
SHE Junie it was
•still il herself
down 8^ s0
that her f.ross the
aisle. Whee for her
fare she piier pocket, and, rentlon she
was attracted how
near the ci,n street.
When her be Jumped off the mped on
and walkei.n0unced
stride.
Her dresi. to her
actions. T_r attire
which coul.rn with
perfect prcwas her
skirt, and tposslble.
Her coat vn's rag-
Ian, ln a llgn's gray
crush hat, vi to custom was orconspic-
uous hatplnted and
gathered In^e back.
Her white .ar to a
shirt as It md still
remain a sl a high
white linen: pocket
of her coatiandker-
chlef; fromf heavy
dogskin ga8 were
thick, and half an
Inch all aro all, she
wore a seal ger
Fortunate! by no
means typktentable
indeed lf tli.
< 11T IS better to be stylish than nand-
I   some" Is a very true saying, but
*  ideas of  style  vary   so   that  the
real  meaning of the  word  Is hard  to
define.
However, the woman who fancies
that she ls stylish because Hhe wears
what many other people wear was
never more mistaken In her life. The
really stylish woman wears what suits
her, and not what looks well on some
one else. A fashion of hair which looks
well upon a tall, regal figure, Is merely
a caricature on a small, durnpy one. A
large woman can wear a hat which will
completely extinguish a small one. But
will the small woman give up the Idea
of wearing the big hat? Not a bit of
it, if she has once seen the large woman
wear It and has admired her ln lt.
Once fashion called for all women to
wear exactly the same cut of gown, the
same fashion of hair, the same shape
of hat. Even the same color was necessary, so that when "leather color" was
"the style" our cities looked like forests
of brown autumn leaves; when purple
followed, like beds of violets.
But today no such law obtain-, and
women are at liberty to choose cut,
shape or color and still be In the fash-,
lop. Why then will they, in an effort to
appear "stylish," don the must Incongruous articles, when by a little study
they might select something becoming
and in good taste, and, at the samo
eititi. equally up to date?
An Adaptation of the Separate Blouse
FOR several seasons the downfall of the lingerie waist
has been predicted, but
somehow it seemed to have
a faculty of bobbing up serenely
as one of l.ishion's favorites that
refused to be ousted. There is no
doubt about it now, however, thnt
the dainty batiste blouse—that fnsei-
nuting creation of handwork and
filmy lace—has been made to take
second place, at least for formal
occasions.
Whnt has caused tliis downfall ?
Let us not nsk! "Le roi est''—if
not "niort," at least in a rapid decline. So long live the successor!
—the stylish net, lace, crape de
chine or chiffon blouses thnt will be
seen ut everv tea, reception, matinee or briilge party this "winter,
where the elaborate afternoon gown1
will be worn.
These' new blouses are not so
much to be used ns separate waists
as to form pnrt of a harmonious
and complete costume. We find the
most fragile materials made up with
trimmings of broadcloth, velvet or
the some fabric as the skirt and
jacket with which they are to be
worn.
There has been a gradual drifting
back to the whole costume for several seasons—a drifting that has
been more thun welcomed b.v the
woman of "too, too solid flesh," to
whom the sharp dividing line of
whito waist and dark skirt was a
constant nnd unpleasant reminder
of hor avoirdupois nnd lack of
inches. This winter it may, however,
be said to have finally arrived.
But you say, are not these net
waists white < What is the diffor-
enco between them and batiste or
mull?
Well, there is a difference, and a
marked one, as every one will acknowledge who has admired the
Stylish ami becoming effect of white
or cream net peeping out from
bands of velvet or silk or frotm a
slashed arrangement of cloth to
match a skirt. It is just the difference between a patchwork quilt and
a plain silk coverlet of eiderdown.
Frequently, too. the nets are dyed
to match the gown in color, in
which cose less of cloth or velvet is
required to make up a congruous
whole.
Besides the attractiveness, this
adaptation of the separate let waist
has the merit of economy. With
one of tliem the ordinary street
suit can be transformed into a
dressy honse gown by merely removing the jacket.
Tho designs shown are to lie worn
with cloth or velvet suits, either in
the house or under the coat.
Particularly charming is the upper one thot goes with a velvet
gown in tho new smoke-gray that
is so good this winter. The blouse
is of smoke-grav chiffon or crepo
de chine, with tiny accordion-pleated rulHes of the same nut on to sim-
nlp'--. o wai nnrl !"«'.vir»d 1 he shou.d°T
''■ ■ cuffs.   '-'....<.-
J-ong Live the Wedding
Ring
THE season of brides Is with us once
more. Again blushing girls price
filmy white stuffs In the shops,
and embarrassed youths Inquire the
price of plain gold bands. The modern
bride, however, ls not quite bo enthusiastic over her ring as she ls over the
rest of the concomitants of this delightful business of getting married. Sho
has been her own mistress, and completely oo, too long quite to relish this
ancient badge of servitude. Accordingly she Insists on tho very thinnest and
narrowest ring procurable, and even
then feels a trifle uncomfortable.
Why doesn't sho equalize matters by
following the pretty German custom of
exchange? Surely he Is Just as much
entitled to a ring as she Is, and. besides,
she will then have the satisfaction of
feeling that Instead of symbolizing a
medieval and unreal submission, the
band only tells how they two are bound
together *™ love—surely a prettier
thought!
By all moans let us alter the marriag«
service In this one particular, that thi
"with this ring I thee ived" may be
spoken by both bride and bridegroom tc-
*_!—<_r.
"The Revival of Rick-R^J-
TEN or fifteen yea_3 tack every
woman was utilizing the flat,
wuvy rlck-rack braid for trimming waists or to adorn some bit of
fancy work. This season her daughter
is following her example, but, as usual,
with a dluerence.
i In u8 revival rlck-rack braid ls used
in combination with colored embrold-
8 '.J-10 P"?? a Bhowy decoration.
The braid, whleh ls generally white,
., u",ed_, t0 outline bold and conventional .P.S"res, which aro tilled with
brlar-stltchlng, cross-bars, seeding or
French knots, done In one or two contrasting tones of heavy silk or floss
Soineti-.es both the rlck-rack and tho
embroidery stitches are done ln white
on a colored pillow. The braid should
be securely tacked on the points, the
stitches being quite long on the underside.
latter mny be made either of heavy
Irish lace or can be of the crepe or
chiffon, with appliques of hand -embroidered flowers on it, either in
white or in soft pastel shades. The,
straps and small stiff bows holding,
down the mines are of velvet to>
match the skirt.
A striking blouse to be worn with
a suede cloth jacket suit in the new
Russian violet shade is the middle.
one, in rather heavy net dyed the ex
act tone of the cloth. It is trironieil
with a shallow voke of tucked miist-
lin, outlined with passementerie-,
whicli is continued in u pleusing de-
si"n down the front of the blouse.
Empire girdle bows nnd a tiny bias
fold around the voke are of a deeper.
tone of  violet velvet.
Very stylish, indeed, is tho last
blouse, of ecru lace and the new
shade of brown cloth, which forms
n very artistic color scheme. The
lace is so arranged that it peep*
out between slashes of the cloth
both on waist and sleeves in a most
bewitching fashion. Tiny silt, buttons and loops of silk cord the same
shade as the cloth are used as a.
trimming.
All those waists have the deep
Empire girdles, high in back nnd
rounding in front. Tbey either
match the skirt or else are made of
the velvet or cloth with wliich tho
blouse is trimmed. They all fasten,
in the back with buckles or ornaments.
Even where the laco or net blouses
are not made to ■■match a special
costume, most of them show n touch
of color in them in the way oi velvet
bows or folds put on in odd design*
—not so much as to be garish, but
just enough to give nn indescrib-
oblv Fronchy look.
The allover lace waists, in both
white and cream, will, of course, be
worn; so will the lingerie ones, by
the way. They are too con von ion t
to be discarded, but they are certainly outdistanced in popularity by
the new ones to match the suits.
Tt is comparatively easy, however,
for Iho clever woman to transform
n separate lace waist into part of
a costume by having adjustable trimmings that may be added whr-\ u_
dark gown is worn.
In this way the blouse can also
be utilized to wear as o house dress.
with a white cloth or voile skirt.
One of the prettiest of the all-
white waists is of an allover German Valenciennes lace in rather n
deep cream, embroidered wilh hcav--
ily padded coin and pin dots. Knob.
a blouse worn with a white skirt is
extremely useful for an evening at-
home or to assist at an informal
little tea. For, after all, nothing is.
more becoming to young nnd old
alike than nn entirely white sown.
One of this character has the
merit of being comparatively un-
crushnble; it cnn be packed without irreparable damage in a suit*,
case, and even may be washed itt, a
tub, provided tho skirt is of some.
ri"'-""'"1 ''-•-'• stands water..u--, *v.°b.
. r mohair.
Business Women'.1-"
Luncheon
WOMEN have still a great deal to
learn ln the matter of economy 'in food. They crowd thoi
'tearooms and "quick lunch" restaurants, and spend ln tho aggregate am
enormous amount ol money, ln the-
majority of cases for food that nelthor
nourishes nor sattslles them. Business
women In particular and brain workers especially among them, ought to.-
know food values ar.d plan their
meals accordingly. Thej have not yet
discovered that lettuce Is twice as ■
cooling as Ice cream, and that mlnoe*
pie ls not a llsti for early summer.     .
It is  not    n ni   to  emulate  tho.
steak, fried iiotatoes and coffee of the!
average man. in fact, such. _w diet!
would disagrco with most persons II
partaken of to any great extent. —-
iinii soup Is usually twice a_ palatable
as a thick one, and is nearly and In.
some cases quite au nourishing. Thla
with a sandwich or some cold meat,
lettuce or water cress, and, perhaps, a
Simple sweet—not pastry—makes a sat*
isfuctory midday meal. Where this las
the principal meal o- the day, morl
may be partuken of but. especially til
summer, all rich and heavy "made
dishes" should be avoided, and plent.
of fresh vegetables should be part—k
en   of.
in.
i
A Simple Bib ■   .
ATTRACTIVE bibs for the babr
may bo easily and quickly made,
from heavy white linen or pique_f
tinislled wltu a buiiumiuie e_i__u and.
worked with a simple design in eye-l
let   embroidery. I
A pretty scallop may be drawn byi
using the edge of a small spool ofl
cotton, about No. 1 oo. for a guldo. lit
may cither be plain, traced bolh or_|
under and outer edge, or the liittort
cnn l,e sub-dlvlded into three tiny;
scallops to make a sliirhtly more elaborate edge. Pad this with darning
cotton and buttonhole ln a fino mercerised cotton.
In the centre of each scallop, about
an eighth of an Inch away, draw a.
small circle. This must bo pierced,
and worked over and over as an eyelet. In the middle of the front and)
at ench corner draw a elmplo conventionalized flower. nth.".*-... tr_.»
Ms __b'?d6___-_, vj_M6tn^l^f_l_t Wmffllffl&
—l     •*     — ••      '-•■■ '    -
_*
-Aug. 24, 1907-
i**0*0*0****r***********0**0
Phone 014.
Central
Woo d
000&0lt000000l00000m*0000tf0009
9000*%
-EBBSE
Yar
All kinds of Mill Wood.
Dry Cedar a specialty.
Yard; foot of Columbia street.
Crocker Bros.
Proprietors,
4   JHL    "IJ^OJ
FANCY STYLES,
in Gold Illuminated aud Colors.   SPECIAL at SOc
worth from 65o to $1.25.      .       .      .vi     .      .     .
Bud-anon & Edwards
662 364 Granville St. 'Phone 2021.      \
*0*****^*SS**/**l***0*t*****f0**^^
LOCAL WcnS.
A Fino Grocery Storo for Sale; apply
to Whitney _ Hazlett.
900000*.   i>
900000001
BREAD
$0*****(4M**r**0*****4***
ii
tt
'jp      if' it happens
-that you are NOT
buying Our Bread
TRY Jt
it will please you.
Hanbury, Evans
& Co.
(Successors to W, D. Muir.)
<M14 Westminster avenue, Mt. Ploasant
'Phono 448.
Mrs. T. 'J. Thomas returned Wednesday from a trip to Nunaitno.
Rev. G. A. Wilson expects to leave on
Sept. 3d, on his new work iu the Mission
field.
Mr. W. J Audrows returned Monday
from ti holiday trip up the Worth Arm
and Indian river.
Miss Ruth Wells is spending the
week in Fow Westminster, visiting
Miss Anna Laidlaw.
Mrs. Law and Mi_!s Ada Abray returned Tuosday from a week's stay at
Harrison Hot Springs.
For Local News Read The Advocate
Local Item;
Mr.. Evans,   of  Hanbury   &   Evans
ls away in Toronto for a few weeks.
Mrs. 'Clyde Dougan and son Alma
are vi-dling Mr. and Mrs. A. Pengelly,
237 Eleventh avenue.
Mrs. J. Armstrong and sou Willie,
of. Burrard stroet, returned on Thursday
from a visit (o Victoria.
Miss Mortimer of Honoywood lias
been appointed Housekeeper at tho
Vancouver General Hospital.
Mrs. E. Hn.rr of Fairbanks, Alasto
ls spending a couple o'f weeks with Mrs,
Al Eilderton, North Arm road.
Electric Rays, perfectly hygeniq; no
cure, no pay; for sluu diseases, lip or
skin cancers, lupus and inflammation of
tho eyes. Other affections quiokly
cured? or relieved.—Capt. H. ii. Walton,
Bill Niuth avonno west.
—OP-
DO It NOW!
Subsc-Ibe    to    your   Looal
Paper NOW!
Don't be a   Borrower  of a
pnper which only costs §1.09 a
year.
Get youi work done nt. the
Glasgow Barber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Frank U.ndeuwooh. Proprietor.
'BATHS—'Bath room fitted with POBOK-
Xain Bath Tub and all modern
bonveuienbfes.
HOUSE CLEANING 5ALE of
DRY GOODS & MILLINERY
—AT—
Jas. M. ROB__RtSON/TO?JfSs'!I5£rOVft
TO THE
iooo
"The Advocate'*
10O7
YOtR LOCAL P-_>_R
J! a jt \r; 60c *or 6 months
-Advertise'rl "The. Advoeiite."
Everyone knows that for anything
ito become known, it must be talked
about.     For an article    to    become
jpbpuM it'   virtue must be 'made t'le
subject   of  a   public     aniu'iitiecm'iiit.
Thai   is  advertising!     Consequently
■f  tiie  survival  of  the  fittest  applies
;t'i  business   principles  as   well  as   it
C,i.- to other walks of life, the bet-
in-   the   advCr'ti!.inv.--t'li'C   better    the
(publicity—tlie    better     t._c    results.
iGi*iod  results mean    good    business,
•aird   good   business     is    whnt   every
iiu'reli-tiit  advertises  lot.     If  he   did
tliot .y--i--.ii' to  excel   in   Hit  particular
.line, 'be would  ,iot take \\;t trouble
jtn    '\ilritc     an     aiivcrti?ct.V-i't,  'I'lticli
linotfc  pay. for  the   costly  newspaper
(•and magaiine 5pac»::*^Briiish .Adv*"r-
ftiwttr.
We wantyou to visit- our Studio
and lot us show you how successfully wo can photograph
you in your Btfininer gown.
They look so neat and dainty
that wo know thoy will please
you, and our special offer will
bo an inducement
DAVIDSON & STARK
PHOTOGRAPHERS
Northern Bank Building, Ninth avenue.
LOOAL   ITEM®.
Mrs. F. L. Reynolds and son Master
Murray Reynolds, of Nanalnio, are
visiting Mrs W. Cartwright, 88 Ninth
jivenue west.
'->•€- ^p r%i
et      4 ''.I  -"■'      - <£      V'
9*0 %**r%th*jrvk     I :      I.    l.._.
For
0\uSk
ftney&Hozle'
24-50 Westminster eve,
* K-_**-*-r^q-**-__r^^ '-
;jg^*^,V*^^^0^cy^.^C^.Z^^y.C?S.Kt  T00&0.S     ■*.li*&001
*0*f0r***0*r***T0*10*e**<i ..,.   . '.^*^*i&m*0*~i
THE ALB E,    TA
9    U-C
TC VE, Prop,
ALL KINDS OF 3ixth awl
■ MILL WOOD. Willow streets.
Telephones 2846 and nWOC,
9Q.*&y0.itS>fr909.90990*0&{>'p?>.!(S'i-t*l?0y0a't'- ■:'S>,»V*s90?-™j*0000
M!»^«NWiMi*»tf.--***S*r'   ■-_ <   -' ^9000000000000000000jtf00000
Mr.   PLEASANT  CHURCHES.
Having  started business   i-ii
the GROCERY line
in connection with
Home Ba kin, ss and
LIGHT LUNCHES
nfc 3245 W_Stminsteu lv_, corner of
Se-'e , the patronage of Mt. Pleasant
pe.-pl., _s solicited.
Mrs. E. J. Nash SrtfT"
Local Stems.
The schools Ire-open August Jidth.
Mrs.   Hamilton   and . M_rs  Knox of
Peterborough, who have been Visiting
Mrs.   P.   G.   Drost,   Coliuul-:    street,
left i'or homo ou Tuosday.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 19, I.O.O.F
will hold its regular weekly meeting on
Tuesday evening next.
Mr. and Mrs. Black and family have
returned to tho city from Boston, and
are the guests of Mrs. Black's mother,
Mrs. J. Devine, Sixth nvenno east.
New fi-room cottage on Tenth avenne.
Cash $1,960, b ilauoe i asy tt t as,
Whitney & llnzl.lt, "Advoeiite" (Iffli I
Mrs. W. R. Owen and family returned last week from camping,
Mrs'. A. Ross and daughter Miss
Flofceuco Ross, Of Twelfth aveuue west,
ar.' visiting frieuds In Seattle.
The Misses Miirphy cf Twelfth nvonue, have returned irom ft week Spent
with their -ster Mi's. Price iitVun Audit
51..-is GiMnion. Mlrse, of Seattle, is
spending her holidays wiitt her mother,
corner Thirteenth and West minster
nveuue.
Property fcentral) vieldiiift $3 00*. £ier
.yoai\ for sale by WbUiiey <fc Hazlett;.
Sturgeon, Fresh Spring
iSalnioi?, Sockeye, Halibut, Codfish, Staelt:
VEGETABLES.—Wax BetuiJ, Vego.
table Marrow, Beets, Cabbages) Sprjtig
Onions, Carrots, Ouontubi rs,
J. A. GIBSON,
Buocc—or to Woodrow 4 Williams' Fish Marki t
Pish, Poultry & V BgetablfS
Weatmlnster rond. ap..l Ninth nvenue.
YOU CAN GET THAT SU'T MADE
as BRIGHT sits HEW
jjfj^i^,^*u*»**f*.-r<K--i:e,i.<j,Mi^-i~-*-J.t:.eL*
Ht C.lA.s.   feYMONS'  TAILOR  SHOP
Ninth & Westminster nws., Up-staivs
Cleaning, Bruising, Repairing
and Dyeing. TRY HIM
THE ADVOCATE
M iwly (1.08 a yenr,
50, for 8 months,
*iV. for 3 _.t.uthjj.
Baptist.
Junction of Westminster road mul Wesfinin-
Hier avonuo. BE—VICES nt 11 n. in.,
and 7:30p.m.; Sunday School al 2:80 p.m.
Rev, Herbert W. Plorcy, Pastor; residence
cj Eleventh avenue ivost. .
Methodist.
Ciimer Tenth Avenue mid Ontario _tn
HERVK—Kat  lla.m., and 7 p. m.: sundu..
School and Hiidc cluss •_:::u p..:i.   Rev, I, P,
Westman, Pa-tor,
°arsounge I28l£—vontb avenue, west. Tule
-.:.oni. B1218.
.1-,;:-.siivtki{ia\.
Cornor-lnlfi avonui uud Quebo" stroot
sKiu'tcr ,V.i ii a.m..and .:80p. i.i.: Sunday
Bchool al2;80p. m. Riiv.3eo.A.Wil-on, li.A.
Pastor. Mnnso 12.1 Sowntli aveuuo west;
Toi  IOI
- ST Mu'iiAi't, S, (Anglio'iu).
Corner Ninth avonuo t.uii i'lln-i- Edv
street, BERVICES al lla.m., nnd7;Sll p.m.,
HohtCpmroiinlon Island 3d Bundaya In bach
iiontjj alter morniug prater, 2d and it-b Bun
.in>>..it su. iii. Suuday .ictHiiil at 8:80 p.m.
itnv. u. ti. wilsou. Rooter.
Reotory colnor Elgbih avo. ahd Prlnci
Edward streot; Totophono [11799.
ADVUNTIST8.
Adveut Christian Churoh (nol 7tli d
erKlsts), Sovcntfa avotouo,  hoar Weatinlnstoi
avonue.    Borvlcoi ll a.m,, uml 7i80 p m.,
Bnnday Bchool at 10 a.m.    young peoples'
I...-1VI-; Loyal Workers ol rlni-u'-.i Rndoa
loot Bvery Sunday evening at0;'_ o'clock.
Pi ■    .-mooting Wodiieiday nlghlsa1 bo'clock.
Beorqanizbd Ohusoh of ,|.':..-f:i Ohhisi
et l.iiiii-r liny-ninl      '    .  '      'iiiiii.-lL'l   iive-
niH' s> rii,. sni - i,'i in. k overy Sunday ove*
ntngbj i-'Mi-i-.i..-: liiiiin-y-. Sunday School al
7 o'clook. PrayoT'iueHtng ovory Wednesday
ovonlngat B o'clock,
Estate
WHITNEY & HAZLETT
Westminster
Ave.
'Phoue Bl-tOS.
Mt. Pleasant
.ociiges,
t. a o. p.
Mt. Pleasant dodge No. li; meets every
Tuesday a| a p. m , in Oddfellows Hall
Wostminstor avenae,  Mt. Pleasant,
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Noble Gh_kd—Stanley Morrison.
Ri_coi.i)i>.<; SbORET__T—P. Trimble.
LADLES OP THE MAQCABEB_.
1 Ale-ni.i"; H .e.Nfi. 7, holds regular
Reviow '.'il an., ith Tuesdays of each
month in Knights of Pythias Hull
Wostiniusl..- n .
Visiting Ladii s always weloome.
LadyOomin : A s. N. Pottipieco,
2.i Tenth avonno, east.
Lady Rec .ni r Keeper— dljrB. Itniehart,
coin, i- Eluventh uud Manitoba:
i.. O. _*. L
I ■     Pleasant   L. O,   L.,
'. in i rs the 1st and
-::!.'. of e.ii'h month,
al  • p. 1.' , in the K. of P.
I
All    vi itiirg    Brethreu
'■ ■ -j -..   i dlj welcome.
.j. . ■■ .tin, W. M.,
IUI  Ninttl -tVOUUO, Ciltit
;;auiuol Moon , I; o, Seo'y., .
i'i v uu mi wr Postoftlcd:
i. O. 1'.
Court Vancouver i :t'2-s. Independent
' li-di'i- of Forester* meets 2d and if.li
Monday/! of euoh month nt 8 p.m., IH
Oddfell-WS' Ball.
VisitiiiK bw I bren al ways welcome,
Chief Ranqkk—A. Pen-roily.
RaOOBDINQ SBORBTABT—M, J. Crehau;
RBI Prlncessstreot, City.
FlNAN'OIAI. Sltl'llllTAUY—Balph S. Cuiu-
mings "Advocate" Offlioe, Mt. Pleasant
CANADIAN-ORDBR   OP  CHOSEN
FRIENDS.
Viiiiconver Council, No. 211a, meet*;
every Da nu'd -lth Thursdays of each
month, in IO. O. ff., Hall; Westiniiister avenue.
Sojourning   Friends always welcomo
E. K. Plowwelling, Chief Councillor
__r,4-__ Ontario stretri.
Mrs. O. G. Kiiinie, Recorder
ills Suvciitli  nveuue, ensi:
SdvoGofe $1
for 12 Months

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