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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Jun 29, 1907

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Devoted to ths interests  of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
it-STA-UsuED April 8th, 1899.   Whole No. 428.
Mt. Pleasant,  Vancouver,   B. C,  Saturday,   June 29,    1907.
(Ninth Year.)   Vol. 9, No. 12
Local Items.
University Graduate will give tutoring eveuiugs ; address P. O. Box 48ii.
10 years with all Rental Work.
147 Hastings St. Telephone 1586.
Oilice Hours: 8 a. tu,, to 9 p. ui.;  Sundays 9 a. in.,   to 2 p.m.
• __*-■—> OK—*—>«__js»'*ic:^ri?-"*3at—i___-_esB_mpMflBH_BnH
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Morrison have
bought a home on Yew St., Kitsl-
lano, and moved into It on Thursday.
W. R. Muir's new brick block on
Eighth Ave. and Westminster Road
is up the first story.
Mr. W. J. Allei^ is building a new
residence on one of his lots on
Twelfth Ave.
The families of Mr. Bickle and
Mr. R. Sparling will leave next week
for the summer's camping at Howe
fcrrr^ I   *,'**'*^Tig*.ili7_«m^
The most effective piece of
jewelry is the La Valliore,
or neck chain mid pendent.
It is the fashion for tlio present, nnd eomiug seasons dictated liy tlie lenders of society
iu tlie Bast .ind Europe.
The great scope for tlie urtis-
tto goldsmith has placed in
our cases many beautiful designs in gold iiiiil enamel set
with precious slime* that can
not but bo admired.
Let us show yon the latest iu
14—kt. gold jewelry.
Ji'wrx-.i.s & Diamond Ikuc—ants
Ooruer Hastiugs und Grauvil'.e Sts.
Geo.   E.   TBO R BY,
Managing Direct
Call up 790    $
The strawberry and ice cream social given by the Presbyterian Woman's Auxiliary on Monday evening
was a pleasant and profitable function.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Rummel returned Friday last week from a
month's absence, during which time
Ihey visited Washington, R. C, New
York, Montreal aud Toronto.
Mrs. W. G. McMullin .and little
daughter are expected to arrive today from a nine months' visit with
relatives  in  Ontario.
Flint's Bronio Grippe—best curo for
00—I in the head—25o a box at the
M. A. W. Co.'s Post office Drug   Store.
Watson Co.'s
For   looal   news  subscribe    for  THE
ADVOOATE only SI fnr 12 months
\t>       when in need of  anything
iu tlio drug line.
Our   messenger   service    is
Trv It.
Mrs. Chas. Kendall is expected today with her little son to spend the
summer with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. N. S. Hoffar, West Ave. and
Rev. G. A. Wilson, pastor of Mt.
Pleasant Presbyterian ChurciL for
the past eight, years, has accepted
the office of secretary on the Missionary Board.
All kinds—all prices    Air-tights from $2.50 up.
in fact, everything for the home.
We are always pleased to bave you call and inspect our stock.
I    /_    F_„++   I *_rl   Mt'  PLEASANT
Tel. 4 <17.
We now have a nice variety
of New Boots and Shoes for
Men, Boys', Ladies' und
See ns before buying your
next pair.
Our prices are right.
Jj        2415 Wi'stmiuste:
r avenue
Mt. Pleasant.
'The  Advocate" G months for 50s.
 — 1
A fresh supply of
East India Lime Juice,
Apenta Water
Huuyadi Water
at tho
Drug Co.
Cor. Seventh & Westminster
avenues. 'Phone 2236.
Physicinus' Prescription
a specialty.
Dominion    Express   Money
' j      Orders issued.
w^fcllt_l_WSA^W_S|l'-i?.'l^|ia_..WJSIyl'.wl'Jssj....j,_ijistgi,,ii ,*t
For your Ico Oreaui and Candies go to
tlie Mt. Pleasant Confectionery Store
(Chas. Homewood prop.). Ico QiSeaui
sold in any quantity,   put  up  in   ueat
\   g«-_-_--_tt____Bff_BaaMaBB»«a-____woa-«__--Ba_i
Eight new members were Initiated on Tuesday at the regular meeting of Alexander Hive No. 7, L. O.
T. M. The ladies held a social on
the old Methodist church grounds
Friday afternoon, which was well
When tb" market is at its lowest we will fill  all orders ,iu—with
best fruit in the market.
First. Orders in lire tilled first.
■J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Ml. PSees-a
Telephone i860;
Mrs. nnd Miss Anderson of Coming.
Cal., were visiting at Mrs. 1',. if. Healey,
ooruer Quebec and Tenth. Mus
Anderson left ou the Mohteagje. China.
where Dr, Andersen is in charge o" the
Oauton Medical Collego. Mrs. Aiidev-
sou left for Oallforpin on Friday.
a >i!_Tr_—..wfiinuttf-t—_■-*••*■. raamvumvsx•_".ic—si**-*i.."**.-mo_sxvsrrrj-s-;c******ot:.,<t7_'.a
rrT—~i'  .vr^-
Head Officii - - Winnipeg, Manitoba.
Authorized Capital  f8 000 000.
Cor. Westmiuster and Ninth avenues,
Drafts aud Bank Motley Orders
A General Banking   Business
We invito yon to start an account in our
Open Saturday Nights, 7 to 9 o'clock.
J. E. HAWKSHAW, Manager
Lawn &rass Seeds
OloVer and Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry and A'uiiua) Hoods.
Prutt's I-!.'" Killer,
Holly Oblek Food, Beofserui s, Etc,
' LOUH  and FI I D.
*a\ KTMTM Corner NINTI
" • ix'"11" WESTAUN3TE
Tall-plums    10117,
Elefctric bolts and family batteries repaired; made aa good as new.
Cap!. H. B. Walton, 581 Ninth Avenue W.
Subscribers are requeued to report
auy carelessness lu the delivery of thi-
.iVi-M.t-     tX
I' WO..O.
Incorporated lBCB,
MS* Pleasant BraeseSt
Oftpita'l Paid-up .   .. #1) 800.000.
Reserve Fund $4.MM.ik)ii.
and Upwards, received and interest
allowul thereon, Com pounded
FOUR times yearly,
7 to H o'clock.
W. A. Schwartz, Manager.
If. yon miss Thk Advocate you miss
the local news.
Joe Reynolds and Alex Allan will
both figure on the Leafs' line-up
against New W'osi minster on Dominion Day, according to tho members
of the Maple Leaf Executive, lt is
reported that tho two players are
rapidly rounding into form. They
will both figure on the defense, Allan
at cover point, and the other at flrst
!*_•   _L   ..'.-.
9    i__*<fl_»'*
2425   Westminster  Ave
'Phone  322
Kind's Heat flarket
I    R. Porter & S&ns.        2321 Westminster Ave.   &
I Wholesale arid Hc!a5I f
« Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats. Fr. -'li Vegetabh s always 5
}- in band. Orders solicited ironi all parts of Mount : , lasaul end Fairview S
$ Prompt Delivery,   Mil-ill FISH DAILY.  Poultry in season _
I Toi. 2308. - jjj
? **** *_ sfr^sctw.- ■**f**£- ***;«^ss^'*n^**--4'^^r<**^'^*0.A*^*.^r**^
Two 50-ft. lots and tiye buildiug, on
Westminster nvenue; (20 i) 0, half cash
Mrs. R. Whitney, "Advocate'' Office.
§00,000 CAPE
o E K ECi
"The Advoente" wishes any cnreles -
iifiss in delivery reported to the Office,
tei iphone D1405.
Rev Herbert W. Piercy will preach
moruiug nnd evenluing on Sunday.
Tlie Snnday School will attend the
services in the Methodist Church.
Changes for advertisements should be
in before Thursday uoou to insure their
Six   thousand   rolls  of   newS
designs   and   colorings   at   ro-y
markablo low prices.    This fs^
no remnant sale, but genuine'!
bargains can be had. it
This Shipment was delayed y
and  as they have arrived  be-S
twenn  seasons the  prices  will J*
surprise  you  nnd  range  fromj | TSiewSTSeU Q .Sill 0&11 fs
Be a roll and up.
White 0oi k.
First-class lu every respect.
Vaneou-i er'i Loading Bestaurauj,
Wall Papers arrived tills week.g
You will have the opportunity?
oC buying papers of tho latest^
Wm. Stanley & Co.
—Pa.'I'.U-HANH! hs—
Northern Rank BLOCK.
Niuth & Westminster avenues.
'Pho:***. a.1006.
Read the New York Dental Parlors
advertisement in this paper, then g" to
New York peutal Parlors tW yonr wu*k
cf Commerce
Deposits of ONE DOLLAR and  upwards
received uud interest allowed thereon,
Bank Money  Orders  issued,
A General Banking Btisincstl
OFFICE HOURS: in a. m. to 8 p, ox
Sattriiats; 10 a in. to lam., 7 to N p.5ii,
East tnd Branch
444 Westiniiister      C. W. DURRAr-'l-
aveuu_ M -.nahkU,
Aulhw af "Ebea -olden." -Dri aad IT Eta.
eOtf-YltlGHT.      1903,      BY      LOTHROF      PUBI.:3HING      COMPAWT
TROVE and the bank official
were ln Hillsborough soon after
sunrise the morning of that
memorable day. The young
man rapped loudly ou the broad door
at the Sign of the Dial, but within all
was silent. Tbe day before Darrel had
spoken of going off to the river towns
and must have started. A lonely feeling came into the boy's heart as he
turned away. He went promptly to
the house of the district attorney and
told all he knew of tbe money tbat he
bad put in the bank. He recounted all
that took place the afternoon of bis
Stay at Robin's Inn—the battles of tbe
cocks, and the spider, and how tbe
wounded fowl had probably sprinkled
his sleeve with blood.
In half an hour news of the young
man's trouble hud gone to every bouse
ln the village. Soon a score of his
schoolmates and half the faculty were
at his side—there ln the room of justice. Theron Allen arrived at 0 o'clock,
although at that hour two responsible
men had already given a bail bond.
After dinner Trove, a constable and
the attorney rode to Robin's Inn. Thd
news had arrived before them, but
only the two boys and Tunk were at
home. The latter stood ln front of the
Stable, looking earnestly up the road.
"Hello!" said he, gazing curiously at
horse and men as they came up to the
door. He seemed to be eying tbe attorney with hopeful anticipation.
"Tunk," said Trove cheerfully, "you
have a mournful eye."
Tunk advanced slowly, still gazing,
both bands in his trousers pockets.
"Ez Tower just went by," said be,
with suppressed feeling. "Said you
was arrested for murder."
"I presume you were surprised."
"Waal," said he, "Ez ain't said a
word before in six months."
Tunk opened the horse's, mouth and
stood a moment peering thoughtfully
at his teeth.
"Kind of unexpected to be spoke to
by Ez Tower," he added, turning his
eyes upon them with the same curious
The interrogation of Tunk and the
two boys began immediately. The
story of the fowl corroborated, the
sugar bush became an object of Investigation Milldam was ten miles away,
and it was quite possible for the young
man to have ridden there and back between the hour when Tunk left him
and that of sunrise, when he met Mrs.
Vaughn at her door. Trove and Tunk
Hosely went with the officers down a
lane to the pasture and thence Into the
wood by a path ttiey followed that
night to and from the shanty.
They discovered nothing new save
one remarkable circumstance tbat baffled Trove and renewed the waning
suspicion of the men of the law. On
almost a straight line from bush to
barn were tracks of a man that showed
plainly where they came out of the
grass upon the garden soil. Now, the
strange part of It lay In this fact—the
boots of Sidney Trove exactly fitted
the tracks. They followed the footprints carefully Into the meadow grass
and up to the stalk of the mullein.
Near the top of It was the abandoned
borne of tbe spider and around It
were the four snares Trove had observed, now full of prey.
"Do not disturb the grass here," said
Trove, "and I will prove to you that
tbe tracks were made before the night
ln question. Do you see the four
"Yes," said the attorney.
"Tbe tracks go under tbem," said
Trove, "and must, therefore, bave been
made before the webs. I will prove to
you tbat tbe webs were spun before
2 o'clock of the day before yesterday.
At tbat hour I saw the spinner die.
See, ber lair Is deserted."
He broke the stalk of mullein and
tbe cables of spider silk that led away
from it, and all Inspected the empty
lab-. Then be told of that deadly battle ln tbe grass.
"But these webs might bave been
tbe work of another spider," said tbe
"It matters not," Trove Insisted, "for
tbe webs were spun at least twelve
hours before tbe crime. One of them
contains the body of a red butterfly
with starred wings. We cut the wings
tbat day, and Miss Vaughn put them
ln a book she was reading."
Paul brought the wings, whlcb exactly fitted the tiny torso of tbe butterfly. They could discern the footprints, one of which had broken tbe
ant's road, while another was completely covered by the butterfly snare.
"Those tracks were made before the
webs, that ls evident." said the attnr-
i ney. ' ''De** you _now who made the
tracts ?'*
"I do not," was the answer of the
young man.
Trove remained at Robin's Inn that
night, and after the meu had gone be
recalled a circumstance that was like
a flash of lightning ln tbe dark of his
great mystery.
Once at the Sign of the Dial his
friend the tinker had shown him a pair
of new boots. He remembered they
were of the same size aud shape as
those he wore.
"We could wear tbe same boots,"
he had remarked to Darrel.
"Had I to do sucb penance I should
be damned," the tinker had answered.
"Look, boy, mine are the larger by far.
There's a man coming to see me at the
Christmas time, a man o' busy feet
That pair in your hands I bought for
"Day before yesterday," said Tunk
that evening, "I was up in the sugar
bush after a bit o' blckory, an' I see
a man there, an' I didn't have no Idee
who 'twas. He was tall and had white
hair an' whiskers an' a short blue
coat. When I first see him he was set-
tin' on a log, but 'fore I come nigh he
got up an' made off."
Although meager, the description
was sufficient. Trove had no longer
any doubt of this—that the stranger
he had seen at Darrel's bad been hiding ln the bush that day whose events
were now so important.
Whoever had brought the money, ho
must have known much of the plans
aud habits of tbe young man, and, tbe
night before Trove's arrival at Robin's
Inn, be came probably to the sugar
woods, where be spent the next day ln
Tbe young man was deeply troubled.
Polly and her mother sat well into tbe
nlgbt with blm, hearing the story of
his life, which he told ln full, saving
only the sin of his father. Of that be
had neither the right not;, the heart to
"God only knows what is the next
chapter," said he at last. "It may rob
me of all that I love ln this world.''
"But not of me," said Polly, whispering in his ear.
"I wish I were sure of that," he answered.
•       *•»••*
Among those who got off the train
at Hillsborough one day was a big,
handsome youth of some twenty years.
In all the crowd there were none had
ever seen him before. Dressed ln the
height of fashion, he was a figure so
extraordinary that all eyes observed
him as he made his way to the tavern.
Trove and Polly and Mrs. Vaughn
were ln that curious throng on the
platform, where a depot was being
"My! What a splendid looking fellow!" said Polly as the stranger passed.
Trove had a swift pang of jealousy
that moment. Turning, he saw Rlluy
Brooke standing near them in a group
of villagers.
"I tell you, he's a' thief," the boy
beard him saying, and the words seemed to blister as they fell, and ever
after when he thought of them a great
sternness lay like a shadow on his
"I must go," said be, calmly turning
to Polly. "Let me help you into the
Wben they were gone he -food a moment thinking. He felt as if he were
friendless and alone.
"You're a giant today," said a friend,
passing him, but Trove made no answer. Roused incomprehensibly, his
heavy muscles bad become tense, and
be had an odd consciousness of their
power. The people were scattering,
and he walked slowly down the street.
Tbe sun was low, but be thought not
of home or wbere he should spend til
night It was now the third day after
bis arrest Since noon he had been
looking for Darrel, but tbe tinker's
door had been locked for daye, according to the carpenter who was at work
below. For an hour Trove walked,
passing up and down before that familiar stairway, In the hope of seeing
bis friend. Daylight was dim when
the tinker stopped by the stairs and
began to feel for his key. The young
man was quickly at the side of Darrel.
"God be praised!" said the latter,
"Here ls the old Dial an' the strong an'
noble Trove. I heard o' thy trouble,
boy, far off on the post road, an' I bave
made baste to come to thee."
ROVE had been reciting the hie
tory of his trouble and had
finished with bitter words.
,'£ih.TX,A    —C,     tl>__       IMS—"     0-.1.1
the tinker as Trove sat betuTe him
wltb tears of anger In his eyes.
"Watch yonder pendulum and say not
a word until it has ticked forty times.
For wbat are thy learning au' thy
mighty thews If they do not bear thee
up in time o' trouble? Now ts thy trial
come before the Judge of all. Up wltb
thy head, boy, an' be acquitted o' weakness au' fear an' evil passion."
"We deserve better of blm," said
Trove, speaking of Riley Brooke.
When all others hated htm we were
kind to the old sinner, and it has done
him no good."
"Ah, but has it done thee goodl
There's the question," said Darrel, his
hand upon the boy's arm.
"I believe It has," said Trove, with a
look of surprise.
"It was thee I thought of, boy. I hud
never much thought o' blm."
That moment Trove saw farther Into
the depth of Darrel's heart than ever
before. It startled him. Surely hen
was a man that passed all understanding.
Darrel crossed to bis bench and began to wind the clocks.
"Put away thy unhappfness," said he
gently. "No harm shall come to thee.
'Tis only a passing cloud."
"You're right, and I'm not going to
be a fool," said Trove. "It has brought
me one item of good fortune."
"An' that is?"
"I have discovered who ls my father."
"An' know ye wbere he Is now?" tho
tinker Inquired.
"No; but I know lt Is he to whom
you gave the boots at Christmas time."
"Hush, boy," said Darrel In a whisper, his hand raised.
He crossed to the bench, returning
quickly and drawing his chair In front
of the young man.
"Once upon a time," he whispered,
sitting down and touching the palm of
bis opeu band witb the Index finger
of the other, "a youth beld In bis hand
a cup, rare an' costly, an' lt was full
o' happiness, an' he was tempted to
drink. 'Ho, there, me youth,' said oue
wbo saw him, 'that is the happiness of
another.' But he tasted the cup, an'
It was bitter, an' he let It fall, an' the
other lost his great possession. Now,
that bitter taste was ever on the
tongue o* the youth, so that his own
cup had always the flavor o' woe."
Tbe tinker paused a moment, looking sternly Into tbe face of the young
"I adjure thee, boy, touch not the
cup of another's happiness, or It may
Imbitter tby tongue. But If thou be
foolish an' take It up, mind ye do not
drop lt."
"I shali be careful—I shall neither
taste nor drop lt," said Trove.
"God bless thee, boy! Thou'rt come
to a great law—who drains the cup of
another's happiness shall flud It bitter,
but who drains tbe cup of another's
bitterness shall And lt sweet."
A silence followed, In which Trove
sat looking at tbe old man whose words
were like those of a prophet. "I have
no longer any right to seek my father,"
he thought. "And, though I meet him
face to face, I must let blm go his
Suddenly there came a rap at the
door, and when Darrel opened It they
saw only a letter hanging to the latch.
It contained these words, but no signature:
"There'll be a bonfire and some fun
tonight at 12 ln tbe middle of Cook's
field. Messrs. Trove and Darrel are
"Curious," said Darrel. "It has tbi
look o' mischief."
"Oh, It's only the boys and a bit of
skylarking," said Trove. "Let's go and
see what's up.   It's near the time."
Tbe streets were dark and silent as
they left the shop. They went up a
street beyond tbe village limits and
looked off In Cook's field, but saw no
"Down to your knees, man."
light there. While they stood looking
a flame rose and spread. Soon they
could see figures ln the light and,
climbing the fence, they hastened
across an open pasture. Coming near,
they saw a score of men with masks
upon their faces.      ,
"Give him the tar and feathers," said
a strange voice.
"Not if he will confess an* seek forgiveness," another answered.
"Down to your knees, man, an' make
no outcry, an' see you repeat the word.':
careruiiy us l speas thefil or you' go
borne ln tar and feathers."
They could bear the sound of a scuffle and shortly tbe phrases of a prayer
spoken by one voice and repeated by
They were far back ln tbe gloom,
but could bear each word of tbat which
follows: "0 God, forgive me—I am a
liar and a hypocrite—I bave the toagas
of scandal and deceit—I have robbei
tbe poor—I have defamed tbe good—
and, Lord, I nm sick—with the rottenness of my own heart. And hereafter—
I will cheat no more—and speak no
evil of any one.  Amen."    <
"Now go to your home, Riley
Brooke," said the voice, "an' hereafter
mind your tougue or you shall ride a
rail In tar and feathers."
They could see the crowd scatter,
and some passed near them, running
nway ln the darkness.
'Stoop there an' say not a word,"
the tinker whispered, crouching In the
When all were out of hearing they
started for the little shop.
"Hereafter," said Darrel as they
walked along, "God send he be more
careful with the happiness of otlier
men. I do assure thee, boy, it Is bitter,
bitter, bitter!"
(To Be Continued )
A Novel Plan That Worked Splendidly
Try It.
"I'd been married twelve years before it dawned on me tbat witb thu
exception of my wife, every one in
tbe bouse bod a day off ouce a week,"
said the man.
"I suppose a woman does generally
have rather a bad time of lt in that
way," I remarked.
"I always had Sundays," he continued, "the children bad Saturdays aud
Sundays, too, and one of the maids
had every Wednesday, while tbe other
was free on Thursdays. But when I
began to tblnk lt over it seemed to me
tbat tbe wife never by any chance got
a day entirely to herself."
"What did you do?"
"We talked It over together first,
then the wife consulted the maids, and
as soon as tbey grasped tbe idea tbey
were as keen as mustard to do wbat
tbey could to help.
"Finally we decided that every Tuesday tbe servants, tbe children and I
were to be left entirely to our own
devices. Tbe wife might stay ln bed
all day If sbe liked, go away, shop,
visit, look ln at a picture gallery or, In
fact, do anytblng tbat she liked. She
was to have absolutely no responsibility for meals or anything on tbat one
day every week."
"And how does tbe thing work?"
"Splendidly! Vie maids rise to _ie
occasion, and w* vie with one another
ln trying to keep everything running
smoothly and are as pleased as possible when we can manage to speud less
than we are allowed for the catering
department and yet show good results."
"And the wife?"
"Isn't like the same woman. I tell
her she seems to bave discovered the
secret of perpetual youth, and sbe assures me that lf only every woman ln
the world hnd a chance of trying tha
same plan there would be more bapp;
h— lies around.
"After all, 1 don't see bow any ons
can expect a woman to keep bright
ond happy lf she never bas any regulur
time to amuse herself, do you'i"'
"I think you've probably hit on an
idea tbat heaps of people would be only
too glad to put Into practice If they
ouly knew of it," I said. And so I pass
lt on In case readers may be interested.    .
High Collars In Vogue.
Wltb her usual perversity, Fashion
bas decreed tbat collars Increase lu
belgbt and ln comfort too, strange as
that may seem. It is, however, easily
explained. Since those llttle "val
lelncs," or featberbones, tbat give the
necessary support bave for some time
reached fairly up to tbe ears, they
could become no higher; but tbe change
Is In tbe transparent covering which
Is made of soft lace entirely or In combination with some filmy material. Instead of being rounded out, as It formerly was, tbe collar is now made
straight; hence lt must be a little looser, so that It shapes aud gives properly
witb the neck—therein lies the comfort
—while the top, whlcb Is unstiffened
for about balf an Inch, turns over in a
pretty careless line, thus adding to
the soft becomlngness.
Be careful not to let lt be a degree
looser tban Is absolutely necessary for
shaping Itself and attempt lt ln none
but the softest thinnest material or the
result will be tbat moat unbecoming of
all things, a thick neck.
Heiress to "Carman Sylva's" Thron*
. One of His Cleverest Nieces.
The Crown Princess Marie of Kou-
mania and the Crown Prince are to
be the guests of King Edward and
Queen Alexandra during several weeks
of the London season, and will be
present with their Majesties at Ascot
The princess is the eldest daughter
of the late Duke of Coburg and of
the Duchess Marie, and is one of the
most gifted of King Edward's nieces.
She was little more than a child
when she was married to the heir of
the Roumanian throne. Ignoring conventions, she is frequently to be seen
walking in the streets in Bucharest,
with one or more of her beautiful
children, but otherwise unattended,'
and while the exhibition was open
there last summer visitors would meet.
her roaming through the courts with
her little girls like ordinary tourists..
The princess is greatly beloved in!
her husband's country—indeed, her
popularity is second only to that of
her mother-in-law, Queen Carmen
Sylva. 8he spends most of the summer at a charming countrv seat at
Sinaia, on the borders of Roumania
and Hungary, where King Charles
and Queen Carmen Sylva have their
summer palace.-
Two years ar_o the princess visited
England, and lived during a part of
the summer, with her children, in a
little villa at Cowes.
Her beauty and her magnificent
dresses and jewels made the princess
a notable figure at King Edward's
coronation feteB. She is very fond
of outdoor sports, and her hobby is
Arms and  Make-Up of Leader of Juvenile   Band.
An amusing story of the exploits of
Frank Taylor, the boy burglar of
Robin Hood Lane 8tation, who was
charged with shooting at Mr. Damon,,
a solicitor, of Carshaltou, was told
Taylor was caught in Mr. Damon's
house, and when his story of having
entered it by mistake was not believed, he fired a shot at Mr. Damon from
a revolver, and attempted to escape.
j He was captured after a struggle, in
which he bit Mr. Damon's hand severely.
i    Edwin John Barrett, 14 years old,
1 was also arrested  as one of his accomplices, and he made a confession
in which he declared that he had ac-
I companied Taylor on ten expeditions,
i the object of which was robbery. He
j said   that  Taylor   forced   him   to   ac-
i company him, and stand outside while
Taylor entered  the  houses.
The police stated that they found
the  following  articles  in  his   room:
A pair of handcuffs.
Black velvet coat, with ruffles and
trimmed with lace at the cuffs.
Pair of jack  boots with spurs.
Three sword bayonets.
Three air guns.
A broech-loadinir fowline piece.
Several  wicrs  and   moustaches.
A theatrical make-up box.
They also found a larpp quantity of
sensational literature, nnd they learned that the boy had taken lessons in
wrestling and in the use ol firearms.
On the Scrap Heap.
In an Irish court recently an old
man was called into the witness box,
and being infirm and just a little
blind, he went too far in more than
one sense. Instead of keeping up the
stairs that led to the box, he mounted those that led to the bench. Said
the judge, good  hnmoredly:
"Is it a judge yon want to be, my
good man?'*
"Ah, sure, your honor," was the
reply. "I'm an ould man now, and
mebbe it's all I'm fit lor."
The judge had no rendv retort.        '
How an Earl Won a Bride.
The "ashes" were not the only trophy Lord Darnley brought back in
triumph from Australia. He brought
back a bride as well. At one of the
cricket matches the tall young Englishman lost his handkerchief, and
the day being extremely hot, enquire.!
of his friends if any one of them had
a spare handkerchief that he might
Immediately a very feminine 'kerchief, sweet scented and of delicate
fabric, was handed to him from some
invisible source. It was a most acceptable convenience that hot day.
and after the match he expressed his
desire to thank the kindly lady. An
introduction to Miss Florence Murphy followed. She was the daughter
of a Victoria magistrate and a member of Sir W. J. Clarke's household
as governess to the younger children.
The acquaintance so romantically
commenced ripened nnder the kindly
chaperonage of Lady Clarke, an engagement following which stood the
test of a long absence in England after the cricketing tour. Then the
faithful swain, wno is now a representative Irish peer, returned to Australia, claimed his bride, and bore
her ofl in triumph.—Tit-Bita.
Hides In a Chimney.
An amusing story of a bookmaker's
device to escape arrest was told at
Liverpool, when John Cain, aged 28,
was remanded, charged with keeping
a betting house.
Three detectives went to the place
on Saturday, and found Cain standing
at the back door taking bets from two
young men. When he say the office—t
lie ran in and fastened the door, having previously let a bullterrier loose
in the yard.
The dog having been pacified, the
officers burst in the door and searched the house, but Cain had mysteriously disappeared. After a long and
patient search he was found up the
chimney of an upper room.
Cain was quite out of sight, and it
was only beeause soot was notice-
in the fireplace that suspicion of the
hiding-place occurred. Detective Sergeant Whitley pnt his arm up the
chimney and caught a boot. Cain waa
then carefully pulled down and taken
into custody. He looked a sorry spectacle.       . a .     .   •
5aves A Lot
of Bother
The starch that needn't
be cooked..that won't
stick.. that gives a brilliant gloss with almost
no iron-effort..isn't
that the starch you
ought to have them
use on your clothes T
Buy it by name.,
your   dealer   sells it
A South Dakota woman lias contracted to fuii'.iish several English lords
with 2.000 prairie dogs to assist in exterminating rabbits ou the English
game  preserve's.
Peevish, cross babies are sick babies
—the well baby ls always happy. Perhaps there may be nothing to Indicate
just what Is the matter, but you may
depend upon It there Is something
troubling the little one or he would not
tbe cross. A few doses of IJaby's Own
Tablets will remove the cause and
make baby happy. They are a certain
cure for the minor Ills of babyhood.
Thousands of mothers keep them continually ln the house to guard against
the sudden Illness of baby. A Tablet
now and again will keep the little one
well. Mrs. James Jewers, Beaver Harbor, N.S., says: "I have given Baby's
Own Tablets to my baby as occasion
required since she was a day old. They
have always helped her, and now at a
year and a half old she ls a fine healthy
child. The Tablets, I think, are Indls
pensable to mothers of young children."
Sold by druggists or by mall at
•cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockvllle, Ont.
A pigeon post, has been organized
between the West Indian islands of
Antigua and Montserrai, to supplement the deficiencies of the existing
post and telegraph service.
A Small Pill, but Powerful.—They
that judge ot the powers of a pill by
its size would consider Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills to be lacking. It is a
little wonder among pills. What it
lacks in size it makes up in potency.
The remedies whieh it carries are put
up in these small doses, because they
are so powerful that only small doses
are required. The full strength of the
extracts is secured in ...s form and
do tneir work thoroughly.
New South Wales offers $30 a head
tdwiard the passage money of approved
agricultural1 and domestic servants to
that colony, and $20 a head for otlier
desirable immigrants.
Parents buy Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator because they know it is
a safe medicine for their children and
an   effectual  expeller   of   worms.
There are altogether, foreign and native, 25,799 persons that are actively
engaged in bringing Uie gospel to India, while ten years ago there were but
A Bath (Me.) shipyard has a contract to build what is expected to be
the   largest  six-masted   schooner   iiilnat.
1\ on-alcoholic
If you think you need a tonic,
ask your doctor. If you think
you need something for your
blood, ask your doctor. If you
think you would like to try
Ayer's non-alcoholic Sarsapa
rilla, ask your doctor. Consult him often. Keep in close
touch with him.
We publlih our formulu
m      W« banish aloohol
_#___   from our modioli,..
We urge you Xo
— u.ult your
Ask your doctor to name some of the
results of constipation. H is long list will
begin with slck-headscbe, biliousness,
dyspepsia, thin blood, bad skin. Then
ask bim if be would recommend your
using Ayer's Pills.
—AUie by the f, O. Ajet Ce., Lowoll,
Yoa cannot possibly havu
a better Cocoa than
A delicious drink and a sustaining
food. Fragrant, nutritions and '
economical. This excellent Cocoa
maintains the system in robust
health, and enables it to resist
winter's extreme cold.
Sold by Grocers and Storekeepers
hi i-lb. and J-lb Tins. \
Legislative Annex of the Special Interests  In Congress.
The third house, as the lobby Is sometimes called, ls tbe legislative annex
of the special Interests. It ls the
house of special representatives, and
Its membership is a curious study ln
the widely different
Its meeting place Is the lobby and
committee rooms of the nation's capital, the hotel rotunda, the lawyer's
offlce, the street, the banquet room,
the little back room, the bar, the road
house, the home, the brothel—anywhere the legislator may be found and
personally approached. That is the
object of a lobby—personal contact
with the people's representatives and
the Influence upon legislation worked
If legislators were perfect, there
would be no lobby. If they were perfectly wise, there would be no occasion for the lobbyist who desires "to
inform" them; lf perfectly honest,
there would be no occasion for tbe
lobbyist who desires to "make it worth
while;" lf perfectly patriotic, there
wonld be no occasion for the lobbyist
wbo desires for himself "a little personal favor"—at the people's expense.
I The existence of a lobby Is premised
on human frailty. It Is present to
prey on human weakness, to warp the
action of the legislative body by appeal to vanity, Ignorance, cupidity or
fear.—GUson Gardner In Success Magazine.
Not Labor Lost.
The safe bore a paper stating thar
there was nothing of value wlthhs
Nevertheless the burglar blew the receptacle open, finding the statement
correct "Well," he remarked, gathering up his tools, "it's worth something
to ascertain that there are still people
who   tell   the   truth."
A  Farmer's  Grateful  Testimony
No case of eczema, skin disease, or
ulceration, should be despaired of until Zam-I.uk has been applied. The
case of Mr, Francis Penott, of St.
Anne's (Man.), i.s a powerful illustration of *—im-Buk's eflicacy. He says:
"I suffered from eczema for two years,
and tried a great number of remedies.
None of them, however, seemed to do
ine any good. The ailment wus mostly
In my legs, and both these were
actually raw from the knees down. A
small sample box of Zam-Buk was
given to me, and even so small a
uuantlty as that did me a llttle good.
I then obtained a proper supply, and
liy the time I had used a few boxes I
was  completely  cured."
Zam-Buk differs from ordinary
salves and embrocations In containing na animal oil or fat. It is compounded from rich, healing, herbal
essences, and Is an Ideal natural combination of power and purltT'. It Is
highly antiseptic, and instantly kills
bacilli and disease germs, which settling on to wounds and skin diseases
set up festering, blood poison, etc.
For cuts, burns, bruises, ulcers,
abscesses, pimples, boils, skin eruptions, scalp sores, spreading sores,
children's skin troubles, chailng sores,
etc., Zam-Buk Is unequalled. It also
cures piles. All druggists and stores
at 60c a box, or from Zam-Buk Co.,
Toronto, for price, 6 boxes for $2.50.
Lightning has no effect on them. They are absolutely fireproof. Eain and snow—heat
and cold—can't iust, crack or warp them. The perfect fitting side lock (exclusively
Eastlake) n..akes the roof absolutely leak-proof, and cost of putting on much less.
our guarantee:
We guarantee Eastlake Metallic Shingles to be made of better material, more scientifically and
accurately constructed, to be more easily applied, and will last longer than any other Metal
Shingle on the market    Our guarantee is absolute.    Our Shingles have been made since 1885.
Eastlake metallic Shingles are made either galvanized or painted.    They are
handsome in design, attractive on the house and last a lifetime.    Our
cheapest   grade   will   last   longer  and  costs   less than the best
wooden shingles.   Our best Metallic Shingles make as superior .'aqoaprobo'
a roofing to wooden shingles, tin, slate, etc., as these were mk*
to sod roofs.    Let us send you tha proof.    Write us.
Complete information free.
COMPANY, Limited.      -~f
Toronto and
A Story ef a Perelan Monarch That
Points a Moral.
Once upon a time a certain king of
Persia went out bunting with all his
court The chase that day happened
to be long, and tbe king became very
thirsty. But no fountain or river could
be found near tbe spot on the plain
where they rested for a short Interval.
At last one of the courtiers spied a
large garden not far off. It was filled
with trees bearing lemons, oranges and
grapes. His followers begged the
monarch to partake of the good things
In the garden.
"Heaven forbid that I should eat
anything thereof," said the king, "for
lf I permitted myself to gather but an
orange from It my officers and courtiers would not leave a single fruit
In the entire garden.**
The higher ln life a person is the
more careful he should be, for all his
faults are copied by those beneath
Twenty minutes of rain in a year is |    An   association   of   Cape   Town   busi-
soinetiines   all    that    southern     Egypt   ness   men   has   been   formed   to   secure
gets,    and
there    is   no   dew  in   that
Keep  Minard's Liniment in the House
A 500-mili canal, projected to drain
Uie great swamps of Florida, would
reclaim 6.500,000 acres of land.
Prof. Adams', of McGill, Optimistic
Address to  Empire Club.
Prof. Frank D. Adams ol McGill
University, Montreal, iii a recent address to tlie Empire Club, Toronto, on
"llie Undeveloped Resources oi tlio
Dominion" said that it was somewhat
like carrying coals to Newcastle tor
anyone from a distance to speak upon
the mineral resources of the Dominion when Toronto is in itself such
uu important mining centre.
The speaker went on to show bow
the mineral output of the Dominion
compared witli that of twenty years
ago. In 1880 the total mineral exports only amounted to $22,221,000. In
1-11)0, which is tlio last year for which
official reports havo been made out,
the amount was $68,574,000, while for
1906 it may be safely estimated as
exceeding  the  seventy  million mark.
The country was generally regarded'
as an agricultural one, our mineral
resources having less attention given
to them than they deserved. The
speaker pointed out that this view
was to a great extent erroneous, as
the mineral output of the Dominion
had now reached two-thirds of the
amount of the agricultural exports'
of Canada. j
Prof. Adams then asked this question, "Will this increase continue, or:
will it decrease?" In answering his
own question the professor argued
from geological data that the growth
not only would in all human prob-,
ability increase, but it was quite)
within the bounds of possibility that,
still greater riches might be discov-'
ered, the existence of which we are
at present ignorant of. The remainder of the address consisted of a'
careful analysis of the products fromi
their various districts of the coal,'
gold, nickel and copper, iron and sil-;
ver in the Dominion, and pointed out!
that so far as one could judge byi
peology these products were not likely'
to (liininish.   .
Mysteries of Planting.
Tbe devices adopted by nature for
securing the planting and distribution
of seeds are very interesting. Some
seeds have wings, so that they may be
carried away as far aa possible In falling from the parent plant Others, like
those of the milkweed and dandelion,
may be said to be provided with balloons, Inasmuch as they are made so
light by feathery appendages that they
are readily drawn up to great heights
by warm currents of air. Astronomers
used to mistake tbe floating seeds of
tbe milkweed for meteors until a noted
star gazer set his telescope at a near
focus and wns thus enabled to examine
the floating vegetable germs that passed across tho field of view. Certain
burs are seed vessels that are provided with tiny hooks in order that tbey
may catch in the fur of animals and
be carried afar.
A married man thinks he could hava
saved a lot of money had he remained
a bachelor, but be couldn't—Chicago
Enjoy Life
j Good health makes good na-
: ture. If everyone had a sound
| stomach there would be no pes-
! sir-iists in the world. Do no*
1 allow a weak stomach or a bad
j liver to rob you of the joy of
I living.   Take
and the world laughs with you.
1 No need then for rose-colored
j glasses. Beecham's Pills start
' health vibrations to all parts of
• the body, while putting a ruddy
i tint on lips and cheeks. There's
health in every box. Health for
every man, woman and child.
(Beecham's Pills
Show How
, Sold Everywhere.     In boxes 25 cents.
the permanent establishment, of a diamond   cutting  industry   in  the   colony.
eV.rr.txt.it to at** S.tl.f.ollon.
Caustic Balsam
OrftttMMdp-Jnn together. A cramp
anywhere 11 a Hidden and very pnin/iil
luiiti in tmii of the tnuaclea. when in
the arms, lege or bowela, rub the part
brjekly with the beat mueole relnxative
'C0N*S Anodyne
Perform the ruhblnv by working the
iniiBulet bark ami forth with the palm
of hand; tun plenty of Limnitiiit. Take
dropped on eiigar foretnmach cramps.
*>$ rente, thrnn tunes aa much -<t rente.
I. 8 JOHNSON & CO., Itoaton, Maaa.
The Osculatory Process Denounced
by  Scientists as   Extremely
Dangerous—How the Danger Can be Removed.
A keen discussion is being carried
on by some of the host scientists as to
the clanger and "crime" of kissing, led
by Dr. Somers, Health Officer of Atlantic City, and Dr. Nalpasse, of the
Medical Faculty of Paris '.rh_:>j A*rge
the kiss with spreading grippe, scarlet
fever, measles, mumps, whooping
cough, typhoid fever, diphtheria, erysipelas, meningitis, tuberculosis, and
many infectious skin diseases. They
suggest legislation on the subject, and
the posting of notices in railway stations, street cars and other publio
places, but they say it would be useless to post them on verandahs, in
cosy corners, porches, shady nooks,
or moonlit lawns. They also propose
compulsory legislation for methods of
disinfection of the mouth and purify-
' ing the breath, especially with a view
j to the protection of the innocent babies
i who are particularly subject to infection. The greatest and most effective
purifier and germ destroyer known to
medical science for the mouth, throat
and breath, as well as for the blood,
stomach and lungs, is Psychine, that
triumph of the medical world that is
attracting almost universal attention
beoause of the wouderful results attending its use. One of its recent triumphs is told as a matter of experience in the following brief statement!
Dr, Slocum Co.
I am landing you photo and teatlmonial her*.
With lor your great remedy PSYCHINE. Your
remedies did wonders for mc. I was about 2- or
80 years ot age when I took PSYCHINE. The
dootore had given me up &a an lncurablo onniio—p-
tlve. Ily lungs and every organ of the body were
terribly diseased and waated. Frionda and neigh-
bora thought I'd never got better. Bui PS YOU IN Et
tared me, My lunga have never liothered me
ainoe, and Faychlue Taa permanent cure.
Slu Ha Ilium St., London, Ont
Ptyohine, pronounced Si-keen, is admitted to be the moat wonderful of all
disease and germ-destroying agencies.
For building up the run-down system
and curing all forms of steimach
troubles and diseases of the chest,
throat and lungs or head, it is simply
unapproachable. It ii a reliable home
treatment. For sale at all druggists,
fiOo and $1.00, or Dr. T. A. Slocum,
Limited, 179 King Street West, Toronto.
His Imitators But No Competitors.
A Safe, Speedy and Positive Cure for
Omh, Splint. Sweeny, Capped Hook,
Strained Tendoni, founder, Wind
Puffa, aid all lameneaa from Spavin,
Ringbone and other bony tutnoi-K.
Our.i all akin dlaaaaaa or Taraaitea,
Thrush, Diphtheria. RemoTaa all
aoaeher from Eoraea or Cattle,
-.**«...,   our.   _._,.__,_,   «..-,
Ttvary  bottle ot Oeuatie
•ffairintad to .Irs aatlattotl
per bottle.  Bold by dniajlst
preaa, eaatgaa paia, win fu
-  J«Iste. « sent by ex.
— —, —..„.. ps.ia. wllo full dlr.-ilons for
_•* ,n,»-  IJT.Ioncl for deeorlpure olroutara.
. leeHmonUla, eta. Addreaa „     '
Tke Lawrence- Williams Co., Toronto, Ont.
W.    N.    U.    No.    636
It Is the wholesome Shredded Wheat wafer. Displaces ordinary white
bread or orackers, beoause of Its superior nutritive qualities, whether
served with soup as a orouton; witb cheese, preserves, cocoa or chocolate, or toastod, with butter.
Try BISCUIT for Breakfast;  TRISCUIT for Luncheon.
All  Grocers—13c  a carton, or 2 for 26c. -tfisiiTii
(Established April 8,1899.)
f-jF'l'K.B : a 4 5 0 Westminster avenue.
.JNciLiSH Office—30 Fleet street,
London, E. C, England Where a
file of "The Advocate" is kept for
Mfts. R  Whitney, Publisher.
(Subscription $t a year   payable  in
S cents a Gopy.
Tel. B1405.
Vancouver, B. 0., June 29, 1907.
important News Items of the
. Week.
Local Items.
Mr.   J.  P.   Nightengale   has   returned   from  a  short  holiday  trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Whitley Murray
have returned from a short honeymoon  trip.
Thompsou's Cream of Witch Hazel—
best for chapped hands.  At Mt. Pie-n.-
ant M. A. W. Drug Store.
Mr. Prank Marrion, general manager of the Nanainio Gas Co., was
in the city a few days this week.
June 24, 1007.
Dublin, Ireland.—John E. Redmond delivered an aduress at Wex-
lord on Sunuay at a ceremony attending the unveiling of a memorial
l.o Wexfordiaus who fell at the bat-
lie of New Ross, in 1798. He gave
U deiiaut warning to British statesmen, saying: "We told England that
we hate her rule as bitterly as did
uur forefathers when they shed
their blood on this spot. We tell
her that we are as much rebels to
ner rule today as our forefathers
were. We tell her that sue cau
phajnge that hatred only by granting
freedom', and so long as she withholds lreedom it will remain merely a Question of expediency whon and
by what means we will strike at
lue power that holds our country in
Loudon, Eng.—Premier Campbell-
Bannerman today moved his resolu-
lion curtailing the power of the
liouse of Lords before the fullest
Louse uf the session. The galleries1
aiso vere crowded, those present in I
that pait of the House including!
many peers, who were anxious to ob- i
eerve tlie beginning ot au attempt!
io reduce their power to control legislation.
Manager W. II. Keary and the 1
many members of the board of con-
ivol are actively engaged in developing plans for this year's exhibition,
which is confidently expected to be
.1.,: largest provincial iair yet held
in British Columbia. Nearly all the
popular prizes have beeu increased
!.i value and a great uumber of new
ones having been added to the al-
tCatty lung list of inducements to ex-
liibiturs. Besides tlie regular prizes
llie list of special prizes this year is
iftrger than ever before, and the
prizes lu many cases very valuable.
Juno 25, 1007.
NOW    Westminster.—The    annual
[fraviucial celebration of the Orangemen, which will be held hero, July,
1 2, under tlie auspices of the Grand;
JLodee of Bill Ish Columbia, promises;
Ui be tlie most important and most
largely   attended   yet   held   in   the
pro. lace.
London, Eng.—King Edward held
the last levee of the season at the
St. ,I_.!iios' Palace at noon today, the
Indian Mutinny veterans again supplying uie most striking feature. The
second group of survivors of the Mutiny, Including seventy olllcers, of
whom no fewer than thirty-three
were generals, and several civilians
were presented by Field-Marshal Sir
iSvelyn Woods. They made a brilliant show, all wearing their full
cjreas uniforms.
June 20, 1007.
Victoria.—The affairs of the British Columbia Dental Association, and
ihe manner in which the last examination was conducted, are to be
aired In court here. This afternoon
"our of the unsuccessful candidates,
instructed R. T. Elliott to proceed
against the board, and to ask for a
commission of Inquiry Into the whole
June 27th.
Minister Delidado,  representing tli
Rt'Jrtl-ilii!   Of   S::ll   Slllv.nilll'   HI   Mi'Xl'.'"
P'rt'.vcd   a   telegram    from   I'^cni.ti'ii
!**i-tllPl'0     BVill"    til' '    11."    " 'l.'sl.' •■•   (,'
Nicaragua was  fitting  mt   1   fl •'  n
tl;     '   glllll ■ Ilt8 OU till'   I'll.'.. "      wl '  Hill
tb-it   a,'   ..'I ic     \v■•      ex.; cl 'd  .1   1 11
tru...    Tho   uinssaffH   nridvt*   '■]-. t   '-'•■
Ejalvr.dor waa fortifying its :  - .-.
_*,—,—49 .....
Personal   notices   of    1 sltnts
fjlt.   Pleasant.   ;v|'  ''!' ' '" •' '■•'■■'
ngoplp m;1»0. visit otber   '■< ':■ n,  :'■ ■     .'
Ipcul _0ua||_ff;ii.;- u     ;■■'■ nil '   ■■■• ::■;■
''hy''' 'tl l1-A'' "■ W??l £ ■'.''
The B. C. E. Ry. Co. are having
the track rapidly laid on Ninth Ave.
E., and consequently many people
are investing in lots and homes in
East Mt. Pleasant. The work has
progressed rapidly during the week,
having been laid as far as Prince
Edward St.
Mrs. H. A. Gibbs has bought the
business lately conducted by Mrs,
W. W. Merkley at Westminster Ave.
Mrs. Gibbs will continue at the
same stand and carries a first class
stock of dry goods and millinery.
Mrs. Marshal remains head milliner,
and the cut in prices in this department is attracting the ladies of Mt.
Pleasant, .South Vancouver and Fair-
view, as well as down town. Mrs.
Gibbs has had the building enlarged
and added new seasonable stock.
Read her ad ln this paper.
The city has received a quit claim
deed from Mr. John Dunnan for the
northerly 52 feet of lot 31, subdivision of block 2, sub-divisioih of
district lot 200A, and all the tidal
lands occupied by the said Dunnan.
The property may be more particularly described as the proposed new
market site. Mr. Dunnan was handed $1,500 for the property and $150
for another consideration. The city
takes over al! his shipbuilding apparatus on the land, but it is under-
Stood that he may remove them if
he sees fit. This matter has been
long standing and would have been
settled long ago but for the multitude of bad.advisors who clustered
nround Mr. Duriiiiin. These people
reported when Mr. Dunnan agreed
'1 bave the matter arbitrated that
he had signed something he did not
know anything about. As a matter
of fact the arbitration agreement
was read over to Mr. Dunnan in the
presence of witnesses Ave times.
The work on the market will now
proceed apace.
Ralph S. Cummlngs, of "The Advocate," arrived home on Thursday,
after a ten days' stay in Seattle,
Wash., with his uncle and aunt, W.
Leads most intelligent people to use only
medicines of known composition. Therefore it is that Dr, Pierce's medicines, the
makers ef which print e^ry Ingredient
ontcring Into thctfi upon the bottle wrappers n nil attest its correctness under Gat-,
arc daily growing in favor. Tho composition of Dr. Pierce's medicines Is opon
to everybody, Dr. Pierce being desirous
of having tho search light of investigation turned fully upon bis formula, being
confident that the better tha composition
of these medicines Is known tiie more
will tlioir great curative merits be recognized. Being wholly made of thn active
medicinal principles extracted from 11a-
tivo forest routs, by exact processes
original with Dr. Pierce, and without the
use of a drop of alcohol, triple-refined and
chemically pure glycerine being used Ill-
Stead In extracting and preserving the
curativo virtues residing In tlio roots
employed, tliesn tncdicinol am entirely
free from tho objection of doing harm
by creating an appetite for either alcoholic bevei'Nges or lml.lt - forming
drugs. Examine the formula on their
bottle wrappers—tlio same as sworn to by
Dr. Pierco, and you will find that his
"(iolden Medical Discovery," tho great,
hlood-purilier, Stomach tonic and bowel
regulator—tbo medicine whlcb, while not
recommended to cure consumption In Its
advanced stages (no medicino Will do that)
yet doe* cure all thoie catarrhal conditions of head and tin-oat, weak stomach,
torpid liver and bronchial troubles: weak
lungs and hailg-Oil-coughs, wbicli, If neglected or badly treated lead up to and
finally terminate iu consumption.
Take tho "Golden .Medical Discovery"
in time and it is not likely to disappoint
you lf only you give It a tlioroutih and
Mr trial. Don t export miracles. It
won't do supernatural things, You mnst
exercise your patience and persevere In its
use for a reasonable length of time, to get
its full benefits. The Ingredients of which
Dr. Pierce's medicines are composed have
the unqualified endorsement of scores of
inedicnl leaders—better than anv ninniint
of ley, or nonprofessional, testimonials.
Thny nre not. given nwnv to be c.'.eri-
taiented «iiii hut. nt" s-'ild hv dl dealers la,
tt_$t.li;ilU14 Ut'ITO-O...!'.,:.. Ll'ISOIIj
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vancouver by men of years
and years and years experiences 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. Tel. 429
For Sale nt all first-class Saloons, Liquor Stores aud Hotels or
delivered to vour honse.
K. Cummlngs and Dr. Fannie Leak
Cummlngs. He also had the pleasure of meeting his cousin, Dr. Roy
B. Cummlngs,. whom he had not
seen since childhood. While in Seattle he had the pleasure of enjoying the hospitality of former Mt.
Pleasant residents, Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon Shilvock, Mr. Will Ziegler
and Mr. W. B. Walker. Mr. and
Mrs. Shilvock reside in West Seattle
and have a very pretty little home
on one of the innumerable hills
of that suburban district. Mr. Ziegler resides with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Ziegler, West 47th street
and Third avenue, in that portion
known as Fremont, it is a neat and
attractive home on one of the innumerable hills. Mr. and Mrs. Ziegler
Sr. are most sociable aud hospitable.
ilr. W. B. Walkir res ties ■ nt •■The.
Monks," corner of Terry and James
street, and Is one of its oldest members. "The Monks" is a club of
young men who have a big house
with all the comforts of home for
its 24 members. The housekeeping
is managed by committees and the
details are left to a lady housekeeper. The young men seem to vie
with one another in fixing up their
rooms, and there are some very artistic arrangements with pictures,
bric-a-brac, pennants and cosy corners. The lawn and flowers are kept
in excellent shape. There is a hi e
double parlor and a grand piano.
The vocal and instrumental music
by so'nie of the members was fine.
The young men are genial and hospitable. Mr. Walker has a fine canoe,
and Mr. Cummlngs enjoyed a line
ride in it on Lake Washington for
several miles.
Mr. Clarence Bishop, of Tacoma,
was met one day and in the course
of conversation he mentioned that
Rev. and Mrs. T. Bishop (formerly
of Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church),
were now residing in Tacoma, Rev.
Mr. Bishop's health having made it
necessary to give up the pastorate
of the First Baptist Church at Ballard.
Miss Florence Burrett, another
Mt. Pleasant former resident, was
sfeen and was looking charming.
Mt* Pleasant
I. O. 0. P.    i
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. in meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. in , in Oddfellows Hall
Westminster avenue,   Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Nouli! Grand—Stanley Morrison.
Recording Secretary—H. Patter-
son, 180 Tenth aveuue, east.
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regnlar
Review  2d nn.. lth Tuesdays of each
mouth  in  Knights  of  Pythias    Hall
Westiniiister avenue.
Visitiug i-iidies always welcome.
Lady Commander—Mrs. N. Pettipiee.e,
25 Tenth nvenue, east.
Lady Rocorder Keeper—Mrs. Butchart,
comer Eleventh nnd Manitoba.
Mt. Plensaut L. O. L.,
No. 1842, meets the 1st and
3d Thursday of each mouth,
at 8 p. 111 , in the K. of P.
Y ,.., AU     visiting    Brethren
Wj.j-_i:.!-'i? '<' cordially welcome.
J. Martin, W. M.,
124 Ninth uve'ii'ic, cast.
Samuel Moore, Rec. Soc'y., '
smith Vancouver 1'ostoilli'..
I. O. P.
Court Vancouver 1828, Independent
Order of  Foresters  meets 2d  nnd   4th
MondnVS of ench mouth nt 8 p. in., itt
Oddfellows' Hall,
Visiting brethren alwnys welcome.
CiiiY.v Ranger—A. Pengpllyi
Recording Secretary—M. .T. Crehan,
887 l'lin..,.. sstruct, l.'ity.
Financial Secretary—Rnlpl1 S. Cuiii-
uur.m "Advocate" Office, Mt. Pleasant
Vaucouver Council, No. 21 In, meets
everv 2d nnd 4th Thursdays of each
month, in I O. O. F., Hall, Westminster nvenue.
Sojourning  Friends always weloonie
E. K. Flow-welling, Chief Gonnoillor
■■,!.' Ontario sircci.
Mrs. 0. G. Kiimie, Recorder
HiS Seventh   avenue, east.
Two 25-Ht. lots, % block from   Westiniiister avenue, !?(■ no.
Corner, 50x100, Ninth avenue, $8,000.
Property 011    Westminster    nvenue
bringing 11 rental of $100 per mouth.
2 88-ft. lots, 9-rootned House, orchard
small fruit... .$8,e60
Bountiful 9-room   House,   gns and
electric light, convenient to enr;
Thirteeuth aveuue.
Lot   2lixl!!2   on  Westiniiister   avenue
two-storey bnildiug, in fine coudi-
tion; leased for 2 vears; title perfect.    Price   #14.UW).
Oue lot, 25xl\o, ou  Westmiuster avium;     price    {500,   $300    down,
balance uu easy terms.
Six-room I.oi-.bc on Howe street, (1,200
ciisli, balance uu easy terms.   .
5 Lots (comer)  Westiniiister  avenue,
i.(-I82; price$8 500,  terms.
Howe Sound
143 Meres
Crown ('rent L-.itd.
if: lf mile water-front.
Heavily timbered—fir and cedar.
Cash $1 000.   Will ex'h'ngo
fur city property.
Buys 44-ft. on Westminster
avenue.        Good   business
property.     Increasing    in
value   all   the   time.
Choice Acres near city ; suitable to
£, subdivide;  good  buy;   favorable
a   lot on Westminster
aveuue, nenr city limits.
¥400 cash.
$1 SOO
buys 11 flue lot on  Loriii" street.
Tlie finest locution nu this street.
Bny now before tlie price goes
up; ijft.00 cash, balance ii and 12,
|.i00 and |0OO each—half cash.
These lots nro hijih and level.
Your Property witV
Mrs. R. Whitney,   24*id  Westminster
nvenue, "Advoeiite" Otiioe.
Mrs. R. Whitney
I 2450 Westminster ave.
;>f4*tf-r^-Wr-Ww?- jcss-wr-., **0* •'' *-.frTs**''*M:-^ THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Dedicatory Services.
The opening of the handsome new
Method'ist Church I'l-inorrow marks
un epoch of great importance in the
history of the church and the progress of Mt. Pleasant, The opening
services will be specially interesting; Rev. Principal Sparling, M. A.,
D. D-, of Winnipeg, will deliver the
dedicatory address. Rev. J. P. West-
man, Pastor, Rev. A. M. Sanford, B.
A., B. 1)., Rev. A. E. Hetherington,
B. A., B, 1)., Rev. Jas. Turner, Rev.
J. F. Betts, Rev. A. E. Roberts and
Rev. Dr. Robson, will assist in the
morning services, and Revs. G. H.
Wilson, Herbert W. Piercy, and Rev.
Mr. Lundy, at the afternoon aud
evening services. Mr. C. J. Breutou
aud Ur. .1. H. Smith, organists. The
jn'Ogi'tuimie, prepared by Mr, R. u.
Sparling, choir leader, follows:
Morniug Service.
 Rev. A. M. Sauford,
B. A., B. D.
. .. .Rev. J. P. Westiuau
Greeting .
Hymn 4711.
Prayer.. .Rev. A. E. Hetheringtonn,
B. A.,  B. D.
Te Deum in F Kots_schnian
Announcements    Pastor
First  Scripture   Lesson	
 Rev. Jas. Turner
Solo,  "Jerusalem"    Parker
A. H.  Kendall.
Second  Scripture  Lesson	
 Rev. J.  F.  Betts
Hymn 074.
Dedicatory Address—
Rev. J. W. Sparling, M. A„ D. D.,
Principal of Wesley College, Wln-
Quartette,   "Saviour, Again   to   Tby
Dear Name"
Mrs. Terryborry, Miss McQuillam,
Messrs. Sparling and Tellfson.
Hymn 671.
Alternate Reading	
 Rev. A. E. Roberts
Presentation of Church to President.
Rev. A. M. Sanford, B. A., B. D.
Dedicatory Prayer—
Rev. E. Robson, D. D.
Hymn 676.
Benediction.Rev. Principal Sparling
Afternoon Service, 3. P. M.
Hymn 9.
Prayer   Rev. Herbert W. Piercy
Anthem,  "Oh,  Come Let   lis
Worship"    Mendelssohn
Scripture Lesson. .Rev. G. H. Wilson
Baritone Solo,  "Galillee" AdaniB
Mr. Harry Grant.
Hymn  105.
Rev. A. E. Hetherlngton, B. A.,
B. D.
Quartette    Hicks  Bros.
Hymn 99.
Benediction   Rev. Mr. Lundy
Evening Service,  7:30 P. M.
Organ Prelude Dr. J. H. Smith
Invocation   Rev. Jas. Turner
Hymn 108.
Prayer Rov. J. P. Westman
Anthem, "The Lord is Good"
,    Simper
Announcements     Pastor
Soprano Solo, "O God, Be Merciful"       Bartlett
Mrs. C. C. Patterson.
Scripture Lesson.Rev. A. E. Roberts
Hymn 747.
Rev, Principal Sparling, M. A.,
D. D.
Trio,  "Father, Lead us by the
Hand"   from Belshazzar
Mrs.   Terrvlierrv,   Miss McQuillan
and Mr. Sparling.
Hymn  785.
Rev.  Principal  Sparling, M. A.
D. D.
Organists—Mr. C. J. Brenton and
Dr. J. H, Smith.
Choir Leader—Mr. R C. Sptoling.
Tlie erection of the new church
edifice—one of the finest tn Vancouver—was begun ill July of last
year, and represents an expenditure
of $35,000. The auditorium will
seat 1500; the frescoing ou the walls
aud ceiling is beautiful. The light
falling through the stained glass
windows casts a softened glow
throughout the church, which Is
very effective. .The lighting has been
wisely considered and no expense
spared In fixtures appropriate and
handsome. The choir ls back of the
minister's desk.
The handsome $3 000 Pipe Organ is
iu place und will be heard tomorrow
for tlie first time.
The Sunday school rooms, library,
young men's room, dining room and
kitchen are on the first floor and
complete In every detail. The La-
"dies' Aid also have a handsome
large parlor on this floor. The
names of the board of trustees for
the year are given below:
T. Cunningham, R. Sparling, Jas.
Wells,   W.  Kerfoot,  1.  W.   Doherty,
A. Peugelly, P. ti. Drost; _. P
Hides, 1. Mills, A. 0. Taylor, J.
Thompson, .1. Vague. Jos. Brown, D.
E. Harris, W. Carter, T. Saeret, R.
H. Duke, secretary trusteo board.
"Are you doing your share to help
solve tbe child labor problem?" asks
the National Child Labor Committee in ils department ofileially published in the July Womau's Home
Companion, "If you could look for
a moment into the great industries
where children are employed at the
sacrifice of education and virtue,
and by their work doomed to destroy their future hope of health,
.manhood and womanhood, your
heart would go out to them and
you would hasten to the aid of those
who are trying to rescue these little
ones frum disease and premature
 i>_ho 'jdvocRto" to always pieistd
to rem ivn from i <i reader.- any ! items of
lltical interest such as notice:' of people
visiti'it. '.n Mt. I'ienS' nl or of local
I'.s.ilt'iit.. visiting lijllsidu points, fill
nY.pl ....a:: , "tin. v :.:c.l I"-no news,
bini. , .an.. ■'.'.-
Irrigation Convention.
The first Irrigation convention
covering tbe provinces of Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia,
will open in the City of Calgary,
Alberta, on the 17tb day oi July,
It ls gradually dawning on the
minds of thinking people that the
most significant development in agriculture that estern Canada has yet
witnessed is the movement to utilize the great mountain streams in
aiding the farmer largely to eliminate the element of uncertainty from
his operations. Irrigation enterprises, private and corporate, now completed and actually under way in
Western Canada, comprise an area
eeiual to one-quarter of the total
irrigated area of the whole of the
Bulled States, and the development
ls as yet ir. Its'Infancy, Our mountain ranges crntaln natural reservoirs   e    y   av aitlng    the   iluishl_.0
touches of skill and labor ' to save
water sufficient to irrigate vast
areas, ln addition to those that are
now or can be provided for by our
normal water Bupply.
Efforts will be made to induce a
number of gentlemen, specialists on
the question of Irrigation, to address the convention. Special railroad rates will be given. Mr. C. W.
Paterson, of Calgary, ls chairman of
the committee on arrangements.
Mt. Pleasant School.
The following list shows the standing
of pupils in the various Divisions at the
close of the term, with Divisions 1  and
2 to be given after extnuice exams.
Divisiou 3, Miss Peppejd, teacher.
Percy Crummer, deportment: Lydia
B.'innberg. regularity aud punctuality;
Albert James, proficiency.
Div. 4, M. E Shaver teacher.
Ella Grant, deportment; Carrie Cal-
Lick, punctuality & regularity; Maud
Willinms, proficiency.
Div o, Robt. M. Robsou teacher.
Herbert Brunt, deportment; John
McWhinuey, punctuality & regularity ;
Ruby Curtis, proficiency.
Div. (i, Miss L. McGeer teacher.
Florence Ward, deportment; Robt.
Montgomery, regularity __ punctuality;
Miuuie Peuieut, proficiency.
Div. 7, Miss E. McOulluni teacher.
Mubrl Emma Barnes, deportment;
Howard Leslie Oullen, regularity and
punctuality; Janet L. MoTavlsh, proficiency'
Div. 8, Miss F. Edna Baker teacher,
Lillie Fisher, deportment; Myrtle
Oltz, punctuality A regularity.; Lemuel
Sherman, proficiency.
Div. 9,  Miss G.  Froderieksou, teacher
Jennie  Thon.as, de_iortmaiit;   Doris
Pratt, punctuality & regularity ; Myrtle
Young, profloieuoy.
Div. 10, G. D. Davidson teacher.
James Clarke, deportment; Agnes
Johnson, punctuality and regularity;
May Emly Young, proficiency.
Div. 11,   L. E. Robinson teacher..
Elsie Jack, deportment;   Alvun Bon-
skill, puuctuality & regularity ; Margaret Oarrick, proficiency.
Div. V4, Mrs Co'ibock toucher.
Vera Bortliwick, deportment; Bobs
R. Courtenay, punctuality ts regularity;
Gordou Thouipsou, proficiency.
Div. 13, H. B. Milne teacher.
Mary Lillian Young, deportment;
Harold -Obutspniery,   punctuality and
regularity;   Mury   Annie James,   pro-
Div. 14, Miss L. Snider teacher.
Violet. Domouy, deportment! John
Grookshaukj punctuality i regularity;
Janet Bruce, profloieuoy.
Div. 15, L. Lanrseu teacher.
Stanley BloonifHit, deportment;
Harold Oscar Poulsen, punctuality and
regularity; Rcttu Diil/.eil, proficiency.
Div  1(1, Miss M. Holloway teacher.
Ada Marvel Larson, deport ment;
Janet Mov.'iit ancl Allitu Clifford Simp
sou, eeiual in punl.tunHty ts, regularity :
Jessie Mary De-ill, proficiency.
Div. 17, S. McAlpiiie teacher.
Marguerite Porter, deportment; Re.nii
McConvey, punctuality _ regularity;
Krucst Nelsou, proficiency.
Div. 18, A, F. Dickey teacher,
Ernest Eppinger, deportment; Sophia
Olson, punctuality & regularity | Gruee
McDonald, profteuoy.
\ I ocoi Items.
Miss Morrison of Victoria,  is a guest
of tlie Misses Lindsay, Sixth aveuue.
LOBB.—Borii to Mr. and Mrs.  Th i
Lobb, June 25th, a son.
Argyle House
The Big Bargain Dry Goods Store of B. C.
Mill Remnants of
A Lace Bargaiu tbat should be interesting for anyone making Lawn
Blouses, Dresses, Pinafores. A nice fine dainty trimming, botli
edgings aud insertions to match, iu two widths; narrow width 6 yds
for IOo, wider width 6 yds for 15c.   Just half-price.
Galatea Suitings, for boys'blouses and suits, fast colors, 15c, 20c,
aud 25c a yard,
Ladies' Bathing Suits at cost price, in navy-white feather stitch trimming, worth $1.1.0 for $1.35 suit'. »
Ladies' White Embroidered Wash Belts, worth 35c for 25c.
Ladies' Tau Cotton Hose, sizes 9,  0'£,   worth  25c  for  18c  a  pair.
25c, Ladies' Tan Hose for 15c.
Ladies' White Duck Caps, correct style, worth SOc for 85c,
Lndies' Black aud White Check Duck Caps OOc for 40c
J. Horner,
139 Hastings street east.
Between Westminster and Columbia aveuues.
'phono 877.
Is Issue
in tlie interest
of Mt. PSeasaint
_ South Vancouver.
"The Advocate" gives all the Local News of Mi.. Pleasnnt from
week to week for §1 00 per year; six months SOc. An interesting
Serial Story is always kept running; the selections in Woman's
Realm will alwnys be found full iuterest. to up-to-date women ; the
miscellaneous it'iins are always bright, entertaining and inspiring.
New arrivals on Mt. Pleasant will become raedlly informed of the
comniuuity aud more ouiokly interested iu local happenings if
they subscribe to "The Advocate."
is first to draw attention and tb leave a favorable
and as far as possible a lasting impression.
The first and principal object of a very great denl of advertising
is not directly that of selling goods, bnt of establishing n worthy
fame—n recoiiuized reputation—to make tlie goods and the bouse
known. Customers niu.t come with some idea of the goods they
seek, the more knowledge the better. W'ith confidence inspired
by effective advertising, it is then up to the salesman to du the
rest—to make good by courtesy and a skillful presentation of the
wares whicli Bhould be up to all that has been advertised.
THE ADVOOATE is the best advertising
medium for reaching Alt. Pleasant People—to
gain their favorable attention to your goods and
store. Advertising rates reasonable—not in the
Publishers' Association high race combine.
for Flowers, chnicp Put Plauts 111
variety, Ornamental Trees and
Flowering Shrubs, also 11 choice lot
of Privet for hedges. You will find
niy prices reasonable.
Nnrseiy   & (Ireciilnmses,   corner of
Fifticu.haiid Westmiuster uveunes.
Tint C_t-.__.PEST Pi-C:i. is thi: City.
The resignation of Mr. V. W. Odium as member of the Board ot
School Trustees has prompted'
Messrs. R. P. Pettipiece and J. H. i
McVety, Socialists, endorsed by the,
Vancouver Trades and Labor Coun-:
ell, to compete ln the election, wliich j
will be held to fill the vacancy at;
some time this summer.
Royal Crown
Beautiful new house, 7 rooms, close
in. Easy terivs for this comfortable;
uow home.
Fine place on the Fraser river, largo
commodious house, tennis court, fine
garden, frvit of all kiuds. Ideal
country homo.
Seven (7) lots on Westminster avenue. Cheap.
Mrs. R. Whitney, "Advocate" Olllce.
T:ik Bft-ST IN* TRK Wnui.i). Drop
us a post card asking   for   11
('atali'gne of Premiums to be
blld free for HoVAi. CU0WN
Sn..l> \r''{_.j>.v,IIS.
Trade Marks
copyhichts &0.
Anv-on'^'MMlinff :t fI-.iM-.-1i unil dOSOrlptlnn m-iy
**|ii!i i;!v iss'iThilii oitr oplntnn fruc iv.'i»t_i.-r mi
hivi'-iiinn li prolintilv p-iUMiUble.   t'linmutii.-i.-
tlntiiRtrlctjroonfldsntuUi Mud-bunk tin Patent-* ■
s.-'ii fri*o. Olilnut mr-Piif-v f»,r wr-urHi-* pi.'ems.
l'lUuitij i.tki'ii tnnnjch Munn fc Co* receive
•jjii' i'iln»tkc, wttlieut, emirm\ in the
Scientific .American.
A lut'i-Hi-it i"lv ll!»i(ifrnf'*ti '.vm-hlv.   frfiTOQit elf. -
eulutii I nur M-.i-iii;i Iri [nnmill.   Term*, $.t & .
tytsT'x i 'Hi'- ti.'intUt-, •*;. Bold by mi nowadeateMi
Mpfl&Co^eiBw,d**"'New York
Hiaiiuli i ii' till, 1'* yt., Wiihlii.iii'.on. 1). C.
%>W Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Satnr-
„.y morning please notify
i_HU;o.thse,    Telephone txicO^
... i» J. riAKWV & _0.
COMPAMY.    Fl.-CAXd.*!.,    PitKSS  Illlll
___.VI.1I -Situs" _.\h.:NT's.
it) Fleet _-_*.tr.. Lf.'iilon,  E'. 0.,  England
Colonial Business a Specialty.
*t*«***47***'**«**i:00*'**-i •
>.»0000000.90000.J^00**0* 90000.
W TO      ^mr.mVi^m^.^m.*.*J.~. -*«.^*.s«.
"The advocate'"
0 «f rf* j*'t'^X^** ■»■»*-? 0r* 04*4*.?'I
0**000000*9>0000000i>'P->0.r *>*• * :
The persistent ndveiti-'i'is fhe chftp.l
who Wins out     The "occasional" nd'
isn't really u very gcjod business propos:-
Bofore Starting ou a shopping lour ■
look over the advertisements, lutbuo
Suits Every Taste
If you have been drinking Japan Tea you will enjoy
It Has a Most Delicious Flavor and is Absolutely Pure.
Lead    Packets    Only,    40c,  SOc,  and      60c     Per     Lb.     At    All     Grocers,
English veterinary surged.is have
discovered a new disease in dogs—
motor heart. It appears t,Iiat doga are
yery fond Qf riding in mb,tor cars, but
that their  hearts can't stand'it.
"Suffered for Five Years—Cured by Dr.
Williams Pink Pills
Agonizing pains, sometimes    in one
part   of   the   body,   sometimes   in   another, more often in the back or joints
-that's rheumatism.     Each day makes
Hi a little town in Louisiana a
young woman skated fer four hours
iu a rink and won a prize. Then her
heart gave out, and the prize is lo be
inventoried   among  her  belongings.
canot reach the seat ot the disease.
Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional die-
ease, and In order to cure It you must
take Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh
Cure le taken Internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfacet.
Hall's Catarrh Cure ls not a quack medicine.   It  Was  prescribed  by one  of  the
the  disease  worse—increases  the  tor-  best physicians ln the country for years
ture. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have
cured thousands. They cured Mr.
Horace Plante, o£ Sorel, Que., of a
most aggravated case of rheumatism.
I walked as if my boots were filled with
pebbles. The pains, starting in my
feet, spread to all parts of the body;
my back and joints became affected.
For upwards of five years I suffered
.the greatest agony. Often I was confined to bed, hardly able io move. Nothing seemed to help me. I despaired of ever being well again. By good
chance Dr. Williams' Pink Pills were
brought to my attention and I decided
to try them. I got six boxes—before
they were gone I felt a great improvement. I contlinued the treatment and
my health gradually, came back till
now I do not feel the least pain—I am
totally cured. It Was a surprise to my
friends to see me on the street again
well and strong after five years of torture. They wanted to know what
brought about the change. I told
them Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, for I
took no other medicline once I began
their use. Rheumatic sufferers give
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a fair trial;
they will surely do for you what they
did for me"
It is in the blood — poor blood —
that such troubles as rheumatism,
Indigestion, dizziness, heart palpitation, anaemia, weakness and a host
of other diseases find their root. It
is the blood that Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills act on. They make it pure,
rich, red and health-giving. That is
why they cure all the common ailments of everyday life. Sold by
druggists or bv mall nt 50 cents a box
or six boxes for $2.50, from the Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockvllle, Ont.
An inquest was held recently in
London on n woman who died from
blood piisoiune caused by .he infection of a "chapped" hand.
and Is d regular prescription.   It Is com-
Eosed of the best tonics known, com-
Ined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on the mucous surfaces.
The perfect  combination of the  two In-
Redlents Is what produces such wonder-
1 results ln  curing  Catarrh.   Send for
testimonial! free. .«
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props., Toledo, a
Bold by Druggists, price  —o.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constl_iatlo»
West Derr" claims the only woman
engineer in New Hampshire in Mrs.
Bertha M. Wilson, who ia an expert
witli a stationary engine.
Not a Nauseating Pill—The t-xcipi-
ent of a pill ia the 8ubstance which
enfolds the ingredients and makes up
the pill m ._,s. That of Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills ia so compounded as
to preserve their moisture, and they
may be carried into any latitude
without impairing their strength.
Many pills, in order to keep them
from adhering, are rolled iu powders,
which prove nauseating to the taste.
Parmelee'a Vege.au. Pills are so prepared that they are agreeable to the
most delicate.
A New York man waa abut up in an
asylum for the insane a few days go
because he played tag with children
the streets.
**ome persons have periodical attacks of Canadian cholera, dysentery
or diarrhoea, and have to use great
precautions to avoid the disease.
-"Change   of   water,   cooking,   and   green
''"fruit, ia sure to bring on the attacks.
To such persons we would recommend
"Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial
as being the best medicine in the
market tor all summer complaints. If
a few drops  are  taken  in  water  when
''the  aymptonis  are  noticed  no  further
'-trouble will be experienced.
"Algernon Charles Swinburne, the
poet, ia engaged in writing a new tragedy the subject of which is Ceaare
Minard's    Lini-nent,   Lumberman's
To the mullahs, who were displeased
at his Initiation into Freemasonry, the
Amir explained on hia return from India thai tliere was ndthing in the craft
opposed to  Mohammedanism.
nil hard, soft nr tvilIoiisiMl lumps nnd blon.isbeB
from horses, blood spavin, curbs, splints.
Tinehnnf., tweeney, stint's, spmins. sore nml
swollen throat, roughs, eta. Save $oO by um»
nf nno bottle. Warranted tlie most wonderful
Blemish  Cure  ever kn-.v,_,.
In the week ended February 4 fourteen infants wore reported in the cities
<if England as suffocated in bed.
•Ask for  Minard'e and Take  no  Other
Driven to desperation ly torture,
four prisoners in Odessa killed the
I  cured a  horse of the Mange with
I cured a  horse badly    torn by    a
pitchfork,      with MINARD S      LINIMENT.
St.   Peter's,   C.B. EDW.  LINLIEF.
I cured    a    horse of a bad swelling
Bathurst,  N._.     THOS.  W.  PAYNE.
There are sixteen telephone calls in
New York city each second of the d(.y.
Where can I get some of Holloway's
Corn Cure. I was entirely cured of
my corns by this remedy and I wisn
some more of it for my friends. So
writes  Mr.  J.  W.  Brown, Chicago.
i PILLS  :
About Forty Speoiss Are Suited to Outdoor Culture.
Among the hardy ferns are varieties
greatly differing in size and form, from
a hairlike creeping stem bearing a few
simple mosslike leaves to the vigorous growing plants with large leaves,
attaining a height of two or three feet.
Kerns are interesting and extremely
beautiful, especially when grown ns
specimen plants or in combination
with other plcnts. The varying conditions ln which the different species succeed are remarkable. Many of them
require a warm temperature, while
others do well In cool and shady places.
Of the 4,000 or more species of ferns
not more than about forty species are
suited to outdoor culture in ordinary
soils and situations. These species can
be planted In beds, borders or rockeries or in the foreground of shrubbery.
is most of them require a somewhat
shady place, they are especially useful
for filling In places where grass and
other light loving plants cannot grow.
Perfect drainage ls required. The soil
should have leaf mold in It, or decayed
peat or well decayed sod will answer.
Hardy ferns are best planted In the
spring, but they cau be planted in the
summer If the fronds or leaves are cur
back, making lt easier for the plants te
establish themselves before the wlntei
sets In. From his florist the amateu-
gardener can obtain cuttings of vnrie
ties most suitable for the soil and ell
mate tn his vicinity. In the winter tlr
ferns should be given protection, wit'
a covering of leaves, hay or straw.
System Exhausted by Worry and  Loss of;
Sleep— Perfeot Health the  Result
of Using
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
It Is an Elixir of "Life.—Since forgotten time men have been seeking
for the Elixir of life, which tradition
says once existed. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil is an Elixir before which pain
cannot live. It is made up of six essential oils, carefully blended so that
their curative properties are concentrated in one. It has no equal in the
and all bodily paina
treatment    of     lumbago,    rheumatism
A Pretty Paradox.
The charming debutante upsets all
received maxims."
"How eor
"By provlug that a miss can also be
« hit"
Let him wbo neglects to raise the
fallen fear lest when he falls no one
will stretch out his hand to lift him
Such cures as this make it impos
aible to doubt the restorative influence  of  Dr.   Chase's  Nerve   Food.
MrB. E. J, Vanderburgh of Eastern
Welland avenue, St. Catharines, Ont.,
states: "For twenty-one years I was
badly afflicted with heart trouble, nervousness and cramps in the limbs, also ..vitching of the muscles, and nervous headaches. I became weak, debilitated and emaciated. My condition was distressing and I was made
worse tlirough worry and loss of
"I tried a hundred remedies in
vain, and reading about Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food I decided to try it. After
having used haii a dozen boxe? of
this preparation my old trouble had
entirely vanished and I was enjoying
better health than I had since girlhood. I am now past middle life and
am in perfect health. I would not
take worlds today and go back to my
former stale.
There is more or less mystery and
doubt aa to the specmc action of many
drugs, but it is positively and definl
itely known that iron forms new re.f
corpuaclea in the blood, or, in othel
words, makes tlie blood rich and nouj
But iron alone cannot be take
into a delicate stomach. The greil
Becret of tbe auccesa of Dr. Cliaael
Nerve Food is in the way iron is conl
bined with certain other restorativil
so as to make a preparation that cal
be used with the greatest benefit bl
even he most weak and delicate pe\
I Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is al.-I
slightly laxative as well aa tonic il
i influence, and while building up tlf
1 system insures the regular and healtl
I ful action of the digestive, filteriq
j and excretory systems.
I If you would —irich the blool
i strengthen1 the nerves and replaC
• weakness and diseaae with health ai|
.vigor use Dr. Chaae's Nerve Food;
I cents a box, 6 coxes tor $2.50, at il
' dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & ('•]
The Line Was Busy.
"Why can't I get my number?" demanded tbe man.
"Line's busy," replied the telephone
"I don't believe it"
"It's so just the same. Some cowboys bave borrowed lt to hang a horso
thief  with."
A Distinction.
"What Is grand opera as distinct
from light opera?"
"Oh, you pretend to appreciate one,
bnt you can appreciate the other."
She Helped.
Rayner— It took nerve, didn't it to
break yourself of tlie habit of smoking at your age? Shyne— It did, you
bet! But my wife—er—baa plenty of
Pretoria ia to he the faahionalil
place of residence for the TransvaiT
Most of the mining and financial mul
nates have tarfen or are buildiu
Kou8ea there.
Before you get
Pen *Angle
garments   all
the shrink
it   tokeni
Minard's Liniment Used by Physicians
/Pen-   ,
_r keeps you comply as well as
"warm.because tho V
'short fibres that
i make some under-
\wear itch are taken
out of  Pen-
Angle wool.
Ghosts  Explained.
Telepathy, ghosts, and other oceuK
phenomena were explained ou a natural basis by Dr. Bernard Hollander
at the London Lyeeum Club recently.
It is by brain energy, whether electrical or not we do not know, said
the lecturer, that men acquire influence over others. That such energy
exists has been proved by experiment-!
on hypnotized persons, who in a per-
feertly darkened room can see a glow
at the finger-points of the hypnotizer;
and metallic objects nibbed by the
latter acquire a luminosity strong
enough to make their surroundings
Supposing a person to be the victim
of foul play, his mind-energy will be
exerted to the utmost, and is projected with such a force that it will cling
to the room or plafee In which he lost
hia life. If, then, some person oi a
sensitive nature, and not pro-occupied, pass through that room, his
brain may receive such a stimulus as
to produce some more or less defined
image, wliich will appear real to him,
and the vision of a "ghost" will be
the result.
The same theory, said Dr. Hollander, makes it possible that sensitive
subjects when in the hypnotic state,
and holding an object belonging to
the dead or tlie living, or being in a
room once inhabited by them, may
have visions of and be able to describe them.
The Surname.
The term "surname" ls supposed by
some to be derived from the French
surnom, meaning "over name," because a person's family name was formerly written above Instead of after
the baptismal name.
la a variety of fabrics, styles and prices.
En all sizes (or women, men and
children,  and guaranteed by your own dealer.
The Monsoon.
The southwest monsoon ln India
blows from May to October. This
brings the rain, which varies from ten
inches in Rajputaua to 800 Inches In
mountains of Assam.   	
""She bad played In amateur theatricals, you know, and threatened to go
on tbe stage If ber parents wouldn't
10t ber marry the duke."
"And what did her parents do?"
"They let her go on the stage, gave
the duke a check for a front seat and
were not at all surprised wben he sailed back to France tbe next morning."
Itch, i Mange, Prairie Scratches ail
every form ot contagious Itch on hi
man or animals cured in 30 minutj
by Woliord's Sanitary Lotion.
A carava.n of about fitiy gypsies J
rived at Maubeuge, near Paris, recerl
ly, to the great alarm of the inhalj
'-n's. The police decided to arrej
them all.
Director of Record Foundry Co. .
There are few men in the Maritime Pr!
vinces, or, for that matter, anywhere I
Canada, better known to the public th{
the Hon. H. R. Emmerson, Minister
Railways and Canals.
Hon. Mr. Emmerson is a son-in-law
the late Charles B. Record, who, some
years ago established the Record Found
and Machine Co., at Moncton, N.B., ai
is a heavy stockholder and a direct
therein. He is responsible for much
the untiring energy which bas advance
this concern to a front rank in Canadii
industries. The Record Foundry ai
Machine Co. now have works at Montre
and Moncton, and have also sales branchq
in Moncton, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg
Calgary and Vancouver,
Your Grandsons Will-Be
Old .Men Before This]
"Oshawa" Roof Wears Out
A bride was sued in London for rc-
'ireahniciits at her wedding least. The
list was four and a half gallons of
beer, one quart Scotch, one pint Irish,
<ono bol tin gin, one quart of port, one
Tint of sherry, one bottle of claret,
flodaa,  lemons.
W.    N.    U.    No.   636
A Paradox of Poets.
"Poets have always had scanty en
"Yes," answered tlie sad eyed youth
with Inky finnt.^. 'The Idea seems to
be that iioetry Is something everybody
ought to read and nobody ought to
Send   for
FREE book—
worth   your
Roof your buildings with " Oshawa " Galvanized Steel Shingles |
this year, and that will be a GOOD roof in 2007.   We will givo
you a written guarantee, backed by $250,000, that, such a roof.1!
properly put on, will need no repairs and no painting for at least j
twenty-five years. s^^^H
make roofs water-tight, wind-proof, weather-proof, rust-proof,
fire-proof for * ct—*— — — •st-i.. «™«».-a.»t_,_, Itaat.-- it. so for
25 years without
make roofs water-tignt, winu-piout, wwiui--jh_ui, . uo*.-_j»v>—,
fire-proof for a century,—our plain guarantee keeps it so for
__._._._..._. _.   cen^ Q. g^ ^ ^g man vmo buys it.'
Get the f acts
you roof
• thing.
Of Oshawa
Made in ONE QUALITY ONLY.-of 28-guage/
semi-hardened   STEEL   double-galvanized
They lock on all FOUR sides-the ONLY METAL
shingle that need NO CLEATS. Easy to put on—a hammer and a snips (tinners' shears) are tools enough. Cost
LESS and last longer than any other roof. Tell us the
surface area of any roof on your place and we will
tell you exactly what it will cost to roof it right
s-kW.   UO-b-nst
London Wlnnlpos
l DundM 86,   78 Lombi—fl
fUPuduSk io)
"of High Orton Wire,—well prove lt to you.  COILED-nob crimped.
._ _.,„ __.  ._ ^ gtajri tonk ___._, .., , .
makes lt stUl stronger In service.
_   .___     This
Painted WHITE over heavy
galvanising—rust proof.  Rxperienced dealerti to erect lt  Leads all In sale
«0»   —as In merit.    Get Illustrated booklot and 1907 prices before buyingI
W-lU-rvill*,   To-onto.   Montreal,   St.   Job-.   Wir-nipoall THE ADVOCATE. VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
c&re/t// to ste/tct we//
•HILE housework, even to Its
occasional devotee, suffers ln
comparison with outdoor
sports, still, certain of its fea-
Ves may be made to serve the same
lrpo.se in developing certain muscles
I do those very Bports she craves to
Bow. _.
fake paddling, for instance. The
Kvements may be almost exactly du-
Icated with a broom, turning sweep-
} Into a form of exercise which has
[results In an added poise of the body
a In a marked development of grace.
ht, of course, lf she sweeps ln an un-
Unly fashion. There are women to this
lr who persist In sweeping toward
Im, with the result that they become
tied early and stand awkwardly,
[ich ls absolutely unnecessary.
Bold your broom lightly and easily,
Af /tVfe pi///
but firmly, and sweep away from you,
taking as much Interest In the way you
handle it as In the fact that the room
Is gradually getting clean. Stand with
your shoulders well back, bending from
the hips, lf you find lt necessary to
lean forward, Instead of stooping forward as though from the shoulders.
Train yourself to sweep with the
broom at the left side as well as at the
right, developing the sides evenly.
As to rowing, plain, humdrum washing may be made to yield some of the
same benefits if you make a point of
rubbing hard up, as well as. or. Instead
of, down the board. There is not the pull
upon the upper arm muscles thai rowing
gives unless you do this, and the
harder you pull against tbe board the
more nearly you come to the movement and the benefit of rowing.
Even the washing of the llttle pieces
—the embroidered table linen, which
so many women prefer to do up
themselves, rather than trust to tho
tender mercies of a washer woman-
may be looked to as exercise producers.
Of course, there Is no discounting
the value which the keen zeBt of a
game or of athletics adds to the actual physical development. And the
clean, pure air In which rowing and
paddling arc usually taken Is another great factor which Is often lacking In doing housework.
But almost every sport has its parallel in actual tasks, which, if they must
be done, may as well be done with
an eye toward the good in the way of
health nnd beauty to be got out of
Mathematics and the Dressmaker
' 0NSEN8E," says some one;
"what can mathematics have
to do with dressmaking!
bsmakers do not use arithmetic In
king clothes." Well, really, that may
|rue, for a good many gowns look
way and would have been much
br for a few moments expended ln
the flrst place, everything mUst be
lei-lied by rules, and it ls far better
pompare the waist you are making
aneans of a measuring tape than by
fins of two pieces of the garment. For
lance, suppose the hookB which sup-
; your skirt In the back are always
and one-fourth Inches apart, and
I eyes on your skirts are always the
se, any skirt can fit any waist, and
^need never have either one to meas-
. the other by. One and one-fourth
pes, by the way, Is the regular
rsmnker's measurement for the hooks
and eyes which hold skirt and waist together.
How much easier, too, when making
buttonholes and putting on buttons to
decide just what distance apart you will
have them ln Inches, and then work lt
by means of a measure! The size of the
waistband, also, should be in Inches,
wuh so much allowed for turning in and
so much for lap under.etc. If the home-
sewer will keep a memorandum of all
measurements as to size of neck, waist,
wristband and other equally important
items which she is liable to need frequently, lt will save her much jumping
up and, also, the trouble of making
comparisons between things made and
those in process. She may even be able
to cut without a pattern a fairly accurate skirt, one that will do for common
wear, If she has the bottom and top
measurements of the widths, with the
length of each.
Loose Braids
WHEN braids begin to loosen
there is pretty sure to be
trouble ahead, The flrst fow
broken stitches should, of course, be
repaired at once, and the braid made
secure or the heel may catch and a
leg be broken by a fall But If a
few days after the flrst repair has
been made another place breaks out,
there ls but one thing to be done,
which is to rip the entire braid off
and put lt on afresh or replace lt entirely, beenuso the second breaking
away shows clearly that the thread
with which the braid has been sewed
on has grown rotten and cannot be depended upon.
The braid should  be  taken off, all
the threads should be picked out   and ,
the bottom of the skirt should be well
damncned and pressed.
THE clock of our grandfather's time
came from England, and struck
every quarter of an hour.
Another ancient one plays old songs
and hymns instead of striking.
Still another contains not only a
cuckoo, but also a mocking bird, which
alternate in their cries.
A clock that was once very common
portrays stars, moon and sun, moving
slowly overhead as the clock strikes.
A heavy striking clock Is made for a
library, not for a bedroom.
Fit the clocks to the general appearance of the room. Often they are the
only misfit things in lt.
Those little gilt clocks, with the intermittent alarm, which rings at Intervals of a half-minute each for twenty
minutes, are just the thing for Miss
In France some of the new clocks
strike up to twenty-four, lnstead^if
twice twelve—a very sensible Plan.   *0
/      MONTH
ihe Food Should Have the Most
Careful Attention
By Dr. Emelyn L. Coolidge
Copyright, 1905, by A. S.  Barnes & Co.
THE nightdress should now be ot
cotton and the skirt left off ai
night, lf it hus not already been
discarded, but the band and ex
thin shirt should be worn. Long white
cotton stockings, which may be pinned
to the napkin, Bhould be worn all sum-
mer, and not short socks.
In summer lt ls Important to keep the
baby's head as cool as possible; therefore, do not use a hot sunbonnet, which
shuts off all the air; muslin caps or
light pique hats afford enough simile. LC.
the baby has a carriage parasol.
lf one expects to take a long sea voyage or travel a long time on tbe cars
where fresh milk cannot be obtained, lt
will be well to accustom the child to
taking either condensed milk or one of
the best prepared foods which can ba
made with water before starting on thtt-
journey. Begin to do this two or three,
weeks before leaving home, and give
the baby one or two meals each day of.
this food. This Is a good plan to follow
sven If the baby Is nursed by his mother, for she may be ill or unable te>.
nurse her Infant for some reason, and it
Is best to be prepared for such an emergency.
Milk that has been rapidly cooled and
placed in sealed and sterilized glass jars,
will keep from four to six days, if kept
well packed ln Ice. Enough food for
twenty-four or even forty-eight hours
may be prepared at home, if lt ls sterilized and packed in a little traveling;
basket which contains a small compartment ln which to keep ice.
The formula sometimes used for tlie
slxth month is; Six ounces of top milk:
skimmed from the top of a quart bottle
of milk, ten ounces of milk poured off,
twenty-four ounces of barley or oatmeal
gruel, four teaBpoonfuli. of granulated
or seven of milk sugar, a pinch of bicarbonate of soda and a pinch or salt.
This should be pasteurized, cooled ln.
the usual manner, and given to tbe baby
every three hours up to 9 or 10 P. M.
From four to six ounces may be taken,
at each meal.
When an exceedingly hot day comes, It
is always wise to pour out one or even
two ounces from each bottle of the regular mixture and substitute boiled water
in its place.
If the baby is _.t all apt to vomit, It
will be best during the hot weather to,
use only four or five ounces of the top
milk Instead of six, and to make up tha
quantity with the gruel. Unless the
baby ls inclined to be constipated, barley gruel is better to use in summer-
than oatmeal, for it ls less heating.
Another good plan, when the baby has*
delicate digestive organs, is to make
one meal a day, all through the very-
hot weather, of mutton broth, made in
the following manner: One pound of the
neck of mutton cut up, one pint of coldt
water and a pinch of salt, Cook very
slowly for three or four hours until you
have half a. pint, adding a little water,,
lf necessary, from time to time, as It
boils away; then strain through muslin,
and. when ccld, remove every particle
of fat. This broth may be added to an,
equal quantity of barley water and fed
to the baby lukewarm through a nursing bottle.
•lII these simple measures help to ward
u_f the dreaded "summer complaint,"
and give the digestive organs less work
to do during hot weather and while the
teeth are being cut.
Public Manicuring
HE was a good-looking man,  well-
dressed, and quiet in his appearance.   He even   rose   to  give an
elderly  woman his seat,  ut  which  unusual   exhibition of politeness   the  girl
ipposite looked admiringly at him.   He.
JId not whistle,  he did  not smoko, although it was a seat whero smoking was .
allowed, and there was not a sign of a
toothpick about him.
And then—he drew forth a pearl-handled penknife, and began to manicure •
his nails! More and mere absorbed ha-
grew, quite oblivious of the interest of
the girl opposite. And as he diligently
pared and scraped, his lips formed in a
pucker, and ho began to whistle. Little by little the marks of the gentleman
disappeared, and those of the boor Increased. A sudden motion tipped hia
hat back on his forehead, and as ha
drew out his handkerchief to polish the-
newly manicured nails the foreordained toothpick came out with it, ond waa.
promptly inserted In his mouth.
The girl opposite, who was an ardent
type-hunter, took ont the little notebook she always carried, and wrote
therein: "Dr. Jeykll becomes Mr. Hyde
through the agency ot a nall-flle!"
Terrifying Wallpaper
JUST as the guests were sitting down
to dinner a child's scream pierced
tho air. The hostess hastily excused herself and left the room. A few
moments later sho returned.
"1 can't think what is the matter with
Bobbie," she said, aa she reseated herself. "Ever since he has had his bedroom repapered he wakes up about this
time ln a dreadful fright and screams
until I come. Then he tells me that he
sees things coming out of the walls- -
tonight It was monkeys, last night it
was spiders."
"Do you leave a light In his room?"
asked the doctor.
"Oh! yes, Indeed; he couldn't sleep,
without lt."
"Then I think I know what alls hlnn.
What sort Is this new wallpaperT"
"It's a fancy flower design in red and
whjte—very pretty, Fred and I thought."
"Doubtless It was very pretty to you,,
but to an imaginative child lying there
ln the dusk those figured wallpapers are
perfect torture. I should advise you to
repaper the room in jome plain op
striped paper.''
"It Isn't only children that art cop.
tured by such wall papers, either," remarked the young girl next to the doctor. "When my aunt was sick she said
the wallpaper drovo her nearly crazv.
She would try to make faces out ot it.
and then they would come of their own
accord, until- n|j the walls were full of
"Well, all this Is news to me," said
Bobble's mother, "and Bobble's wallpaper will certainly be changed - THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
—Juue 89, 19*7—
8o=ft. Front
on Sixth avenue.     Good
dwelling.    Fine buy.
One 50-ft lot, ou Thirteenth aveuue,
IJjdO; cash $:is!5—a good buy.
Beautiful cornar, fine house on property.   Iu desirablo part of Vaucouvor.
Two choice lots on Niulh aveuue;
price on tonus .$l.(i()0,cash$1.000,balance
8 nuel 12 months; price all cash $1,525.
Theso aro vory desirable lots.
Lots iu South Vancouver: Double-
corner, vory good buy; price $1,200, cash
North Arm Road: Ohoice lots for
building within the roach of the work-
inginan; very easy terms. Pive.ceut
faro ou tramline.
Three room pottage, 2 lots, fruit
trees and small fruit, Ontario street;
price $1,700.
Beautiful new house on Ninth avenue, 2 fireplaces; price $3,000, cash
Oott.igo ou Ninth aveuue, 6 rooms,
pretty homo; cash $1.000, balance easy
50-ft. Lot on Slixth avenue for a short
time only fl,665.
Lots on Scott, good location.
50-ft Lot on Ninth avenue j $2.«oo,
oash $1,600, balance O. P. R terms.
$4,500, % cash—will buy
4,.4-fiiu frevst on
Westminster awe.
Good business property.
Mrs.R. Whitney, "Advocate"
Office, Mt.   Pleasaut.
W***** ^4'-s''!*^^-^^'iS0*<:*'****<s*
Phone 914.
-.vTifl3srv.js-_«'_?r T.-n'_a_T___a__n_-__i
^■'y.y^t7T''7F.lT,iTJA-A77Tr-^y'i;. tf'iHi *v-*tTJT?7rrr.f%f'C7Tl_v'
err.   *ut.
J.-tr™":'*:'  '.   '.'.'   '      I *'-'■»*"■: ■t*t*'*
All kinds of Mill Wood.
Dry Cedar a specialty.
V- ri], i'. .1 ci1' Columbia street.
I"OC ik. ***■ «
.. , _. _; i.:y;-i^»^^jr..t»*)h?sh.9tr0:9.t^-S'..0,
Mt. !',•:.'.■.-nt Mall, .Postoffice.)
The letters uro i-iiii-rfi'il from tin- .'.It.
Pleasant Postoffice at the following
7:80, 0, 10:130 a. m.,
18:80, 18:15, 10.-46 o'clook!
-Ml classes of mail leaves ut 10 tt. in.,
r.nd S & 10i80 p. UT.
Mail arrives at,9:80 and 8:18 p. in.
9000001.000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000,   f.
Toilet Sets
$1.75, $2.25. $2.75 per set
Large range tn select from.
Buchanan & Edwards
662 664 Granville St. 'Phone 2021.      T
Mt. Pleasaut Lodge No. 19, I.O.O.F.
will hold its regular weekly meeting on
Tuesday eveuiug next
They many friends of Mr. John T.
Williams will regret to hear that he has
improved little from his recent accident,
which took place June 8th His condition is still very serious. ,
The Maple Leaf Lacrosse team will
play the New Westminster team at
Broektou Point, on ' Dominion Day.
The team has been strengthened and a
victory is anticipated.
Mr. S. Shertlalilof Rosehlll, Westmin.
ster road, with the Misses Annie, Nellie
and Jennie Sherdahl, lias returned from
an extensive -trip tlirough the United
States. They wou:-ul np their tour
with a week in the Yellowstone Park.
The ico cream and strawberry
social given by the Ladies, of St. Michael's Congregation on the afternoon and evening of Tuesday, this
week, was a success.   The Mt. Pleas-
Just a
.'    BOTCH
than Mother
makes procurable only
Hanbury, Evans
■__ Co.
(Successors to \V, D. Muir.)
2114 Westminster aven'ije, Mt. Plensaul
'Phone 448.
Tliis is the Baby's time to lie phto-
graphed. WE HAVE made special
arrangements fur successfully pllotn-
graphing tlie Baby, and ir would be
an cn.-.v matter tor yon io bring tlie
little one to see us, anil \ou could
loo!; ovi'i- the new work we are  sh,iw-
ing during Baby's photographic
P il i> T our a i'.: 1; it s
J.'rtrtlu r:i Bank Building, Nintbavenuo
LOTS for
Is uow in full swine aud doing a nie o
Freshest and Cleanest Stock
in the  District.
Prompt Delivery,       Telephouo n.'ir.o.
Ninth * Wkstminstki. avenues
Northern Bauk Building.
•Cham.  SYMONS
I'll nnd Wockmnnahlp Guarantaed,
doming, ttopiilring, Prswilng  and   Dyelngi
Stiitaap-iugcil ninl in'essi-ii for "fl, panta{ori-.*-,
■.iiilli ft Westminster aves., Up-stairs
ant Musical Society Band discoursed
good music at the band stand near
the church grounds, which contributed largely to the pleasure of the
large attendance. The Congregational Tea was quite up to the excellent standard established by the
Woman's Auxiliary of St. Michael's.
The Cougregfitiou of Mt. Pleasaut
Methodist Ohurch tendered Bev. A. E.
Hetherington B A., B- B\, a farewell
reception. Mr Thos. Cunningham was
in the chair and paid high tribute to tlie
sterling worth of Mr. Hetboriugtou.
Mr. Hetheriugton was preseuted with a
well-filled purse from members of tbe
Congregation and a gold-headed umbrella from the Ladies' Aid which were
accepted with words eif appreciation b.v
the retiring pastor.
There wus a pretty home we'dding at
the home of Mr nnd Mrs. Isaac Poster,
Tenth aveune. on Thursday June 27th,
when Rev. A. E Hi tlierington united
in marriage lilr. Horace .B. Foster and
Miss Editli M. Cluise of Seattle. Tlie
bride wore a dainty white silk gown
aud carried a bridal boquet. Her goiui -
awuy-gown was. brown tni)ot'-nn.i!e
'cloth. The youug couple were tie
rcccipients of many handsome presents.
About thirty guests enjoyed an execl-
leut wedding supper. Mr. and :urs.
Foster left for Victoria for a short   trii
For Local News Read Thb Auwcatb
I desire to announce
to Mt. Pleasant Indies
that I have bought tlio
dry goods anel millinery stock of Mrs. W.
W., Merfcley, 2_505
West avi'iiue\ anil will
continue the business
at same place. I respectfully solicit your
Sale  eif   Ladies'  nnd
Children's      Trimmed
and   I'litrimnicd   Hals
TU'.S1>AY  and
The "Mark Twain" Top Notch:
Dut probably the most difficult top
notch or them all lo win will be
that of Mr. S. L. Clemens. Such acts
as "owning up" on occasions when
it is noeessary for honor aud when
It requires courage to do so; standing by a friend when ol,hers aro
making fun of him or false stato-
uients concerning him. Standing up
for the right even if you stand alon?
—and bravely enduring pnin and
oven disgrace without whining or
complaint when It is necessary for
the cause of right.
Perhaps the greatest test of moral
heroism is championing an unpopular cause or person when either Is
unjustly treated. An act such as
this sort will test the nerve of the
brave man, and the boy who does
it wins the Mark Twain Top Notch.
Get your work done at the
Glasgow Berber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Frank Underwood, Proprietor.
BATHS—Bath room fitted with Porcelain    Bath    Tub    and all   modern
This property iswitliin a block of
the tramline—carefare to Cedar Cottage is
the same as on the city lines. Fine homes
have been built in this locality ancl many
handsome residences are to be built this
Acreage and  Lots.
For Sale Exclusively By—
2450 Westminster ave.
*-C***S*4*£**-<i*-<O0*4'&*£*<!***** _-.;..,^J<i*^*0**0*^!*0-^***^i*0***
the albe;rta
ALL KINDS OF Sixth and
MILL WOOD. Willovy streets.
Telephones Z'.Uil nud B1806.
9a^t***mt*9#*&0.900&!?900*&»&**&9.9>i?0P^ !».^J>*'P-»s»>»*>
Note : this is not the X-Rny, ns this machine is one of the Infest discover
The itiiysiif this Mac.line laa Microbe Destroyer liiul poifuetly harmless,   tl euros or
relieves pains mm iliaensca ftlmoal In. tiimlv. Bitta Cancer, Skin diseases, M'eaH nml
Sine Eyes, Inflariiation of tho Kyea nr any purl nt tlio im.lv. Quinsy, TOn-lliii.s, Boro
Throat, Neuralgia, Norvoua Headaches, ueiulnelios from Eyo-atraln.
Muny disagreeable aymptons roinovoel ns by tangle.
full nr write, ynu wont bo disappointed,
Oant* H.&. WALTON
Hours 1 to 0 p. in.
Have Fine Lots in
$     afso  ACREAGE
j 2450 Westminster ave.
I 1
Good cheer at menl time is essential to good digestion.
Oari yopr wife be always cheerful wheu she has to wrestle with
a coal or wood stove ?
Try a Oas Rnuge and notice the dift'eoeuce,
TELEPHONE 31—and ask our representative to call and givo
you an estimate of cost of gas couueotion.
Vancouver Gas Company.
Office : corner of Oarrall aud Hastings streets
■nw.st *-! .'US.' ss'» «'■ « mm. . »«»


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