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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Sep 1, 1906

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 Mt. Pleasant Advocate
Devoted to the interests of Mt. Pleasant and 5outh Vancouver.
Single Copy 5c,  Three /Months jjk, Six Month* 50c, Per Year $1.
_«_slis-_:o Ana. «t_, 1S99.   Whole No. 890.
Mt.  Pleasant,  Vancoovbb,   B.   0., Saturday, Sept.; 1,  1906.
(Eiuhth Year.)   Vol,
I
I ocol Items.
*to McOuaig Anotion and Com.mis-
ton Oo.. Ltd.,noxttoOarneige Librarv,
Hastings street, bny Furniture for Cash,
Conduct -notion Sales and handle
Bankrupt Stocks of every description.
. satisfaction guaranteed.   Phone 1070.
Today is "Made in Vancouver" Day.
TheMt. Pleasant Band will play in
ft-nt of the Oity Hall.
I^TheMaplo Lacrosse teamjscored a
(real victory over the Vanoonvej Seniors
on Wednesday by a score of S to 0. On
Monday the Maple Leafs will play with
the New Westminster Seniors at the
Brockton Point Grounds.;
Mr. 0. W. Durrant,  Manager of the
Canadian Bank of Commerce, East End
Branoh, is away on his holidays. In his
absence Mr. Oarr-Hiltou is Manager.
:o:
Miss Bite. Thompson, daughter of
Bev. S. J. Thompson, Viotoria, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. Sparling, Seventh
avenuo, west
Comfortable Board and Lodging for
Teacher or Pupil Attending the High or
-formal School. Apply 408 Sixth avenne, west, Mt. Pleasant.
Bev. W M. Rochester M. A., one of
the Secretaries of the Dominion Lord's
Day Alliance, will preach in the Mt.
Pleasant Presbyterian Chnrch on Suuday eveniug.
FOR SALE.—On Fourteenth avenue,
.••t, Mt. Pleasant, (1-room cottage, electric
lif ht, hut and cold water, many fruit trees. A
Mrgain. Terms easy. Apply to 125 Thirteenth
avenue, east.
Mr. J. Eligh haa started the erection
of a two-storey building 44x100 on the
ooracr of Ninth and Westminster
avenues. Iu the pulling-down of the
old building on this corner, one of the
oldest buildings on Mt. Pleasant has
been removed.
Does yonr corn hurt? Don't swear,
ear "Blue Jay I" 10c at the M. A. W.
Co.'s Postoffice Drng Store.
Mt. X A, Zing, editor of the Wapella
"Post," a successful weekly in Saskatchewan, visited "The Advocate" Office
-this weak. Mr. Zlngg is delighted with
the Coast. Mr and Mrs. Zingg hnve
been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thos.
Tidy while iu Vancouver. They expect to leave for their home today.
SCHOOL OPENING.
Children yon can get at Davidson's,
corn-ir Ninth and Westmiuster avenues,
t Scribblers or Exercise Books of the
best quality, and 1 box of Paragon
Drawing Crayons for 25o. School
Books of all kiuds—1st, 2d, 3d and 4th
Readers.
MOUNT   PLEASANT  METHODIST
OHUROH.
Rev. A. E. Hetherlngton B. D.,
the pastor, will preach at both services.
Morning subject: "Loyalty." Evening
■object: "Come and See."
Reception of Members and Sacra
ment of tho Lord's Supper at the close
of the moruiug service.
Everybody come.
■ :o:
For your Ice Cream, Soft Drinks,.
Candies, Cigars aud Tobacco- go to
tbe Mt, Ploasant Confectionary Store,
(Chas. Homewood). Ice Croam sold in
any quantity, put up iu neat boxes.
MOUNT PLEASANT BAPTIST
CHURCH.
Tbe pastor, Rev. Herbert W, Piercy,
will preach morning aud eveuing ou
Sunday. Morning subject: 'Tho Blessedness of Believing.'' Evening subject:
"Satan's Agency iu Believing."
The Lord's Snpper after the morning service.
Young Men's Bible Class and Sunday
School U.-llo p. m
Mrs. Fomn and children who havo
been visiting her sister Mrs. Isaac
Mills, Tenth aveune, returned home to
Seattle on Monday.
. — ■      :o: —
Mrs. Merkley is showing some very
new and stylish early fall hats, chic
fashions in trimmed and ready to wear.
Also beautiful dress goods.
Phillips  &   Looklin,   successors    to
.Poster A Phillips, enlarged their store
fc and added to their tine stock of grocer-
ro>r'.on, also fresh fruits and vegetables.
J  vox ,
i        Bine Jay Corn Plasters make  hard
''* roads easy, and ouro yonr corns. Only
i     IOo a package at the M. A. W. Co.'s
Drag Store.
Mrs. Rnie D.   Meeke gave a very
'' delightful entertainment in the  Mt.
|     Pleasant Methodist Chnrch on Tuesday
oveniug.   Mrs. Meeke is a fine eloou
tion and a splendid ventriloquist.   The
,    program was a varied one, there being a
.   proper proportion of serious and humorous selection.   Tho audience was a very
appreciative one aud tbe applause most
'   liberal.   Owing to a lack  of sufficient
advertising the  audience wa* not as
large as it should havo beeu.
The New York
Dentists
OUR REPUTATION as Painless Dentists is shown by the daily
increase iu our praotice.   We have gained a world-wide reputation with onr discovery, which, when applied to the gums,
teeth oan be extracted absolutely painless.
Onr patients are so pleased with the results that they uot only tell
their friends, bnt personally bring them to our parlors that they
may receive tbe same treatment. In this way, together with the
highest-class dentistry, done by our Specialists, our practice has
gradually increased till we are second to noue iu practice.
By the use of our Double Adhesive Suotion Chamber we are able to
fit the most difficult casts. Where other Dentists Fail We Meet
With Sncoess. If yonr tooth drop when you try to eat with them,
or if you ore afraid of them striking tbe pavement when you {sneeze,
there is something wrong; they do not fit, Our Double Adhesive
Suction Chamber overcomes this difficulty and is Our Own Invention-ami cau not be used by others.
Gold Ortpn, Gold Filling, Bridge Work and all other DeutnL,Work
done, painless, and   by Specialists and guaranteed for 10 years.
NEW YORK DENTISTS
147 HaatlngS St. Telephone 1566.
Olllce Hours: 8 a.m., to 9 p.m.;  Sundays 9 a.m.,  to 2 p.m.
Shooting Season
Opens Saturday
You want the goods—we have them.
See Our Stock.
J. A. Flett, Ltd. HARDWARE STORE.
Tel.'17.
QUALITY
Rather than Price.
When yon are sick, would
you sell your chances to get
well for a few cents? Certainly uot. A little difference iu tho quality of drugs
used in filling your prescription, sometimes makes a big
difference iu the results expected by the doctors.
We are in the drug business
by choice, and because we
like it. Did you ever notice
that those who liko their
work are usually the best
workmen? This applies to
all lines of business or profession. Our policy is to give
tho best possible qunlity at a
reasonable price, and to give
onr patrons just a little more
tbau they expect iu good
service and highest quality.
Just try the M. A. W way
next time. We guarantee
perfect satisfaction.
C. E. Netherby,
nanager of nt. PLEASANT
BRANCH of M. A. W. Drug
Co. Ud.
'Phone 790.     Free Delivery.
Before starting on a shopping tour,
look over tbe advertisements in the
ADVOCATE.
Turn out and see the Big "Made in
Vancouver" Display today.
Mrs. M. Rao is visitiug her sister Mrs.
McNeil, Victoria, who is seriously ill.
Mrs. Peters, wife of the Shoeman,
has returned from a two weeks camping
trip.
Read the McLeod, MacBeth & Co.'s
advertizement ou the 4tb page, of
interest to shoppers.
Miss Lotlie Horuer, daughter of J.
Horner, proprietor of the Argylo House,
is back from her holidays.
Bluo Jay Bunion Plasters mako bard
roads easy, and enre your buuions.
Only 10c a package at the M. A, W.
Company's Mt. Pleasant Drug Store.
"Button your clothes on," is the
adveitizomeut of McPherson & Sou iu
this paper which will be fouud of interest to meu.
———:o:	
Miss Miguon Duko in "Our New-
Landlord, " scored a big bit this week
Miss Duke will givo a Rocital in the
near future
 :o:	
RING UP 914 for a good load of
Cedar Wood fl .'io » load, or leave orders
at 608 Soventh avouue, eaat.—Cbockkb
Bn.08., Dealersiu Wood.
Mr. H. Near of Niuth avenue, oast,
received a heavy blow ou the ankle from
a moviug piece of timber while at work
oa the new mill at the foot of Columbia
street on Monday, whicu will lay bim
np a few weeks.
——:o:	
Ohas. Rannio, teacher of Violin aud
Cornet. Special at ton t inn given to yonng
pupils. For terms, etc., apply at Studio,
87 Eleventh avenue.
THB
ROYAL BANK   of CANADA
Mt. Pleasant Branoh
Capital s.8.000.000.   Reserves $8.4117.000.
Accounts may be opened with
One Dollar.
OPEN  SATURDAY  NIGHTS   from
7 to 8 o'clock.
VV. A. Schwartz, Manager.
Road the Real Estate coluinu on Inst
page of this paper.
— :o:	
The shooting season opens today and
everything required for a hunting trip
can be hod at the J. A. Flett Ltd. Hardware Store, Mt. Pleasant.
Mrs. I. W. Ogden and her daughter
Miss Pearl Ogdon left on Monday for
Silver Beach, Washn., where they will
spend a month with Mrs. R. O.
Ferguson.
The Wnl wort h-Rols tou Company have
an advertizement in this paper. They
carry a -fine line of buggies, carts,
wagons and carriages, farm implements,
dairy supplies, harness, etc.
———:oi	
Mr. Wm. Main left Wednesday for
Ladner, where he will reside for nbout
three months when he will go to
Strathcona to live. "Billy" has always
been a most popular young mau ou the
Hill and will be greatly missed.
The very latest styles in Canadian
and American makes and designs in
Winter Shoes for Men, Women aud
Children at R. MILLS, the Shoeman,
119 Hastiugs streets, west.
PI I IM-^ all varieties at
rLUilli? Lewest Prices.
Lowest Prices.
PpACHpC Leave your order at
a   i-fsTW/l _I_*_-7 once an)j secure the
Best Quality and First Choice.
Our Specialty
14-Lb. Boxes No. 1 Creamery Butter.
H. O. Lee,
2425 Westminster Ave.
'Phone 322
King's Heat flarket
Wholesale and Retail
.**m**********mm***>mm^^
I
11   R. Porter A Sons.      2321 Westminster Ave.
!|
11 Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats.   Fresh Vegetables always
] J on hand.   Orders solicited from all parts of Mount Ploasant and Fairview.
11 Prompt Delivery.  FRESH FISH DAILY.   Ponltiy in season.
i 1 Tel. 3806.
004*0****0*0000000e0*00000000000*00******0*00*000*000
•«
FRUITS!
*0000000000000000000<00000004
Of course all Fiuit is Fruit; Birr if you will inspect what
we have iu the way of Fruit, you will see for yourself thntjwe carry
only the Freshest and Best Grades of Fruit—at the lowest market
prices.   Fruits now iu season	
PINEAPPLES, PEACHES, PLUMS, WATERMELLONS,
CANTALOPES,     APPLES, BANNANAS, Etc.
Be oil'-flio lookout for your Preserving Peaches, and now is the proper
time to place your order..
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.  Mt. Pleasant.
Telephone 1360.
mm*mmc*amammA**mmmrmmmmv*mmmmmmmm**majmmmmmmm*
I
I
LEATHER HAND BAGS
We recently bought a lot of Traveller's Samplos of Leather Hand
Bogs and Purses.   They are all the Latest Styles, and Newest Ideas
in Leather Goods.
We got this liue at a Snap and we are going to sell them at a Snap.
They are exceptionally good valncs, and if you need anything of
this kiud dou't miss seeing them.
Prices range from BOo to |8.00.
LAW, THE DRUGGIST, Wants to See YOU.
I
I
I
j!      ML PLEASANT      ji
i|GENT'S FURNISHING!I
I
STORE
Men's Clothes |
CLEANED
and
PRESSED
W. T. MURPHY
"Help Mt. Ploasant Grow,"
2415 Westminster avetfno
Mt. Pleusaut.
Z*000000000**00*00000*004*
Use
Royal Crown
SOAP
the Best in tub Woblu. Drop
us a post card asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to bo
liud   free   for Royal Crown
SOAP WHA_>I>E___..
ROYAL CROWN _0AP CO.
-vancouvm, d.c.
Magnetic Vibration
SUGGESTION. HEALER
All Curable Diseases successfully treated.   Women imd Children's Diseases a
Specialty.   Consultation free.
Wus. James Bone,
2885 Quobec street.
Miss Bertram, teacher of languages,
also drawing iu pouttil,-and crayons,
painting in oils nnd water colors.
Pinnoforle lessons giveu. Vocal
lo—■•.ons also given in classes or individually. Apply at "Tho Advocate" Office.
LOCAL ITEMS.
Changes for advertisements should be
n bofore Thursday noon to insure their
publication.
 IOI
Miss Florenoe   Burritt  spent  a few
days  this  week   visiting  Mrs.   J. B.
Casselmnn, New Westminster.
 :o:———
Mr. F.  W. Stoue of Quebec street,
who was ill tlie first partiof tho weok is
convalescing.
 :o:	
Mrs. Hoathcato, her daughter aud
sou, late of Victoria, have taken Mrs.
Siuclair's house on Sixth avenue, east.
Central Meat
MARKET
Ninth ave. & Westminster road.
Meat of all  kiuds continually
on hand
FRESH FISH DAILY.
Poultry nnd Ganio   in seasou.
Best   of   Vegetables   on   the
Market.
Woodrow &
*   Williams
Frank Trimble, Manager.
Telephone 984.   Prompt Delivery.
Dutton—Page.
The Stridor Shoos for Meu are pro-
nniniet'd in style, rnro ln quality and
superior in workmanship. Thoroughly
reliable, and coutnins all tbat anybody
cnn givo for $5.00.—R. MILLS, 110
Hustings streot, West.     *
—i :o: —!
Miss Selkirk will continne in charge
of tho Dressmaking Department, 31315
Westmiustor avenue. Perfect fit and
satisfaction guaranteed.
 (Ol——
Mrs. Steven  of O'Olaire, Wis , who
has boen visiting her sister Mrs. I. W
Doherty,  Qnebeo  street,  left for  her
homo on Mouday.
 to:
Miss Morrison, Mntrou and Miss
Tauuer, Nurse, of tho Hillside Sanitarium, left Tuosday to speud the winter
in Los Angeles, Cal.
:0:      '.
Mr. J. H. Ogden formerly of tho staff
of the Cnundiun Bank of Commerce,
left for Soattlo on Mouday, whore ho
will lake a position witb a moroantilo
house.
The only Drng Store on Mt. Pleasant
whore your Prescriptions are nlways
dispensed by a Graduate Chemist day
nnd night, is the McDowell, Atkins,
Watson & Co., Mt. Pleasant Branch.
Mrs. O'Dell, 176 Ninth avenue, west,
tcwlier of piano nnd organ having bad
several years ezperirnco in touching, a
thorough niiiKiciil education is at__iarttd
her pnpils
The wedding of _Mr. Frederick
Charles Dutton of Brown's Nursery,
and MisB Agnes Sianboth Page touk
place on Wednesday ovening, tho 211th,
nt tbo homo of the bride's mother Mrs
0. Page, Tweuty-second avouue, the
Rev. Morton Smith performing the
mtirriugii cerouiony. The brido was
attirod in n pretty costume of cream
lustre trimmed with luce, aud curried
a Iss|net of whito roses nnd carnations
Miss Olive Pago wns bridesn aid nud
Miss A. Drurrio was mnid-of-honor,
both wore pretty whilo dresses nud
carried boquets. Tho groom was supported by Mr. A. Bojrrows. After the
ooromony the nowly innrried couplo left
on the Romniiii for Seattle, nnd upon
thoir return Mr. and Mrs. Dutton will
reside in their new home ou Twenty-
secoud aveuue.
Thore wero twenty gnosis present
who mndo morry celebrating at n most
tempting wedding supjior.
The uewly murried couple  rocoived
special BJtm&iNsr
8th Ave.—Two New Houses, ^ rooms each;
price $2,050 and $2,350.
9th*%ve.-~One 6-room House $2,600, also
one 8-room House on 9th AVE. for $3,000.
The CITY BROKERAGE CO.,
442 and 1450 Westminster avenue.
NOTARY PUBLIC. 'Phones 8417 and MM.
< *s*m*my***irt*Ay*m*^ *
ji We Open Our New Store
On'VANCOUVfiR SATURDAY'
Owning to the rapid growth of onr busiuess we hare bees compelled
to donbie tbo capacity of our store
Onr many patrons will find our uew quarterns bright and roomy.
FOR TODAY'S SELLING, you will flud ns woU-stooked with all
thc-'seasonablo Fruits, such aa-PRESERVING PEACHES, PEARS,
RIPE TOMATOES, BANANAS and tbe finest kind or GRAPES
AT LOWEST PRICES. Watch our west window for "Goods Mad*
in Vancouver,"
Phillips & Locklin
(Successors to Potter A Phillips)
244-246 Ninth ove« east.
'Phone 9U,
0*00**i0**000000**000000*00*«***«*0**m0mmm0*0*m0axm***m
\
<
CASCADE
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vancouver by men of years
and years and years experience, and a brewery whose
plant is the most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing. Is it any wonder that it has taken a place
in the hearts of the people which no other beer can
supplant ?   Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints % I.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.
For Sale at all first-class Saloons,
delivered to your honse.
Tei. 4a9
Liqnor Stores uud Hotels or
FRUIT r
We have all the Fruits
that are in seasan at the
Lowest Prices.
PRESERVING FRUIT—Plaoe yonr
order early aud get the best.
Try us for Groceries and be among the
Satisfied.
McKinnon & Gow,
148 Ninth Avo. Opposite No.3 Fire Hell
Telephoue B1448. Prompt delivery.
1 FIRST-CLASS
Boot mod Shoemaklng
aud Repairing done at
Peters' Boot & Shoe Store
2454 Westminster aveune.
Fem a Oamo ot
A*H»olor Billiards
Orop In mt
O  McCUTCHEON'S BARBgR SHOP
Mt. Pleaaant.
If you have a
BAROMETER
in the house
Yon can tell whether you
ought to prepare for tke picnic or the excursion, or all/
othor engagement on tha
morrow, ihe success of which
depends largely on tke ale-,
ments. We have Barometers
as accurate aa a well-regulated clock.
|8.50 to I1S.00
Trorey
THE JEWELER
Coruer Hastiugs and Granville 81s.
Official Watch Iimpeetor O. P. B.
Clean Sweep
Everthing in the Hno of Enmnior Goods must go regardless of
cost. Just read over the following lines, end soo if there is not
some of them you require.
Ladies' Silk Muslin nud Lustre Costumed, . Oloth Coats,
Silk Coats, Skirts, Wroppors, Blouses,
Parasols, Capos, Cotton Hosiery, Muslins,
Whitewear, Silks, Chiffon Ruffs, Ginghams,
Dress Goods, Embroideries.
A. ROSS & CO., 30'^,C^.va *
ninny pretty and useful presents from
their frieuds.
L. O. L.
Mt. Pleasant L. O. L. No. 1843 will
meet on Thursday evening next Sept.
6th, in the K. P. Hall. Tho Royal
Aroh degreo will be put on, and iu other
ways Iho meetiug will be nn interesting
ono. All members nro expected to be
presont.
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry and Animal foods.
Pratt's Lice Killer.
Holly Chick Food, Beef scraps, Etc.
FLOUR and FEED.
5_*PITH Coraer   NINTH mw   •
Tub-phone    10 8 7.
Telephone 20 21   Buchanan * Edwards
ENAMELEDWARE
I __.._„
i i      want, ranging in size from the smallest dipper or pan tn the largest
\ i      wash basin or double boiler. Come in and sec jnst our Euamelwaro.
	
Stock Pattern Dinner Sets
best in the city—10 diflerent lines of which you can buy any
part. Let ns show you our latest arrivals They are Beauties.
Buchanan & Edwards
662 664 Granville St. 'Phone 2021.
THE ADVOCATE
is only 11.00 a yoar,
50c for 8 month*.
iISc for I —oath*.
TheCanadtati Bank
of Commerce
5AVINOS BANK DEPARTMENT.
Deposits ot Onb Dollar and upwards
rocoived and interest allowed thereon.
Bank Money Orders  issued.
A General Banking Business
transacted.
OFFICE HOURS: 10 a. m. to t p. a
Sati-hoatk: 10 am. to 13m., 7 lo S p.m,
St. ,. ■
East End Branch
444 Westminster      0. W. DURRANT,.
avenue. Mavauiv ia_
THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLtfMtili-
4++H-H-H-++*
| Linked by Fate j
BY CHARLES GARVICE
Author of " The Verdict of-the Heart," " A Heritage   J
of Hate/' "Nell of Shorne Mills," "Paid
For/' " A Modern Juliet/' Etc.
(Continued from last week.)
ln an instant lime liocuuic a thing
of naught and was destroyed, nnd
she was back to that other night
long ngo when she had bent over Blm
in the snloon, and, waking, he hnd
en light ber by tho arm and hurt her
in his flerco grasp; but as swiftly thu
present returned to her, and all that
had happened since that night yawned like u gulf between.
Thon, ns she looked, sho snw tho
empty sleeve, the blood-stained bandage on the shoulder, nnd a thrill of
nlni'iu, of pity, run through her.
Vane here, ami wounded I Why had
ho come? Whut fnto hud drifted him
buck to tbu islund and thrown him,
so to speak, at lier feet? Why hnd
he come? Why had he left the womun ho loved, the beautiful woman
she had seen in the box at the
theatre, the "Judith" whose portrait he had carried next his heart?
Had he come in senrch of her, Nina?
Had ho come becnuso tho memories
of the islund had haunted him as thoy
bad haunted her?
The blood ran warmly and swiftly
through her veins and rose to her
face. For a moment she hugged the
thought to hor bosom, and hor heart
boat with something that was like
happiness. The desire to look into
his eyes, to hear him speak, assailed
her irresistibly. She bent still lower
nnd touchod hia forehead with her
lips, then drew back, breathless and
expectant, half fearful, half hopeful.
Light as the touch ot her lips had
been, the pressure of a thistledown
only, it awoke him. He opened his
eyes, with a vague and dazed expression ln thom at first; then, as full
consciousness came back to him, ho
stared at her with a perplexed frown
as if he could not believe that it
wus really her.
The next instant ho was on his
feet, her name on his lips.
"Nino!"
She stood, her hands clasped but
ready to bo thrown round his neck,
her figure standing upright, but as
ready to fall on his breast. And, indeed, he did oxtend his amis as if to
tnke to him, did take a step towards her; thon, as if somo thought,
some remembrance, had thrust itself
upon hlni, he stopped short, nnd his
nrms fell to his sides, and, Instead of
words of love, of ondearment, which
would have brought her to him never
to be put away from him again, came
the hoarse, broken Words, like the
dropping of icicles on her expectant
spirit, longing for a sol-er tone, a
loving word:
"I—I |am glad you are hero. I
wantod to seo you—speak to you!"
CHAPTER XXIV.
Nina stood with her hands clasped
tightly, her eyes fixed on Vanu wait-
ingly, and under their regurd hia
courage almost failed him, tho longing to take her in his arms well nigh
mastored bim. illut he thought of
Sutcombe, the man who loved her,
tho man whom she doubtless loved,
ond ha found his voice at Inst. It
sounded harsh and hard in his own
cars; how much more so, thon, in
hers I
"This—this is n strange meeting,"
he said, '"i'he gentleman who came
with you has just left me—"
She shot a quick glance of alarm at
his shoulder; a glance which, of
course. Vane misinterpreted.
"An accident," he said. "A mere
triflo. Lord Sutcombo is not hurt."
Tho color flooded her face, and sho
drew a long breath of relief—of relief on Sutcombe's nccount, Vano
thought, bitterly.
"He has told mo how you happened to como here. I am glad you
have dona so, glad ho Bhould have
the gold. Indeed, it Is yours to do
what you like with. But that's nothing I To me the all Important fact
ls, of courso, that you should be
alive. I have sought for you—" He
checked himself, for ho felt ho should
melt und his resolution break down
if ho dwelt on tho past, ths days
that had passed since thoy had ported. "Will you tell mo how you wore
saved? How fute has dealt with you7
I'm—I'm naturally curious," he added, with a smile from which ho tried
hard to keep the bittorness.
Nina obeyed, speaking almost mechanically. The dream, tho hopo,
which had illumined her spirit as sho
bent over him had vanished, and left
her henrt an aching void.
Ilo listened, with his eyos on the
ground, keeping from bis faco overy
sign of tho emotions that thrilled
him nt her story. Sho had boon
Struggling with poverty while ho had
been burdened by thn woalth that was
useless to him without boil Whon
sho had finished sho stood and waited. She did not nsk him for nn ao-
count of his life sinco they liud parted. He noticed this, nnd again misunderstood.
"Thank Cod, hnrd times are over
for youl" he said, fervsntly. "You
are well? j But—but—not happy,
Nlnn?"
Shs lookod nt him, an oloquent
glanco, but his eyes wore flxod on
the ground nnd ho did not seo it.
"Perhaps— perhaps I can guess tho
causa—nnd remove it,'' he said, grimly. "Sluy I speak quite candidly?
Oh, whut is the use of our bentinr
about tho bush! Wc nre both thin-Ting of what happened on this islund.
You were the victim o' a cruel fat*,
Nina, a falu I appreciated, I—l strove
to avert. You will do mo tho Justice to acknowledge that, won't you?
Rut 1 huve kept my promise, the
promise you asked nf mo. No one
knows of our—Marriage."
Sho turned hrr fuce from him and
looked straight  bofore her.
"I, too, have kept my promise,"
aho snid,  in a low voice.
He nodded, "I know you would—
for your own sake," bo snid, not at
all gratefully. "It wus poor Fleming's doing entirely. Mlndl I bear
him no III will. lie ncted according
to his lights. Ami mul, after all,
there is no harm done—I mean that
it  can  bo  undone."
Sho   looked  at him    for a second
and waited.
."Slnno X.nrd Sutqogibe left mo," he
went on, "I huvo been tninaing 01
tho—tho tie that binds us two, and
I'vo come to tho conclusion that it
—the marriage—was invalid; anyhow,
that It would not stand good unless
we wero married again."
Tho blood threatened to rise to her
palo face, but sho kept it down.
"If you remember, poor Fleming
eald that we might go through tho
ceremony again lf we escaped from
tho island, whon wo got to a port—"
She mado the faintest gesture of
assent with her hand.
"Therefore, ln Henvcn'a name, why
should you be bound to me by so
frail and Intangible a bondl" he
broko out, sharply. "I know how
you must long for your freedom; you
would do eo in any caso; but now—"
Her brows knit as if she were trying to understand this.
"And—and I admit that you have
tho right to be free; that, indeed, it
would be a shameful thing to hold
you by a chain which tottered you
against your will."
She mad* no sign of assent or dissent, and, stringing himself up to the
necessary pitch of self-sacrifice, he
went on, huskily:
"Fleming gave you a kind of certificate?   You have got it ■till?"
She mado a movement of her hand
In tho afllnuative,
"Well, thon," he said, almost savagely, "destroy It."
Her eyes flashed on him for an instant, with surprise aad reliof, as hs
thought.
"And ths ring. Give it back to
me, and—and ao cancel our"—ha
laughed slowly and bitterly—"our
agreement. There can bo nothing
then between you and—your freedom,
except the—the ceremony. If that
seems to you an obstacle, you can
get it removed by a court of law. I
—of course, I should not oppose.
Lord Sutcombe would be ablo to
help you ln that (port of the business. He—he ls a good fellow; I am
eure of that, and ho—uou—" Tho
words stuck in his throat; bs could
not go any further.
Nina stood with bent head, her
•yes flashing, tho blood running fiercely through her veins. He had spok-
•n as if it were her freedom he desired, but was hs not craving for his
own, that ho might bo free to marry
—Judith? At that moment she saw
the portrait as plainly as she had
seen lt when it had been actually in
hor hand; and, her heart racked with
jealousy and wounded, outraged love,
•he could utter no word. Suddenly
she turned from him and took from
hor bosom tho certificate and the
ring that was wrapped in it, and I
held them out to him.
"Thero they arc," ehe said, with
an unnatural calm.
Vane took them from her outstretched hand and lookod at them
for a moment as if he saw nothing.
Thon, without a word, he lit one of
the matches Sutcombo had given him
and held it to a corner of the paper,
llut, ns he did so, something seemed
to catch his breath, and, half choking, he flung the mutch from him,
crushed the certificate and ring in his
hand and springing towards her
caught her in his arms,
Through u mist of teurs she saw his
fuce, white to the lips and stern, almost savage, iu its passion. Amazed
she struggled faintly in his grasp,
but he held her so tightly as almost
to crush 'her.
"No!" he cried, hoarsely. "I
won't do it! I enn't! Y'ou are my
wile; do you hem". I don't euro
whether the ceremony wns valid or
not, I hold you to it! Y'ou are my
wife! Jly wife! Do you understand?
You married mo for better or for
worse; I refuse to release you. I
hold you to your vow. I refuse to
give you up to any man. Do you
understand?"
Her eyes closed, the languor of
surrender stole over her; but she
fought ngninst it, though the pressure of his arms, the fierce, passionate words were sending the blood
surging through her' veins in a happy
flood. Hut though* she loved him
with a love that threatened to sweep
away every barrier, she wns n woman and not a child, and she remembered. So she held her face from tho
pillow—his heart—which it craved,
and retained possession of her soul.
"Why did you fly from me—risk
your life rather thun stay with me?"
he demanded, masterfully, "Did you
dislike me so much-? Where you so
afraid of mo? Could you not trust
me? No unit ter! I don't care to
know! You are 'my wifol I hold
you to your vow. your promise.
Mnn! I love .vou! 1 loved you
then; I've loved you all the time
we've boon parted, I love you now,
nnd. by Ood, I'll hold you! Nothing
shu I] purl   i-h!"
(To be continued.)
Remarkable Immigrants.
The Dominion Line steamer Ottawa
and the C. P. It. steamer Lake Erie arrived at Que—ec recently with over
eighteen hundred Immigrants between
tliem, Including twenty men and women
of tho Israelite community, en route to
their farm establishments at Benton
Harbor. Michigan. The men and women of this peculiar sect aro a strange-
looking people. Both sexes wear their
hair long down their backs and present
an appearance of comfort. Thos. Rowe,
a meek, subdued individual, manager
of the affairs of the community, was
at the Innding to meet the new-comers,
and In conversation with a newspaper
correspondent said the Israelites were
founded ln 1799, and represent tin
members of the ten lost tribes, and
were now gathering at Benton Hartior,
where they had purchased farm land
and were cvngaged in agriculture until
the time arrived that the stipulated
number of the twelve tribes, ln all one
hundred and forty-four thousand, were
got together, when they would proceed
to Jerusalem to await Uie second
coming of Christ in 1916, when the present world would end and now conditions prevail. Mr. Rowe said their form
of worship was prayer within their own
homes. They have a meeting house,
but not for worship; lt Is only used to
receive messengers from their chosen
leader, Benjamin, and Ills wife Zury,
All their interests aro pooled, so that
all are equal sharers of the common
purs*,  ....    j
DUMONT AND RIEL
Remarkable Double Dc.-.th That Recall!
the Northwest Rebellion That Cost
Canada Many Valuable Lives.
Gabriel Dumont's untimely death at
the age of 75, and the death of Kiel's
mother on the same day, ls a coincidence that time recalls when the
names Dumont and Riel thrilled all
Canada. Even at the time of the rebellion Dumont was credited with supplying the brains of the insurrection, Kiel
contributing the necessary fanaticism
that drew to his side the Indians and
half-breeds of the Northwest. Dumont
was a more dangerous man than Riel,
for he brought to the camp of the conspirators a cold-blooded cunning that
cost Canadian lives. He was not carried away by his chiefs wild Imaginings, but fought desperately like a man
with a rope around his neck. It was
his boast that he would never bo taken
alive, and lt ls altogether likely that
he would have killed himself rather
than trust himself ln the hands of ths
Canadian Government.
Dumont, the Buffalo Hunter,
History will reveal none of the promoters of the Northwest rebellion as a
hero. They hardly lend themselves to
picturesque treatment, thoso who could
not be considered fools being squalid
knaves, or both. Dumont was not a
fool, though ho assisted ln organizing
and was director of ono of tho maddest enterprises in all history. He was
born at Edmonton, of an Indian mothor
and a French-Canadian father, one of
a numerous family. As a youth he was
a buffalo hunter, and became an adept
ln the rather dangerous occupation.
His fine physique, his courago and daring, and his Intelligence made him a
man of note, and by the time he had
reached early middle age Dumont was a
factor to be reckoned with In dealings
between the whites and the Indians.
The.Tempter of Riel.
In 18S0 tho Dumont family moved te
South Branch and there founded a settlement, where Gabriel was chief. By
this time he was reputed to be wealthy
for a half-breed, a circumstance that
gave him additional weight with tin
Indians. Personally, then, It ls plain
that Dumont had Ittle reason to complain of the conditions that Inducted
many of the Metis to rise ln rebellion.
Nevertheless he was chiefly responsible
for Inducing Riel to return to Canada In
1884, after his sentence of banishment
had ended. To Riel he represented tha
whole Northwest as awaiting but his
appearance to take up arms. The white
settlers, he said, would join them, and
the rising would be so general that
the Canadian Government would nol
dare resist the demands made upon lt.
Whether Dumont believed all he told
Riel ls open to doubt, but it ls plain
that he believed there would be llttla
fighting, and a quick acceptance of the
rebels' terms. He pictured himself and
Riel as the half-breed governors of ths
Northwest.
The Half-Breeds' Demands.
Though Riel and Dumont were visionary and adventurers, and entitled to
fight under no nobler flag than the skull
and crossbones, they drew up a document setting forjitthe Indians' grievances, and dlgnlflecrlt with the name of
Bill of Rights. In this ultimatum,
which was delivered to the Dominion
Government, tha following demands
were made:
The Northwest to be sub-divided Into
provinces.
Half-breeds to bo treated aa th*
breeds of Manitoba.
Patents to be issued at once t* settlers ln possession.
Half a million acres of Dominion
lands to be sold and proceeds used ts
establish half-breed Institutions.
Reservation of a hundred townships
of swamp lands for distribution
among the ohlldren or the half-breeds
ln the next 120 years.
Grant of 11,000 annually to support
half-breed Institutions.
Better provision for ths support of
the Indians.
The Government's Answer.
The Government's answer to this
manifesto was to the effect that a
commission had been appointed to »n-
quire Into the general subject of half-
breed claims; and that any half-breed
legally entitled to lt could get a patent
for his land. The Government promised that the ordinary method of surveying. I.e., laying the land out In squares,
would not be folio ved, if the 'breeds
were desirous of retaining their river-
lots, after the fashion ln Quebec. Although this matter was not mentioned
ln the BUI of Rights, lt was considered
very important by the rebels, and ths
Government's concession on the point
was well calculated to allay 111-teellng.
Tho reply also exposed the Impudent
nature of the claims for treatment according to the practice adopted tn
Manitoba, for lt asserted that th*
men making the demands were ths
same Individuals who had already
been settled with when they lived ln
Manitoba. They had been given theii
land there, sold It and moved west,
and now Insisted that they should b»
re-established.
Dumont, the Lieutenant.
Before the serious nature of the situation was realized Riel had struck at
Duck Lake and the fight was on. Dumont was his lieutenant from the beginning, and lt was ho who planned
the actual fighting and forced upon thi
rebels such Ideas of formation and discipline as they could understand. It
was Dumont who, tho night be/or* th*
fight at Fish Creek, designed the plot
to carry off Gen. Mlddleton and his
staff, un.,1 Hum.>nt Is credited with aiming the shot that pierced Oen. Middle-
ton's hat tho day after. As soon a* lt
wus seen that the whites wore not rising In support of the 'broods, Dumont
recognized the hopeless nature of Ihe
rebellion, and made plans for his escap*
before lt was too late. He got saftly
away, but Riel was captured and pt.ld
the penalty with his life. Twenty years
longer Dumont lived, the keeper of •
ferry that bears his name, respected, it
Is said, by tho Indians and half-breeds,
an example of clemency that should remain unlauo.    	
Celling Even.
"We are not allowed to play with the
children across the street"
"Why not?"
" 'Cause they are not allowed to ploy
with us."
SOME GOOD STORIES.
THE HUMAN BRAIN.
Not   For   Her—Told   of   Mark  Twain.
Diplomacy.
A story ls told of a young wife who
knew little of housekeeping. She was
lu consequence of that Inexperience
disposed to stand a bit In awe of the
butcher, the baker and tbe candlestick
maker, for she felt sure they must be
aware of the extent of her Ignorance
lu household matters. She ordered ouly sucb things as she was absolutely
sure of, and she made her Interviews
with the tradesmen as brief as possible.
One morning there came to her house
a collector of ashes. "Ash-ees, ash-ees!"
she heard him culling In stentorlnn
tones. As the cry wns repented ngaln
and ngaln she became more and more
perplexed ns to whut "ash-ees" meant.
Finally she went to the gate tn the
rear and opened lt "Ash-ees?" camo
lu guttural question from tbe man.
The youug wife hesitated for a moment; then, drawing herself up to a
dignified attitude, she replied coldly,
"No, I don't think I caro for any today."
At a recont dinner Mark Twain, according to an English report, made a
most amusing littlo speech which was
responded to as follows by a lawyer
who was preseut: "Doesn't lt strike the
company as a little unusual," he Inquired, "thut a professional humorist
should be funny?" When the lnugh
thnt greeted this sully bnd subsided
Mark Twain drawled out, "Doesn't It
strike the company as a little uuusual
thut a lawyer should have his hands lu
his own pockets?"
A young and smart looking Scotch
clergymnn was to preach a "tntul" sermon ln a strange church. Fearing thnt
his hair might be disarranged or that
he might hnve a smudge on his face,
he said to the sexton, there being no
mirror In tho vestry, "James, could you
get me a glass?" Jnmes disappeared
and nfter a few minutes returned with
something under his coat, which, to the
consternation of the divine, he produced ln the form of a bottle, saying,
"Ye mauna let on aboot It, meenlster,
for I got lt as n specinl favor, and I
wadna hae got It at nil If I had na told
them It was for you."—Harper's Weekly.	
A Protective Precaution,
"Don't you know," defiantly asked
the socialistic orator, "that the people
are now crying out for Justice to keep
her eye on the lawbreakers lu high
places?"
"I don't care for that," returned the
millionaire rebnter, "as long as her
bandage doesn't slip off."—Baltimore
American.
Ownership.
"When I wns younger," said Mr.
Cumrox, "I looked forward to having
a homo of my own."
"Well, haven't you got It?"
"Well, It's mine legally, but I don't
feel like using It much except when
mother nnd the girls hnven't company."—Washington Star.
Accent on  til*  "Mnn."
"Well," ho snld during their quarrel,
"I suppose you'll be wanting a divorce
next."
"Itenlly," she replied coldly, "I don't
see why it Bhould be necessary in this
ense. A woninn doesn't need a divorce
unless she hns been married to a man."
—Philadelphia Ledger.
Fnmlly Resemblances.
She—Did you ever seen the Homer
twins?
He—Yes.
She—Don't you think the boy Is the
picture of his fnther?
He—Y'es; nnd I nlso think the girl Is
tho phonograph of her mother.—Minneapolis Journal.
In tlio  Beginning,
"Yours Is certainly nn unusual case,"
said the lawyer, "and It will be necessary to consult a number of books."
"So?" queried the client
"YeB," answered the legnl light, "and
we will begin with your pockotbook."—
Detroit Tribune.
(J.-llliiK  Along.
"Is that timid youug congressman
making any progress?" asked Orayce.
"Some," admitted Gladys. "After
talking about kisses for a week he
finally asked for leavo to print"—Lou-
Uri-le Courier-Journal.
You
The Remedy.
"You're not In love,  Robbie,
only think you nre."
"Well, how the dickens am I to find
out my mistake If I am mistaken?"
"Oh, marry the woman by all menus."
A Distinction.
Mistress—nave you had any experience with children? Bridget—Nope,
but tbey have bad soma wid me.
It    Undergoes    Wonderful    Changes
Daring Its Growth.
The wonderful changes which the human brnlu undergoes from the moment
when lt first appears in the embryo until lt becomes the perfected laboratory
of thought characteristic to the matured human being has been commented
upon by several of the leading writers
on biology, physiology, etc. During
these successive changes, or, rather,
transformations from the lower to the
higher sphere, the human brain not
only takes upon itself the generni shnpe
and form of the brains of various representatives of the lower classes of animals, but appears to have the same
structural constituents, st least to a
certain degree. Thus lt has been found
that the original germ of the brain as
lt appears In the human embryo has
the exnet outlines of n serpent's thought
factory. After that the changes whleh
take place while the brain ls assuming
the various shnpes which It must undergo beforo lt becomes perfect givo it
a decided resemblance to the brains of
fishes, birds and mammlferous animals.
"Heln's "Thoughts on the Structure
of the Human Brain" nnd Wilson's
"Anatomy of the Humnn Body" both
mention these queer transformations,
as doos nlso Hugh Miller ln bis famous
work, "Testimony of the Roeks." Miller puts It In this way: "It has long
been known that the human brain Is
built up by a wonderful process, during which tt assumes In succession the
form of the brain of a serpent s fish,
a bird, and lastly, beforo it assumes the
characteristic human form, It takes upon Itself tho outline of a mammlferous
quadruped's brain."  Hence tho remark
THE WISEST THING
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ALPINE AVALANCHES.
These Deadly Snonalldca Are Often
Started  by a Sound.
There are many kinds of uvnlanches.
There are the powdery nvnlnnche, the
creeping variety, tho glneler avalanche
and others. When the suu strikes upon
the illimitable snow fields and the snow
begins to move the mass Iu Its descent
gathers weight aud force, tearing away
enormous rock masses and millions of
tons of soil, until at length, with a
noise like thunder, it expends its fury
ou tho level floor of a valley where defenseless villages may be.
A grent nvnlnnche of this kind hns an
mnde by scientific writers that "man ls j invisible forerunner nlmost as destruc-
tbe sum total of all animals."
POOR HANDWRITING.
One nf the Causes That Downed Napoleon at Waterloo.
The nose of Cleopatra had a marked
Influence on the destinies of the ancient world. The handwriting of Napoleon I., we are assured by recent
historians, had a similar effect upon
the evolution of the modern world.
He did not write; he scrawled. By
reason of this, among otber causes, he
lost Wnterloo. Grouchy could not rend
with exnetness his decisive messnge.
Was lt "batallle engngee" (hnttle is
on), or "batallle gngnee" (battle. Is
won)?
Grouchy chose the Intter significance
and, not believing It necessary to press
forward, arrived too late. So much for
the curl of a letter, a pen stroke or an
Illegible swell to an "n."
Tbls question was brought forward
by the writing mnster of the elder
Dumns.
"Remember, Alcxnndre," the mnster
said to him, "the grent defent of the
emperor was due only to his scrawling
hnnd. If you wish to succeed ln the
world be enrcful of your heavy and
your light strokes." So lf Napoleon
had known how to write legibly or lf
ho had taken the trouble to do bo his
descendants would reign todny ln
France nnd we should not hnve hnd
the republic. It nppenrs historically
established todny thnt Dumns' writing
mnster was right. And on such slight
things rests the fnte of empires.
tlve as Itself. This is the terrific hurricane caused by the uir lt displaces. It
is no common sight to see giant trees
uprooted, broken and twisted, the
boughs wreuched from the trunk,
leaves nnd nemiles clean stripped from
the twigs and the very tops wrenched
from a larch forest before ever the avalanche Itself has struck the wood.
It ls on still days when a lighted candle will hardly flicker in the Icy air
that the dauger is greatest. The snow
has beeu fulling quietly yet heavily for
several days aud hns settled on precipitous Blopes above the village to nn Immense depth. It needs but the slightest
and nlmost imperceptible cnuse to set
lt in motion. Had the wiud been blowing it would never have amassed to
such depths, but would havo slipped
down lu lesser qunntitles. On such
days tlie postilion multles the bells of
his team; the father will chide his child
for slaininlug the door. Throe enormous avnlnnches were once started In
Switzerland merely by tlie sounding of
the "Vial," or tlie first bell for church
service. A bird alighting, an Icicle falling from a rock—and the monster begins his downward rush. Villagers
Bometlmes try to bring, down avalanches st an advantageous time by
tiring off guns or even by shouting.
What n "Hurricane" I*.
"Hurricane" ls the old Spanish name
for a West Indies cyclone, but lt Is
used by modern meteorologists to designate a long continued wind of extreme violence. In Beaumont's scale
the different winds are classed as
"light," "gentle," "fresh" and "strong"
breezes. Tlie next ls a "stiff" breeze,
thon a "strong" wind, and then we
strike the "gales." The "gales" run
through three or four classes, the last
aerglug Iuto the "hurricane "
Dumaires.
"Archie's now uutomoblle  blew np
wltb him on the first trip, and he sued
the firm that sold him tho machine."
"Did he recover anything?"
"Everything, I believe, but one finger
and   a   part   of   an   ear,"—Chicago
Tribune.
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We, the undersigned, have knowp F. J.
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transactions, and financially able to carry
out any obligations made hy his Arm.
Waldln*. Klnnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
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acting directly upon the blood and mucous aurfacea of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price, 76o. per Bottle.
Sold by nil Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for Constipation
"Oh, dear," she half whispered, "I'm
so hoarse 1 can hardly make a sound."
pose I'd be able to inalte anybody hear
"That's too bad," he replied.
"Yes." I ynu should want to kiss me
and I shiiiild try to scream I don't supine."—Chicago   Record-Herald,
LOOSE TEETH.
of
The Osprey.
Allusion Is often made, especially ln
fashion Journals, to "osprey" feathers.
Few words have been more loosely
handled nbout thnn this bird name.
The Roman author Pliny's "osslfrngn"
(bone breuker) hns been identified with
the lammergeyer, a vulture that ls reputed to brenk up bones too big for it
to devour whole by dropping them
from a height upon roeks. But both
"osslfrago" and "osprey," a newer
form, came to be applied to quite another bird, tbe fish hawk, whleh ls
now tho true "osprey." Yet the "osprey" feathers — more properly egret
feathers, or aigrettes —do not come
from this bird, hut from the egret, or
lesser white heron.
The  Sea  Otter.
The sea otter combines the habits of
n seal with the Intelligence and amusing character of tho otter. When met
In herds far out nt sea, which is but
seldom now, they are commonly seen
swimming on their backs. Thoy even
ent their food lying ln this position on
the wnter nnd nurse their young ones
on their chests between their paws, ex-
nctly as a south sea Island mother
swims with her baby In the water.
When swimming In this attitude they
even shade their eyes with thoir paws
wben the sun dazzles tbem.
Did  Him  n Favor.
Hunter—That guide seems very fond
of amateur sportsmen.
Postmaster—Yes; one of them mistook bis mother In law for • deer last
year.—New York Press.
Sometimes  They   Are   the   Result
Nervous Troubles.
He was an honest dentist, and no one
could have accused him of tinkering
with a sound molar unless It actually
needed attention. When the handsomely gowueii woninn pntieut enme to
him and complained that her teeth were
getting loose and sho wns afraid she
would lose them he gnve her some good
advice and charged her nothing, although it was worth a good stiff fee.
"There ls no—ling ln the world the
matter with your teeth," he _ ild. "Each
one ls as sound as a uew dollar. But
you should consult a nerve specialist
Evidently you havo been worrying a
great denl lately."
The woman confessed that sbe had.
Her Bister had been very Ul, and sbe
had been compelled to help nurse her.
"Quit lt uuless you wish to lose your
teeth," commanded the dentist "Also
you should put yourself uuder tbe care
of a physician. In some nervous diseases the outward symptom ls a shrinking of the gums. This Is not au unfailing sign, however. Some persons
lose their teeth tbrough a shriveling of
the gums on account of an excess of
uric acid ln the system. If they drank
plenty of wnler tho trouble would disappear. I have had several patients
whom I hnvo cured simply hy getting
tbem to drink plenty of water.
"The gums are pretty good Indicators
of tho general henlth. rorsons whoso
gums bleed frequently think there Is
something the mntter with their teeth.
The troublo Is constitutional Instead of
local. A good tonic would put tbem on
their feet, and this, accompanied by
plenty of exercise In tho opeu air, would
stop the bleeding of the gums."
A Ton'ic for the Debilitated— Parmelee's Vegetable Pills by acting
mildly but thoroughly on the secretions Of the body are a valuable tonic,
stimulating the lagging organs to
healthful nction and restoring them
to full vigor. They cnn be taken in
graduated doses and so used that they
can be discontinued at any time without the return of the ailments which
they were used to allay.
"Z-'-n vou have no sympathy for the
deserving poor?" asked the person working for charity.
"Met" replied the rich and great man.
"Why, sir, 1 huve nothing but sympathy
for tliem."—Milwukee Sentinel.
SAVE THE BABIES.
Mother an investment of 25 cents
now lnuy save your baby's life. Colic, diarrhoea and rliolera infinitum
curry oil thousands nl little ones during the hot weather months. __ box
nl Baby's Own Tablets cost but 25
cents nud there is security and safety
iii this medicine, (live an occasional
Tulilot to the well child and you will
keep it well, (live tliem to the child
if trouble comes swiitly and see the
ease and comfort tins medicine brings.
And you have the guarantee oi' a
government analyst that this medicine contains no poisonous opiate.
Mrs. lt. Metlin, Halifax, N. S., says:
—"Baby's Own Tablets ure a valuable
medicine for stomach and bowel
troubles." Sold by ull medicine dealers or by muil ut 25 cents a box from
The Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont. Keep t,,e Tablets in
the house.
She Didn't Go.
"Ia Mrs. De Styles going to Palm
Beach?"
"I tblnk not, I overheard her husband urging her to go."
Without Planting It
"Raise anything ln bis garden V
"Well, he raised his voico when the
neighbor's hens enmo over and started
to give a scratching party."
He Needed It
"That man seems to bar* a good
opinion of himself."
"Well, It'a a good thing. He's tha
only one who has lt" , a
The Results of
Weak  Blood
Tired Brain and Body and   Languid,  Worn-
Out Feelings—Cure In
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
In the spring the blood is lacking ln
the red corpuscles wherein Is found
the life-giving principles which put
snap and energy into the system-
making tho body active and the mind
alert.
For lack of rod corpuscles In tho
blood, the lungs are wenk, the action
of the heart feeble, the stomach fails
to properly digest the food, the liver,
kidneys and bowels become sluggish
and Inactive.
Dr. Chuse's Nerve Food overcomes
these conditions because lt contains
tho very elements ot nature whicll
go to Increase the number of red corpuscles ln thn blood.
Theso Ingredients nro so combined
In tliis grent restorative ns to act
mlhlly and gently nn tho system, In-
sl'illlug now vigor nnd vitality Into the
blood nml nerves ami through theso
mediums reaching with a beneficial
Influence every vital organ of the
body.
Mr. Albert Saunler, Willow Bunch
Sask., writes:—"I received two boxes
of Dr. Lease's Nerve Food whicll I
ordered from you and have found it to
be an excellent medicine. It has proven a splendid treatment for headache
and n run down system, and I havo recommended lt to many people."
Mrs. George Fuller, Lakeland, Mnn.,
writes:—"I am very glad to be able to
state that 1 have received great benefit from th use of Dr. Chase's Nerve
Food. It hns cured me of nervous
headache from wh'lch I used to be a
great sufferer and I nm no longer
troubled with the twitching of the
nerves in tho arms and legs thnt I
UBOu to hnvo ns soon ns 1 went to bed.
1 am grateful for this curo and shall
nlways recommend Dr. Chase's Nerve
Food to nny one suffering as I have."
It ls Interesting to note your Increase in weight from week to week
while using Dr. Chase's Nerve Food;
60 cents a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates A Co., Toronto.
A FhotO-fraphlo  Warning.
The following story of a young lady
living ln tbe country who came to
London to be photographed Is told by
M. A. P. and vouched for by a well
known London photographer. After
some days the lady, Miss B„ was
Informed tho photograph was not a
success, and another sitting was suggested. Tbls she agreed to, but again
was informed thot the photograph was
a failure There was a third sitting.
In two days' time sbe received an
urgent letter from tho photographer
asking her to come up to his studio
and to bring a friend with her. Miss
B. went, accompanied by her mother,
and was shown the amazing results of
the three sittings. The pictures of the
girl herself were quite good, but ln
each plate there was to be seen stand*
Ing behind her the figure of a man
holding a dagger In his uplifted hand.
The features, though faint, were clearly discernible, and Miss B. recognized
them as those of her fiancee, an officer
ln the Indian army. The effect of this
experience wns so great that after •
few days she wrote out to India, breaking off the engagement
A Pin Read Artist.
Twenty-six letters of the alphabet
ind nine numerals neatly engraved on
an ordinary pin head. This apparently
Impossible feat of Infinitesimal etching
has boon accomplished by Eugene
Wrenger, 21B3 College avenue, Chicago, an expert steel nnd copper plate
engraver. Every letter and figure can
be seen plainly through tho microscope
or without a glass if ono has good
eyes. It has been placed on exhibition
in a nubile museum In Philadelphia.
Bill Winters is one uf the heroes who
uses his wit to save his strength. During a camping, trip in the Maine woods
Hill was easily the laziest mun in the
party.
Finally his exasperated comrades told
him that if he did nut kill something
besides time they would pack him off
Inline.
The next morniug Bill borrowed a
rifle ami went uff up the mountain.
Two hours later the men iu camp saw
Bill running down again as fast as he
could come, and close behind him was
a hear. The men watched the chase
with loaded rifles ready. On reaching
(uilu11 Kill turned and shut the bear.
When the men eould stop laughing,
one of them said "Bill, what on earth
possessed you to run that distance with
the bear an clime, when you might huve
killed him mi the hill and saved your
breath I"
Bill smiled slowly. "Whal'.. the use
uf killing a hear iu the mountains ami
lugging Tiim in when yuu can run him
inf" he asked.
No Alcohol In It.—Alcohol or any
other volatile matter which would Impair strength by evaporation does
not In any shnpe enter into the manufacture of Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil.
Nor do climatic changes effect it. lt
Is as serviceable In the ArcWc Circle
as In the Torrid Zone, perhaps more
useful In the higher latitudes, who-.,
man ls more subject to colds from exposure to the elements.
A kicking horse may be cured by tying one of his fore legs with a rope to
the hind leg on the other side. Then,
as soon as be commences to kick, he
Jerks his front leg off the ground aud
goes down ta a heup. Two or three
doses of thnt kind will cure the worst
case possible.
Spiders.
Spiders always come ont of their
holes shortly before a rain, being advised by their instinct that insects then
Ily low and are most easily taken.
The Gnat's Month.
The gnat's mouth consists of a small
lancet for piercing the skin. Thla Instrument Is Inclosed la a delicate
sheath, nnd beneath It there Is a pumping apparatus for drawing out the
blood of the victim. The gnat Is so
small tbat the red corpuscles of th.
blood .would be too large for Ita sya-
li'in. and lt sucks only the i
W    N    U    No.   693 THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA'.
Thus cried the hiir. And a
kind neighbor came to the rescue with a bottle of Ayer's
Hair Vigor. The hair was
saved! In gratitude, it grew
long and heavy, and with all
the deep, rich color of early
life. Sold in all parts of the
world for sixty years.
" About ons jeet ere I loot nearly all of my
hilr following an attack of m«i_s.t!B. I wm
sil vised br a friend to uso Ayer's Hair Visor.
idl4 to, and as e result 1 now have s bountiful
end of hair."— Mas. W. J. BaoWM, Momiui-
onee Falls, Wis.
A
• by J, 0. Ajar Oo., Low oil, 1
Alas- »itn_r»Gtur«r» «f
i/ers
SARSAP/UtllXA.
PILLS.
CB__T PECTORAL.
FAMOUS FIGHT RECALLED.
Facts About the Hoenan-Sayers Battle
Forty-Six Yeass Ago.
The great fight for the championship
of England and the world was fought
at Farnborough on April 17, 1860, between Tom Sayers of London, and J. H,
Heenan, the "Benlcla Boy," an American. Tho contest, being generally regarded as an International trial ol
"pluck," excited the keenest Interest In
both hemispheres, and revived for a
timo the faded glories of the prize
ring. The "noble" art of self-defence
indeed, has been lauded time after
time by Englishmen of all classes, and
when considered In opposition to the
Use of tho treacherous knife or the
fatal firearm, ls not without Its merits.
Ths Times alluded to the affair tn a
leading article, and Punch celebrated
Its occurrence in a "Lay (aftor Mao-
aulay) of Modern London" under ths
title of the "Fight of Sayerlus and
Heenanlus." Dukes' sons, cooks'
sons, peers and peers' sons wen there;
members, of Parliament In plenty;
ac'y men.' authors, poets, painters,
il    clergymen,   "men   about   town,"
■ vuibers of the fancy," a vast variety of low life, many of them open to
suspicion, some long past suspicion.
Sayers had met ond defeated many
of the best fighters of the time, and
had only been beaten once — by Nat
Langfe&m, the most ace—npllshed boxer
of the day. Sayers was flvo feet eight
Inches ln height and weighed ten stones
ten pounds. Heenan stood six feet ons
and one-half inches and was a powerful heavyweight, with extraordinary
ong-reachlng arms. Time after time
Bayers was knocked down by blows,
each of which seemed sufficient to settle the fight, but ho always came up ln
good, lf grim humor, and planted blow
after blow on the American's eyes, and
even succeeded In knocking his opponent down. After fighting, -U.ilil many
Interruptions, thirty-seven grounds In
about two hours and Van minutes,
Hoenan getting Sayers into such a position 01. the ropes that strangulation
teemed Imminent, the ropes wera cut
by the crowd, the police entered the
ring, and, amidst the wildest confusion,
the combatants were hurried off the
Jeld by their respective friends, Heen
an all but blind and Sayers with his
right arm powerless,
Tha appropriation of the stakes and
honors gave rise to the fiercest controversy. Subsequently, however, each
received a belt, and Sayers retired from
the championship on May 80, 1860. It
has been said of "poor Tom" that
"with his name was associated all
that was bold, generous, manly and
lonest in pugilism.'' Three thousand
sounds were raised for him by public
subscription, the interest of which was
paid to him on condition that he
fought no more. The money was afterward divided among his children on
;helr coming of age. He died Nov. I,
.865, in the fortieth year of his age.—
.pare Moments.
fOURNAMENT8 AS THEY WERE.
How They Wero Conducted In tho Days
of Henry VIII.
One of the events of the London season is to be a graphic representation
of tilting as lt was practiced ln tho
tones of Henry VIII. This Inspiriting !
spectacle will form one of the displays
at tho military tournament to be held
at Olympla, under the planning and
direction of Viscount Dillon, keeper of
the tower armories, and a famous expert ln these and all kindred matters.
The viscount appropriately , enough,
contributes to The Pall Mall Magazine
a bright and Informing article, full of
rare facts and Illustrations, which goes
far to clear away a number of our misconceptions as to what the art of tilting and jousting used to be.
The expression "a tournament" has,
the viscount says, much changed In Its
significance from the days when such
exercises and displays of warlike action
were common. Young men who aspired to shine ln the use of arms seized
the occasion of the proclamation of a
tournament to display not only their
proficiency, but also their magnificence
and ability to spend largo sums of money ln support of lt. The tournament
waa, so far as those taking part In lt
were concerned, only for the rich, or
at least for the proteges of the great.
Unfortunately for the Interests ot
truth, the tournament has been seized
on by the romnnoers and other artists
and so disguised with Action and fancy
that the real thing Is hardly to be recognized In such works as "Ivanhoe,"
or such displays as the Eglinton Tournament of 1839. While we find tournaments ln the reigns of the first three
Edwards, we also find a great number
of prohibitions by those kings of these
projected tournaments. The reason for
these prohibitions ls pretty olear. The
assemblage of largo bodies of people,
some of them at least skilled in the
profession ot arms, could hardly be
regarded with satisfaction by the authorities when the position of the crown
was not as assured as lt now Is. And
again, the call on the nobles and leaders
of men for Bervice ln foreign wars
would not allow of the expenditure of
so much energy and money on what
were displays of comparative personal
power. Certainly during the great war
with Franc— we do And magnificent
tournaments talc'.ng place, __s at St. In-
glevert, near Calais, where for the purpose safe-conducts were given to
knights and others attending. Frolssart
has given us description cf this meeting, and tho splendidly Illuminated
manuscripts of his works (executed, of
course, some eighty or a hundred years
later) still present to us some of the
glories of that tournament as treated
'by later artists.
To form some Idea of the outfit of a
knight for attending a tournament, we
may refer to "Petit Jean de Salntre,"
whero we And tho following list of expenses: throe knights with fourteen
horses, nine squires with twenty-two
horses, a chaplain and a chief herald
with two horses; two drummers with
ten horses, besides four powerful destriers ridden by pages with two
grooms to each, two cooks with throe
horses, a courier, a shoeing smith and
an armorer with four horses, four
pack-horses for himself, and four more
for his company, and twelve for his
household besides and for his maltre d'
hotel—In all eighty-nine horses. These,
with three or more rich suits of clothes
for the different exercises of the tournament, and the necessary varieties of
armor for horse and foot combats, and
banners and standards, not to mention
his weapons, wore a handsome allowance for one who was not a rich noble
but ei simple "eeiiyer tranchant" to tho
king. It should, however, be noted
that all this kit was provided by a
lady of the court whose protege Petit
Jean was, and whose colors and devices he wore and celebrated.
As to tho Queen of Beauty, who figures In "Ivanhoe," and who was reproduced at Eglinton; she ls entirely an
invention, and ln the accounts of real
tournaments she does not appear.
A POTfERY TOWN.
Other
Gladstone's Grandson Rises.
William Glynne Charles Gladstone,
grandson of tho great Commoner and
lelr to the Hawardon estate, has been
ileoted secretary of the Oxford Union
Society, a position which his Illustrious
.randfather occupied 76 years ago.
foung Mr. Gladstone comes of age ln
wo or three months, and will then ens' Into possession of the Hawardon state, which has been managed during
lis minority by his uncles, Herbert and
ilenry Gladstone.
ALMOST   HOPELESS.
i he Condition of Thousands of Pale,
Anaemic Girls.
"Almost hopeless ls   the  best way
o    describe  the  condition  I  was  lu
ibout a year ago," Bays Miss Mamie
Mannett, of Athol,   N.S.    "My  health
ad been gradually giving way  until
reached a condition when I feared
wus sinking Into chronic Invalidism,
wus as while as a sheet, my blood
ipparently  having   turned   to   water.
had no appetite, suffered from head-
IChes uud  dizziness,   the   least exer
Ion  would leave me breathless, and
t uppeared* that 1  wub going Into a
lecllne.      I  had  seen   Dr.   Williams
'Ink    Pills    highly  recommended by
.Ho nowspapers, and I decided to give
hem a trial,   lt was a fortunate day
or me when I dime to this decision,
is the  pills havo  not only restored
ny heaiiu, but have actually made me
itronger  than  I  ever was before.   1
low have a good appetite, a good col-
and new energy, and  I am satis
ed I owe  all  this to Dr. Williams
Ink Pills, which I cheerfully recom
iend  to other pale,    feeble,    ailing
iris."
Dr. Will'iams' Pink Pills quickly cur
Miss Mannett, simply because they
:e the new, rich, red blood which
Sables   the system to throw oft" dls
lase,  ancl  brings robust   health   and
Icheet fulness to  pale,  anaemic suffer-
'--vs.     Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills    cure
i moodlessness just as surely as food
icures hunger, and the new blood which
■the pills make braces tho nerves and
.tones  and   strengthens every    organ
and every purt of the body.   That Is
why tnese pills strike straight at the
.root    of   such   common  diseases  as
Iheadaches,  sldeaches and   backaches,
, kidney trouble, Indigestion, neuralgia,
rheumatism, St. Vitus dnnce,  paralysis,   and    the   troubles    from which
.women    and    growing girls suffer in
.silence,   lt has been proved 'in thous
lands of cases that Dr. Williams' Pink
i Pills'cure after doctors and all other
medicines have failed.   Dut you must
iget   the   genuine   pills with the full
nnme, "Dr. Williams'   Pink   Pills for
i Pale People," on the wrapper around
each box.   A.i  medicine dealers  sell
these pills or you can get    them by
mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes
for J2.50 by addressing The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co,, Brockvllle, Ont.
CHAMPION OF HIS RACE
CHIEF 8ARK, MICMAC INDIAN, OP
PRINCE  EDWARD  ISLAND.
I
Magnificent Specimen of Manhood Whs
Alms to Be to Canadian Indiana
What Booker T. Washington Is ts
the Negroes of the United States-
Won HI* Recent Re-Electlon
Through Pure Reasoning.
What Mr. Booker T. Washington Is
to the negroes pf the United States
Chief Johu Sark of Prince Edward Island Is trying to be to tbe Indians of
Canada. Well educated for oue of his
race, of pleasing manner, and the possessor of unusual shrewdness, Chief
Bark Is beginning to be recognized
throughout the Maritime Provinces as
one of the most public-spirited men of
his race. Though only forty-seven
years ot age, tbe chief has exorclsod
his immediate authority over the Mlo-
macs of the Island Province for more
than teu years, and as there are more
than three hundred of these full-blooded "Ametlcans" under his Jurisdiction
CHIEF  JOHK SARK,
(Of ths Mlomao tribe of Indians, Prince
Edward Island.)
tt will be seen that his position is no
sinecure. Recently some ultra-democratic members of the tribe began to
air their "republican" Ideas ln the
Government reservation at Lennox
Island, claiming that it would be better for all concerned lf tbe chieftainship were abolished. Such a course
would necessarily be fatal to the national existence of a roving people, and
this danger Chief Sark so successfully
explained tbat he was immediately reelected for another term. Though only
the actual head of the Prince Edward
Island Mlcmacs, the subject of this
sketch has alvays entertained ambitious vlows regarding the welfare of
his race throughout the entire Dominion. Recently he went on an offlcltj
visit to several upper Canadian chiefs
and to tbe Department of Indian Affairs at Ottawa.
In person Chief Sark Is a magnificent
specimen of manhood. Though tbe
physical traits of his race are dominant
In his face and form, yet a strain of
hardy French blood can be noticed ln
his high forehead and piercing black
Byes. His official residence Is at Lennox Island, a beautiful spot about ten
miles to the west of Summerslde, P.
E. I. Here upon the 10th day of August
every year the chief presides over the
ancient festivities which usher ln ths
feast day of the Mlcmacs' patron saint,
St. Anne.
Chlafftecnen    Ia    Unlike    Any
Place In China.
For at least 000 yenrs the town
Chingtechen, In China, hns been devoted to the making of pottery. Everything ln Chingtechen belongs to tho
porcelain nnd earthenwnre Industry.
The houses nre for the most part built
of fragments either of old kilns or of
the fire clay covers In which the porcelain Is stneked during firing. The river bank Is for miles covered with a
deep stratum of broken chlnaware and
chips of firo clay, and tbe greater part
of the town nnd several square miles
of tho surrounding country are built
over or composed of a similar deposit.
Chingtechen Is unlike anything else
fn China. The forms, the color, the
materials used ln the buildings, the atmosphere, arc reminiscent of tbe poorer
pnrts of a civilized Industrial center.
There are 101 large pottery kilns in
the town. The greater pnrt are ln use
only for.a short season in the summer.
During this busy season the populntlon
of Chlngtertien rises to about 400,000
souls, but of this total nearly balf are
laborers drown from a wide area of
country, who eome for tho season, live
In rows of barracklike sheds and do
not bring their families with them.
Visitors to Chlugteeben puss along
street after street whero every shop la
occupied by men, women and children,
all engaged In the designing, molding,
painting or distributing of pottery.
The river bank Is crowded for throe
miles by junks either landing material
and fuel or shipping the finished prod*
net
Go not to a covetous old man with
any request too soon In the morning,
before he hath taken In that dny's
prey, for his covetousness Is up before
him, and he Is in 111 humor, but stay
till tlie afternoon, till he bo satiated
upon some borrower.—Fuller.
Misery assnlls riches as lightning
does the highest towers; or, as a tr«e
that ls heavy laden with fruit breaks
its own boughs, so do riches destroy
tbe virtue of their possessor.—Burton.
A Coincidence.
Mrs. Janson snld to Mrs. Lammls ln
perfect confidence, "Do you know mine
Is tho prettiest baby ln the world?"
"Well, really, now, what a coincidence!" said Mrs. Lammls. "So is
mine!"	
Canae and Btreet.
"Poor Jones Ib suffering from melancholia."
"Why, I thought ho waa the editor of
a comic paper."
"He is."	
Tha Mere tha Merrier.
"I want to Introduce you to a yonng
I«dy-« vatf nloe glrl-and she's wort-
Lara Im the Ocean.
This earth received what was probably Its greatest shaking In modern
times when tha tremendous volcanic
eruption of Krakatoa, ln Sunda strait,
occurred in 1883. A curious incident of
that time is recalled by a correspondent who was a passenger on a steamship on the voyage between Colombo
and Albany, King George's sound, some
1.500 or 2,000 miles south of the center
of the disturbance. It was a beautiful
night, aud shortly after dinner, when
the deck was crowded with passengers,
the lookout shouted, "Breakers ahead!"
This was In midocoan, with no shoal
water nearer than the Australian coast,
five or six days' sail distant Tbe
steamer was slowed down, and presently drifted Into a mass of floating
lava and green slime. Bucketfuls were
hauled on deck and strained through
cloths. Nearly all night tbe steamer
forged ahead at half speed, with the
floating scum grating agnlnst ber sides,
and iu the morning, wben clear wnter
was reached., tbe sides of the ship below the water line were bare of point
and burnished like steel.
The Bed Ho—ltiijr Monkey.
Tha red howler (Mycetcs senlculus)
Is a rare monkey of tbe forests of
tropical America. It ls an extremely
delicate animal and Is chiefly remarkable for the extraordinary noises It
makes. The cries lt utters comprise almost any sound from a subdued moan
to an angry roar, and lt ls hardly conceivable that they should proceed from
a single animal. This ls the animal
called red monkey by Waterton In his
"Wanderings In South America," where
an admirable description of Its weird
cries may be read. These sounds are
produced ln a bony cavity formed by
an enlargement of the hyoid, or tongue
bone. Iu appearance the red bowler ls
an elegant little creature, well clothed
with hair of a reddish brown color.
Like the spider monkeys, it is provided
with a long, prehensile tall, the under
surface of which ls naked townrd tbe
tip, but lt differs from those monkeys
ln bavlug well developed thumbs.—
Westminster Gazette.
One War ta Get a Do_r.
"There are ways and ways of getting
things," said the old secret service
man, "but I wouldn't recommend some
of them to a Sunday school class. Now,
I knew professionally a reformed confidence man. I won't say how deep the
reform went, but officially he was reformed and occupied a pretty respectable position in the community. One
day I met this chap on the street, and
I had something to ssy to.him. 'See
here," I demanded, 'Is this your advertisement ln the paper offering a reward of $5 for the return of a lost
dog?' 'Sure!' said ho. 'But you don't
own a dog,' said I. He grinned. 'Tou
mean I didn't own a dog,' he corrected.
'But I do own one now—the handsomest English bulldog you ever laid
your eyes on, and he cost just J a."
Canadian Capital In Mexico.
One of the notable features of present-day progress in Mexico Is the heavy
Investment of Canadian capital In this
country. The Canadian colony here Is
not a numerous one, but Its member!
.nake up ln enterprise what they lack
ln numbers. They are a most welcoma
addition to the growing foreign population here, for they bring good sense,
Industry, and alert minds. It Is certainly most remarkable that a country
with some C.000,000 people should be
rich enough to finance great undertakings ln Cuba. Rio de Janeiro, and the
City-of Mexico. It ls, however, well
known that the Canadians are, per capita, the greatest buyers of foreign products and ware In the world. Their
trade is Immense In comparison with
their numbers. This, we must explain,
is due to their energy and their possession of a country abounding ln resources, and to their intelligent exploitation of those natural elements ol
wealth.—Mexican Herald.
Made Him  Exclaim.
"Yes, slree!" he exclaimed, '"Moss Is
sure a Blok man. Ho's got exclamatory
rheumatism."
"You mean Inflammatory rheumatism," explained the better-Informed
colored man; "de word •exclamatory'
means to yell."
"ITes. sir. I know It does," quickly
responded the otlier, In a tone of decided c invtotlon, "and dat's Just what
de trouble ls—do man Jwit yells all de
Unie." 	
Cucumbers and melons nre "forbid
den fruit in many persons so oonstl
luted Unit the IciiBt Indulgence Is fol
lowed by uttucks of Cholera, dysen
tery, griping, etc.    These persons un
not aware thai thoy can Indulge ii
their heart's content If they have oi
hand u bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg'i
Dysentery Cordial a medicine thai
will give Immediate relief, und is r
sure cure for ull summer complaints
Imagination and Jt-d_rment.
Dr. Baton, president of Madison university years ago, was boloved by tbe
students and his good opinion courted
above all things. One commencement
day the student who had delivered the
valedictory approached the doctor and
timidly asked him what ho thought of
the effort. The doctor looked at him a
moment and then said slowly, "Edward, if you would pluck a few of the
feathers from the wings of your Imagination and stick them ln the tall of
your Judgment, yon would make better
speeches."
Tallerraad'o Thirteen Oaths.
Talleyrand took thirteen oaths of
fidelity—to Clement XIII. when he entered holy orders, to Clement XIV.
when he became bishop of Autun, to
Louis XVI. ln 1780, to the kin and ths
constitution, to the directory ln 1798,
to the directory ln 1700 as minister of
foreign affairs, to the three consuls, to
Bonaparte sole consul, to Napoleon emperor, to Louis XVIII. ln 1814, to Louis
XVIII. at the second restoration In
1815, to Charles X. ln 1824, to Louis
Philippe ln 18S0.
Representative Litllelleld of Maim
was Introduced to h mun form Pitts
bum, says the Saturday Bvenlng Post,
"1  made some speeches nut in ymn
town   once,"   said   Littlefleld.
"Yes," suid the Pittsburg man, "I
ran fur olllce that year and was beaten
hv 7,000.
"Hcaveim!" exclaimed Littlefleld, "1
am nnt usually so fatal as thut. 1
spoke for Dave Mercer out in Omaha in
1900 um! they didn't beat him until
1902."
DODDS'
? KID NEY
THEIR UNHAPPY LOT.  *',
For one who has a million >
The world looks mighty blue.
No one Is so unhappy,
K what wa hear la true. -
Bldetracked are all their pleasures
Or dumped Into the ditch.
They really are distressing.
The troubles of tha rich.
Tha Joys of common people
Are not for such as they.
The fun that comes from wondering
how
The rant they're going te pari
Ner can they with their money
The satisfaction feel
Of wonderlni whare they're going te
get
Another medest meal. ,
They mlas the grand excltamsat      1
That comas to other men ,  j
Who try to make a dollar bill   .    '
Perform the work of ten,      ■     '
And In their dull exlattnco ',
Far tham Is not tha thrill
Connected with aldeatapplng
The fallow with a bill.
r.
Fer thaaa and other reasons   U
Their lives are full of woe,   '.„
And sorrow Is their portion, t:
For don't they tall us ae?     V~
If they would only let us,        ef
How gladly would we shar* m
As many of their troubles
Aa thay could really apare,
STARS ANOJ-LANtio.
They Give a Faint Idea of the   Awful
Immensity of Space—Where the
Planets Belong.
Some people find a curious difficulty
In mentally distinguishing between
stars and planets. Again and again
they hear that stars are suns and that
planets are worlds, that a sun ls not a
world and that a planet ls not a star,
and their confusion of mind on the subject remains untouched. Yet the distinction is not really difficult Id grasp,
and to see lt clearly ls quite essential
to any understanding of tbo heavens.
Our eun Is a star, brother to all thoso
twinkling points which lie scattered
over the night sky. Our world ls not a
star, but a planet, sister to the few
shining but non-twinkling bright bodies
which appear to wander slowly among
the stars. The planets belong to our
solar system- all of them, without exception, that we ai e able to see. Other
planets belonging to other stars may
and doubtless do exist In countless
millions througn the universe, but we
have no power to detect thoir presence. They, llko the planets which belong to our sun, s ine by the reflected
brightness of their particular star, not
by their own Intrinsic radiance, and so
they cannot be seen at a very great
distance. Any watoher with eyesight
and telescopes such as ours gazing
from the region of any star in the sky
outside our solar system would see
nothing whatever of the planets or the
moons of our system. He might make
out the sun as a more or less dim star.
He would not bo able to detect Jupitor
or Saturn, still less our little earth.
And it must be remembered that
every single star ln the whole universe
lies outside our solar system, with only
one exception. That exception Is our
sun. So by the solar system we mean
the little fawlly or kingdom of one
star, known to us as the sun, and that
star Is one of tens of millions of stars
which all together make up the enormous stellar system, and tbat stellar
system ls doubtless one of very maay,
perhaps millions, of stellar systems,
all of which together make up the crested universe, using that word la Its
older and not In its more modern
sense.—Chambers' Journal.
Fixing the Blame.
"Do you believe ln hoodoos?" asked
the superstitious person.
"Well," answered the man who had
(ailed to make good in a lozen different enterprises, "I've got to preserve
my self respect you know."
Broke Vp the Card Party.
It was an extremely pleasant and
quiet card party at the house of the
Misses Isaacson In Priory rond, Hemp-
stend, until the butler enme upon the
scene with lemon squnsh and glasses.
The Misses Isaacson are two maiden
sisters who a fortnight ago engaged a
new butler, a young and good looking
German, who brought with blm excellent testimonials nnd wns known as
James. James was a splendid servant
until the night of the card pnrty, whlcb
consisted entirely of ladies. The ladles
were engrossed ln a game of poker,
and James was supposed to be pouring
out the lemon squash, when there was
a sudden crash of glass In the room.
Every one stopped playing and looked
up alarmed. But before any one could
grasp the situation James had pounced
upon tho poker tnblc, grabbed up the
gold, silver nnd purses lying thereon
and fled, locking the door behind him.
And now tbe police are lu search of
fames.—London Mnll.
$1,000 PILE   CURE.
A. Thousand Dollnr Guarantee goes
wilh every boltle of Dr. I_eonbarilt*s
Hem-Roid,
George Cook, St. Thomas, Ont..
writes:—■
"Dr. Leonhardt's Hem-Roid cured
me of a very bud ease of piles of ovci
ten years' standing. I bad tried OV
erything, but got no permanent cure
nil 1 use.i Hem-Roid. l had blind mul
Bleeding Piles, nnd suffered every
thing. Dr. Leonhardt's Hem-Uoiil
cured me perfectly."
Hem-Roid   removes    the
Piles.    $1.00.      All     dealers.
Wilson-Fyle   Co.,    Limited,
Fulls, Ont.
cause ol
or   the
Niagara
Proprietor
ii-iiiiniiie,
hotel  to
forgotten
to
win
givi
I look
uf resort
you've
Wi. 12 Ins bill.
Wife—i'ou're muoh mistaken.
it to his room ten minutes ago.
I'riipi inlur—Then 1 guess you've made
a mistake in your addition. No, 12 was
singing bofore you saw him, uml he bus
nul left nil' sinco he's hud his bill.—
l'ele Mule.
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator Is pleasant to tako; sure ami effec
tual in destroying worms. Many
have tried 'it wllb best results.
Sunlight
Soap
Clothes washed by Sunlight  Soap
are cleaner and whiter than if washed
in any other way.
Chemicals in soap may remove the
dirt but always injure the fabric.
Sunlight Soap will not injure
the most dainty lace or  the
hands that use it. because it is
absolutely pure and contains no
injurious chemicals.
Sunlight Soap should always
be used as directed. No boiling
or hard rubbing is necessary.
Sunlight Soap is better lhan
other soap, but is best when
used in the Sunlight way.
Equally good with hard or
soft water
CC AAA REWARD will be paid
■"-"lUvv to    any    peraon    who
prove! thst Sunlight Boap oontalns
' 'urloiiaoh     '
Iteration.
any Injurious ohemloals or any form
of ajulu
lever Brothers limited, Toronto
J
Intellectual Drink*.
"Tea and coffeo are drugs—drugs
solely," said a chemist. "Tbey stimulate the brain, and the reaction from
the stimulation is not perceptible;
hence tea and coffee are excellent
brain spurs. For a little while they
do actually make us more Intelligent
tban we naturally are. That is why they
are so popular. It Is wby we chemists
call them Intellect^ drinks. Alcohol,
whether It be taken In the form of
champagne or beer or whisky, ls not
an Intellectual drink, but the opposite.
From the beginning alcohol stupefies
Instead of enlivening the brain. But
It makes us talk! If It were not enlivening how should It make us talk?
Alas, alcohol makes us talk, but we
say under Its Influence ths things we
should not. Alcohol deadens the Inhibitory, tbe prohibitive centers of the
brain. It stupefies tbo brnln muscle,
which knows whnt things should not
be told, and hence, while drinking we
talk; but, oh, the things we say, and,
oh, how we blush In the cold gray
light of the morning nfter to remember
what we snld!"
"(.nenr thing, isn't jt ?" reniurkc
thoughtful  thinker.
"What's   queer!"     asked     the
party tu the dialogue.
"That the socono hand
in  reality  tl
I the
irthi'l
Wlllell   is
third."—Chicago News.
To Prevent is Better Than to He
pent.—a little medlolne in the sliuin
nf the wonderful pellets which are
known jib Parmelee's Vegetable l'ills,
ailiiilin-stiiri'il at the proper time anil
with the directions adhered to often
prevent n serious attack of sickness
ami   save  money  which   would   go  to
the   doctor,   in   nil Irregularities ol
the  digestive organs  thoy ure  un Invaluable corrective and  by cleansing
Hie blood they clenr the skin of 'im
perfections.
"Tarry"  Gonld'e Long Crals*.
"Tarry" Oould wns a well known
character In and around Dnnvers years
ago, but very few knew what gave
him the nickname of "Tarry." He was
very fond of telling about tbe long sea
trip he enjoyed when a young man. It
seems he thought he wus tired living
ashore, so he went to Dauversport and
shipped on a coasting schooner bound
for Philadelphia, tie used to say, In
telling his story: "I did expect to en-
Joy that trip so much. Well, we cast
off from the wharf and started down
river. When we got to Beverly bridge
(a mile or so from the wharf) I made
np my mind that I had got enough of
lt, and as we passed through the draw
I climbed to the bridge nnd started for
borne, and, lf you will believe me, 1
could not get a wink of sloop that
night until they threw water on the
outside of my bedroom windows to
make lt seem  I wus aboard ship." ■
Aorape From Ihe Sea.
"There ls often found at sea a life
belt or some sort of a life preserver
floating on tbe water tbat bears the
name of tbe vessel to whleh It belonged," said a veteran sea captain.
"As soon as It Is reported there ls at
once a great amount of speculation on
the part of those luterestod In the ship
as to whether the vessel Is safe or not.
Thls^lncreases to alarm If tbe ship ls
any way overdue. Iu most Instances
the preserver has been washed from
tbe deck by a wave or hus fallen overboard, and the alarm Is entirely without foundation. I remember an Instance In which my bout broke a crank
shaft We were eleven dnys overdue,
aud w* were given up for lost because
a raft tbat should have been fastened
on the deck was washed overboard and
picked up by a faster liner. I have
sometimes thought It would be a good
thing If these mluor articles were not
marked."
Plenty ol Warning.
"Wasn't It awi'ul tbe way Bluebeard
acted?"
"Still, what could women expect
from a man with tbat kind of whiskers?"
Doubtful Compliment.
"Do you tblnk be will ever make a
writer'/"
"Well, be has an ear plenty large
enough to hold a pencil."
A Lawyer Dreaaed Hrde.
Not many persons are aware how
greatly Indebted James Hazen Hyde Is
to one of his lawyers for the good Impression which be made before the
Armstrong Insurance committee. Mr.
Hyde's sensible appearance before that
committee did more than anything else
to dispel the popular prejudice against
his eccentricities. This lawyer practically dictated to Mr. Hyde wbat be
should wear while on the stand. Hs
made tbe young man discard his customary buttouhole bouquet, had him
brush his hnlr down flat Instead ot
pompadour and ordered him to wear an
old, simple looking suit of clothes.
Itesult—Tho cartoonists nre wondering
yet where they got the Ideas for the
extravagant pictures they mads of tba
young insurance man.
Why go limping and whining nbout
your corns when a 2f> cent bottle of
Holloway's Corn Cure will remove
them? (Jive it a trial and you will
not regret It.
small  buy,   "what
man who
"Father,"  said   tin
is u pessimist?"
"A pessimist* my son,
when  the home  team  wins    kicks    because  the  score   wasn't   larger."—Washington Star.
Bunllght Soap Is better than other
soaps, hut is best when used ln the
Sunlight wny. Buy Sunlight Soap
and follow directions.
Oj-eler  Beds  m la  Pompeii.
There was a calamity of tbe Vesuvius
eruption which was not chronicled, at
least by cable. That Is tbe extinction
of tbe Neapolitan oyster. Tba bay of
Naples produced an oyster esteemed
by epicures as tbe choicest In all Italy.
For the present at least tbe Neapolitan oyster Is an extinct species. According to Professor Doru, director of
tbe aquarium of Naples, tbe ashes from
the volcano falling In tbe bay have
covered tho bottom to sucb an depth
that every oyster ln the beds was
smothered and the beds themselves
hopelessly burled. j
>»»
A Few Hitches. r~
In China wa are told that everything
Ib exactly contrary to what It Is in
western lands. This may be true of
their writing, which starts at tbe bottom of tbe page and runs upward, aad
also of their thinking, but wo can suggest a few cases where tbe rule will
not apply.
For Instance, the Chinaman does not
point the butt of tbe gun toward the
enemy and the barrel toward bis shoulder when he wants to shoot, er st least
he doesn't do that way more than once.
If he wants to travel on one of tbe
now railroads he does not get on at
his destination and get off at the starting point, at lonst he doesn't If the
conductor Is looking. And If ordered
by the doctor to Bonk his feet he doe»
not stick bis hend In tbe bathtub. Oh,
there Is some hope for hlin, If ho doea
Insist that It Is literature when a cyclone npatters an Ink bottle over a
sheet of white paper.
aaeleat Warfare.
At the siego or Jerusalem by Tiro*
the captive Jewn were crucified by "in*
Romans In such numbers thnt, as JoH
septa's enys, ther* wan no longer wood
of which to mnke the crosnes uor space
for tliem to Btaud.    ,
Tha Army of a Dream.
Some time ago Mr. Roger Pocock
irrotu a book called: A Frontiersman,"
which had a good many ideas In It,
and was a vivid story of tha adventurous life of a true son of the empire,
a typical memi,er of the "Legion that
never was 'listed." From that book
comes the title, from its author oomei
tho Idea, of ths Legion of Frontiersmen
In proooss of accompaniment. Just as
"All Sorts and Conditions of Men," by
Desant and Rice, was the origin of the
People's Palace In the east end, Just as
from Charles Rcado's "Never Too Late
to Mend" dates a strong movement ol
prison reform, so from "A Frontiersman'' dates the lncoptlon of ths Legion
of Frontiersmen. The Legion ls the
army of a dream, and tho growth of thai
dream ls traceable through tho pages
of an autobiography which already
ranks as & classic In the annals of real
adventure. "A Frontiersman," and seven othor books by the same author, are
now to bo published In aid of the patriotic fund for the establishment of
tha new corps.
South  Sea Island CoatO—a.
When a south sen Islund mother
wishes to chastise her child sbo seldom
resorts to slapping, tnd slippers, of
courso, sbo bns none. Instead of uslug
the forum of punishment customary
among civilized mother! she pulls tho
child's hair or bites somo part of the
body, generally tho fleshy purt of tlie
arm. Iu wandering about tho village
ouo sees many children hnving on their
bodies scars produced by wounds ln-
flictod by their mothers' toetb. When
a mother wishes to caress her child
she deftly draws her thumb across Its
eyebrow or cheek or gently seizes Its
cheek between her teeth. The rubbing
of noses Is also a murk of affection
among the Klngsmlll Islanders, as It If
among the Maoris of New Zealand.
Warts On Cherry Trees.
A correspondent of the Chicago In.
ter Ocean says that the best remedy
for black warts or knots on cherry
trees Is to cut off tho warts and then
burn them. When this can be done
without serlouB Injury to the tree cut
off the warts and paint the wound with
a coat of thick bordeaux mixture*
Mannd and Meander.
Neither mntind, a basket, nor maunder, to wblne or grumble, Ib obsolete.
Both nre still In common use In South
Notts nnd Leicestershire, nt any rate.
The former Ih used only, however, of
a particular kind of basket, uned for
carrying butter to mnrtot The bnsket
Is nearly square In shnpe and hus two
lids opening from tbo middle part,
whero the handle Is, and It ls culled
tbo "butter mown" (innuud). Maunder
Is usually heard In such sentence! us
"Whut uro you maundering at?" A
Northumbrian will sny, "He's a maundering old fool," when tbe mnn of
Whom be is speaking strings words together lu n seuselcss Bort of wuy somewhat akin to tnuudl.ng.—Loudon Notes
aud Queries,
Clover A* a Bolting Crop.
Clover cnn be used the season
through as a soiling crop for dairy cattle. Many farmers have a small patch
of It or havo it growing in the orchard.
If this is hondy to the cow barn it ls
but a small task to feed green dovei
to tbe cows at __st oace a da*.
"Just the
thing'
For a "bite *t bed'time;'*' I
what could be better than a |
glass of milk and
Mooney's
Perfection
Cream   Sodas
Canada's   finest   crackers.
| from Canada's finest bakery.
Crisp,  inviting, delicious.    In J
the air-tight boxes, that keep]
them in faultless
condition.
Wilson's
FLY
PADS
THE ONLY
TIIINI1 THAT
KILLS THEM AIX
AVOID POOR IMITATIONS.
Sold by all Drngglata and General Stan*
and by mall.
TEN CENTS PBRPACKET TROM
ARCHDALE WILSON
HAMILTON. ONT.
W    N    U    No.   593 e__
.....■■.^.-■■a.-j. _*-_..■«mm v ■
the advocate, VAJfcpOviitt, Biti-frsii columbiA'.
■ ■ _--ii_-n'
fit. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(B-Abllshed April 8,18S».)
ftmta: 3 4 4 4 Westminster •tetane.
mt*. ft   WniTHEV,
«,
tei. B1405.
Vancouvbr, B. 0., Skit., 1, 1806.
REAL ESTATE.
FOB BENT: a-small shop corner of
•C*o_oi: and Burrard; rent $10.
SOME GOOD BUYS-
Woom   Cottage,    Fifteenth   avenne;
trait trees, bearing first this year;
price fl.'iSO, ter .ns 9660 cash.
•hue house, 8-rooms, corner lot, Ninth
avenne, stone' basement, conserva-
torp,   bath  and  lavatory on both
Boor«i  electric   fixtures the   best;
price (4100, lot 60x189 ft, $1,100
down.
'|660  oash,   takes   4-room  cottage  on
Seventeenth  avenne, 2 lots, fruit
trees, good well; price $1,060.
'B-rooui bouse Tenth avenne, near West
minster avenne; prico $1,860, terms.
Broom Cottages I lots fenced aud graded,
Sixteenth  avenuo;     price    $1,200
terms.
"On Sixteenth avenne, J^-aore, flno view
overlooking  the  city;  prioe $600,
half oash.   Splendid buy.
6 acres at Bburne, black soil, $186.00 per
acre; beantifnl view. Terms.
8 acres at Jubilee Station for $400.00.
8 lots (corner) Columbia street, cleared
and graded; $2,000, hnlf cash.
—ouoo of 8 rooms, good foundation,
3 <ots, stable, fruit trees, lots 99x120;
price $4,600, torms.
3 Lets, each SflxiaO, all kinds of fruit,
large barn;. 6-roomed honse; price
$2,800; terms
Fine Orchard and Chicken Banoh on
Twentieth avenne, 4 lots, lots
60x188, honse of 4 rooms. Price
$8,000; terms.      , ...
V-roomed Boose, lot 49^x120, Eighth
avenne; price $1,660.
Double corner, (2 lots), cleared, on Fifth
aud Manitoba; price$1,600.
Two lots, on corner, Tenth avenue, all
cleared; prioe $1,000.
sJS.SOO boys  a Mew   Modern   Honse
%>t 1 rooms on Fifth aveune.   Terms
easy. Value good.
Double corner on Tenth aveune, cleared,
fine location,   Price $1.100.
Honse of 6 rooms, electrio light; bath
and' a 11   convenience-;    FINE
ORCHARD.    Price   $2,100;    $760
down and easy terms.  Situated on
Eighth avenne.
' <Gottag« of 6 rooms, electric light, and
<Ul conveniences; situated on Eighth
avenne,   east.  Price  $1,800; $600
down and terms.
« room Cottage, rented at $14 per month,
south half of lot,   in 200a; price
$1,400, $800 down, easy terms.
*tmo lots, cleared and graded, $1,600,
inside lot for $726   Will bnild to
. suit purchaser on easy terms.
"fl-rtH—j Bouse on Westminster avenne,
$2,660, $800 cash, balance to arrange
One lot, 26x120, no stomps, on West-
. minster avenne; price  $825,  $125
down, balance on easy terms.
. *5-room Honse, rented at $16 per month,
south haft of lot, in 200a; $1,600,
$400 cash, bolance to arrange.
.9 Lots (corner) Westminster  avenue,
80_KB; price $8,200,  terms.
3-storey  Hesidouce  on   Sixth aveuue,
. large house, beautiful lawn, fruit.
Terms.   Price $8,260.
.Houso of 9 rooms, Eighth avenne; fine
orchard, lot 149x122 ; prioe $8,260.
Casn $1,160.
-House of  6-rooms,    Eighth   avenue;
,electric   light,    bath;   lot  88x120.
.Prico    $2,000.
: Bk-jtht.-—•   Situated   Besicen'Maj.
Lot  ou  Burrard   street;   $1.20.,.
.List your lots and  property
with
Mrs. R. Whitney,
2444  Westminster ave.
Mt. PLEASANT.
Telephone nl405.
I. O. F.
There was a fair attendance of members - ■ tlie meeting of Court Vancouver,
Independent Order of Foresters, on
Monday evening In the Oddfellows'
Hall, Past Chief Bangor W. G. Taylor
presided, supported by the Vico-Chief,
W. H. DeBou, and much business of
interest was transacted. Two elections
took plaoe, Ralph S. Oummings succeeded James B. Abernethy as Financial
Secretary, nnd Bro. Grosse succeeding
the first mentioned as Senior Woodward. A prominent vis-tor was present
in the person of Bro. Pitman, Past Chief
Banger of the Court at Calgary. He
gave a most interesting talk on the
spirit of fraternity among the Foresters
of Calgary, and of the social good times
they bave. Short speeches were made
by Brothers W. B. Owens, W. B,
Skinner, B. S. Cummmgs, N. K.
Grosse, W. G. Taylor and Bros. Harvey.
—NOTICE.—
Personal notices of visitors on
nt. Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasant
people who visit other cities, also all
local social affairs are gladly received
by "The Advocate."
OBITUARY.
The announcement on Sunday last of
the death of Mrs. James Moran was a
shock to the many friends of the deceased lady and Oapt. James Moran of
No. 8 Firo Hall Mrs. Moran left Mt.
Pleasant last Jnly for Aberdeen, Scotland, to visit her father, and while there
she was seized with pneumonia, to
which sho succumbed. The late Mrs
Moran was highly esteemed by a wide
circlo of friends in Vancouver, who feel
deep regrets on her passing away,
Captain Moran, who is a most popular
and highly respected Mt. Pleasant
resident, has the sincere sympathy of
the community in his bereavement. The
blow falls unusually heavily upon Capt.
Moran for only the week previous his
wife's sister died, the funeral taking
place from his home 140 Eighth avenne,
Besides her hnsband the deceased leaves
an eight-year-old son who was with his
mother at the time of her death. The
deceased also leaves n sister nnd brother
Cores Woman's Weaknesses.
We refer to that boon to weak, nervous,
suffering women known as Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Proscription.
Dr. John Fyfo one of the Editorial Staff
of Ths Eclectic Medioal Review says
ef Unicorn root(UeloniasDloica) which
is ono of tho chief ingredients of tbe "Favorite Proscription ":
*A nmi—r which Invariably acts as a uterineuivLsrorator • • • makes for normal
tlTlly 01 the entire
e oonUnnes "in Bol
reproductive system."
—   olonlas we haveamedica-
meDt which moro fully suawera the above
purpose. Man any wnr drug Kith which I am
ewuatxtfei. In tho treatment of diseases peculiar to women It ls aeldom that a case Is
Dr. Fyfo further
are amonr tba leading
aeon which does not present some Indication
(Or this remedial scan"	
aay.i "Tb.followliur au
In—cation, for Helonla. (UdIcorn root). Pain
or achlns ln tho back, with leucorrhma:
atonic (weak) condition, of tha reproductive
or_.en. of women, mental depress loo and Irritability, associated with chronic disc -en of
wens et women,- conr    -
 a the realon of the
I monorrhasie (Hooding), due to a weak-
 , condition o' '
amonorrho-a (rat
periods), arising „
ratal con—tion ot the 	
anaemic (thin blood) habit; dragging
the reprodaotlTO Organs of women; constant
iglon of the _l_-
.). due to a we
tho reproductive synn
ireaaed by absent monthly
tprodooi _
Mention of heat ln the region of the kit
neyai monorrhagia (Hooding), due to a weaL
UM eondlUeo of tho reproductive system;
711— _
rom or accompanying an
rmal condition ot the dlgosUro organs
and annmlc (thin blood) habit; dragging
,«e_latlons In ths extreme lower part of tho
abdomen."
It moro or less of the above symptoms
ara present, no Invalid woman can do
hotter than tako Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription, one of the leading Ingredients of which Is Unicorn root, or Helonlas.
and the medical properties of which It
most faithfully represents.
Of Golden Seal root, another prominent
Ingredient   of  "Favorite   Proscription,'1
Prof. Flnley EUlngwood, M. I)., of -unil ~ '	
It Is
Proscription,"
of
. .    Jt:
an important remedy In disorders of
the womb,   tn all catarrhal conditions * *
nott Medical College, Chicago, says:
Important remedy In "
and general enfeoblemont. It la useful."
Prof. JohnM. Scndder, M. D.,lato of
Cincinnati, says of Golden Seal root:
"In relation to Its general effects on tho
E-.m. there ie txo medicine In v.«admit which
At euch tK.nc.ral unanimity 0/ opinion.   It
ifoersaJly regarded as the, tonic useful ln
all debilitated stat-."
Prof. R Bartholow, M. D.. of Jefferson
Medical College, says of (Iolden Seal:
"Valuable In uterine hemorrhage, menor-
rbagta (flooding) and congestive dysmenorrheas (painful menstruation)."
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription faith-
fully represents all tho above named Ingredients and cures tho diseases for which
thoy are recommended.
Saturday
SNAPS
Worth Investigating.
80 WOOD BEDS, full size, made of elm, ash
and oak, selling regularly at $5 to #8.50; Saturday
Snap, price to clear $3 each.
FURNITURE
When in need *** oor stock.   We oan save
T0U money in all lines—Dre*)ori and Stands,
'   "**      Springs and Msllyn, Iron Beds, Bto.
FANCY GBOCEBIES at very close prioes—
8 pkgs. Currants.... 25o 3 pkgs. Raisins... ,96o t bottles Extract... .2oo
2 pkgs. White Star Baking Powder, 35c 85 oak- Brown Windsor Soap. 26c
5T  W/allnrf* ***********v**m*a
.   1.   TVilllaU; Mnwleatow*. Telephone im
Button Your
Clothes On!
When we make yonr clothes
the buttons stay on nntil yon
throw them awny. When -pa*
get the "just as good as the
made to order kind" yon will
have to oarry nails in your poo-
kets. Don't nail yonr suit on,
you'll be in in the nailed on
Buit long enough whon you are
dead, Have comfort while you
live by gotting yonr oidthes
made by ub.
HcPherson & Son
Merchant Tailors and
Furnishers.
53  Hastings  street, west.'   < ,
HATS
NEW FALL
Styles    .
Patronize    Mt.
Dry Goods Store
Pleasant
Full line of Staple and
Fancy    Dry     Goods.
W. W. Merklev
Rotai. Banc of Canada Building
Comer Seventh and Westminster
Avenues, Mt. Pleasaut.
Fine Vehicles
Etc.
Walworth-Rolston
Company,
1016 Westminster avenue.
CUT FLOWERS
Yellow and White
Marguerites—
50c per hundred.
Chas. Keeler
Nursery   & Greenhouses,   corner Of
Fifteenth and Westminster avenues.
Thk Cheapest Place in the Citt
to mourn her death, Mrs. W. H. Allan
of this city, and Mr. Wm. Anderson of
the Boyal Oaks near Central Park.
Ladles' aad Misses" Waterproofs
Last Saturday we had a Big Sale of Lnsf year's Waterproofs ou, at
♦9.60 that wore selling regularly at from $4-0 to {16. WH HAVE
ABOUT FOBTY (40) OF THEM LEFT. They will bo placid on
sale Saturday at the very low price of $1.50 ench.
The remains of Marjorie, the two-
year-old daughter of ex-Aid. W. H.
Wood, who died in Winnipeg recently,
arrived in Vancouver on Tuesday morn•
iug snd were taken st once to Mountain View cemoiery for interment. The
service was conducted by tho Bev. G,
A. Wilson of Mt. Pleasant Presby-
teriun Chuioh. - <
Tho fuueral of Joseph, the 4-raonths-
old infant of Mr. and Mrs. J. Mnrray
took place ou Friday afternoon from
tlio fumily residence, 3153 Westminster
avenue, Bev. G. H. Wilson officiating;
the fnuenil arrangements were iu charge
of Armstrong & Edwards, The little
one died Thursday morning after •
short illness.
Tho funeral of Mrs. Catherine Mc-
Donald, who diod on Wednesday, took
place ou Friday afternoon from the
home of her son Mr. Alex. G. Me*
Donald, on the North Arm road.
Tho licensed was 80 years of ago, and
leaves a husband, Allan Boy McDoiald,
three sons and three daughters to
mourn her doath, The family camo
from Winnipeg about ten years ago.
 e> _.
SOUTH VANCOUVER.
Mew Arrivals
In Ladies' Jackets, Silk Blouses, Wrappers, Flannels, French Flannels, Underskirts, Flannelettes,
Wrapperettes, Dress Goods, Everything.
GOME to the Palace-
-you cau save money.
J. S. McLeod, MacEeth & Co.
THE STOR   THAT IS ALWAYS BUSY.
THE PALAC    STORE OF THE EAST END.
Vy*msHii sl* *,.
Tbe Board af School Trustees met en
August 18th, and agafu on the Md, at
the Mnnicipal Hall, all the Trustees
being present. The principal items of
business were aa follows :
August 18th—
The chairman reported having attend'
ed at Cedar Cove and ascertained that
there wero not enough children to
warrant storting a sohool, and the
Secretary wns instructed to write to W.
Mailer thereon.
Trustee Fnrr reported the grounds of
the Westmiuster avenue plowed satin,
fortorily, The balaoe due the oootrao-
tor was ordered paid
The Secretary was instruoted to get
tho contract signed for the et-oavatiog
of tbe Westminster avenee sehool
grounds.
August 22d—
Miss Pur.ly   tendered  her  tatiga**.
*»*a..*»**0*0g**a»0*4.0440
Highest    Skill    and    Best
Materials combined make
MUIR'S
PASTRIES &
CONFECTIONS
the   synonym   for   "BEST."
MUIR'S BAKERY
'Phono 443.
'ma^mttrataafmmmmmmmmmmmmmm***
tion as teacher at Ebnrne, for which
another application was made. Trustee
Welts be empowered to appoint a n
teacher.
The question of the new school house
wa. laid over pending a reply from the
Provincial Government regarding the
matter,   tc  >•-••
Trustee Farr reported the excavating
on Westminster avenne school site was
proceeding satisfactorily.
Five tenders for erecting the school
honse on Westminster avenne were
opened, and aftor discussion the con
tract was awarded to Messrs. Purely &
Louergau.
Mt. Pleasant
Lodges.
,   ,.     „,.'!. O..O. F.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 19meets every
Tuesdav at 8 p. m , in Oddfellows Hall
Westminster avenue,   Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
NobiJ GHABO-.F-.nk Trimblo.
BicoBDind Sbcrstabt—H. Patterson, 1W Tenth avenne, east.
Meaeeeee—eeeweeeeaeas—.a»at»a«aBaaaaaa..a...rWj|||<Jwir#jrjJlWWWWJJ/|:
!
Many Thanks!
**a^*x*m0**mmmA^mjamm**mm»**»00*000000»000m00^p0.000^0PM,001
K<***m0*****4**000*000000004**m*4****M*......... , . •ffrfttfffftfttisssa'cggfgsx
*00000*00*f*
L. O. L.
Mt. Pleasant L. O. L, No. 1843,
meets the 1st hud 3d Thnrsday of ench
month, at 8 p, m , in the K. of P  Hall
All visiting Brethren cordially
welcomo.
II  W. Howes, W. M.,
ses Tenth avenue, eeit
O. #. Darke, Bee, Sco'y.,
SSI Seventh avenue, west.
LADIES OF THE MACCABEES.
Alexandra Hive No. f, holds regnla
BeVlew M'ana 'lth Mondays of eaoh
month ib  Knights   of Pythias    Hal'
Westminster avenne.
Visiting Ladies always welcome.
Lady.Commander—Mrs. N. Pettipieoe,
'JUS Tenth avenne, east
Lady Beoord Keeper—Mis. J. MaiHr
Ninth avenue. ,
I. O. f.
Oonrt Vanconver 1898, Independent
Order of Foteftl-* meets 3d and 4th
Mondays of ench month at 8 p. in., in
Oddfellows' Hall.      -
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Omar Baxobr—A. Pengelly.
BncoBDi.ro Sbcbbtart—M. J. Crehan,
3M Princess street. City.
FI-Ubcijll Sbcbbtart—Ralph S. Cnm-
mings, "AdVOcate" Offlce, Mt. Pleasant
CANADIAN  OBDEB   OF  OHOSEN
FBIEND8.
Vancouver Conncil, No. 311a, meet
every Jd and 4th Thursdays of eao)<
month,  in I   O. O. F.,   Hall, West
minster avennel
Sojourning  Friends always welcome
H. W. Howes, 0&.ef Councillor.
tm Tenth are., etui.
Mis* A. Chambers, Recorder,
J—t We>)ala-(ter.renue. Tel. 7CO.
Orders  taken'at   "The Advocate'
Offlce for Artistic Show Cards.
Bead the advertiaement of the Oity
Brokerage Company in this issuo.
*»^m**mmm»*mmmm»am*i**'»mmmm*jA0*mm*^»0**0*»0000
w
"E appreciate the patronage   extended to
us during our first month on
the Hill.
OUR BUSINESS HAS INCREASED 50 per cent.
We thank you for it, and
will do all in our power to
further warrant your confidence.
We are here to please.
If we don't we would like you
to tell us.
**0i***0*0**0i0*0M*0r............. "•"frrff0t~tgfgtf0gSXfjjj j
l**1**********^^
•**.
W. M. Harrison & CoJA
The INDEPENDENT
O^ DRUGSTORE.
'Phone 2236.
Mt. PLEASANT.
Corner SEVENTH and WESTTHNSTER Avenues.
Woman's
Realm.
Eastern advices indicate that tbe success of the simple tailored garments of
the summer has seemingly gained for
them a strong representation in the
opening fall lines. At the present time
buyer* are unwilling to go on record regarding tbe later novelties whioh are
expected to develop with the opeuiug of
the season, and nre only willing to ex
press their opinions regarding the
simple tailored styles, which are regarded as more or less staple in fall seasons.
Every manufacturer is showing a
great variety of tailored suit, although
the variety is more of material and
coloring than of style. Designers have
confined themselves rather closely to
lengths in these garments, and, holding
to the plain ideas and the tailored
finish, they are not able to introduce
very great individuality.
Many high-class novelties in fnncy
effeota, styles both picturesque and elaborate, are even now indioated by the
foreign models being made for the closing snmnier season nt fashionable European resorts, and in spite of Ihe predominance of  tailored effects tbe   trado
Argyle House
The Big Bargain Dry Goods Store of B. 0.
BIO CLEARANCE SALE!
OllHpS in dry GOODS
that ought to be Interesting
to Every Customer.
Ladies' Black Cashmere Stockings, ribbed  and
plain, worth 35c for 25c per pair.
Ladies' Tan Cotton Stockings,   worth   25c   for
15c per pair.
Ladies' White Cambric Drawers worth 35c for
j 5 per-pair; worth 35c for 20c.
Ribbons, /'good variety of colors, worth fie for 81*^0 por yord.
li^Tfi m MASSEY-HARRIS
MODELS IN
BICYCLES
Fine line of Now Wheels just in.   Anyone prepared to pay Cash oan
get Rock-bottom Prices on the best Bicycles made.
W. J. Annand,
IOO Hastings street, east.
Telephone 1285.
MANAGEH, VANCOUVER
AUTO A CYCLE COMPANY,
§3§r Bicycle and Automobile
Repairing in all its branches,
Neatly and Promptly done.
£**m0*****0000004*t0000000000000*X00*00r000000V0000+004 ,
generally feel that these will be well-
developed in tbe later season
The one-piece or princess costume
has by no means exhausted its popularity, although fall models in high class
stuff will include the three-piece costume, in many instances a wrap being
shown en suite with the gown. Soft
satin-surfaced silks aud sheer marquisettes are need in the early costume
models shown, nnd tones of pink and
pinkish yellows are prominent among
the models prepared for evening costumes All-black black-and-white combinations and black with colors aro
shown in many beantifnl and high-class
model*.
With the nse of the costume increasing in all lines of trado tbe acperiito
garment comes more iuto prominence.
Many strikingly handsome models are
shown in dressy day and evening
wraps of velvet and cloth, while on the
other hand a good showing is mado of
plainer practical garments known a*
tonrist styles.
Manufacturers are of the opinion that
tbe large increase in the salt, of evening
wraps last year will give rise to similar
conditions this year, and the tourist or I
ntility wrap appears in a nnmber of
new tones chin fall. Plaids of subdued
tones in rough materials are presented as a novelty, aud cape-like
models are increasing.
Get yonr work done at the
Glasgow Barber Shop
a doors from Hotel
Frank Undkrwood, Proprietor.
BATHS-Bath room fitted with Porci-
lain    Bath    Tub    and all   modern
conveniences.
80  YEAHS'
EXPERIENCE
TnaM Mama
Disions
Ck-fYSUOHT* Ac
Axxjcmeemfta* a akstqh.uidll—ntstlon _wr
quicklr Moertsln
liirentlon H Hen	
lions strictly confldfllitbl _
..nt freo. Old—I ...ner tot eetai
I'.t.nu Ukon lErOUfh Munn
Cornnmnkm-
ikon PnUnt*
itflnts.
IVC.lT*
itlon te proton
strictly conqd
Scientific American
A hwi-om.ir ilhutraMS wmkit,
esstisclon of s117scL1.1u__lrm.1ml.
Ijw: four month., |L Sold brail
■ ran" OHI-. em
I.UMI eAr-
iL"soidbr_iiinI".d£iV.£
-■-■    -
IVHt,W-u
And lots more wonderful bargains.
JtHorner,
143 Hastings street east.
,*.'.!. 1
Pleasant Homes
are thoso with one or more open fire-places.
If yon intend building, and would have the latest in Mun tei aud
Grate Fire-places, call and see ns in reference to the
Backus Heaters.
This is a stylish and cheap method of heating. It is renlly a Steam
Heater, usiug gns fuel.    NO OH.IM ivICY BEQUIRED.
This cuts tho expense iu two and you cnn have fire-places in two
rooms at leas cost than one coal ojNflroming grate.
Soo oue of  the  Backns  Heaters" on exhibition in Lockhai-t tt
Clarke's window, Granville street.
Vancouver $as Company,
-    Office: corner of Oi^ftttaid Hasting* street*.

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