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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Dec 8, 1906

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Array ^^^^^\
DEC 101906
Devoted to tli*; interests of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
., -BTABUSiipD April 8th, 180ft. ^holp Nc.,.^
Mt! Pleasawt. -Vancoijjpk, ,,B,,C..-,^ATritpAT,4)Eb.,   8,   1.906.
,, v([EiGHi!p Year.)   Vql. 8, JJo.' 41    _, _,.,
....   . ,?* .*
do/If drowns
I afiif
na*M*a*a Work
A Bridge showing thi four front teeth replaced by crowning the
eyo-tecth with Porcelaine Crowns—the most natural of ail _*ental
work known to tho profession.
Give us a call and lot us show you Samples of Our Work.
147 Hastings St. Telephone 1566'.
Office Hours: 8 a.m., to 9 p.m.;  Sundays 9a.m.,  to 8 p.m.
•jij/p  are  making  njcteqsive
'  {derations to onr premises,
tjhns    practically   donbling
oqx floor spacer .. .. ,   .
Alter the holidays, onr,.im-
provements will .take on a
,permanciit air, but in p|;he
meantime we . will have
temporary: improvements
.which will add very largely
to our.,equipment for hand-
■ ling the holiday rush. ThiB
.^oj:k which-is no\v goi,ug
qn does not in any way ifiter-
fer? with our regular busi-
nest lif,e, and ytou can come
at any. time and shop Vfilh as
much.coni-.ort as of yore.
Corner Hastings and Granville Sts,
Official Watch Inspector C. P. R.
_v, ■..,.    ' . •.-'   ,".     '..  .
T>" .      . j    r tt, — TT
\ji0" Sabsoribers ajco; requested, to
eeport any carelessness in tbe delivery
fit '.'.The Advocato." „-
A Delicate
i      ■   • -1     '    V|»» '     ''. t-
Probably you haven't had
any, -, trouble ■..for-, several
mouths, but yon may have
Pow.   ,"* ..,,..    ,."*  ,,.
Pool..,nights and . snappy
mornipgs may. bring unpleasant reminders of a
delicate,throat. .., , tl ,.
If you grow hoarse. without
any apparent reason, if an
ugly little- haj—: arifes, you
need MoDowoll'a
ittomje. U soothes, and heals.
.Best-.of all, it prevents those
soyijiie spi-ms, -..qf coughing
,which are 30 likely to prp-
duce soreness of the lungs.
Prtoe 50 e
M: A: W. Co:
,,  nt. pleasant Branch. ,
•Phone 790.      Free Delivery.
Local Items;
For Local News. .Read. TPR XdVooatb
The $Tofthern Bank wiU open a
branoh on corner of Ninth , and Westminster avenues,  when  the building
now under construction is completed.
Rev. A« E. Hetiierihgton B.$;(.B.p.,
the pastor, will preach Snnday morning and evening. Morniug subject:
"God is a Spirit." Evening subject:
"The Lure, of the South 'Winds."
Reception of Members at the morning
Sale Of Ladies' Skirts at cost for two
weeks, only at, Mrs. W. W. Merkley,
Westminster ayeune, near 7th.
Council No. 211a, Canadian Order of
Ohosen Friends will meet on T_ni.sc—y
evening December 18th, when pomiua-
dons .for officers., will take plaice The
next regular meeting night after there
will, be election.oif officers. AJ1 members s.re urgently, requested to be present
next Thursday evening.
":!,!' '1 ...,■_,    |.    ...    |
Flint's Broino, Grippe—best, cure for
coldivin the head—25c a ^ojtif tit; the
M. A. W.Co.'-L Postoffice Drng Store.
t\|"    h.     -     • "iV'i ,       ;• "
For.  local neyys subscribe Mfor.THE
ADVOOATE. only $1 for 12 months.
'I __■
■. .i ■ .    a,        ' H i',,ii'»i    .-I
Visit our store and see the Raisins, Currants, Figs. Mixed Peels, with
everythjng for making your Xuins Cakes.
-.etter advice is—Do it right now.      , „,    .
• . !     .' ■   . - ' t L i1--     • T  ON. _-.
Best advice is—Purchase AT once
i   lip   •.      .... ' ■ •.'•       J-,l'l •  l|  l  ''.f'i. '* HI  ■•   • t     i>.
Purchase while you havo a good Fresh Stock to select from,
, i' •■■;• .'•   ".iii"   tV     ; ;i   j 1 1,   1. '
Fresh Cream every day 20c per pint.
& P. Niglitihay-e,« Cd.  i
Westminster & Wm, Aye*. Mt. Pleasant.      1
.  ;—— .7
Fonr lots on Scott street for $1,700.
:'■!.,       »     »l        .    , • I'  "I.. I'M I      I,   i
,  ii-ropm .Cottago, .good^ba^menf;; j}.'
jblocitfrom Wontminster nvenue; $fl*ft.'
I... . ',.,'ir,n  ftl    7IUI
lot i'price $1,700.
..  ,«j :       i.      I   .. i. . ...   t:'n-   t
j   Tiyo 88fft. lets K-vonOi avenue, line
location; price $850-
i ,'     IV !'   •! si, h     • '."*   ;'■ ■
,., Slx-rqomed hqnse, T*3".'?1 *_pYem?*i'
«asti;^|t^ buy; pasy terms^ Mrs. R.[
Whitney, 2444 Westminster nvenup.
i ii i' ; •" ■ I •■ .: ;: \\u 's il.cv
s I like;to read,.advertisements.,.They
,arif in .themselves literature; ?nd I,
^c-uiigaqgethc prosperity o^ the..o»un-'
(try^by. thfi,r, .vo-fy appearance."—Wil-,
liam E. Gladstone.
rt-    ( ,:■ •    .',  ■   :   I M .'|l-
,   Read the.New,lork ,pentj^ pajrjors
jlflvor^eniciit iu this paper, ^.heu gi),to
New "fork Ee;utSkl^l-*ejf.>r'yo_r work
 w:  'i.
," Irt   ).    u ■     - .■>■•.      ,'.i.n.','VM   11,i,w, .
for*****;: l-tt<t «*ery Jipar«H*a**i if
bitnsy,  "Advocato"'
ta>yn 6rass Sfee®
i'»  ; '.'.Qlovcr.^indTimitithy Seeds,.
Pratt's Poultry aud Animal Foods, ij.-i
ii....   i'Ii, .,•. .i,v Pratt'* Lioe KdHer,
Holly Chick Food, Boofscraps, Ete.
.   V a •FLGUR. and FEEfi
S'   KHlTH «ortitr   NINTH
Tvlpphoac '.16 3 7.
avenue   *
of CKtiMK
Mt.Pleasant Branoh
• <   .r'!   -.it'   ,t»    ,:•'!' >, '■ .
Capital $8,000,000.   Reserves $3,487,000.
'Accounts may be opened with
One Dollar.
"i! iv  -4       Hi  ..'-'   ,      ■•'.   ;   '•«.
7.t9 8 o'olpck,
W. A. Scnwart?, Manager.
PeCWsto^n-t.mt A -0W iB«i*<Hr.
"'.ovwiihe adTerMsemonts  m ths
w- .'•(': ^7 ■•  \,- '..   urn 'i'
^tev. Herbcjrt W- Piercy„will..preach
moping and evening. Morning,subject:
"Christ's v^verti«ei_-en.t.^.|., JEveping
subjoct: "Withont Money ah_ Without
Price."   . .      ■,        -jjZ'.'p.   .-"■
Young Jjlen's feible Cwss'and Sunday
School 2:80 p. m      J
The Strider Shoe),fyr :Men nr* pro-
nouuoodiu style, ,ir.r«.iii quality and
snperi'—Vin workmanship. Thoroughly
reliabte and contains all that, .anybody
can giw for $5.00.—R. MILLS, 119
Hastings street, west,.
Mt,, Pleasant L-idge No. .11*, k^of P.,
wi|l hoii. the Fpjjrtb Anpijal Ball on
Ti—ssday December 11th, ip, Oddfe^ows'
Hull-.. This promises to be one, of the
pleaeautest. dances ;of the Reason. Harper.'? Orchestra will furnish the music.
Tlie Committee iB Messrs. R. A. Mur-
plm'R. 0.-fanes and W. T. Murphy,
WrMurray. _,_. .      ,.
i w.^.^i.i
■ r,.-v_._#v k*,.^*.:..y   ,
All kiads—all prices!   Air-tights irom *)i.b6 u^.'
in fact, everything for the homo.
V-.'.     I-:,     h.>iMf        ^     .'.:..-.   ., |J«   Clill   aUl!   'l'.'i>!V!    ",nf   '-'-"i"
We aro always {-eased to have yon call and ltispeot our stock.
J, r    0{ £k*KiL\ _!
: A. rlett, Ltd: hmd-me store:
TeL44 7.
11    HOUSE   I
Just received <*. ship—ent Pf
House Slippers .for Men,
Women and Children, The
assortment is hard to beat,
and they are marked at
prices to sell, quickly. ..
Ranging from 35c to $1.50      11
per pair. ;'
Srb us i'or MEN'S-.•    • •   ,,,
Men's Clothes Pressed and
, - Cleaned.
1     V.T. MURPtJY
« V.'Rj _>L' ':      ■■■'•■'      -' .    '•'
.,       2415 ^stminster avenne
! [ Mt. Pleasant.
J I' .-••.-..-  v   '.» ».•   ■ ■'•-'" • *
i ^nNnnwnww-rt .**r**Mr**r*0
"The Advocate" 6 months for SOc.
■ i.i.—. "*■ '''''''
Who is tlie
Most Popular
-t-ll-L and BOY
011 the Hill?
This question will.be answered
on Christmas Eve.
Get the tickets from us and
vote for your favorites.
New    goods    for v Christmas
arriving every day.
, & & IS:
Cor. Sevknth a W'estmisjstkr
avbndbis. 'Phone '3236.
, ^-roomed House, two lots 50xl20-vft.
eaqih, fenced I. f,rnit troes; flowing woll
17 feet deop; price, "^2.8oO, ($800 casji),,
terms to suit., A, new hoose and not
very far froup carline,    ,.  ■_
.^rs. R. Whitney, 2444 Westminster
avenue.     _         ... _
' 'i   \V'..   ■ ■      ■,   r     .,--i.
The.Wm. Harrisop, Co., Ltd.,
offeriijg, prizes for the nfo^t ■ popular
g)fh\ and, boys on, Jtt., Pleasant. Every
aj^c purchase entiyl^H fhe,. purclir^iv,, to
cast 5 votes fur «*$•*;favorite; (jOo.tcn;
vut«s nntl soon., Klwt, pri7.es ,tfor girls'
areh^dsoii^,,_ol^;bojs,lpriiff)(! a JjfM
of txniflg gloves, 4jr guin, and, .knife.
Fifty other nrizes for boys autl girls.
1, Urn- O'l>oll, jiiapist nntl iicooiiipiiaifit,
d^fjirei- eugjiganifnlis,. Wi^l take,/A.fffn
n«irc.(ivlyauooil pupils—176 Ninth avenue, west,
T-.    I-    I.-' Iill" .1       '  I    I '.■;■: '
..The Girls'Biflid of (jm Mt,. P,leosant
PtjOHbyterian (Jjiinrcb.).wi^. holi(: their
Aiuinol, .I^iiteijyijimiii'ij.t , unil, ^ide of
Work Iptjie Sunday ;gchoo): Rooms on
.Xlhnrf^ay boc.;,i8th, at 8 p, mi.. ,Work
•jonsiefjS (rf Plap an^. F^ucy, JApron^i
S^ofa jdcisJiion%-Pin Cushions', articles in;
feprp^Woodj, ]Etc. ,,,.
Como and help the girls.
 :o:        m
;.   hv,- ,     ,. !..,.•■ tfi   '■■(i.ili
rSnb|crib§pj pre, reqifpsted .to, report
uny carelessness in the delivery of this
feaisihs. Currants', iPeels, Figs',  Dates', Shelled Al_ionds:,'
Also Pure Spices and Extracts.
Good Apples $1 per hbx Genuine Ashcroft iPot'ates
H, O. L^e,
242^  Westminster Ave'.
'Phone 322
IT"".     r.~iii    ' '*-TTi
King'* fleat flarket
**T* Porter & Sons".       12321 Westminster Ave.
Wholesale and Retail
1 i Dealers in all kinds, of Fbesh and. Salt Meats,   Pre
] 1 ou bund.   Orders solicited from all parts of Mount P
j Prompt Dl.iive'ry.   FBESH FISH DAILY.   Ponltry
'< Tel. 2806.
Fresh Vegetables always }
" leasantand Fnirview.
in season.
*-M0*000m**m**000.e*0*m00**0000»m**m4*0.,mm.a^ i
**¥*>*_>_»   !.._-+    ...\-.itf   _-i#   I \rxa,   i^'x ir.ifL,   \ts  nu     r*/_nr1     au     »ln.      t!i'_j* _TV\»n___.     iis.T-ji J   .
The lust whiff ot Onr Cignrs is as good as the lirst.   Come here
1 in- ■ '■.-"    >-.• •   • ■    i"i , 1 •   ■
for yoar oigars and avoid disappointment.
SOFT D&INKS arid CANDYfii always fresh,
2448' Westminster avenue
1 |<t<y#»<»<^##<»##»##*«y<y#»<'#4^<^##»#»»4t<«#<<»«^#*«»###«
*t   t, ".f
test -Creamery
mot) ^PLES
Vrom f'l.00 t^o fl 60
per box
,,, McrVin^bn i po^;...,
l^p. Ninth Ave.. Oppouiite Nq.8 FJre^I*:all
.T»icpl»opii>;44.§, .RrpmBt.Miy«ry.
ux   Wli. VI-  r,
is only $1.00 • jear,  ,
■m*. •.'.'•**' l«.
40e for • moaths,
*ht\ \ot% monthV
,,-'l. '
*W*PQO. >. cash— wm
Good business property.
TfieCanadiAti Sank
fti C6mmerde
1      1
Deposits of Om Dollar and upwards
received aud intereM-allowed thereon.
Bank Money Order's issued.
A General Bankjtfg Business
,,. .,,,. , t ,trftiisac|ed.   i ..
OF^ICP HOURS,: .1PU...IP. to.jl/p. m
Satituiayk: 10 a.m. to 12m., 7 to 8 p.m.
'444 *V((if«ipln8ter
, ,~*NOTIOg.r-	
. .'The Adtooau^,' wWNWMim. cmkIwj-
n«-f.M''Wrjw: reported »o Uw W.cV,
Olive's Courtship
Author of "A Cryel Revenge," "A Forbidden Marriage," "A'Beautiful Coquette," "The
Heiress of Cameron Hall" 2
The six weeks which was the limit
ef .Jack Murray's vacation sped all
too quickly, antl he marie up his
mind to extend it two weeks longer.
■Surely the linn by whom he was employed could not he so very apgry
with hiin for taking it upon himself
to do this, he was so valuable to
them. Antl when the time, came to
set his face homeward, even then he
would fain have tarried; hut funds
had run low nnd he was obliged to
get back to business again. Roger
Glendenning accompanied him as far
as Baltimore, and there they parted,
it being Roger's intention to remain
there a week to settle his aflairs.
And then he might go to South
America—Africa: it mattered littlo
enough to him where fate drifted him
on  the turbulent waters of life.
On the second day after his friend's
departure, quite mechanically he
bought one of the New York papers,
as was his custom in other days. His
exile amid the swamps of Louisiana,
where he had not seen one human
race, save that of his friend, for two
long antl weary months, had seemed
to him like seven years, and he felt
a longing eagerness to know what
was going on in the world from
which he was banished for long
years, perhaps forever. With wistful
eyes he devoured page after page. On
the last page was an item which
caught and held his attention. It
was an nccount of the recent illness
of Judge Kneeland. narrating that a
serious conllagration had swept away
all his property. In a few short
hours he hatl been reduced from a
wealthy man to a poor one, for there
hatl not been one dollar's worth of
insurance upon any of the property.
The shock had brought on paralysis,
and he had been forced to retire
from the bench and live on a pension.
Roger Glendenning's heart gave a
great throb. Ah! how his heart
throbbed with , pity for Olive in that
dark hour! If he had had a fortune,
how gladly woultl he have given her
every dollar of it; ay, his very life's
blood, every drop of it. Then, with
this train of thoughts quite another
came to him which alarmed and worried him. With this terrible change
in her fortune, how long would his
brother Oscar love hei"? His betrothed would be irksome to him, and he
would snap the slight chain of an
engagement asunder as ruthlessly as
he would brush aside a cobweb from
his path. Ah! if he but dared go to
New York in disguise and see Oscar, and plead with him, if he found
him weakening in his vows, to keep
his pledge and faith with her! He
could readily believe that her beauty
had fascinated him. but had she possessed that alone, he quite believed
his brother would have passed her
by  carelessly  enough.
Roger was just about to close the
paper when another little item concerning the judge came under his eye,
and that was to the eftcct that
Judge Kneeland had entered his
daughter's horse, Judge Morrow, for
the great handicap race which was
to come ofl the following day, and
all of the old judge's hopes of retrieving his fallen fortunes lay in the
Roger Glendenning bowed his head
on his hands, and great tears gath-
. cred in his eyes. Little Judge Mor-
* row, the colt that Olive fairly idolized, lay as a Sacrifice on the aitar
of her father's misfortune I He realized how it must have wrung Olive's
heart to consent to this, for sinco
the hour of his birth almost she had
fed him lumps of sugar nntl petted
him with her own fair hands, Once
her father had been Offered quite a
sum for him, but he hatl remarked,
with a wnilc, "Mlincy could not buy
that colt. He is mv daughter's property, and she is almost as fond of
him as she is of me, I often think."
Antl littlo Judge Morrow was to run
in the great rate! Ah! how ardently
he hoped that the gallant little colt
would win a fortune for Olive!
He resolvetl suddenly that he must
go to New York in time.to get over
to Brooklyn to see that race. Jt wns
a daring thing to do, to walk blindly into the pit yawning to receive
him. But as his heart and soul were
there, his body might as well be also, he argued, hop'_lessl.y, providing
he could procure a disguise which
would completely conceal his identity.
Before nightfall this was accomplished, and with a strange feeling
ol light-heartedness which he wfts
wholly Unable to account for, Roger
Glendenning boarded the midnight
express. He took a sleeper, and it
cost him nearly all the money his
friend had loaned him. But his
thoughts were so turbulent he could
not closo his eyes all the long night
It was early morning when he
reached New York, and he could
not have restrained the impulse to
walk past the hotel where he had
read that the judgo nnd his daughter were stopping temporarily had
his life depended upon it. Perhnps he
might catch a glimpse of her at one
of the windows. It was only a faint
hope, but ho caught at it as a drowning man catches at a straw.
Up antl down the length of the
Stroot he paced, backward and forward past the hotel, until he grew
fearful lest he was attracting too
much attention. At length he grew
desperate, and ventured within the
hotel ofiice antl called for breakfast.
A few moments later he was seated
in the dining-room. How he hoped
and prayed that Olive would enter
the room! He felt that if he could
feast his eyes on her face once more
he would be willing, nay, glad to
wander oft* somewhere .and die. His
very soul yearned for just one glance,
with a longing that could not be appeased.
He lingered at the table as long as
he could find nny possible excuse for
doing so. Then, when it was no longer wise to remain, arose slowly and
quitted the room, wondering vaguely
if sbe had already breakfasted, or if
it had been served in her apartments.
He wished he dared make inquiry of
one of the waiters who was passing
through  the corridor.
While he was Jiondcring over this,
Olive herself came slowly down the
wide hall, her long gown trailing after her with a soft, low rustle. She
passed hiin by so closely that the
dark-brown dress she wore brushed
his hand. She did not raise her eyes
to his face, or she would have been
startled at the burning, despairing
eyes looking with pitiful intensity into her own. She vanished at the end
of the cool, dim, wide hall, and the
light and sunshine seemed to go
with her, leaving the world cold,
gray, and desolate. He wished he
could die then and there, he was so
bitterly unhappy.
He was among the first waiting to
be admitted when the gates of the
race track were thrown open. Quite
mechanically he walked down the
track to the stables, with wistful
eyes strained to catch one glimpse of
Judge Morrow, the gallant little animal that was to win or lose a fortune for Olive. He passed the stable
with slow feet. Judge Morrow was
standing at the door, surrounded by
an admiring group, as were all the
rest of the noble steeds. Suddenly
the colt lifted his head and listened
He had caught the sound of familiar
footsteps; he saw him, and before
those about hiin could realize what
he was about to do, he had plunged
suddenly forward and reached Glendenning's side, whinnying in a manner that quite amused those about
Glendenning drew the colt's face
down close to his own and rested
his head against it. Ah! what true,
what beautiful instinct told the animal that, despite his disguise, this
was his old friend Glendenning!
They took the horse away from
him quickly, remarking, as they noted the shabby clothos of tho dark,
Italian-appearing, slender young
man, that he had probably taken
care of the colt some time in the
past, turning and asking him if this
were not so. Glendenning nodded,
thinking that the best way.to end
the questioning.
In a very few moments all the riders, booted and spurred, came hurrying out from their quarters in response to a sharp clang of a . bell,
and in a trice had mounted their
Inn s, only awaiting tho signal to
bo off liko arrows from the bow.
Suddenly, at tho very last moment of time, Judge Morrow's rider
leaned forward heavily in the saddle, swayed an instant like n reed in
the wind, then dropped heavily to
the greensward. In an instant the
Wildest  confusion   reigned.
"Judge Morrow will have to be
stricken from tho race," cried a
score of voices, triumphantly, but
milling: "It will be too bad for the
young girl who owns the annual; it
may mean the loss of u fortune to
At this Glendenning sprung forward,  trembling  in every  limb.
"Let mc ride him!'' he cried,
hoarsely. "Let ine take the place of
the man who was to have ridden
Judge Marrow. I will win the race-
with him, or die  in  the attempt!"
There was but a moment of hesitation. Then it was decided to accept
his oflcr, as he was but a trifle heavier than the rider who had been taken ill so suddenly. Quickly the change
wns effected. An instant later tho
bugle sounded, the paddock gate
swung open, and the thousand
sounds and cries of the race-track
were swallowed up in a deafening
roar of applause as the horses came
tearing down the track, prancing
antl cavorting toward tbe grand
There were thirty thousand faces
spread out like a vast sea beforo
him, yet Glendenning saw, at tlio
llrst glance, but one in all that
vast concourse—the white, anxious,
beautiful face of Olive Kneeland shining like a star before him, guiding
hiin on to victory.
He snw her lean forward and
watch the horses intently, and when
she saw little Judge Morrow she
clasped her hands cntreatingly together, turning deadly pale. She did
not even observe the rider, her ga'/.e
was riveted so intently upon the
Suddenly ho saw her turn and
whisper to a young girl sitting beside her, and he recognized her'companion at once—sweet, gentle, fait—
haired Nannie, Olive's true little
friend. Antl even in that moment tho
thought came to hiin how loyal
Nannie wns to her friend; even the
loss of Olive's fortune mado no difference to her, and in his heart ho
blessed Nannie I'or that quality ol
sweet and noble sympathy which endeared her so to those who knew
her He looked anxiously about for
his brother Oscar, as he grew a little more accustomed to discerning
faces at that distance, and as he
came toward them. No, Oscar was
not with Olive. To the right of her,
and leaning over Nannie, his fiancee,
was Mr. Armstrong, his face and
keen, dark eyes all aglow, watching
Judge Morrow eagerly, as though he
were mentally summing up his
chances of success.
Glendenning had no time to lose in
further observation. His whole attention must be absorbed by his horse,
for now they had reached the grand
stand, and, amid the wild cheering,
the riders were attempting to form
the animals into line. This was at
last accomplished. There was an instant of expectancy, then the flag
dropped, and away they flew down
the curved road like swallows, tho
gay colors of the riders Hashing in
the sunshine, and the great race had
For a moment it is one pell-mell
rush. On, on they fly, like giant
greyhounds from the leash, down the
gray track, until they are but slow-
moving specks in the distance. Then
on they come again, thundering past
the grand stand at a maddening
pace, with Pessara in the lead, a,
dozen horses  dashing like the     wind
at his heels, and Judge Morrow-
poor Judge Morrow!—fully a score
of yards behind. A mad shout goes
up for Pessara. But the wiser ones
notice that Judge Morrow is running well within himself, and that
there is game in the gallant little
horso that the rider is holding back
with a steady hand, and there is an
answering shout, "Judge Morrow!
Judga Morrow!"
White to the lips, Olive Kneeland
sits and watches Nannie's hand
creeps confidingly to hers, cold as
lumps of ice, and clasps them gently-
"All of the horses show signs of
tho terrible strain—all save your
little Judge Morrow. He is fresh as
a daisy," murmurs Harry Armstrong, hopefully. But Olive does not
answer; her lips are mute. To see
little Judge Morrow running at that
frightful pace almost stuns her. She
feels like sobbing aloud, but the great
crowd about her hold her in check.
Again the gallant steeds are specks
in the distance. Now they pass the
curve and are on the homestretch,
dashing swiftly on to the finish.
Nearer, nearer sounds the thunder of
their oncoming hoofs. Thirty thousand people grow mad with wild intensity as they dash swiftly, steadily
onward. They are but a hundred
yards from the grand stand now,
with Pessara still in the van. But
the other horses have dropped further and further behind—all save littlo Judge Morrow, who gains steadily, steadily, inch by inch, until he
passes those before him, and now
there is but a ribbon of daylight
between himself and the great Pessara.
The excitement grows intense.
Nerves are thrilling like stricken
wires as down the long lane of white,
strained faces dash the racers almost
with the rapidity of lightning. Every
one rises to his feet in the mad hope
of catching a full view of the flyers,
and the air rocks, reels, and trembles
with the hoarse, delirious cries of
thirty thousand throats, hats sail
into the air like shoals of fish, and
faces are white as death.
The Datnra.
The datura, varieties of which nre
commonly known as the Jamestown
weed, or, more familiarly, the jlmsou
weed, the thorn npple (an allusion to
the shape of the seed case and Its
spines) and the devil's trumpet, recalling Its shape and villainous odor, retains Its name almost unchanged from
the Arabic.
What Become, of Ship. Which Sink
to the Bottom of the Sea.
What becomes of the ship that sinks
In midocean? If It is of wood It takes,
in the first place, considerable time for
it to reach the bottom. In a hundred
or more futhoms of water a quarter of
uu hour will elapse before the ship
reaches bottom. It sinks slowly, and
wheu the bottom is reached it falls
gently Into the soft, oozy bed, with no
crash or breaking.
Of course If it is laden with pig Iron
or corresponding substances or if It ls
an Iron ship It sinks rapidly and sometimes strikes the bottom with such
force as to smash In pieces. Once
sunken a ship becomes the prey of the
countless Inhabitants of the ocean.
They swarm over and through the
great boat and make it their home.
Besides this they cover .every inch of
the boat with a thick layer of lime.
This takes time, of course, and when
one generation dies another continues
the work until finally the ship is so
laden with heavy incrustations, corals,
sponges and barnacles that If wood
the creaking timbers fall apart and
slowly but surely are absorbed In the
waste at the sea bottom.
Iron vessels are demolished more
quickly than those of wood, which
may last tor centuries. The only metals that withstand the chemical action
of tho waves are gold and platinum,
and glass also seems unaffected. No
matter how long gold may be hidden
In the ocean, it will always be gold
when recovered, and this fact explains
the many romantic and adventurous
searches after hidden submarine treasures lost ln shipwrecks.
The   Trail.formation   of   Thl.   Once
Barren Volcanic Wa.te.
St. Helena was a barren volcanic
waste at the time Napoleon was sent
there. The Englishmen were there,
however, to stay and for duty, and,
though they had a hard scramble for
every drop of water they used, they
set about a beginning of making something grow toward sustaining life, or
at least modifying its conditions.
Gradually, by slow degrees, but surely,
their efforts were successful. Kindly
nature requires but little encouragement, and the dews fell and crystallized, and the herbage and shrubbery
spread, and little trees took root and
shed their seed, and the mountain In
the long course of years became largely covered, until at lust this one time
waterless heap of waste products of a
lifeless volcano became able to provide
millions upon millions of gallous ot
water, which is stored in its caverns,
for the ships that pass to and from the
Cape of Good Hope aud to Australia,
and beneath the shades of umbrageous
terraces, high up in the cool air, the
invalided soldier from tropical Africa
and Inalu snd the orient finds a restoring sanitarium which has brought
back to health and life many a weary
soul and stricken body. Truly there Is
magic In tbe rain and healing in the
Hadrian'. Wall.
Hadrian in A. D. 120 built a stone
wall from Bowness, near Carlisle, on
Solway frith, to the river Tyne, near
Newcastle. It was eighty miles long
and garrisoned by 10,000 troops. It
was twelve to twenty feet high at various points, eight feet thick at the top
and provided with a gallery in the rear
which enabled Its defenders to tnke
their stand with only head and shoulders visible to the enemy. At every
quarter of a mile there was a castle
witb a garrison of troops. Beacon
lights and signals were used, and on
an attack, whether by day or by night,
the uews was ut once flashed up und
down tlie wall from sea to sea.—London Sphere.
Kan and HI. «GaUn»e.."
Tbe "gallus" marks the freeman and
the man of genuine, unpretending culture and civilization. Your snob and
your savage abhor it. In Mesopotamia
the wild bashi bazouk wears a belt; in
Yucatan the Indian wears a girdle of
shark's teeth; ln Senegambla the
shameless cannibal sports a gunny sack;
In AtlanUc City some years back the
dudes used to wear sashes. But find a
man who when he throws off his coat
to begin his daily toil lays bare a pair
of heavy sky blue galluses and you'll
find a man who pays his way ln the
world, loves his wife, rears bis children ln the fear of tbe Lord and votes
the straight ticket. The "gallus" Is
useful, It Is graceful, and properly
adorned with hand painted flowers and
brass buckles It is beautiful. To be
ashamed of it, to conceal It or to abandon It for a somber leather belt is to
fall In an essential of true manhood
and fly ln the face of fate.—Baltimore
Sun. ._'■-.
Why   He  (inno.
A man rushed Into (he bnrber shop
ami jumped Into the first waiting chair,
explaining, "Shave in a hurry." The
barber was about to apply tho lather
when he noticed tho customer's faco.
It bad been shaved lu spots and looked
like a wornout hair rug. "I beg your
pardon," said the barber, "but whoever shaved you did not understand
his business or must have been nearsighted." "That's all right," replieu
the customer rather sharply. "Every
man to his tr?4-—you are a barber-
well, I am not—that's why 1 came
The 8tory of Timothy.
The grass known as timothy, seems
to have been first extensively cultivated ln Maryland by a farmer, Timothy Hanson, whose name was applied
to the grass. The common name in
many sections is herd's grass, but ln
England timothy ls known as cat's tail
grass, a name which Is more descriptive than either of the others.
Profit In Henc
Thire ls a proOt lu evtry flock of
hens except for the lazy man, and such
a man never would make success at
anything worth mentioning. Bo not
consider poultry on the farm as a side
issue ln the business, but consider It as
an Important part of 'the farm, lt
takes but a small capital and gives the
greatest per cent, of profit
The Story of the Prayer In Ro.ainl'a
"Mo.e In  l'-_citt<>."
The sublime prayer of the Hebrews,
when preparing to cross the Red sea.
Is, perhaps, one of the most solemn
and majestically grand compositions
that can be found in the choral repertory, yet, at tho same time, simple to
a degree. This was an afterthought
of the composer and was not Introduced, until the second seasou of the
production of "Mose In Egltto" at Naples.
The opera then, as now, terminated
with the passage of the Red sea by
the Israelites; but, although the audiences were entranced with the music,
they Invariably saluted the passage of
the Red sea with peals of laughter,
owing to want of skill of the machinist and scene painter, who contrived
to reuder tbls portion of the affair superbly ridiculous and brought down
the curtain amid uproarious mirth.
Rossini exhibited hit usual indifference, but poor Tottola, the poet, waa
driven nearly crazy by this unwelcome termination of his literary labors and Intensely chagrined at the
idea of so sacred a subject exciting
'aughtcr. This lasted throughout the
first season; the next it was reproduced with similar brilliant success
(on tbe first night), for the music, and
similar laughter at the end of the opera. The next day, while Rossini was
Indulging ln his usual habit of lying
in bed and gossiping with a room full
ot frieuds, in rushed Tottola, In u most
excited state, crying out:
"Evlva, I have saved the third act!"
"How?" asked Rossini lazily.
"Why," replied Tottola, "I have
written a prayer for the Hebrews before crossing tbe dreadful Red sea,
and I did it all in one hour."
"Well," said Rossini, "if it has taken
you an hour to write this prayer I will
engage to make the music for it in a
quarter of the time. Here, give me
pen and Ink," saying which be jumped
out of bed, and in ten minutes be hud
composed the music without the aid
of a piano and while his friends were
laughing and talking around bim.
Thus, owing to tbe blundering Ignorance of a stage carpenter and scene
painter, tbe world is Indebted for the
most sublime pregbiera ever penned.
Night came. The audience prepared)
to laugh as usual when tlie Red sea
scene came, but when the new prayer,
commenced deatby silence prevailed,1
every note was listened lo with rapti
attention, and on Its conclusion thai
entire audience rose en masse andl
cheered for several minutes, nor did!
they ever again laugh at the passage
of the Red sea.
Scnlptor.'   Potboiler..
They were walking past a beautiful
pink and white house In New York
whose door cap was most exquisitely
carved. The sculptor pointed to it.
"My work," he said. "That's the pot-
boiling I do while I work on my masterpiece. It is nothing unusual witb
sculptors to do such work. Two of the
finest pieces that were sold to the
Metropolitan museum last winter were
done by a man whose regular business
It Is to make door caps."
The l-unl War-
"Papa," said Jacky, "would you like
to have me give you a birthday present?"
"Yes, Indeed."
"Then now is tbe time to double my
weekly pocket money, go's I'll have the
money to buy it when your birthday
The Oncer Barman..
One who has lived among tbem says:
"The Bu mans are a primitive people.
They are a very young people. Thero
sre certain marks and signs by whlcb
physiologists can determine the relative
youth or age of a race. One of these le
the physical differentiation between
hoys and girls. In early races It lo
slight. As the race grows old It develops. If you dressed a Burman boy
of eighteen In a girl's dress or a Bur-
mene girl of the same age In a boy'a
dress you could not distinguish quickly
true from false. Face ond figure and
voice are very similar. In ub old people
such as the French or tho Brahmans In
India a boy begins to differ from a girt
very early indeed. Their faces seem almost different types. Their figures
even at twelve could not be disguised
by any clothing. Their voices are utterly different."
TIik Lords' l Ihrarlan.
Mr. Edmund Gosse'i recent ap-
tin/lotmcnt to-be librarian ol t.hts-
House of Ixirds recalls anothnr lit-
Tsvy candidacy—that of Matthew
Arnold, In 18137, for the librn.r.0.n-
*hl,i of the Common?. Though ho-
"lad Disraelis support, a "horrid do-
-nistic intrigue" turned the post ov-
.r to a moro obscure applicant. To-
Mr. Arnold the disappointment wa»
considerable for his duties as %
school examiner were onerous. He-
refused to be comforted when a sympathetic M.P. said: "You wouldn't
have liked fetching and carrying for
the Philistines ot the Parliamentary
middle class." To this Arnold only
replied: "Oh, you don't know me.
If Bottles, M.P., had wanted a volume of 'Hansard' or 'Haydcn's Dictionary of Dates,' 1 should have
flown." Which shows that the be9t
of us have hard work to maintain e
principle ln the face of a sinecure. THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Many Dwellers on  the Lonely Prairie Have
Learned to  Depend  Almost
Entirely on
Dr.   Chase's   Medicines.
T.ivnp twenty-two miles from a
drug store the writer of tlie letter
quoted belo v tells of tho benefits obtained from the use of Dr. Chase's
Medicines in times of sickness and
In thousnids of lonely homes
throughout the northwest the family depends almost entirely on Dr.
Chase's Medicines and the recipes
contained in Dr. Chase's Receipt Book
as a means of maintaining henlth and
combi.tting disease.
Mrs. Thos. fhiels, Stoughton, Sask.,
writes "We have used .nearly all of
Dr. Chase's Medicines in our family
■with splendid results and send direct,
to you for them because we live twenty-two miles from a drug store.
"In Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills
we found a rure for constipation, bil-
iousress and kidney disease.
"I used several bo..es of Dr. Chase's
Nerv Food for nervousness from
which I had been a great sufferer and
it bu.lt me up antl strengthened me
"Some yet.-s ago I hatl on ulcer on
my ankle and though I tried many
treatments oi one kind ancl another
could get r"thing to heal it until I
used Dr. Chuse's Ointment, which I
have nlso fo'ind an excellent cure for
itching piles. , We would scarcely
know how to get along wthout Dr.
Chase's Medicines.
Tho confidence whioh people have
in Dt. Chas4 s Medicines can only be
accounted tor by the fact that they
neve, disappoint. For nearly half a
century they have been before the
public and 'lave a record of cures unparalleled in the history of medicine.
These family medicines are sent by
mail postpaid on receipt of price. Dr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills 25 cents a
box, Dr. Ch.'se's Nerve Food 50 cents
a box. Dr. Chase's Ointment 60 cents
a box. At all dealers or Edmanson,
Bate* &  Co., Toronto.
.      Canada Got $17,408,000 In 1909.
The Insurance Press of New Yorh
has Issued its annual statement of the
amounts paid by l.fe insurance companies In the United States and Canada. Life insurance organizations distributed In the United States and Canada, ln 1903, *307,019.97:.. The total
payments ln Canada were J17.403.178,
and this sum was exceeded only In the
great commonwealths of New York,
where J62.473.353 were paid: Pennsylvania, where $31,341,090 were paid; and
Massachusetts, where $20,773,947 were
A friend of mine met an unexpected
rebuff after sharing his umbrella
ulong Pioadilly with a strange lady.
"And when may 1 have the pleasure of seeing you  again?" he asked.
"On the next rainy day, sir," she
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by  Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 16 years, and beller.
him   perfectly  honorable  ln  all   buslne..
transaction., and financially able to carry
out any obligation, made by his Arm.
Waldlng, Klnnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggist., Toledo, O.
Haifa Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous surface, of the system. Testimonial, sent free. Price, 75c. per bottle.
Bold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pill, for Constipation
Supplied Already.
Waiter—Will you have some of
these post curds us a remembrance of
the  hotel?
Uuest (who has been pretty well
fleeced)—'Inank you; but I have some
powerful remembrances, 1 assure you
—Lustige Blatter.
Bear Island, Aug. 26, 1903.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Deui Sirs,—Your traveller is here
to-day and >.e are getting a large
quantity of your MINARD'S LINIMENT We find it the best Liniment
in the marKOt making no exception.
We have been in business 13 years
nnd lii've handled all kinds, but have
dropped them all but yours; that sells
itself; the others have to be pushed to
get ri_i of.
The new office boy was found sitting
in his chair, with the telephone transmitter in his lap.
"What in the world are you doing?*
asked the boss.
"A fellow called up a llttle while
ago," replied the future head of the
firm, "and told mc to hold the phone
till he called again." — Llppincott's
A Medicine for the Miner's Pack.—
Prospectors and others going into
the mining regions where doctors are
few aid drug stores not at all, should
provide themselves with a supply of
Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. It will offset the effects of exposure, reduce
sprains, and when taken internally
will pi event und cure colds, and sore
throat and us a lubricant will keep
tlie muscles in good condition.
Little Alice—I'll let you kiss me if
you won't tell anybody.
Little Wille— I pioniise not to tell
it, but I won't promise not to repeat
it.—Boston Transcript.
These two desirable qualifications,
pleasant to ihc taste and at the same
time effectmi' are to be found in
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.
Children like it.
Kind Hearted Old Gent to Beggar—
What did you do, my poor friend, before you were blind?
Beggar—What dirt I do? Well, sir,
before being blind I was deaf and
dumb.—Pele Mele.
When all other corn preparations
fail, try Holloway's Corn Cure. No
pain whatever, and no inconvenience
in using it.
"Why are you so resentful towards
that writer?
"Because," snid Mr. Stormington
Barnes, " he once said there were
moments when my work did not realize the highest possible standard of
"My dear sir, I welcome criticism,
but 1 cannot endure such ignorant
abuse."—Washington Star.
Joseph Glitlden, the inventor of the
barbed wire fence, is dead. His age
i.s ninety four.
The Song
of the .Hair
There »re four verses. Verse
1. Ayer's Hair Vigor makes
the hair grow. Verse 2. Ayer's
Hair Vigor stops falling hair.
Verse 3. Ayer's Hair Vigor
cures dandruff. Verse 4.
Ayer's Hair Vigor always restores color to gray hair. The
chorus is sung by millions.
•' Before mlng __yw*- H»lr Vtaor I has Terr
thin and T«ry poor hnlr. But I continued to
us. ths Vigor until my hair greatly ItaproTed
In OTory way. I hayo usod Tt off and on tor
tho past ten yoars."— Mm. M. DauiiauHD.
No-arlt, N. J.
Mad. tar J. O. -rer Co.. —mil, Mau.
Ale. wann—otnrars or
t/t)mJL s«s*pa_oi_u.
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.
A Toothpick Town.
Only oue characteristic distinguishes
the little village of Strong, Me., from
the thousands of others that are scattered all over New England. That ls
the peculiar Industry which serves to
support the entire community. Strong
Is famous for nothing but toothpicks,
but lt Is known hi the trade as the
place from which come the majority of
the toothpicks that are used In the
United States.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.
Too Bn.r to Win.tie.
It Is said the art of whistling will
soon be couuted among the lost unless
there Is a revival of tho cheery spirit
that seems to be forsaking meu. Nobody whistles as he works In these
strenuous days. He has too much on
his mind to pucker bis lips In a whistle. Nor does he hum or sing to himself for that matter. Life Is, tf not
downright sad, too busy for that Joyous and unconscious expression of contentment
Happy Day..
Fred—Mamma, our principal says his
schooldays were the happiest days of
nls life. Do you believe that? Mamma—Certainly. He wouldn't say so lf
It were not true. Fred—Well, I suppose he played bookey and didn't get
Unsuspected Art.
"Did you know that forestry ls really a branch of art?"
"No.   How so?" i
"ln Its wood cuts, you know."
fn finding a ui}It for the food consuming power of each family lt was
assumed as generally true that—
Husbands consume a like amount of
The wife consumes 90 per cent as
much as the husband.  ' ',-■
A. child from eleven to tfSlirteen years
of age consumes 90 per cent as much
food as tlie husband.
A child from seven to ten years of
age consumes 75 per cent as much food
as the husband.
A child from four to six years of
age consumes 40 per centos much food
as the husband.
A child of three years or under consumes 15 per cent as much food as the
Children of fifteen years of age and
over ure considered as adults so far as
the consumption of food is concerned.
—Boston Transcript.
Same flavor as Japan, only perfectly free from adulterations of any kind. It ls to the Japan tea drinker
what "SALADA" Blaok Is to the black tea drinker.
Lead Packets Only.   4 0, 60 and 60c per Ib.
Monkey, and Colers.
In order to prove its power of discriminating between colors tho scientist Dahl made some Interesting tests
upon a monkey. He colored some
sweets with a certain colored dye and
some bitter substances with that of
another color. , After a few attempts
the monkey learned to leave without
even tasting those articles of food colored with the dye which Indicated bitter tasting substances and seized at
once upon those which indicated
sweets. Varying the experiments sufficiently he found that the monkey distinguished all tbe different colors read- ,
Hy, save only dark blue. Many savage
tribes cannot distinguish dark blue
from black and even children distinguish this color later than all others-     j
Hair Grow
Satisfied with your short, etobby,
•craggly hairf Or would you like it
longer, richer, thicker? Then feed it
witk Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair
SUaewer. There's solid comfort ia
»m*aA*A*m*1**kt.  6etitl   Be happy 1
For —• — htekon t—1 msnttaeho wo «——
BOOIUlsaDL-M'S DTK. It colon . rich brown
oi-aao-Maek.  H. P. HALL a CO- Nashua, N. ■■
Gray's Syrup
Red Spruce Gum
For Coug'hs and Colds.
Prei ent Disorder.—At the first symptom, of internal disorder, Parmelee's
Vegetable Pill should be resorted to
immediately. Two or three of these
salute ry pellets, taken before going to
bed, followed by doses of one or two
pills for two or three nights in successor! will serve a. a preventive of
attacks of dyspepsia and all the discomforts which follow in tlie train of
that fell disorder. The means are
simple when the way is known.
Plans are being laid to have the
Vanderbilt cup race decided over a
private course next year.
II attacke.l with cholera or summer
complaint of any kind send at once
for a lottle nl Dr. J.D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial and use it according to
direct ons. it acts with wonderful
rapi.nty in subduing that dreadful
disease that weakens the strongest
man raid that destroys the young and
delicate. Th se who have used this
cholera medicne say it asts promptly
and never foils to effect a thorough
The distinguished alienist looked
worried. "No," he said to the reporter,
"I can't give you an opinion as to the
sanity of the prisoner." "But surely
you have cousidered the case?" "It
Isn't that," replied the alienist; "but,
you see, each side has seut me a retainer, and as these are the same
amounts 1 am, of course, in temporary
doubt."—Philadelphia Ledger.
▲ canary which is often allowed to
fly around the room will be a poor
singer. One might imagine that the reverse would be the case, but the exercise probably uses up all the bird's energies, so that it has little to spare for
Soft Clams.
The muddler the bed of the soft clam
the better his meat
Timothy Healy has praised President
Roosevelt for advocating simplified
h      ORNAMENTAL        —
WR|-'_:    |f(i 3   ->P"_ - s
A Caatlon. Doctor.
"Doctor,   something   is  the   matter
with me. Sometimes my mind is a perfect blank, and my memory constantly \
fails me.  I wish you would treat me." ,
"I will. But in view of the peculiar
nature of yonr case 1 shall want my
fee ln advance,"
A Lincoln Reminiscence.
When in the summer ot 1864 the Lin*
coins went to live ln the cottage near
the Soldiers' home outside Washington
the president was dally accompanied
on bis drives to and from the White
House by his special mounted escort
of tall Ohloans. There was serious
need for such an escort, for Early was
not far away from the city, but the
dally Journey sometimes had Its playful side. "The Magazine of American
History" quotes this reminiscence by
Lieutenant Ashmun of the escort: "It
was ln the early autumn of that year
when one morning on our ride ln to the
White House. 'Tad' Lincoln, who
alone was riding with his father, demanded that the carriage be stopped
and that one of the escort should climb
a wayside tree and get him some persimmons. Mr. Lincoln acquiesced, and
while the boy's wish was being gratified the president turned to those nearest him and remarked upon some plowing doing near by and ended by saying: 'I hope to see the day when our
western prairies will be plowed by j
steam, and I believe it will be done. I '
have always felt a great Interest In ;
that euhlect'J^	
Butter a slice of bread, then toast
the side not buttered. When nicely
brown turn the buttered side to the
fire long enough to let the butter soak
into the bread. This makes a much
nicer toast for invalids nud elderly
people than the ordinary toast
After Labor, Recreation
Travel   It tha Acme  of
When you travel secure the
best ln equipment, comfort,
and safety, and use the
Excursion rates this winter
in every direction. East,
South and West. Make your
wants known to any Canadian Northern agent, who will
be glad to furnish the fullest
information, or write
Traffic   Manager,      Winnipeg.
In a variety oi atyl—.
tbrict and piicea, for
women, utl aad
cliil—■_. Foim-fitted.
Dullmi are auth orized
ta reploco iuUntly and
at our coil any Pea-
Angle gaimtmt faulty
m material or making.
Pen-Angle Underwear Is form-knit
so it can't help
fitting your figure,
—it's made of
long - fibred wool
so it won't shrink
—and it's guaranteed besides. The
whole idea is to
make it so good
you can't afford
not to buy by tha
trademark (in
red). cos
If a person determines early ln life
that  a  cheerful  disposition ls worth '
having  and  strives to obtain  It and
does so that person Is a success In * I
fine sense of the word. 11
■"*- COUNT-
wa cannot
afford to be
without a
Put Your Feet in
"Dominion Brand"
Feels good, right off. Soft,
smooth, silky. Fits juA right,
doesn't it r    Nice and warm, eh ?
And every pair ii juit the same.
There is always warmth—and com-
" Dominion   Brand "
Hose.  This tag guarantees all three.
Look for it whenever you
DEHOKICIKC    8TO****-    --OaS«
Cuttle witli horns are dfinfferMM
*_'i a constant menaoe to pwreonj
•nd other cattle. Dehorn then
-qulokl]' and with alight pain with a
AU OTftr in S ml mi to*.   KotahaX-h
gf-tliod. Lea **■©•. ft '-Ir-Ar, cd'WI r-.f,
>wt iffTe more milk; Fteera maka
better beet, boot! .orfroo booklet.
8. H.DJ;JCei.ci. flptai, Dflledo, Cau.
f1 Cold-proof '
Stanfield's Underwear is
made of long, silky, Nova
Scotia wool—the finest in the
world for Underwear.
The superior quality of
wool—together with the peculiar knit of the garments
—give the greatest possible
warmth with the least weight.
comes iu sizas to perfectly fit all
figures. Every garment guaranteed absolutely nushrintable.
ran-  I
W    N    U    No.   607 ■THE 41-yOCA^B, VANQQWBtt, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
" * ' (Es&blished April 8,1899.)
fick : 3 4 4 4 Westminster avenue.
E_-ch_ish Officb—30 Fleet street,
Iiondon, E. 0., England 'Where a
|le of ''The Advocate" is kept for
liriait—ril      'I'    '■
Mrs. R  Whitney, Publisher.
, .subscription fl a yoar   o-iyablo  in
5 oontsa Qjomy.
Tel. B11405.
' ""'Vancouver, B. C, Dec,  8,1906.
.  ix-cal Advertising 10p i line each issue
' '' Display Advertising $1.00 per inch
per month.
Notices for. Church and Society Euter-
] " talint?.e'_'ts, Lectures, etc.,   where
will be chof ged for.
AU  Advertisements are  run regularly
''    and charged for until ordered; they
be discontinued.
Transient   Advertizers   must   pay   in
' advance.
Jioticesof Births, Marriages, and Deaths
1-v        'p-blis-odfree'bf ohjurge.
ieaclic— of Westminster rdad and Wcstinin
'tar'   avenue.   •  —BKV1CES    at* '11    a. in.
* %ifo 7:30p'.m.; Suadtty School at 2:80 p.m
' " Methodist.
Corner of Nu- ' and, VfostihlnBter avenues.
il'iKVIC—« at 11a. -., and fp." in.; Bandar
.-  -hrhool and lllble Class J:SO p.m.   Rev. ... E,
•'  fetjtlierittgtOB, B.A., B. p„ Paxtor.    '
,' ^-^t-Bonago1!3 Kleveiithavenue, vr^at. Tele-
-.'Jino Btt4».
vomer Ninth' avonuo, and Quobec   street
ilKKVICES it '11 R.m.,aad'7:30p. m.; Swtday
I ^.hool aia;i)0p.m.    Re*.3eo.A.-*i'ili>p'a!,B.A.
I tutor. Mnfl-e corner of Eightli avenaf and
'■ 'jntario stroot.  Toi. 10B_-.   '■
St Michaels, (Anglican).
Corner Ninth aveuue audTrln-e Edwarcl
.i.reet. SERVICES ill il a. m., and7:30 p.Sfc,
'• ftoly Communion 1st and' 3d Buudnjra In aaljh
r month niter—orniny prayer. 2d i——'4th Sdh
> !(ay_ut8a.m.'Sunday Hchool at 2:S0 p.m
■ _Uv. Q. n. Wilsdh. Rector.
I"-' Hector)' 372 Thlrteeftth'avonuo, east. Tole-
-ihoae *\m..\      •   •"   '   >
,S."' ADVENTKfl^.
Advent Chriatian Church (npfc 7th day Ad
..'mists), Seventh avenue, near' Westminster
i ..venue. * Services 11 a.m., untl'',;30 p.m
i t-niay School at 10 a, m. Young peoples'
. ;,.TCro'.yof Loyal Worke—of Christian Enden
. lit meots e\*tery Sunday evening a tC: 45 o.'clock.
v K'nyer-moeting Wednesday nigiitsatso'ekiek,
ol-ittbr DftT^AiritB, 2n'_ We»t_b-tcr avc-
au«. Servii'os'af 8 d'elock evory Sunday eve-
' Blligl)_r $ldorJ.S. Ralney; Sunduy School al
v >■• o'clock. Prayer-meeting evory Wednesday
' ivoningat S o'clock. ""
Everyone knows .hat for anything
to become known, it must be talked
' -.bout.     Vox. an article    to,   become
popular its virtue mu.it be made the
•'vtibject   Of  a   public     anuounCcrneat.
Tbat   is   advertising!      Consequently
if the survival of tbe fittest applies
■ \n business  principles' as  well ;'as  it
^■o-S to other walks of life, the bet-
' ter   the   advertising—the   better-    the
.mbiicity—tht;    better     the    results.
'tiood results mean good business,
' lind   good  business    is    what  every
merchant advertise:! -for. If he did
' iiot  wish to excel'* iri ' hist particular
Wje, he would not take the trouble
'!o v.'riti an advertisement, much
' niotc   jn'y  for  the  costly' newspaper
-id magazine spacc.-Ilritij.il Adver-
i '•:■_,.,-      -' *'>*'•    .'"'      -'        "    ■
/'Tjlie, ?^Qcate
i •»  .■.■*.«^r^.^*iU_i.>.'..- U L-£	
»* ->-<jS^f l'S*Wy!*W
ft<fy$cate $1
for 12 Months
I oeal Items.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ward have moved
into their now home 460 Sixth avenue,
Mr. W. J. Taggart, 10B0 Davie street,
is able to be out again after a serious
Mrs. Joaoph Dodson left ou Friday last
Jor a month's visit wilh her daughter
Mrs Kole of Everett, Washn,
Thompson's Cream of Witch Hazel-
best for chapped hands. At Mt. Pleas
nut M. A. W. Drug Storo.
Mr W. J. Annand sold his building
this weok, on Weshuinster avenue, now
occupied by Peter's, the Shoeman, foi-
Doreen, little daughter of Mrs. Wm
Coldwell is spending a month's holiday
with her grandma M™. C. A. Coldwell
of Burrard streot.
For your Soft Drinks, Candies,
Cigars and Tobhcoo go to the Mt,
Ploasant Coufectiouhry Store, tOJias.
Homewood. proprietor).
See Hyndmnn's pretty teu cent calendars, dainty note paper in pretty boxes,
bon bons, picture book, school supplies',
all new and up-to-date; oorner Ninth
and Westminster avenues.
At the' W^iist Social of Ateim-dra
Hive No. 7, L. O.T. Jj., on Sunday
evening Mrs. N. S. Hoffar won' 1st
prize for lady, and Mr. A. J. McKinnon captured the gentlemen's firet prize
Changes for advertisements should be
in befcr j Thursday noon to insure their
' ■  '     _-  i°!!-'-_'_
The Toung Ladies' Class of Mt.
Pleasant Methodist Church gave a
Farewell Social on Tuesday in honor of
fhe Misses Balfour and Mies Hermann
at the home ov Miss Grace Taylor, 25
Eighth avenue, west. A bean and a
guessing contest were two enjoyable,
features of tbe evening's pleasures.
Dainty refreshments wore sorved by
Mra. and Miss Taylor. About twenty-
flvo young ladies wero present. Mr.
W. A. Rutherford, teacher, on behalf of
the Claiss preseuted to each of the
young ladies a handsome volume of
poems—Bryon's popnis to Miss ._abol
Balfour»' to Miss Ella Balfour, Tonny-
son's poems; to Mies Hsrman, Byron's
poems. The Misses Balfour will leave
for Ottawa about Now Venr's aud Miss
Hermann will return to her home in
Kamlonpsii about Christmas time.
Tho persistent udvertlzcr is tho chap
who wins ont. Tho "occasional" ud
isn't really a very good business proposition.
A Moat Valuable £gent.
pio glyocrlni. omployod In. Dr. Plsrso'S.
modIclncs greatly enhances the medicinal,
properties which it extracts Irom native
mvdiclnul roots' and holds, lu solution
mucjk bettor than ilcohol would. It also
poMOsios modielna) pr«i)-irtiee,'of'lts own,
polng" a valuable ' domaleout, 'tmtrlMve,
antiseptic and lu_ti.er_.nnt' 'It adds.
greatly to the offinitcy ot tho .SliK-.k Cherry-
park, J_-*tii>dro<>t, (Jolden Seal toot, Stone
root and Queen's root, oon'tslnod la
J Golden Medical Dleaovery" In- subdulnf
chronic, ot jihgarlng coughs, 'bronchial.
throat antl 1 ting affeotlAns, lor allot which
those agents' ate rocoruni.ntled *y nUb»-
*po\ metllcal authorltloa. ''
' In all cams whero there U a wwttot
av'a.y o( Os-h; lots of apnetlt*,' With WMk
itoiiiach, as 'In tbe early stStpes of een-
•n-liilou, thn-e cah b« no dottbt that elf.
ci'ilne acts Se a valuable nt\trltlvo aiid,
*Mk the Oolde-t Seal root. Stone root,
Qui'i-'. rooV and Black Chorrrberk In
of the wholo avittom.' Of cnutPe. it to usl
aot'tiOMpectfltl to work ralrnclos, "It'will
hot cum consumption except In ltseirittf.
Alagna, It; will euro very severe, 6]Jstl-
feot*, (iaHfl-oii^ 'chronic coughs; brni/chVat
hnd Iml-ynecSl' fro\il>lto,tth«) cbronti. tore
throa,'with hoaraenetai In acnto cou*hS
ft It not so «ffectlVQ. It is 1 ft tbe llngprlO'it
hartg-oh 'coughs, or those of long steHdlfiff.
#v«n.*hS-i"_b4«on.panl«d by blooding bom
lunxB. that" It has performod lis mtut
biarvolotis'cures. ''   ''"'
<' Prot BlnreT'ElllnttWood, M-1%, of Ron-
nott Modi Coilfigo, Chicago, s»yV of *W
""'"In'djr>S«psVa'U aarvei an cueallontpurpow.
Lttililln*'vixen quantity 'of (So IHitOsrWo of
iu'lrvk-cn In solution, It is on. ot ip* beat
m»i»»f»ctiwcd product*at the uiisntt tlm. lo,
ttc u»loii ttpon ontcoblod. dlsordoutio. .torn*
fc-UMMdaU* « Uioni la ulc.r.tloa or oa-
Urrbal eactrltU (ctirrbal lnfltmniatUn of-
*ioinai'-h). It li a most afflclont nrepfraiiocu
Glycerin, will roliove many caaas of pyroota
(hoartbiim) and cxou.lv* (aatrlo 0Hom»_i)
atWItr." .,     r.M,
"■Ooulen' Modlcal Plicorory" enricbeit and   ,
m   ih.,  hl,wvS nun tt. I.l.ilrli. ,    lilrri,,l«— '
irtirlH.'. Iho bbxijl nurinr hlutrlii1!. iilmnl^
t'liuiMons. siti.ii.I.hw Mtt.iiii,^,, tmd ulti totea,
Ot llll-i'l'V, ■ ''
.""• Ilo li. \L V. Vl-rcc. of I'.uff.lo, X V,,
li"1tri'Klio,,«let li.ll". nil  iK-.'i il.-' •
/*.;   'i.'lnai n.'i-l-i r ,  \i\,_.v.
.'MvMllA      i.V,''" '*• Usl l.lfl.i*..i^ 'I- .1.
■\ .*'. •*. .1
"I'.'.l   Vllis-. i. njr I
.,.. ■...,,! ^» ,W
jm 3EEf{ WIthp^t a Peer.
B^wed rigit'jbtere ig yaiucouver 'liy men of years
4'nd years and "years experience, and a brewery whose
plant is the most perfect knowu to the Art of
Brewipg. Is it any wondej: that It has taken a place
in the hearts of the people which po other beer can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Dqz., pipts % I.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C. Tef. 429
For Sale at all first-class Sol66ns, Liquor Stores and Hotels or
delivered to your house.
# Stpr^ is replete with Beautiful £
Call t Cliipa Goods, Bohemian Glass t    PrlCCS
Early     i\ Vases,Ornaments,Water Sets,  J    Right
f China Tea Sets, Teapots, etc.  f
Decorate^ jind Plair^ Dinner
NOflC      t Sets,   jardinieres,    Souvenir |   Gifts
Better   S Ware, and a targe variety of j   for AH
very   suitable   Jfnjas   Gqods
cor- West*fnin9t?r
and Sixth Ave&.
Top Busy for Civic Affair's.
There has been sobae diso?ssi,on in
regard to. the incorporation of Pentictou
into a oity municipality! and \vji hava
been asked our views upon the question.
In Pentictoa,' people havo s'oorcely;
tho time nor the leisure to bo concerned
with matters munioipal, being occupied
by the more immediate necessities of
improving thoir property and establish-. '
ing their homos
.  —The, fress.
Socialism ie a doctrine born of the.
intense louging of philanthropists to
liberate tho poople from intolerable
conditions in the cities. .
Tho doctrine' has no considerable,
foothold anywhere outside of the cities.
Its arguments aro based upon city conditions In our rurul cnnnni&uities lt
rnalfes no headway, simply because con-.
ditions which encourage it in the cities
do not exist iu tho couutry.
If the overcrowding in the cities,
could be counteracted, if the surplus,
population oould be induced to scatter
out and go to work, buildiug up the,
waste places in rural communities^
responding to the ernest demand for
laborers in the less populous portions of
the couutry, creating homes and farms
upon tho millious of square miles olj
unappropriated or easily accessible land
which impatiently awaits tho beneficent
touoh of human industry—Socialism
would at once cease to be a factor in
politics, and would onoe more become,
what it has so long been, a, cult of the
—Tom. Watson.
No, man i3 rich whose oxr^endHuroS;
exceet} his means; ami no man is poor
whose in comings exceed his out-going. -
When the tide of population   pours   into   Vaucouver   this
fall and winter, lots on Mt. Pleasant will command the price
that lots in the City now command.
Read this list and come ^nd see us abput them-
One afire practically cleared, on, Westminster avenue; easy tsrms.
B3-ft. lot, 9-rooinod House, orchard
small frtiit... :»8.260
Beautiful 0-room   House,   gns aud
electric light, convenient to car;
Thirteenth aveu-ac.
A goo4   lot on Grandviow, $200.
Loknsstreet—(J-room houif^, *1.60p.
Laksp-Jwnk avonuo—7 room hoiwe.
EuniTii aveatie—7-room Ipouso, Jd.OlK)
loSO cosh, tikos. 4-rooni eottigo on
SevonttentH''' avonuo, I lot*; frnit
trees, good well; price ^fl.i_00:
fr-room house Tenth avonue, near. West
minster avenue; pi^ce fn 000,' torina.
On Mixleoulh nvenue, Vi-imro, ftno viow
uvi'iliviltin^ tho city; 'prioe |tt00,
hnl,f, t'tmh.   ^pluudid buy!
(i,-rooiu, House nu   WestmiiiHter aveuue,
♦80pca,iih,. balance to arrange
One lot, 2Sxl20, no stumps, na West-
mincer avenue; price""fll2C,  |l|25
down, b:thifeen tin, {tigy terms.        '"
Honse of fi-roowa, Eighth aveittio;
electric light, bath; lot llilx'jfSa
Price"'.. ''.'.'      ..?! . &$>$
Two lots, cleaV^d and graded, sM.JlOO,
inside hit" for tT*^ W^ PUM t°.
suit pnrchiuwr on easy ternia.
Eigtbth avonuo,   2 lots,  on  oorner,
♦800? •'"'
5 acrjjs at Eburue, black soil, $200.00 per
eiijre; beautiful viUw. Terms.
8 lots (corner) Columbia, street, cjjenred
and graded; $2,890, half cash.
2 Lotn, oach 38x120, all kinds of fruit,
largo bam; 0-roomod houso; price
$2.>JUP; terms
n-room House, rented at $16 per month,
south half of lot, iu 20Da; Sji.KOO,
$100 cash, balance to arrange...
8 t-OtB (corner) Westminster  avenuo,
"80x182; price $t.ttp, toi-ms.
8;-storey Resideuco on Sixth avenue,
largo houso, beautiful lawn, fruit,
terms,   Price .... If........... $4,009-
£•^050 on 25-tt. lot, on Wwfyniiuter •*«•
nun; buiUing rent oil; fine hx.'iitinn,
near Nijith. ayeuuo. ' prlqo IS.OW.
Tei^ns.   '"
Lot  2«xl82   on WnBtmio.stor   ayeom.
tyro-storey bnildiug, {u flno coi^di-
non; loasW for 2 y^Srs; title tkir-
toct.    Price .»I0.00p.
7-roomed House, lot 49^120, Eighth
ayeuue; price. $1.81)0. '
Double corner on Tenth avonue, cl^arod,
toe location,,  Prico $1,250.     ''
Cottage of 5 rooms, electric light, and
all conveniences; situated on Eighth
aVenue, eiiBt. Price $1.1)60;' $700,
cftwu nn,d terms. ':
6 room Cottage, reBtodat$14per_nopih,
sofith hnll of lot, in 2JM)a;' prico
$1,800, $800 down, easy terms.
amxaa* . . *i ee 1 ''-i    '"
..r-—,„■ ■ ;rrv-j,   ■ s . .„ ,--r,. ..;,~re.
iff M4*>*i.
Mrf, Re Whitney
2444 Westminster ave,
., «*_ixM ■**-■< *■•-<*. w x**r*
■ -. Jsf. Se.i4*t#*Mlr''fc-*1***'-M'**&JtW
../1 v*'..' 'v Cs1 •> i - : '-'■,'>■•• t M    1    ;•■>* '■'     ■   r.Sfifw'JOSr* * WsT»!*if#3s-S|
>sis»i Dim
"\l fHE A_-VtOM1___. VAN^Ol^E^, BlUf _Slft Ct>LTBfiBl&.
W'lf"T""iTT'' "' Vu".:'_'i if ******
L. O. L.
There wan' a very large attendance at
'the meetlnjj'ot Mt. Pleasant L. O. L.,j
No. 1842,. The annual election of
' officers wai; held. County Master, H. W
Hunt, prodded over the ele6tion and
Installatijbn of officers. Betweou the
election, and installation ail adjourn
ment wtis taken to the siute-room whore
i.ef).eah_iqnta wore served. Tho offlcdrs
'chosen for 1907 are:
Past Master-~H. W  Howes.
Worshipful Muster—John. Martin.
Deputy Master—F. 0. Morgan.
Ohaplain-.Rev. H. W. Pieroy.
Recording Secretary—Raljih 8.
Finaniti-l Secretary—John OolvUle.
Treasjltier—James Ford.
Director of Ceremonies—H. Saeret;,
1st Lecturer—G. Rowlands.
2d I-oijurer—H. Eppinger.
1st Committee»r-W. Smith.
Bth      "-
'tnsido Tylor-
—H. Birminghata.
—A. G. Taylor,
—H. W. Howes.
—W. Hunter.
-T. Arbuckle-
Outside Tyler— W. Huy.
Auditors—F.   Morgan    a,nd;
R.  S.
Loyal True Blue Lodgo No,'84 met In
K. of P. Hall Mt. Ploasaut Nov.27th.
Th.e**e w'ere four inv.ttitib-S aud tour
advanced to the Whito Degree. Losses
Of dishes were reported and. a commit'
tie waa appointed to loofc after them.
It was decided to. take stops to enlarge
the fund for aid of distress, among
'women and children.
The annual election of officers will
'take pljice on Tuesday December 1,1th.
Fj«e Vehicles
1016 Westminster avenue.
for Plants a_d Cut Flowerii-; tfiso
a quantity of Shrubs and Orna
mental Trees to be d'aposed of at a
big reduction for tbe next 80 days
Nursery  & Greenhouses,   cornor of
Fifteenth and Westminster avenueB.
The Cheapest Place in the City,
Lo-*al Items.
Miss Shaw-rHellier, Masseu^o; Certificate, Lpndou, England.—Uo Grattville
vtret't; 'phone A1462.
...   ~ .   . lO,:-"-^—r-z
The very latoat styles in Canadian
and American makes aud desigus in
Winter Shoos, for Men,,   Women  aud
'Child-mat R. MILLS,   the  Shoeman,
'U9 Hastjinga streets,' west.
DRESBMAKING—First-clasH work
Prices moderate. Apply 255 Sixteenth
gVehuo, east.
RIN- VP 914, the Central Wood
Yard, for a good load of Cedar Wood.
$1:75 a load, Or leave toilers at 60S
Seventh avenue, east; Ceo. Ceooker,
Jay Gould was a book agent. Henry
Villurd was a reporter. Elihu Blirritt
\yas a blacksmith Benjamin Franklin
Was a printer. A. T. Stewart was a
■--.i-iiKil teat-hoi. James J. Hill bpR.iu ss
a ronstabont. Abraham Lincoln was a
'rail, splitter DnnWr Prow begau as a
ciattle trader. Cornelius Vanderbilt ferried his own, bpntf. WiHiaui Llpyd Garrison was a priuter's devil. John
Wanamaker hogim life at $ 1.25 a, wuek.
WiUifW A. CWrk ap a youug wai-. was
\ uiinur. Tlioniiiu Edison begau ae a
'telegraph, operator. Henry H. Rogers
was a (tfocc^'s boy. Johu p. Rocke-
'leUt'.r. worked iu a, machvno nhnp.
Thoriins F. Ryan waa a clerk in u dry
' xoolls store.
Xdleuess is toe o':i te greatest onemtes
nf ekuufneter. As somcouo has Haul,
"Tlio devil tempts other men, bu$ idle.
snoii tempt the devil." Do, not envy
the idle num,, whoever, ym\ hyty en,vy.
Yt— may hnvo top much to do, and. V'O
nitiny things to, thiaO); abo^t; st,ilt, do,
nol envy fho mrj,u who bus not enough
'to.thinly ubout,, ;ao4 has tb IJuE bnfls
upto hiuisolf. Tho passions of hitman,
nature break loose in idle men, and
wander/over forbidden pl^lceB snei;ing
what thoy omx, ' diJxonif.-^D?., Jjfeuiff,
: Stalker.
See Wheii Your Lddgfc Meets
The 2_ and 4th Mbndays of them,orith
Court Vaucouver, I. O. F., nte*Jts at
8 p. in.
. Alexandra Hive No <7, Ladi*B of the
Maccabees holds its regular meetings on
tho 2d und 'lth Mondayis of the month.
Mt. Pleasant Lpdgo No. 19, I.O.O-F.
meets at 8 p. in.
Vancouver Ocranpil N!°- 81 la, -€Kn-;
adlan Order of Chosen Friends meets
the 2d r.nd 4th Thursdays of the mo»th.
?y Helen A. SaxOn.
1  never  saw  his   face  or  kUew  his
But that gay morning, as I loitering
Around  the blossoming  hillside,  all
With lilac spires and apple-blosSoms
That to the rifling air their sweetness
gave, |
I saw where they were making him;
his grave.
If I had chance to meet bim by the
In all the golden sunshine 61 the day,
No pleasant wo»il I might 'be 'ojitwl
lo say.
But s'ncc he^Ould no logger comc/to
The world, love-smitten, dreaming at'
his le'e't,
Nor feel withi-tji hia putec. the Springtide beat.
1 lifted up, my fae'e to, Heavch again fy
Believing Human lckve was not ib vai%
But, moved and sdttene'd by. thft siid.
den 9train .-
One of the new features iii fashiou
this wintor will be the extensive use of
mohair and mercerized cotton fabrics
which imitate furs. These fabrics are
of tho plush order, but are distinctly
hew iu that they simulate tho real thiiig
with remarkable fldelty. Most clever
Imitation-of all the flat furs are to be
found, Tho astrachan, the krimnier,
'Persian, broadtail, chinchilla, bear lind
ermine are shown in a variety of qualities and Colorings. The goods are GO
inches wide, and'are high priced.
Those fine imitation furs are of
English aud German make,, and the
demand exceeds the importations. In
the high-priced lines these materials
are made of the pure Turkish mohair,
whidh is the finest quality to be had.
They'do not in any ree_>ect reseirihle
the old-fasbioued crushed (Hushes, bnt
are distinctly new in style and coloring.
The demand is largely on black,
brown and gray in astrakhan, broadtail, caracul and Persian patterns. To
desirable, these plnsh,es muBt have the
distinctive fur pajttorb. Manufacturers
of both men's a$d women's garmentB
are using tljte'-—' imitation nlohairu for
automobile coats, and already in 'in ew
Yo**k they are beiug worn both by men
ai|d wouien, who in t#0se heavjf !plush
Ctiats have all the appearance of wearing a very expensive fur   garment.
A beautiful imitation chinchilla made
of merceris-d cottoji, ijiore particularly Mr ohildrev's cnats'and caps, is much
less expensive than the mohair, {flushes.
Tho. imitation .polar boar, apnjtfe white
plUj-_, is being greatly nsed for children . ooats and hats.
Mt Pleasant
t. 0. OelS.
Mt. PleDj.atitLod$C No. 19meetsevery
Tu,63day at 8 p. m ■', in Oddfellows Hall
Westminster avonue,  Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethi-en cordially incited
to, attend.
Nobi^k Grand—Frauk Trimble.
Recording Secicetary—H. Patter-
bojji, 120 Tenth avenue, east.
Alfexaudra Hive No. 7, holds regular
Revieyf '3d an., lth Mouda-ys of each
month in' Knights of Pythias B&U
Westnjiiwter avObue.
Visiting LadiifS always wolcowe.
Lady Oo^-tm-udor—Mm. N. Petti£iece,
25 Tettth avepue^'eaat.
Lady Record Keeper---,-. J. Kbirtin,
Ninth avt. uuo.
~lTo. l.
Mt.   Plcasan.t   L; 0. * L.,
Argyte House
The Big Bargain Dry Goods Store of B. 0.
LadieS.' Colored Moreen, Skirts in tUfc lateB stylo woi'th $1.75 for $1.25
"   -     " " ..      .   i      •        .      ii .3io0   i. v lj60
'•'. v, „ ,,       i   '*       i        i       «i 2-75
ii ii ii (.,      •.   i       ,        .       .,   ' aoQ
". " 'r ",      ''  ''.       '.        '       ". 8.60
Ladias' Golf jerseys worth $8.75 for $3.00 eaoh
. '  V        '■       " ".        8;50 "    2.75. V
«.'.'       '.<      " «.        4.75 "    8.7B "
'?.        "      '«.' «.       6.00 "    5.00 "
J, Horner,
.43 ttastiiigs street east.
_etwee_ Westminster and Columbia avenues. 'pho»e 877.
Our 20 per cent Clothing Saje.
Yoh-'wantj a 8uit ^ni we waiit to _sve you one-fifth of 'the price.
—Loofc'hs -ap.—
Bi5ho|) & Chambers
■90.0: Westminster ave.
I tt*** '■■   I   J   H'S)
»."'Xk -'.JUn
Si-SCRiw;    to,   yonr
Papas'. NOW t'
Don't bo  a  Borrower of _
paper wchiph oijly CbstB. $1.00 a
■"is' 'S|S».i   fc ■ ■,,«.■■
No. ltfla.'meets tlie 1st and
at 8 p..m , "in, the-K. of F
!Jd Thursday of oneh'iponth,
atSD.'m . in the*, of
All    visiting    Brethren
eordialiy Vte^'ome.
H. W- How"-. W. Mi,
M3 Tenth a'euuw. ea*t.
G„ H. Dnike, Rec- SiiQ'y.,
;-i Soveath avenu*, west.
'I. '0, F,
Ctwrt VW-QOUVV 1828, lr0pei>fiflAt
m      s.', •         (1,1       ..i>_] t _-li
Ms love again, 'l-gave for himinstead Orto of foresters ■*« Wd 4th
,           J    '•   "                *     . Moj_jflay6.ofoachnuip.th at op,m., Ift
Ahd poured open his low, unC-nscious oddtel**\ys' Hall.
head Visiting bretbitoa. lilway-i wOlcome-.
The sacralgia, !ove that Strives ^e ^rJ^^/M^. Crei^n
A..A ■         r-s,.-i           ml Piln,.,ilsitreot.. City
3-.I1 Piiiiiji-sstreot, City.
FiHAXCiAI. IjECitHJTARV—Ralph, 8, Ci^n-
An,d thbugh 1 went my yary. with cj*.-  mi,ugn'. '.'Adjvopitte" Offioa. Mt. PlpniiUut
For Brief of one whom I hmj ncvefi.     W*5«w»-    pRifljiDS,
met, i     VancJJiiyer Cfjunck, 1% 21 ia, meet*
Bcciu. hi, day fe soot, was, hnishe- *«gjm)g\ \f 1^%^'*$£
miaster. uvenn*.
lonrklng Frici?.ls always ^elcop^.
' How»s, Chief Con^iljor.
s9'.l Tenth'avii.,uit»'
MiBgX.Csarribijfcs, ttecoriftr,   '
fifes W^sunlniteran-ine.-. Tel. 7M).
Oij frieadship, '\ tohche'd   the   largei;
Of universal lave, and u-der-stG^d
The passion of ooi; et-mnivn pother- ™ e "wft'■ n9M
If"yo.u taffji, In* -'ADXiDCATB-'yoH Aii.s.i'
\mazm    'D»*Wblc 'copwjif-    iop:.;i^o_fiv,, ^opj^ecl,
wv^i*i*>'*<*>^ •f.w^v W$^*toA *p.rfyi\fy@ik.
»'■ MHimMmmtamimj&mamrfi
Get your work'doue at the
6S.ase0w Barber Shop,
2 doprs from 1-ote),
Fraxh Underwood, proprietor,
fitted with Porce--
aud all   nioiIe*h»
LAIN      B«,TH.     TtJlJi
fessVAs/HRRfify *£0,
C0JU>A,NY,    FINAN.CUI,,   Pkl._l_i  nur]
80, Fleet St., Ltindou, E.G.,  Eng_n,d
Colpp.i#l Buiiinesii a Specialty.
50  YEARS'
Traoc Marks
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sput)ln(? a nkotrh And doscrijitinn mwy-*
IffllOjWaJkr-rt^n oQ>OPUnoo fro« whether »»>
,\W(Mnn tn pM-nlily piitontnblo. roftiinutilcik-
tlon'ABtriQtlycimOaerttlal. Unmlbookow PaU-UU1
wiih rrcif. OH-ifi inrenuyforannurlnif patents,
Pi*jL_pt« tiilfon tliroud) BUtnn A Co. reoeWfi1
ijiftifiii-tf.-:. '.'TlMieuLchmve, in the
Sci«fic mmm*
A hantl-oinoly [th'sfrutrfl wcclOr. Lnrpoet chr--
culnttt'vn nt tjnf eolentttlo journal. Tenii-j. $3 »'
yoir, fnur inoutliH, t,\.  BulU LiyaH n(wn(1(*.:ilern.
Bfaimh, <9IKi.o. Bti V Ht. Wimhlni-ioii. 1). C
The AuvciCATit is the best advertisinv'
Ihediuu- where It circulates. Tel. BU0£>
*t<i^%f<Ji • • • -^JSr^&Vf
\n the interest
| of Ht. Pleasant
■ Si SoutU Yaucouvei;,
'.'Th,e.Ad"'1^a.'^" triv'SaU "ho.Lop_-'NvW« of M,i. ^U-nnnt from
week to. w k f,eir ifl Oil per yijar; sii. moutlni Mo. Au iuti'iinsting
Serial Sion_ ^ alwuya. ki.'pt rmt.iin>t.; tho sekyjtUn'.s lu Woumn's
Realm will alwuys: W> funnd'flifl iutt;i;est to up-to-date women; the
misceU«lheoui_.'lljiiiDH,Brt.:lilwvs briglii, cnt,intaiiiiii({snd inspirlii«.
New ni.'_._Yo>. on. Ml., f teasanj will beeotne raedily Intiitmi'tl of the
OQftiOitt-iity uiii more' auicklv 'iiitor^teii'iu local binppehings tf
MM,   llj. \\-t.i"..
"*#*,*} Vi" ■
v,  'i-w-l   -iV-- .^lui. i-yfti.
..'.i, i'h'i.Minii.
3«-M*».>**k4^i '^ $^'^* ^'- m''\$!p>. '
,isi**_t Vb _ya-V^<te^ti;->ii:fe:ti^:l!o.'lc^v-> a favor^bltj
;a_ij; ats. f^r-is.^p^sjtb^'fi, l&s^itg 1wii.press.i'>ii,
'Thp.Urst Isbdjt^inr^HilioJjJe^.'^avcry. ('ri'at 'iloal of sd-^rtislug
> llWt .iif I'i'llj; tl^it nf slilMliKfltioift, tmt-of estiibHslitny a worthy.
f*u.iu*^-u ;i1vn;aii'y,,l'j'itta.itt^'it,lnir.;:f|-,-B(jik») ^.|^ :«ix'i_lH,ii^tl th," house.
■'".hfi^'ji. C^imiijwi|A''Jplj«i|ae'*^ _y.ip»«' t*s<-i* of thti 'gbotls tiiov.
V-NiJ.- rly Wfllji? I^<i,'.i,«-if■rifiju'*sl»e. bi/twer.    With: lioufitleriec iusiiivi'tj
fii.V HiiU'tiiyi' ':V;v'i;i'!'iSii|_,'{f'iji|,_K.n o.;; Ui. tlie; Vi.bfjipi.wn, tn (Ui lliti
'Jwsfetji.i.ui'j"(eJ(.c)!»l.'W.- i'0)iV'';i»y iirnl' n slfiHfuQ: »fc'*t -ti.tiua, ul \\fii
W-ariii. \vh,ii:l« ^'M'i:fii)rL't.>'Uiv,Uj'ug.'tijitt hns b(?tn uav'ertiiiijd..'
'af-aWfe ^^t'i^'&ZrE; % tht. best; advertising
'-Jvt.^fi?'!**'' fe* irt^'fti'i?*',- M^. pl^ttsaii-t I'eople—to
yith.i V-'V'',..■■-• ,'.t ^/a^'^e-^.t'toiai S-.yovT- goods, aad
WK'[;'\       - . '■'',' ''Vdi'V -;r"o ; ^;r-'•ri'Mblo-.-^'Ot   i*%'t.]j^
^h-.'r.-y.". •        •'i''V; r:','jY.-'l^V
•f'  %-jx
"My Endorsement of Pe-ru-na Is
Based On Its Merits."
—Ed. Crumbo.
ED. CRUMBO, Ex-Mayor of New
Albany, Ind., writes from {'11 E.
Oak street:
"My endorsement of Peruna is
based on its merits.
"If a man is sick he looks anxiously for something that will cure him,
and  Peruna will do the work.
"I know that it will cure catarrh of
the head or stomach, indigestion,
headache and any weary or sick feeling.
"It is bound to help anyone, if used
according to directions.
"1 also know dozens of men who
speak in the highest terms of Peruna
and have yet to hear of anyone being
disappointed in it."
Mr. Crumbo, in a .'.iter letter, dated
Aug. 25, 1904, says:
"My health is good, at present, but
if I should have to take any more
medicine 1 will fall back on Peruna."
I ' Clock Inscriptions.
In former times it was the custom of
clockmakers to Inscribe on tbe dial
plates of their clocks quaint verses,
one of tbe most common being the following:
I serve thee here with all my might
To tell the hours by day, by nlgfct.
Therefore example take by me
To serve thy God as I serve thee.
Another favorite Inscription was
"Tempus Fuglt," or "Time Flies," and
thereby hangs a tale. A well known
English clockmaker who flsrnrlshed toward the close of the last century, on
being asked by a customer whether a
•certain clock was of home manufacture,
replied: "Oh, certainly. Don't you see
the name, sir—Tummns Fugit?   I often
have his Clocka throno-ll my I mm— 'I
A Hard Shot.
A prominent lawyer ln Ohio, whe
was very eccentric, always rubbed his
hands and went through several other
movements before speaking. Oue day
while ln court a younger lawyer, after
seeing him do this several times, got
up and did It, too, In a very slow and
deliberate manner, and, after saying
what ho was going to, sat down,
whereupon the older man got up and
said, "That young mau acts like a good
lawyer, but he talks like a fool."
London  Wealher,
We may as well own up to the truth
that the 'conventional abuse of our climate and our weather has been greatly
overdone. When we are Inclined to
envy countries whose meteorological
conditions have less of the clement of
"glorious uncertainty" than our own,
wo are much too ready to overlook tho
Immense advantage wo possess in our
almost absolute freedom from violout
extcemes.—London World.
A Medical Explanation of Why Tber
Are   Written   In   Latin.
The use of Latiu by physicians In
prescription writing is commonly regarded as a harmless survival of
medii-valism. Occasionally a lay writer
suggests Its abandonment. In commenting on a recent note to this effect
In a dally paper, whioh advocates the
compulsory use of English lu prescriptions, tho Druggists' Circular and
Chemical Gazette takes occasion to
make a strong defense of tho time
honored practice.   Says this paper:
"Suppose the sapient writer quoted,
whoso utterances may sound nil right
to those who know no more of his subjects than he doos, should fall sick and
his physician should decide that the
ono thing needful to save his life was
Geranium robei'tianum. If there were
a law preventing the doctor from prescribing lu Latin he would have to
choose one of the upward of a dozen
English names for this drug. Suppose
he chose 'redshanks' and so wrote the
word in his prescription. When the
druggist went to prepare the medicine
he would find that 'redshanks' was the
English name of at least four entirely
different plants—namely, the one already mentioned, Polygonium am-
phiblum, Polygonium persicaria and
Rumex acetosa.
"As with redshanks so with hundreds
of other drugs. Aaron's beard may be
Cotlnus continus, Cymbalaria eym-
balarla or Saxlfraga sarmentosa. Of
snakeroots there nre numberless kinds.
Suppose the English writing doctor
wanted to be sure of getting the right
kind, so specified black snakerooL
Then is the druggist to dispense Clml-
clfuga raeemosa, Asarum canadense or
Sanlcula marilandieaV"
I would prefer to have one comfortable room well stocked wltb books to
all jou can give me in the wav of
decoration which the highest ort can
supply. There is no greater blessing
that can be given to a family than •
love of books.—John Bright
That is How Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
Cure the Common Ailments of life
Making new blood. That is just
what Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are always doing — actually making new
blood. This new blood strengthens
every organ in the body, and strikes
straight at the root of anaemia, and
the common ailments of life which
have their origin in poor,weak, watery blood. Mrs. A. H. Seeley, of Stirling, Out., tells what Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills did for her fourteen year
old sister, Miss Annie Sager, after
other treatment had failed. She says:
"For some years Annie had not been
well. She woultl take spells of dizziness and headache-! that would last
for several days, and lier whole body
would become dry and hot as though
she was burning-up with fever. Her
lips would swell until near the bursting point, and then when the fever
W'ould leave her the outer skin of the
lips would peel off. She doctored
with two different doctors, but they
did not succeed in curing her, and
the trouble seemed gradually to be
growing worse. Then we began giving
her Dr. Williams' link Pills and under this treatment she has recovered
her health. The headaches antl dizziness have gone; her color is improved; her appetite better, and she
has had no further attacks of the
fever which baffled the doctors. We
nre greatly plensed with what Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills have done for
her, and recommend them to other
It wns the rich red hlood Dr. Williams' Pink Pills actually make which
cured Miss Super. That is why these
pills cure all common ailments like
anaemia nnd debility, headaches and
backaches, indigestion, rheumatism,
neuralgia, St. Vitus dance and tlie
Bpecial ailments that prey on the
health and happiness of girls and
women of nil flges. Get tlie genuine
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People, with tlie full nnme on the
wrapper around each box. Sold by
nil tnedioine dealers or by mail at
50 cents n box or six boxes for $2.50,
from the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Out.
Your Doctor
Can cure your Cough or Cold,
no question about that, but—
why go to all the trouble and
inconvenience of looking him up,
and then of having his proscription
filled, when you can step into any
drug store fn Canada and obtain
a bottle of SHILOH'3 CURE
for a quarter.
Why pay two to five dollars
when a twenty-five cent
bottle of SHILOH will cure you
as quickly T
Why not do as hundreds of
thousands Of Canadians have
done for the past thirty-four
years: let SHILOH be your doctor whenever a Cough or Cold
SHILOH wffl cure you, and all
druggists back up this statement
witfia positive guarantee.
The next time you have a
Cough or Cold cure it with
The English on Poker.
The American game will not benr
transplanting. It is exotic in England.
Mr. Wells speaks ol.it as the "dreary
game of poker," aiuf Chester Field,
jr., in his "Cynic's Rules of Conduct," says: — "When organizing a
friendly poker purty, don't invite
friends." '
t      Sunlight Soap is better than other soaps,
but is best when used in the Sunlight way.
To appreciate the simplicity and ease of
washing with Sunlight Soap in the Sunlight
way you should follow directions.
After rubbing on the soap, roll up each
—---piece, immerse in the water, and go away.
Sunlight Soap
will do its work in thirty to sixty minutes.
Your clothes will be cleaner and whiter than if washed
in the old'fashioned way with boiler and hard .*ubbing.
Equally good with hard or soft water. m
Lever Brother* Limited,  Toronto xs%
"And in conclusion." snid the girl's
mother, "he is a mere fortune hunt-
ine senmp."
"Why, ma!" exclaimed the girl.
I'm surprised that you should make
such nn assault upon him when he's
not present to defend himself."
Sunlight Soap Is better than other
soaps, but is best when used ln the
Sunlight way. Buy Sunlight Soap
and follow directions.
Stnns to the Qulok,
"Henry, you look very pale. What's
the trouble?"
"I was stung to the quick by an
adder this afternoon."
"How did it happen?"
"Why, I dropped in nt the bank, and
the bookkeeper told me my account
was overdrawn."
Diamond  mt'Diamond.
Question for debating societies:
When a life Insurance agent tackles a
book canvasser, will the canvasser get
his life insured, or will he; sell a
Kingston Man Tells How He Suffered
and How He Was Released.
"For years a mar
tyr," ls how Chas.
H. Powell, of 105
Raglan Street, King
ston, begins his,
story. "A martyr
to chronic constl-1
nation, but now 1 am
free fr^m It and all
through the use of
Dr. Leonhardt's Antl-1
Pill. t
"I was induced to try Antl-PUl by '
reading the testimony of some one
who had been cured of constipation by
It. I had suffered for eighteen years
and had taken tons of stuff recommended as cures but which made me
worse rather than better. Doctors
told me there was no cure for me. Dr.
_eo_b-.dt's Anti-Pill cured me."
All dsalers or The Wlrson-Fyle Co.,
Limited. Niagara Falls. Ont.        . 602
Chas. H. Powell
Hubby—It becomes very trying, my
dear; you're always saying check,
cheek, check ! I feel as if life were
a long game of chess.
Wifie.—Well, Edward, if you don't
give me something, I shnll have to
pawn, pawn, pawn, and it would still
seem like a game oi chess, wouldn't
it?—Ally Sloper.
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Trade's Sensltlrenes*.
German goods go where British
goods might, but do U9t. Here ls a
case. The Russian joluer, not being a
meat eater, has not much muscle and
cannot use a heavy hammer. So he
buys and uses the German light hammer made for him, while he has no
use for tbe heavier oue of English
make.—London Post.
He there a Will Wisdom Points the
Way.—The sick man pines for relief,
but he disli'-ca sending for the doctor
which means bottles of drugs never
consumed. Ife has not the resolution
to load his stomach with compounds
which smell villainously and taste
worse But i" he have the will to
deal himself with his ailment, wisdom will direct his attention to Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, which, as a
specific for indigestion and disorders
of the digestive organs, have no
Frslght Cost In Britain.
The cost of hauling fioight per ton
per mile on the London Northwestern,
Railway, England's most important
line, exp.oeyed in cents, is 1.40. On
the Pennsylvania railway the cost is
.404 of a cent and on tho Now York
Central .410 of a cent. This is
true, although the wages of Eng-
lis i trainmen exc but half the Am-
erl.an. An eminent expert attributes
the groater cost to thu rigidity ol
the (our wheolor English freight Wag-
•ns, which, ho says, are "track muri
•rum and pewpr ahe-i'buc- "
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
Hatter of Ses.
Her—It's a woman's privilege to
change her mind, you know.
Him— Yes, also a man's, but—
Her—But what?
Him—But when he does the chances
are he will find himself posing as the
defendant In a breach of promise suit
-Detroit Tribune.
Odd De-lues Used by Which to Knnlly
Identify  1Iiikuiii_<-.
A curious fashion of marking trunks
by some Individual and odd device has
come iuto practice. It ls a trlok that
helps to Identify one's baggage Instantly, even at a distance, In a crowded
railway station, and thus facilitates
travel, especially abroad, whero so
much red tape entangles baggage
Some of the devices used are queer,
to say the least. A lover ot dogs had
big brlndle's heads in brown aud white
painted at Intervals on all her trunks
and suit cases beforo sailing for Germany. She felt sure, sho said, that
she would be able to Identify her baggage anywhere by these signs.
Another curious design is that of
skull and erossbones, done In black,
white aud red, ou top, sides and etuds
ot trunk and on the bottom of every
bag of one traveler.
Dumbbell designs In red, white eud
blue identify another lot of baggage.
Ono society woman has her trunks
all marked with a design of a pair of
gloves, painted red, black and gold,
nnd appearing as lf just taken off tho
hand and carelessly tossed in the
Family crests In gold and colors are
used, and college girls going abrond
have curious Chinese dragons, birds,
etc., done ln oriental color combinations on their baggage.
Studio manners Bad.
"Why do you dip your own spoon
Into the general sugar bowl?" asked
the particular woman of the bachelor
"I don't know," replied the bachelor
girl plaintively, "unless It is beeause
my studio life ls corrupting my good
manners. When you eat your breakfast all by yourself and there's nobody
else to dip a spoon Into the sugar bowl
and lf.» all your own spoon and nil
your own sugar bowl and there's nobody to see or to care, why, you are almost bound to get careless and forget
and dip It Into other sugar bowls,
aren't you?"
Peculiarity   of  the   HIhk  Mo'yijfllns
of the  Moon. "C
The moon Is really anil truly a great
planet of mountains, Its whole visible
surface being dotted with elevations
of curious shapes and of extraordinary
height. We say "Us whole visible surface" and hasten to explain that we
make this statement simply because
the eye of man has never seen but one
side of the surface of the moon. What
we see convinces us that the little
planet Is extremely mountainous, for
on the "end" exposed to our view
there are no less than 30,000 peaks,
varying In height from 2,000 feet to
four miles. When we consider the fact
that this lunarian world ls only one
thirty-second part as large as the
earth we can easily see why It deserves the title of the "plauet of great
mountains." There Is a peculiar thing
about these 30,000 moon peaks. Ench
and every one of them has a ringlike
form, the open end of the conical point
being of greater or lesser diameter, according to the height of the mountain.
In a low grade telescope these peaks
resemble true velcanoes, but when
viewed through a high grade glass it is
seen that the depression in the center
of the queer "ring mountain" is often
so great as to be below the general
level of the surrounding country. The
depth of these depressions ls calculated In a curious manner, by figuring
on the relative shadows they cast
when the sun is shining full upon
them. The diameter of these "ring
mountains" varies grently, some of the
larger ones being 50, 100 or even 150
mtles, while the smaller look like post
holes when viewed through a good telescope.
"What did you get out of that will
case?" asked the first lawyer.
"Two hundred and flf'ly thousand
dollars," replied the second lawyer.
"Good round sum, eh?"
"Yes; but I thought the old m»n left
more than thai."
whaling    cutter    Snctwdrop     of
ie haa been lost ou the coast of
Greenland witli a cargo on board, the
whalebone being valued at about .$—',-
[% l*__$o<lai
To His
Pleased Customers
The wise grocer studies
his customers—knows their
likes and dislikes—knows
that his best trade want
Mooney's Perfection
Cream Sodas
He lets them know that
he has their favorite biscuits
—and sees that they are not
asked to buy something "just
as good," which is NOT
as good
Grocers who want to please thdr
patrons always have Mooney'i Per"
feoion  Cream Soda*    In their
hygienic psckages—air-tight
and moimire-proof.
Practically all makers of good
clothes in Canada use HeWSOIT
TweedS.    Look   for   the  tag
that guarantees PURE WOOI«
W   N   U   No.   607
came °f nr
(With Apologies to Lewis Carroll.)
H, MR. POSTIE!" called Genevieve Deere through the
open latticed window of
the breakfast room, "have
you any letter for ue children?"
Over her shoulder peeped Brother
Ben and llttle Sister Helen, their
eager faces full of tho same Inquiry, aa
the postman, who was about to ring
the doorbell of the house on the opposite side of the street, turned at the
sound of Genevieve's voice and
glanced, up their way.
"Let me see,"" he answered. "Why—
yes, I think I have a letter for you."
"Oh, oh!" squealed Helen. "It's
frum Auntie Wiggins, I know!"
"Oh, may we come and get It from
you right away?" asked Genevieve.
"I'll run across to you," called Ben
before the gootl-natured postman had
time to so much as onen his mouth to
Kay "yes." Delving Into his bag. he
produced the letter just as Ben reached his side.
"Thank you," said Ben, and flew
back to the house, where Genevieve
and Helen were Impatiently waiting
to see the address and postmark of
the letter.
"Yes, It's Auntie Wiggins' writing!"
said  Genevieve.
"And the postmark says Walton
Hills." said Ben.
Helen, who had not yet learned to
read writing and did not understand
the meaning of postmarks, thrust a
paper cutter Into Genevieve's hand.
"Oh, do open the letter, sister," she
"Poor Helen! We wont keep her
waiting any  longer,"  declared Gene-
Thoroughbred Dogs Need
to Work
YOU boys and girls are used to
thinking of dogs as Idle and useless, unless they happen to be
good watchdogs, In which case
you might consider them somewhat useful at night.
In general, however, lt ls true that
our dogs are mere pots. Antl, indeed,
we are probably all the fonder of them
because they are pets, rather than
beasts of burden.
Many poople. however, are coming to
think that If we would be really kind
to dogs we would train them to work
for us. This Is especially true of finely
bred dogs, which are growing more and
more stupid and more and more delicate.
Dog fanciers toll us It would be a
great   blessing   to   prize-dogs   if   they
could be regularly employed in some
kind of work. They would feel much
better physically, and the number of
deaths would be tremendously decreased.
Great Danes, mastiffs, St. Bernards,
Newfoundlands and one or two other
breeds could be made most useful, for
instance, to carry garden truck and
milk to customers. An English friend
writes us:
"1 have relatives In Holland, and I
frequently pay visits to a town In the
north part of that country. The house
where I stay is next door to a baker's.
This baker has a dog which takes him
round the town twice a week. A draper, living about a stone's throw further
on, has a dog which takes his travelers
regularly on long rounds from village to
village, and he, too, has hatl the same
dog for some yoare now. But these
records are ns nothing to the postman's
two dogs, who have drawn him on alternate days from Assen to Wlnschoten, a
distance of some twenty to twenty-two
miles, returning the same afternoon, for
the last seven or eight years, or perhaps more. There are many who would
not be able to follow their callings as
milk venders or small market gardeners
but for the help of their dogs."
The Dutch Societies for tho Prevention of Cruelty to Animals have
long since got over tho Idea that It
is cruel to make such flogs work. On
the other hand, they say the kindly
treated working dogs are by far hap-
■iler and healthier than the Idle dogs.
Uo they now got up working-dog exhibitions, and give prizes to tho owners
whose dogs give evidence of the best
vleve, and she  opened the letter Immediately.
What a lovely, long letter It was—
the flrst one they had ever had from
Auntie-Wiggins! For Auntie Wlggln?
hail spent many years abroad, and.
they had never so much as seen her
until about two months before tho
time of this story, when a great big
ship had brought her over from Italy. -.
And oh! how like a fairy godmother
she then seemed, with gifts for Helen
and gifts for Ben and gifts for Mar-''
guerlte. ;
Since her arrival what good timet* '.
thoy had had listening to hor fascinating stories—somo of which had.
been born Into print, and so boen v
road by thousands of children who \
had not the happiness of owning her -
as thoir Auntie Wiggins.
A week before this story begins she
had gone away to Walton Hills, but the
last thing she had said was:
"Now, Genevieve and Ben and Helen,
don't fall to write Auntie Wiggins a
letter some time this week."
"You will answer it, will you?" they
had asked.
"Indeed,  I  shall!"
So thoy hatl written a letter—Genevieve the flrst half, Ben the second
half and llttle Helen lif, postscript.
And now here was Auntie Wiggins'
"Dear Genevieve, Ben and Helen:
"*iour loiter received a warm welcome. ^
"But, my three deary dears, what
ailed your letter? I have struggled
through Chinese puzzles, but never,
never have I had r.uch a jumbled
letter to unjumble as this one from
"Antl whon I came to Helen's cunning llttle postscript I was most puzzled of all. But at last I made it
out, "SaC kFuL uV gl.OvEs AnDl.
Askli'T fill, uv KltTenS—.sack full
of gloves and basket full of kittens."
"That wasn't what 1 printed!" Interrupted Helen; "I didn't say anything
about kittles 'n' gloves!",     . ■
"Never mind, ilonr," said Genevieve,
"It's very queer and I don't understand;
but let's see what Auntie Wiggins says
"It's awfully queer." muttered Ben;
"but  go on,  Genevieve."
"Then I understood whnt Helen was
sending me, for Just thon Mrs. Wagner came to tell mo a large sack and
basket hail como. There was such a
inlawing In the house, as if all the
cats In Walton Hills had come to seo
t Ml 'Oh, Just open them, please,
drs. Wagner,' said I, 'and count the
ihlngs in thom.'
"So In a few minutes Mrs Wagner
came and said, '500 pairs of glovos in
the sack and 250 kittens in the basket.'
" 'Dear me,' said I, 'that makea
1000 gloves! Four times as many
gloves as kittens! It's very kind of
Helen, but why diu sne send so many
gloves? For I haven't 1000 hands, you
know, Mrs. i.agner.'
"And Mrs. Wagner said. 'No. indeed, you're 998 hands short of that!'
"However, tbe next day I made out
what to do, and I took the basket
with me and walked over to the vll-
Peasant's Bull'+
This Is the kind of horse used by
many peasants ln Europe. What do you
think of the bull as a steed to travel
on?   Would you like to be on him?
Spain's State Coach.
The state coach used by the King of
Spuln Is drawn by eight pure white horses
with plumes and white harness. Plumes
wavo from each corner of tho coach,
while a crown ornaments  the centre.
The Experiments of Tom Tit
HAVE   you   ever  tried   making   a
fountuln. boyB anil girls?
Ask your mother for throe tin
linking piiii-i, one quito largo, one
smaller and tin- third smallest nf all.
Next got a yard-lung section of gas
pipe from the plumber, also a length of
rubber hose, a tiny rubber ball and a
ynrd or so of tine wire.
Ask the plumber lo run the gas pipe
through the three pans and solder the
openings to prevent leaks. That Is, do
so If yuu think yuu cannot do the Job
Now fasten one end of your fine wire
to the little ball and run the wire
through the pipe, fastening it at the
lower end so as to keep the ball resting
loosely on the upper end.
By this time your fountain Is nearly
ready. The largest pan Is at the bottom anil the other two pans are above
It at intervals of about 12 Inches, the
pipe rising 12 Inches above the smallest
pan. '•/.
Now set the fountain wherever you
wish It to be, close to a spigot or reservoir. Take your rubber tubing and fitting it bver the lower end of the gas
pipe, connect the latter with the spigot
of your water pipe or reservoir.
Turn on tho water nnd lt will play
nicely out of the top of your pipe, lifting the ball as high as the wire will let
It rise.
If you want a prettier effect, bore a
hole In tho pipe between pans, and thus
give the water two or three additional
openings through which to play.
Paint the whole fountain white or
green and It will be ieal good looking.
How to Whittle a Chain.
It Isn't every boy who knows how to
whittle a beautiful chain out of wood.
But every boy dearly  loves to whit
tle, and no real boy who is permitted to carry a knife would dreum of
being without one. So every boy will
bo Interested In studying these pictures
and seeing how well he. can work out
the directions with his own good Jack-
If your knife has two finely tempered blades—one large  and  one  small—It
ture. making them straight and true, as
the success of your chain depends very
much on thorn-.
The four 'corrigrs of the i-'tlok must
now bo whitlVtl' awuy, leaving you a
iTOHK-slinpt'tl..lion"—cross-shaped at euoh
end, Unit Is. On this work with groat
delicacy anil tare, In order not to cut
too deep and spoil tho whole Job.
Now yuu have.to plan the links of the
chain. If ynu want tliem to be nf ex-
netly equal size, you must previously
outline them, of course.
Now your slick Is 12 Inches long.   Suppose you want twelve llnkB.   Then each.,
ono,   of   courso,   must   be   1   Inch   long:
Mark as Indioatod  In the picture.    One
set of links overlapping the other set.   ■-
So far, so good. Now the most diflV
cult task of all Is to shape and lopsep
Is Just right for this purpose.
And any clear, straight, grained wood
will do for the chain. The harder the
wood, the more difficult your work, but
more beautiful your chain.
Cut a piece of wood 12 Inches long, 1
Inch wide and M Inch thick. Draw
guide lines on lt, as shown ln the plc-
the links. Before doing this, study these
pictures carefully to find Just what
parts have to be cut away.
Use the small blade and work slowly
and surely. When at last you have finished the cutting work—all the llnkB being loosened and shaped properly—
sandpaper them smooth.
I lage girls' school, and I said to the
head teacher:
" 'How many little girls are there
at school today?'
" 'Exactly 250, madam.'
" 'And have they all been good all
" "As good as gold!' v
"So I waited outside the door with
my basket, and as each little girl
came out I just popped a soft little
kitten into her ha nils! Oh. what joy
there was! The little girls went all
dancing home, nursing their kittens,
and the whole air was full of purring! Then, the next morning. I
went to the school, before It opened,
to ask the llttle girls how the kittens had behaved in the night.
"And they all arrived sobbing and
crying, and their faces and hands
were all covered with scratches, and
thev had the kittens wrapped up In
their littlo frocks to keep thom from
scratching any more. And they
sobbed out, 'Tho kittens havo been
scratching us all night'
"So then 1 said to myself, 'What
a nice llttle girl Hulen Is. Now I
see why she sent all those gloves—' "
"B,.t I didn't rend gloves!" expos,
tula ted Helen.
Genevieve and Ben still looked ruz.
zled, but a half-enlightened (and fool-,
ish) look now began to dawn on theit
laces.   Genevieve read on:
"—and I see'why thoro are four times
as many gloves as kittens,' and I said
aloud to the llttle girls, 'Never mind,
my dear children, 'do your lessons
very nicely and don't cry any more,
and when school is over youii find me
at the door, and you shall see what
you shall see!'
"So In the evening when thoy came,
with all their Utile kittens wrapped
up In Ihelr frocks, there was
1. at the door, with Helen's big sack!
And, as each little girl came out, I
Just popped Into her hand two pairs of
gloves! And each little girl unrolled
her frock and took out an angry little
kitten, spitting and snarling, with its
claws sticking out like a hedgehog.
But It hadn't time to scratch, for, In
a moment, lt found all Its four paws
poprtil into nice, soft, warm gloves,
and then the kittens got quite BWeet-
tcmperid, and gentle, and began purring again!
"So the little girls wont dancing
home ngaln, and the next morning
thoy came dnnclng back to school.
"The scratches were all healed, and
they told me: 'The kittens have boon
good!' And when any kitten wants
*" ——eh a mouse, it Just takes off one
Children's Cunning
Sayings \
B\l}Y MEG was supposed to be saying   her  piece   of   poetry   to   her
"Little   drops   of   water,   little
grains of  sand,   make ,"   she  lisped,
but just then she flow off to catch the
kitten, so at lasl father snld:
"Come,    come,    Meg,    what   do   they
"Mud pies," said Meg. who r-^ quite
forgotten the rest of the vers
Winifred was being dressed, and her
mother Bent her upstairs for the button-hook. When she came down again
she was carrying the shoehorn In her
hand. ,.    , ...
"Have    you    got    the    button-hook?
asked her.,mother. •..   ,
"No," replied Winnie.   "But I •Iwn'.'-   .
all over1, and all ;I can lind Is the but-
tomjiapk. for the heels, so I've brought
\hat "instead." >
Mr. Green, the new rector, had come
to call on mothor, and Jack, who wos
there, watched with great interest as
he sipped his tea.
"How dellcioiiB those llttle biscuits
are! Really, 1 don't know how many
I've eaten," remarked the clergyman,
laughing. _.   ,
"Please—I do," said Jack, promptly.
"You've eaten eight."
"Do you think your mother would sell
you to me?" said the vlsltc - to pretty
little curly-headed Dick.
"No." said Dick.
"Don't you think I have enough
money?" . , „_
"It Isn't that," said Dick, vory poll».-
ly; "but. you see, there, are four of v,
and 1 don't think mother would like to
break the set."
of Its gloves, and lf two mice, it takes
off two gloves, and if three, lt takes
off three, and if four, it takes off all
four. But the moment they've caught
the mice, they pop their gloves on
again, because they know we can't
love them without their gloves. For,
you see, 'gloves' have 'love' Inside
them—there's no love outside.
"So all the little girls said: 'Please
thank Helen, and we send her 260 luvea
and 1(100 kisses In return for her 1000
gloves  and 2W kittens!' "
"Oh!" ejaculate— Helen, her face
brightening, "I see! Auntie Wiggins
didn't read my printing right. I said 'I
sent two sacks full of love, and baskets full of kisses, and she thought I
said gloves and kittens! What a funny
Genevieve and F.en looked at one
another a little shamefacedly. Then
they broke out laughing—a trifle sheepishly.
"It's our bad spelling, I know, and ri-.e
meant ull liiis for you and me, Genevieve," salit  Fen.
"Yes, I'm sure she did," assented
Genevieve, "and Ben, we deserve It,
for' we do spell atro-o-oclously!"
"That's so," agreed Ben, "well, It's
up to us to do something to please
Auntie Wiggins."
"We'll have to write another letter,
Ben, and spell properly in that one."
Just then the door bell rang and an
express parcel was handed in for Genevieve and Ben.
What do  you  think  It contained?
Why,  a speller.
The next day another letter went Into
the mall box addressed to Auntie Wiggins, and it was very different from the
first letter ln one Important respect—
the words were all spelled right!
t*ames to Play
TRY the game of alliteration
some day. It will keep your
memory "on the run," and you
will enjoy it all the more on
that account.
Choose a leader first, then all of you
players listen to him carefully. He
will give out a sentence, every word
of which begins with the same letter.
Each of you must repeat It after him.
Then he repeats this sentence, adding to lt this time, however, another
sentence, the words of which all begin with another letter. You must repeat both sentences after him correctly.
Any one making a mistake must
drop out of the game and watch for
errors in  the remaining players.
Ab the players become fewer in
number, they must repeat the sentences after their leader more and
more rapidly and without a moment's
The last one left gets the prize, and
certainly deserves lt.
Here are some suggested sentences
which the leader might use:
"Four   fishermen   fishing  for   flddle-
"Slx slippery snakes slipping slowly
"Nine nautical Norwegians nearlng
neighboring Norway's narrows."
"Ten   tiny,   toddling   tots   trying  to I
train their tongues to trill."
The leader can make up sentences
beginning with the omitted numerals
between one and ten, lf he wishes. Or
he can have his sentences open with
Oame of Minister's Cat.
THK players sll. down In a circle or
In iwn npiioslle rows. The flrst
player begins by saying: "The
minister's cat Is an ambitious cut."
The next player, "An artful eat,"
and so en until all have named an ad-
loetlve beglnnln- wilh "A." When you
play the gurr' -to not permit any one to
use the two adjectives given abuvo. but
require thom iu think up adjectives of
their own.
The next, time around tho adjectives
must begin w.h "H," the next with "C,"
and so on until the entire alphabet has
boen gone through. Tn vary the game,
other expressions may be e_rloyed,
like "The doctor's dog," etc.     ****• ,
Fish That Cannot Swlr-
MORE than one speoles orfl»h tir
met with that cannot swim,
tho most singular of which,
perhaps, is the maltha, a Brazilian
flBh, whose organs of locomotion only
enable It to crawl or walk or hop,
after the manner of a toad, to which
animal this fish to some extent boars
a resemblance, and lt ls provided with
a long, upturned snout.
Other examples of non-swimming
fishes Include tho sea-horse, another
most peculiarly shaped Inhabitant or
the sea, and the starfish, of which
there are many specimens, which
walk and crawl on the shore, -s.nd
rocks,  both  being unable to swli
Can You Figure ThisP
James has a large hunk of gingerbread and Joseph has none. In going a
distance of twenty feet things are reversed, and Joseph has all the gingerbread and James all the surprise. How
many feet would Joseph have to travel
to ve_i ull ti-"> R-lngorbrcad in tho bakery? I II I     sll il   US'
THE ADVOCATE; tMcOtrrfttt,;$|#f |sl COfc^MBiA.
—Dec.  8,  1906-^
St.. Michaehs Bazaar.
The Bazaar and Concert given ny the
"' Womau's Auxiliary and Girls' Guild of
• St.   Miohael's  Church   was  held   in
«(Oddfellows' Hall on Wednesday afternoon and, evening.   The hall Was gay
■ with the different booths, which wore
- white with jv.y decorations, the effect
1 boing bright-and* harmonious
Mrs". (Dr.). W. Vi Coy and Mm. P. W
Woh.h did a Hushing business  at the
b'ancy Work and  Art Booth,   where
j many dainty  articles    were   eagerly
i bought up.    Mrs.  Stephens and Mrs,
Humphrey presided at the Children's
• Table; here were pretty garments aud
t toys for the wee ones. At the Apron
>_ liable Mrs. DeBon disposed of these
^ useful artioles of apparel at a remunera-
i rive ' charge. The Paper Booth was
<?ffeotively thread with attractive crepe
■j paper creations, nSeful and ornamental
Sirs. G. W. Hutchings, President of tho
. Auxiliary, assisted by Mesdanuis Hughes
: and Prior presided st this pretty booth.
_ Mrs. Poore and Miss Sarah Dodson were
i iu oharge of the Girls' Guild Table, a
: most popular booth where pretty fancy
; articles for the toilet  table  anil   fancy
work aprons fouud ready buyers.    Miss
Annie Stephens gathered iu the shekels
: from many who guessed tho weight of o
; beautiful Xmas Cake, donated by Mr.
. Joseph Dodson.   The Gaudy Booth was
, certainly a sweet place, and consequently drew  many  patrons.   _.unt Diuah
must not be forgotten, for her capacious
-, pockets afforded the daring many grabs
: -J their hidden contents.
The supper was excellent and the
, tables well patroni-sed.
Tho money taken ib was about $200.
Miss Hatf.ie McKay of Burrard street,
i was the winner of the cake, and Mrs.
- W. J. Taggart of Davie street, won the
. satin pillow which was raffled.
Harpur's Orchestra played during the
, aveniug aud" the young people enjoyed
i lancing until midnight.
Young Peoples Societies.
Loyal Workers of Dhristiaii Endeavor
,aieet at 15 minutes to 7, overy Sunday
.evening in Advent Christian Church,
j Seventh avetjuei neat Westin'r ave.
Epworth   League of   Mt.    Pleasant
t Methodist Chnrch meets at 8 p. m.
B. Y. P. -.i meets in Mt. Plessr
j Baptist Church at 8 p. m.
The Y. P. S. C: E,, meets at 8 p^oi
;(n Mt. Plcasasant Presbyterian Ohurob
i m**m0A*m0*m000^a0**m0f0)0^
A Grent Snap I
Detoriated Cream Jugsr^-regular 20 c and 25c e.ach
-—-     ' ;■ u
fito,   To-dmy
Buchanan & Edwards
662 664 Granville St.
•Phone 2021.
*%e14mmmi*1m4r+Mm^ >
We are selling
wear Suits
—now at—
and in some cages leas.
All broken lines to cleai', will be 'let go
at any reasonable price.
Sob our window Saturday—4oday-.',
ficPhersoi- & Son
Merchant Tailors and
53 Hastings strtet, want.
Boot and Shaomaking
and Repairing done at
Peters' Boot & Shofe Store
3454 Westminster S,venue.
Royal Crown
tan Best ur thb World. t>rop
ns a post card asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to ba
had free for Royal Crown
SOAfr Wr_-.pbus.
Advertize to the "Advooate."
ife^irii—_—s__H_——_—___S—i "'||1 ' "'■■'
Personal notices of visitors ion
lit. Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasant
people who visit mther cities, also all
local social affairs are gladly received
by "The Advocate."
1 ' s  I.     l.il ■   in ;_,'___.
Telephone 637
Established 1894.
***** *****)***. 'amWJmf+a**
Looks after Her Husband's comfort—not
Ouly making ample provision for the
inner-man but aleo for tho outer man as
well. "Tho Palace Store" can save you money in Men's Wear this
woek. We are eellin'? Men's Furnishings at Cost. Saving money is
talking nn)n»y and there iR no sentiment in business. You Just might
as well toako o dollar as hot.
,-iwsi )e*A*A*mtA*xtAa}miafA
mjsu ,w*
#1.35 White Shirts,   sale  price.... 8.10
1.05      '" " "       "       $1.00
1.95 Fa-toy Oolorod Shirt, sale price, C5e
i8c   " ■" "      "      "     856
|1.05 Men's Umbrifllas " " $1.00
40c Strongwoar Soc-Vh, 8 pair ..    $1.00
85c Black Cashmere Sox 35c a pair
Fleece-Jined Underwear, 50o eaoh, ia
.';•', ft*., 86, 88, 49 a_l 4,
All-wool Underwear, 76o to $3.50 each
We have the larges't and best stock of
Men's Underwear in tho city and at
prices that are always the lowest.
■ II'—n'mi^iiifli *■■ 1 11   i ifT'-'r —-r--'---   1 n T I'rrurr    iifAj mi   '< 'i—iiinn'm
Physical Culture,
1 'i
For December the Physical Onitnre
nzitio offers a wide range of articles
on, the Marions phases ot physical
iinprovoment. "Card-tearing as a Feat
of Strength." is the opening article and
it is Claimed to be a capital exercise for
strengthening the hands and grip.
;"Intejnal Vibration," a method of
vibrating the throat, lu\ugs aud other
important internal parts. "The
Qei.taan--Aniei.ioa*'. Turner Movement',"
"WSsestlew the Lojjgest-Hved and. Most
Lasting of Athletes, ' "Dowie a physical Failure," are some of the interesting articles in this number. In one of
the correspondence departments there
are several letters on "Is Dancing
fit. Pleasant M--.il, (Postoffice.)
Mail arrives daily at 10:30 a. m., and
9:80 p. m.
Mail leaves the Postoffice at U a.m.,
and 1:30 and 8 p. m.
I 1 II    AA       J,, 1 .  ,' sr 1
Subscribers* who fail to
get'-Th-*- Advocate'* on Satur
day morning please uotify
this office.   Telephone'B1405
J, S. Mdbeod* MacBeth & Co*
tHE *AM«# STOItfc ftP tt*ft i-AST EKtlt
.i»»i«^liiri<»i^ » »i>ift WW. ■'» A i.l «f«» < >' i' s'"i''-*i^s»*i«^->*.i'isa. <,»nl
.Busy Man>a Mag&eine,
The December uumber of the Busy
Man's Magazine contains a wide field of
reading embracing biography, scieqeo,
invention, political and social affairs,
short stories and on many othei topics
of current interest selected from aU the
different leading magaftines 0' the
world. Among the leading artioles ' ny
bo mentioned -'Lord Strathcoua, a
Business Statesman," the inspiring
life-story of Canada's High Comfis-
sioher; "How Alexander J. Caf»att
Began His Carsor," how the President
of the Pennsylvania Railroad laid the
foundations fo* hissucoess. "The Greatest Marvel Of Edison's Genius," about
the hsrw st'otage battery which Is gojng
to solve tho power problem- "ivte-kto
and Her Opportunities," "The Possibility of a Commercial Depression,"
"Lusol, the -ow illaminaut," "The
Time Whsn Extravagance Pays,'* Some
instances 'where men have yielded to
temptations to spend aud profited
thereby; "The Butcheries of Peaoe,"
the terrible mortality among artisans,
workmen and travellers; "What is a
«*_* » m.	
Anger is the most impotent passion
that influences tbo mind of man; it
offsets nothing it -edortakos, harts ihe
man who is poseased of it moro than the
object agaifest which it is directe&>—
'•■ JUST TAPPED a Barrel of ALLEN'S
Sweet Olderi0* ?om Mimi meat.
Fresh. Mince'Meat in bnlk,fdr those who.wish to avoid, the
trouble ofimakjng.
Helm GOOtlS No need for us to elaborate bn the
merits of these goodh. Everybody kuows that the name, "Heinz"
appears on nothing but THE BEST. In the bulk (foods we have
the sweet and sour Mixed Pickles, aud extra speoial spiced Girkins.
I_ Bottled Goods we have, Chow Chow, tjirkius, India BeUsh,
Maudalay Sauce, Prepared Mustard, Hot/so Radish, OlivSs, Pore
Olive Oj]., Eto. •    "
Bjiy these gdodji on their.merit.
PHillips «: Locklin
(Suocessors to Fostor &Phillips)
244-h2«6 Nintl>avev east. 'Pho&e *) 14.
Special Value
Hanbury, Evans
& Co..
(8ucoessor8 to W. D. Mui*.)
•Phone, 448^
To be happy, hopeful, bou>-ut, kind,
loving from the very depths of my
henrt; considerate nnd thoughtful regarding the peculiarities and eccentricities of human nature, adjustng myself
to eaoh so as to produce harmony, and
not friction; to be pure in word,
thought and deed; broad minded and
liberal, not givey to petty dowinchytion
of my fellows; taoderate in methods of
life; never adding a burden or a aorrow
v/here a little forethought would give
pleasure; not hasty in speech or action;
sincore, candid and truthful in every
detail iconsoientlOns in the execution of
evelry duty.comixisod, uupretontious
and simple, keeping close to nature's
heart and always relyi&g upon Him X
mest earnestly strive to serve; fcepping
ever before me, the exomplary lifo as
my rule of oondpot towards men, thus
creating ab inQgence for good. This is
my idea of making "life worth living."
—Louipo M.Waddell.
Advertise in ''The Advqpata."
ut.-   .■"!*?.:-.
—is not a new flour on the.
mal'i;«t. It has boen iii ijse for.
for a sack in your next order.
Guaranteed Br-Til's. mr'
BRANDON, Manitoba.
"The Advocate"
$1 a year; 50c for 0 months
A Monthly Magaaiuo   devoted vi thb
Use of English.   Josephine Tttrck
Baker, Editor.
$1 a year; J0o for Sample Copy.   Apents
Wanted.   EvAiraj-1., fit., U. 8. A.
Partial Contents for tl^ Mon\h.—
Course in English for the Beginner ,
courso in  English  for  tho Advanced;
pupil.   How to Increase One's Vocivbu*
lary.   The Art $f Convorsation. Should
and Would: how to use then}.   Promm-
pijition.   Oorreot English in the Home.
Correct Euglish i_l  tho School.   Busi.
H<iss English for the  Business Man,
Studies in English Literature.
-^-The Advocate" is always pleased
to reoeive Irom lis iemders any items of
local iuterest wich as notices of pnople
visiting on Mt. Pleasant or of local'
residoaitis visiti-g ovttsddo .points, all1
social affaiirs, ehm-ch amj lotfeo inewo,.
births,, unuTiaii-eSi etc.
Vour fursspority jo lifejarge^ d^gejnds
upon itlw goodwill ittfid .otinlKlenoB and
sympathy >of those wjth w_hoia .youi
deal. Tjuxtb, honesty,, fidelity, and
pm-Jty wriin odnfidence. And this is;
capitui tw ra .yojang wn^ jjhsmj Woot\
Tho sun, ithniiupib the botlhonHO glafis,
calls-j-u tthe |pl»trt to 'jive ,u.nt its
glory, to «amfold 'its beauty, ito yiiddnp
its poMtnoi'- wihic^i "have beeij Docked
Op WitiWii M,.JnBt.(Mirthe Bio of iiWMtt
ngenienit aud io^ipriTtunltf lawcrkens ns
to tha po#4WW^S *rh» .d«msnt
watbiniM.     '"'?''
A Fine Buy!
Lot, Westminster
Mrs. R. Whitney SST*
/      > Bftlani- tp Afraugt
.44' Westminster aypuue,
•a m ii"
"ujini im.'   si j',.j_j___      ii   ut_
i.mj..f.f. **tm ■«ll>l»«»14»"-"r4.«'r> "*,*'**'•
fccOce is imi rcxceflloirt fpel t<x /groiteSj ^ »tmp,\\, fnrnaces
*nd coolirhig Stoven, -mk-jjug* 401* (bright Jftre **<--S$o,?jt
iswq^e op idittts.
Voncmivar 6m Companv.
iQPWCa: •coto«- of iOtxtniX n»d Hn^iligB -troots.


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