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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Aug 3, 1907

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Array Pleasant Advocate
Devoted to the interests of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
_!,STA-3Lis"fn.D Ai";;u. 8th, 181)9.   Whole No. 433.
Mt. Pleasant,  Vancouver,   B. C,  Saturday,   Aua. 3,   11)07
(Ninth Year.)   Vol. 9, No. 17
•■a_n___B^w_ta__*e«nBairt(VBBGalHBfla_MMBVS''HWMMnB<
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v- sW'.-"- ".--..'''"..j.v■■'.','■■.:,'.    v.'-',■"■'Vi'fcsfl
Iil__P;
HAVE YOUR TEETH
EXTRACTED ?
_HB-___ag______M_gBBB___p___g_MHaa
f^AINLUSS,
l—   profession
and by the most Skillful Operators known to the
Our Specialist** are all Graduates, Liscensed
r.v the BO A R D   OF   EX A M - N E'& S  POP.   BRITISH
COLUMBIA.   We givo you a Written Protective Guarantee for
10 years with all'Dental Work.
EW YORK DENTISTS
147 Ha&tXSligS St. Telephouo 1566.
Office Hours: 8 a.m.,  to 9 p.m.;   Sundays 9 a. in.,   to 3 p.m.
ont.n a_s___>c__?, v.p cisss aa_s_ _K_»tn**
m_»ao__B<
.___-;_;--_f i',..'i_ .-*s_-&K_j_Bf__-_:
Birks'
SILVERS
Inexpensive WeddingGiftsof
high quality may readily bo
chosen from ont; comprehensive assortment of Sterling
Silver table requisites.
The butter knife, pickle fork,
Balad severs and many other
useful pieces are overlooked
beoausp well known.
When buying from our stock
you may be  sure  you  will
obtain tho latest patterns and
manufactured by highly-paid
experienced Canadian Silver-,:,.
sinitlis.
We close at ji:80p m.,J-.y_Aug.
HENRY' BIRHS&
SON? Md.
JewblbSs .'. Diamond .VTerohamts.
Corner Hustififjs and Granville Sts,
Geo,   E.  TROREY,
Managing Director.
-.      ____
Por   local  news  subscribe    for  THE
ADVOCATE only $1 for 12 months.
TALCUn
Powder for
Prickly Heat,
Measles,
Chapped Hands,
Chapped Skin or
Blistered and Sweaty
Feet.
We carry Colgates, Mennen's
Baby':. Own Talcum,
Wampole's and
Sovereign Mfg. CO.'s
Talcum.
M. A. W. Co.
Ht. 'Pleasant Branch.
'Phone 790.      Free Delivery.
Wc make a Specialty of Physi-
cians Prescriptions.
B_H>H
>**) __a*___—.*: <_____as"—ace*_■msuBas
1
9
>« xx _ ast.. !__» «CE—_-_**■ Cl
Crown. Economy.
SJ'..-.TD   YOUR ORDERS TO US RIGHT NOW.
ale 5
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant.-
Telephone  luGO.
ex g—MB «_|_____»»M----W_-««-WBI|-W)at-l WH mat, tm************ g
**/4***<e******«*0r*******04*
RTHERN
IK
Head Office - - Winnipeg, Manitoba.
Authorized Capital  fjii.000.000
Mt. PLEASANT BRANCH
Cor. Westiniiister and Niuth nveuues.
Drafts and Punk Money Ordors
issued.
A General Banking   Business
transacted,
Wo invite you to start au account in our
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
WITH ONE DOLLAR OR MORE.
Open Saturday Nights, 7 to 9 o'clock.
J. B. HAWKSHAW, Manages
M*<fMHH*fM
Lawn Grass Seeds
Glover and Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry ttlid Auitr.nl Poods.
Pratt's tied Killer,
Holly Chick Pood, Beofsuraps, Eto.
FLOUR and FEED.
C    I^PIT'H Corner   NINTH avenue  tt
,71.   -^Clllll  WESTMINSTER ROAD.
Tjluphone   11;:-; t.
■    *       r~
ROYAL BANK   of CANADA
Incorporated 1869,
Mt. PSeasmsi Branch
Capital Paid-up .... J8.000.000.
Reserve Fnud.. J_. !ji4.;!!.0.<)00.
DEPOSITS OF ONE DOLLAR
and upwards, reoeived and interest
all"Wed thereon. Com pounded
POUR times yearly,
OPEN   SATURDAY   NIGHTS   from
7 to H  o'clock.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
transacted,
W. A, Schwartz, Manager.
Local Items.
Changes for advertisements should be
in bofore Thursday noon to insure their
publication.
Archdeacon Pontreath will take the
services on Sunday at St. Michael's
Church.
Mrs. H. Therianlt of Lethbridgo,
Alberta, is visitiug her cousin Mrs.
Cyrs, 254 Dufferin street.
Mrs. J. J. G. Thompson left this
week ou an extonded visit to her old
home in the North of England.
Mr. Robt. Sparling left Tuesday to
join the large camping party up Howe
Sound, among the campeis being his
family.
For a cool refreshing drink of soda
water or a dish of tho best ice cream
made in the city, go to Main's in the
Burritt Block.
Miss Effie Smith and Miss Bessie
Haldon have returned after spending
their holidays with, friends in Seattle
and Portland.
Mr Thomas Bell was elected Monday
by acclamation Councillor of Ward 2,
South Vancouver Municipality. He
will fill tho vacancy caused by tho resignation of Councillor Colbeck,
Young men take your yonng lady
friends to Main's, in the Burritt Block,
for eool refreshing driuks and ice cream
Miss Morton of Lindsay, Ont.,
nurse, en route to the Methodist
Hospital at Bella Bella, spent a
few days with Mrs. Dan Hyndman
this week, leaving on Friday.
The C. O. C. P. Council 211a will
hold a garden party on Friday, Aug.
ust 9th, on the lawn of Mr. and Mrs.
Ryder, corner of 7th avenue and
Brunswick street. A jolly time is anticipated.
Another meeting to tako further
notion against the granting of a liquor
licenso in the district will be held at. the
homo of Mr. Jas. Wejls, corner Seventeenth and Westminster avenues, Tuesday Aug. 6th, at 3 p, m.
Electric belts and family batteries repaired; made as good as new.
Capt. H. B. Walton, 531 Ninth Avenue W.
The Girls' Guild of St. Michael's
Congregation gave a most attractive
and successful lawn purty nt the homo
of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hutchings,
Eighth avenue ou Wednesday evening.
The grounds were brightly illuminated
with electricity and many Chinese
lanterns. The Candy uud Japanese
Tea Booths wore very pretty and did a
flourishing business, i rutty girls iu
Japanese costume seivcd cxeeliciit tea
in dainty Japan1 So e..e.; for u'iie, which
price secured you tin- .cup—a souvenir
o_! the occasion The;'decorations were
unusually tasteful, th" i rowd large and
the heat of' the evening madu the
demand for ice cream adtive. Harpur's
excellent orcliesti'.i added muoh to the
pleasure of tho occasion.
Dr. Flint's Laxative Fig Syrup is
Nature's laxative. I'vice omy i&O
M. A. W. Co.'s Postoffice Drug   Store.
MOUNT    PLEASANT    METHODIST
CHURCH.
Rev.  J. P Westman,  Pastor.
Suuday Aug. 4th.—In the morning
the regular service will be followed by a
Reception of Members and Sacramental
Service. Evening subject: "The Soul
of Religion."
All will ba welcome.
If yon miss Tn^ jV.pvocA5»ypu mt^i
the lo-jfti 5,(.wm
Subscribers   who fail to
get "The Advocate" vn Saturday   morning   please   notify
l'%i$ office*   f ftfepbowfe Bi4°5
I STOVES & RANGES
All kinds—all prioes    Air-tights from $2.50 up.
GRANITEWARE, TINWARE, WOODENWARE,
in fact, overything for the homo.
We aro always pleased to havo you call and inspect our stock.
i    /_    ei   4.-1   i _ *   Mt- PLEASANT
J. A. rl€TT, LTd. HARDWARE STORE.
Tel. 117.
*t}0000090000000000000900000
NEGLIGEE
SHIRTS
We have just received another
lot of tho  famous  W. G. & R.
i'i   Shirts, iu the latest patterns.
Also a nice range of
SUMMER
UNDERWEAR
STRAW HATS
FANCY VESTS, ETC.
A full lino of Boots & Shoes.
W. T. MURPHY
2415 Westmiuster avenue
X Mt. Pleasant.
I
.■f0**-0'0^'**'*0*0****'0*<00<)0**,t
'The Advocate"  0 months for 50e.
Keep a bottle
of onr CREAM OF
Witch
in a handy place. A
Specific, for Sunburn, prevents Freckles, and allays
nny irritation cansed by heat.
Unsurpassed as an After!
Shave. Prepared and sold
ouly by—
THE
j Independent
Drua Co.
I
Cpr.    SEVENTH   &   Wl-S DUNSTKR
avenues.   'Phone 2236.
Mr. PLEASANT.
Physicians' Prescription
a specialty.
Dominion   .Express   Mouey
Orders issued.
k.
LUilftMUnJUL. ■HM
Economy and Crown—the two best mnde.
Pyre (Mario Honey
Picnic Basket.
_»
*e(£L\.   2425   Westmin <
Thone 3[2'_y
%*<y
9.tT00000)^.9)m0000^0000000:9009.90.ll^^
King's Heat flarket
I    R. Porter <& Sons.        2321 Westminster Ave.
I        Wholesale and Utt&il
J>. Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats.    Fresh Vegotablt H always
4. on hand.   Orders solicited from nil ports of Mount Pleasant :nn\ Fairview
? Prompt Delivery.   FRESH PISH DAILY.   Ponltry in'season,
S Tel', iiuuu. , «,
i 0^^*00****!^**^^ t****0^^
mX00.,W00$0:90&.0il..0000.t0i!*-.0,'9 ■
5 *'
C'OpOC.pOTOQOQC.gOOQG$SOQ
%$ P  INTmG
$? OUTSIDE
QOOQQQQQQQOQQQQOO
0i_iO00O9000OUO00
*» From now until Oct, 1st,
7 Is the I" al time to have
<£ your painting done, and
ns we are  busy   people—,
having 10 of the brst painters in tlioci.v employed—
it will bo to'.vnn.' interests
to leave your Order NOW.
We use none but tbe best
materials known to tho
trade.
Our staff of seven paper
hangers nre quick, ne.it
and Oleau, Phone your
order in nud see bnw thi.;
firm looks after vour interests.   DO IT NOW.
Wm. Stanley & Co.
—PAPEli-IIANOKliS—
Noktiikkn Bank Ploch;.
Ninth $ Westminster avenues.   Z
£ 'Piioxk _U005. »
*0.300**000*4'er00**--i* 00*00.
Read the New York   Denial Parlors
advertisement iu this pnper, fhen go to
'Jew Ycwk Dtsnlalftul-t'*-,''J"'.*"our motk
List y@m*
L&TS for     •
If/Ire. R. WHITNEY
'•tXDWQGtWTE^'
Office*
TheCanadian Bank
of Commerce
SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT,
Deposit*, of ONE DOLLA-  end  upward./
rweired and interest ellowed therepi
Bank Money Orders   issued,
A General Banking Bu sines.*
transacted.
OFFICE HOURS: U) a. m. to 8 p. ;n
Sa'ilhi)4Y.s: 10 a in. to I'Jm., 7 to 8 pn.'
last tnd Branch
44-i Westminster      6. W. DURBAN*?
avtearcuj, M*.h»«k*.- •
THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA-
DARREL of THE
BLESSED ISLES
By   IRVING   BACHELLER,
Anther of T.ien Holii-,." "D'ri »nd L" Cle
1
t\
«X>-*YR..CHT.      1905.       BY       LOTHROP       _»UB'--|HING      COMPANY
J
(Continued)
CHAPTER XXIX.
TROVE sat iu council with Mary
and   Tberon   Allen.    He   was
now in debt to the doctor. He
needed money also for clothing and boots and an enterprise all had
been discussing.
"I'll give you $300 for the mare,"
said Allen.
Trove sat In thoughtful silence, and
presently Allen went out of doors.
The woman got her savings and
brought them to her son.
"There Is $23, an' it may help you,"
she whispered.
"No, mother, I can't take it," said the
young man. "I owe you more now than
I can ever pay. I shall have to sell the
mare. It's a great trial to me, but—
but honor ls better than horses."
"Well, I've a surprise for you," said
she, bringing a roll of cloth from the
bedroom. "Those two old maids spun
the wool, and I wove it, and, see, it's
all been ftllled."
"You're as good as gold, mother, and
so are they. It's grand to wear in the
country, but I'm going away and ought
to have an extra good suit. I'd like to
look as fine as any of the village boys,
and tbey don't wear homespun. But
I'll have plenty of use for lt"
Next day he walked to Jericho Mills
and paid tbe doctor. He went on to
Milldam, buying there a handsome new
outfit of clothing. Then be called to
see the president of the bank—that one
which had set the dogs of the law on
bim.
"You know I put $3,000 In the banlj
of Hillsborough," said Trove when he
sat facing the official. "I took ths
money there, believing It to be mine,
If, however, it Is yours, I wish to turn
it over to you."
"It Is not our money," said the president "That bundle was sent here, and
we Investigated every bill—a great
task, for there were some 300 of tbem.
Many are old bills and two the issue
of banks gone out of business. It's all
a very curious problem. They would
not have received this money, but they
knew of the robbery and suspected you
at once. Now we believe absolutely In
your honor."
"I shall put that beyond all question." said Trove, rising.
He took tbe cars to Hillsborough.
There he went to tbe Sign of the Dial
and built a fire ln its old stove. The
clocks were now hushed. He found
those Darrel had written of and ije-
livered tbem. Returning, he began to
wind the cherished clocks of the tinker
—old ones he bad gathered here and
there ln his wandering—and to start
tbelr pendulums. One of them, a call
clock in the corner with a calendar
dial, had this legend on the inner sfele
of its door:
Halted In memory of a good man.
Its hands pointing to the moment of hie
death, •
Ita voice bulbed in his honor.
Trove sbut tbe door of the old clock
and hurried to the public attorney's
ofiice, where he got the address of Le-'
blanc.   He met many who shook his !
band warmly and gave him a pleasant
word.   He was ln great fear of meeting  Polly   and   thought  of   what  be j
should do and say if he came face to '
face with her.   Among others he met
tbe school principal.
"Coming back to work?' the latter
Inquired.
"No. sir.  I've mot to earn money."'
"We need another teacher, and 111
recommend you."
"I'm much obliged, bnt I couldn't
come before tbe fall term,*' said Trove.
"I'll try to keep the place for you,"
said bis friend as tbey parted.
Trove came slowly down the street,
thinking bow nappy he could be now lf
Darrel were free and Polly had only
trusted him. Near the Sign of the
Dial he met Thurston Tilly.
"Back again?" Trove Inquired.
"Back again.   Boss gi'n up farmin'."
"Did he make his fortune?"
"No; he had one give to him."
"Come and tell me about it"
Tilly followed Trove up the okl stairway Into the little shop.
"Beg yer pardon," said Thurst, turning, "are you armed?"
"No," said Trove, smiling.
"A man shot me once when I wan't
doln' nothln' but tryln' t' tell a story,
an' I don't take uo chances. Do you
remember my bona tellin' that night ln
the woods bow he lost his money ln the
fire o' '35?"
"Yes."
"Waal, I guess It had suthln' t' do
with that One day tbe boss nn' me
was out In the dooryard an' a stranger
come along. 'You're John Thompson,'
says he to the boss. 'An' you're So-an'-
HiCjas* the brss.   I don't __■_-te'iv re-
nferiiber tl_e name he glve."'Tilly stopped to think.
"Can you describe bim?" Trove Inquired.
"He was a big man, with white
whiskers an' hair, an' he wore light
breeches an' a short, blue coat."
"Again the friend of Darrel," Trove
thought.
"Did you tell the tinker about your
boss the night we were all at Robin's
Inn last summer?"
"I told him the whole story, an' be
pumped me dry. I'd answer him an'
he'd holler 'Very well,' an' shoot an-
■ other question at me."
"Well, Thurst, go on with your
story."
"Couldn't tell ye just what happened. They went off Int' the house. Nex'
day the boss toi' me he wa'n't no longer
a poor man an' was goin't' sell his farm
an' leave for Californy. In a tavern
near where we lived the stranger died
sudden that night, an' the funeral was
at our house, an' he was buried there
in Iowy."
Trove walked to the bench and stood
a moment looking out of the window.
"Strange!" said he, returning presently, with tearful eyes. "Do you remember the date?"
" 'Twas a Friday, 'bout tbe middle o'
September."
Trove turned, looking up at the
brazen dial of the tall clock. It indicated 4:30 in the morning of Sept. 19.
"Were there any with him when he
died?"
.. ;   . . x^ytt*-:
The Ml clock indicated 4:30.
"Tes; the taverh keeper; It was somu
kind of a stroke, they told me."
"And your boss—did he go to California?" Trove asked.
"He sold the farm an' went to CaU-
forny. I worked there awhile, but the
boss an' me couldn't agree, an' so I
pnlied up an' trotted fer home."
"To what part of California did
Thompson go?"
"Hadn't no Idee where he would stick
his stakes. He was goin' Int' the gold
business."
Trove sat busy with his own thoughts
while Thurston Tilly, warming to new
confidence, boiled over with enthusiasm
for the far west. A school friend of the
boy came by and by, whereupon Tilly
whistled and hurried away.
"Did you know," said the newcomer
when Trove and he were alone, "that
Roberts, the man who tried to send you
up, ls a young lawyer and ls going to
settle here? He and Polly are engaged."
"Engaged!"
"So he gave me to understand."
"Well, If she loves h)m and he's a
good fellow, I've no right to eomplain."
"I don't believe that he's a good fellow," said the other.
"Why do you say that?"
"Well, a detective ia—Is"—
"A necessary evil?" Trove suggested.
"Jnst tbat," said theother. "He must
pretend to be what he Isn't snd—well,
a gentleman is not apt to sell himself
for that purpose. Now. he's trying to
convince people that you knew as
much about the crime as Darrel. In
my opinion he isn't honest. Good looks
and fine raiment are all there is to that
fellow, take my word for lt."
"You're incllued to judge him harshly," snid Trove. "But I'm worried, for
I fear he's unworthy of her, and—and
I must leave town tomorrow."
"Shall you go to see her?"
"No; not until I know more about
blm. I have friends here, and they
will give hor good counsel. Soon
they'll know what kind of a mar. he
Is, and, If necessary, they'll warn her..
I'm beset with trouble, but, thank
Cod. I know which wny to turn."
CHAPTER XXX.
EXT morning Trove was on
bis way to Quebec — a long,
hard journey in the winter
time those days. Leblanc had
moved again, so they told bim in Quebec; this time to Plattsburg, in Clinton county, N. Y. There, however,
Trove was unable to find tbe Frenchman. A week of patient Inquiry; then
leaving promises of reward for'information, be came away. lie hud yet another object of his travels—the prison
at Daniieniora—and came there of a
Sunday morning late in February. Its
towers were bathed in sunlight; Its
shadow lay dark upon tbe snow. He
shivered in the gloom of this shadow-
as he went up a driveway and rang a
bell. The warden received him kindly.
"I wish to see Roderick Darrel—be is
my friend," said Trove as he gave the
warden a letter.
"Come with me," said the official
presently. "He is talking to the men."
They passed through gloomy corridors to tlie chapel door. Trove halted
to compose himself, for uow he eould
bear the voice of Barrel.
"Let me stand here awhile; I cannot go in now," he whispered.
The voice stopped. There was a moment of deep silence. Then a stir in
the audience—a stir of bauds and handkerchiefs. Trove entered; the chaplain
was now reading a hymn. Darrel sat
behind him on a raised platform, the
silken spray upon his brows, long and
white as snow, his face thoughtful and
serious. The reading over, be came
and sat among the men, singing as
tbey sang. The benediction, a stir of
feet, and the prisoners, began to press
about him, some kissing his hands. He
gave each a kindly greeting. It was
like tbe night of the party on Cedar
hill. A moment more, and tbe crowd
was filing away, some looking back
curiously at Trove, who stood, his arms
about the old man.
"Courage, boy!" the latter was saying. "I know It. cuts thee like a sword,
an' would to God I could bave spared
thee even this. Look! In yon high
window I can see the sunlight, an', believe me, there is not a creature it
shines upon so happy as I. God love
thee, boy; God tmre thee!"
He put his cheek upon that of the
boy and stroked his hair gently. Then
a little time of silence, and the storm
bad passed.
"A fine, fine lad ye are," said Darrel, looking proudly at the young man,
who stood now quite composed. "Let
me take thy band. Aye, 'tis a mighty
arm ye have, an' some day, some day,
it will shake the towers."
"Y'ou will both dine with me ln my
quarters at 1," said the warden.
Trove turned with a look of surprise.
"Thank ye, sor.   An' mind ye make
room for Wit an' Happiness," said the
tinker.
"Bring them along—they're always
welcome at my table," the warden answered, with a laugh.
"Know ye not they're In prison now
for keeping bad company?" said Darrel as he turned. "At 1, boy," he added, shaking the boy's hand. "Ah, then,
good cheer an' many a often-y jest"
Darrel left the room, waving his
hand. Trove and the warden made
their way to the prison ofllce.
"A wonderful man!" said the latter
as they went "We love and respect
bim and give bim all the liberty we
can. For a long time he bas been nursing In the hospital, and wben I see
that he is overworking I bring him to
my office and set him at easy jebs."
Darrel came presently, and they went
to dianer. The tinker bowed politely to
the warden's wife and led her to the
taMe.
"Good friends," said be as they were
sitting down, "there is an hour that ls
short o* minutes an' yet holds a week
o' pleasure. Who can tell me which
hour it is?"
"I never guessed a riddle," said ths
woman.
"Marry, dear madam, 'tis the hour
o' thy hospitality," said tbe old man.
"When you are in it," she answered
with good humor.
"Fellow travelers on the road to
heaven," said Darrel, raising his glass,
"St Peter is fond of a smiling face."
"And wben you see him you'll make
a Jest," were the words of the warden,
"-•or I believe he is a lover o" good
company," said Darrel.
So the dinner went on, ethers talking
only to encourage the tongue of Darrel. Trove, well as he knew the old
man, had been surprised by his fortitude. Far from being broken, his spirit waa happy, masterful, triumphant
Darrel and Trove went away with
the warden, who bade them sit awhile
in his office. Tinker and young man
were there talking until the day was
gone. The warden sat opart, reading.
Now and again they whispered earnestly, as If they were not agreed, Darrel shaking his forefinger and his bead.
Trove came away as tbe dark fell, a
sad and thoughtful look upon him.
(To Be Conti_rted)
Pure Love.
When a woman chooses a man with
a bald bead, n pair of bowlegs and a
Saturday nlgbt pay check of $10 you
i-nti't accuse her of marrying for anything but pure, unalloyed, uncoutaml-
uiiteil, unquestioned and undying love.
-I.ainai liio.f Oeinocrut.
PHOTOGRAPHING   STARS.
When Done With Ordinary Camera
They Show as Lines, Not Specks.
It is an easy matter merely to photograph stars. The trouble Is to picture tbem ns points and not as streaks.
tor as tlie earth rotates !t carries Uie
photographic apparatus with it. and
tbe light from the star makes a Hue,
tvliile the astronomer wauts a point.
He must therefore devise a machine
that will counteract the movement of
tlie earth and so keep the light steadily
In the same place ou tbe plate. Elaborate clockwork must turn the lens
backward to keep It on the star anil at
tlie same rate as that at which tbe
Mirth moves forward.
An astronomer at tlie Yerkes observatory at Williams Bay, Wis., Is quoted
in St. Nicholas as saying that "many
of the most important results of astronomy have been derived from tlie
use of an ordinary camera. On a clear
ulgbt point one of these toward the
north pole, and It will be found after
an exposure of one or two hours that
the stars which lie near the pole have
jrawn nrcs of circles upon tbe plate.
This Is due to the fact that the earth
is rotating upon its axis at such a rate
as to cause every star In the sky to
appear to travel through a complete
circle once In twenty-four hours.
The mere act of photographing Is not
much more difficult than a short exposure out of the window of a moving
car.   Any one can try lt
Let the exposure be for at least five
minutes lf the camera Is pointed overhead and for at least one hour If directed toward the pole star. The camera may be left out all night If pointed
at the pole, but must be taken In just
before daylight. The longer the exposure the longer the star "scratches."
Develop the plnte as long as possible.
DRIVING  THE  LOGS.
Skill and Activity of the Expert River-
man  In Action.
First and foremost your true river-
man can ride a log. This does not mean
merely that he Is able to stand upright
or to jump from one to another without splashing ln, though even that is
no mean feat as a trial will convince
you. That is the kindergarten of it
The saw log In the water ls not only
his object of labor, but his means of
transportation. Your true riverman ou
drive seldom steps on land except to
eat and sleep.
A journey down stream ls to him an
affair of great simplicity. He pushes
into tbe current a stick of timber,
jumps lightly atop it, leans against his
peavy and floats away as graceful and
motionless as a Grecian statue. When
his unstable craft overtakes other logs
he deserts it runs forward as far as be
cun, the logs bobbing and awash behind bis spring, and so continues on
another timber. Jack Boyd once for a
bet rode for twelve miles down Grand
river on a log he could carry to tho
stream's bank across his shoulders
Fully half the time his feet were submerged to the ankles.
Nor does quick water always cause
your expert riverman to disembark.
Using bis peavy as a balancing pole
and treading with squirrel-like quickness as his footing rolls, he will run
rapids of considerable force and volume. When the tall of a drive passes
through the chute of a dam there are
always half a dozen or so of tbe rear
men who out nf sheer bravado will run
through standing upright like circus
riders and yelling like fiends.—Stewart
Edward White ln Outing Magazine.
Marriage Expenses.
Careful observation, extending over a
period of forty-two years and supplemented by thousands of Interviews
with storekeepers, hairdressers, modistes, milliners, collectors and others,
leads us to believe that the average
cost of a bride's trousseau in this country—taking the rich with the poor—is
the sum of $60.38. Equally careful observation convinces us tbat the average cost of a bridegroom's sartorial
outfit ls slightly less thau one-third
that amount or, to be exact $22.01.
Thus we have $88.39 as the cost of the
garment- worn by bride snd bridegroom at tbe average wedding and In
the course of the average honeymoon.
Long Lived Razors.
"How long have you had this razor?"
asked the barber.
"A dozen years."
"Well" said he. "that is not bad.
; It's no record, though. Lots of my customers.have razors that they've owned
twenty and twenfy-flve years and used
too. Why, one old man getsr-'me to
{hone every tdree months a razor he
bought over forty years ago. And It's
such a good razor yet that this old
man's son, whenever be wants a velvet shave, goes to his dad and bornewa
the veteran razor. A razor that wltb
good use won't last twenty-five year-
is no razor at all.'-
Yourself.
If you wish to be miserable you must
think about yourself, about whut you
wantwbatyou like, what respect people
ought to pay you, and then to you nothing will be pure. You will spoil everything you touch, you will make sin and
misery for yourself out of everything
which God sends you and you will be
an   wretched   as  you  choose.       4      I
TRAGEDY BECAME REAL
Man   Killed   While   Posing  as  Victim
In a Railway Wreck.
The rehearsal for bioscope purposes
of a "thrilling train-wrecking scene."
on the Brighton railway at Purley.
England, has had a tragic ending.
William Zeiter, 4S years of ape, ef
Croydon, who was injured while the
"plot" wns being carried out, died
■in   Croydon   Hospital.
The accident hns also led to the
suspension of the engine-driver nnd
fireman of the train, which played >o
important a pan in the "scene." while
the action-of Mr. Bromley, the stn-
•ionmaster at Stoat's Nest Station, who
Is alleged to be implicated in the matter, is to be inquired into.
Performer's Death.
The rehearsal was arranged bv th»
proprietors of a film eomnany of Croydon, to whom ft occurred that thp incidents leading up to a train wreck
won'd prove an excellent show. Accordingly a small party journeyed t»
Prrley in order to pose for a picture.
The performers were a supposed1
sirnalman and his wife, a couple of
villains, an engine-driver, and n riot,
It was arranged thnt sleeners BliO'iH
he place on the line in order towrpe't
the train, that the signalman sllonH
detect the miscreants at work, ari
rush upon them. Aa the result of nn
attempt to foil their scheme, he wai
to be bound, placed on the rails, and
left to his fate.
The distress of the signalman's do",
which had been accustomed to o^i—«-
his dinner to the box. being ob^on-e'l
by the man's wife, she was to nro-
ceed to investigate matters, nnd nt
the psychological moment, when t*"»
express train dished up, she was to
rescue her husband.
The "plot" was carried 0"t and1
dnly recorded hv the cinema!nfrrnnh
np to s point. Tbe train nnnronehod,
but instead of milling up at fso n-e-
arrnnged spot it eome on, wi'h ''">
result that Zeiter was seriously injured.
The obstacles on the ]in« wc»
caught bv the guard iron of the engine and thrown aside, one of t'"»
sleepers hitting Zeiter with r"ent
force, fracturing his ribs and *n6W-
ina a deep wound in his head, the
injuries  proving  total.
Company to   Investigate.
It is stated thnt the driver, n mn'.
named Rodger, of Bnttersea, did Mn
best to bring his engine to n standstill, but failed on account of t'-e
wheels skidding. He apnlipd t*-«.
brakes, but they were not thorni'T'i'y
effective. Whether or not the »n"iii>-
driver was n11t.hori7.ed to plnv th» na"t
be did in this demonstration is pit
known, nor is it clenr whether nnv
arrangement was marie between him
and  the  cinematograph  company.
One thing is certain, however tb't
the rehearsal was performed witt-.--t
the pormission of the Brighton Pnil-
wnv Co., who will make a fnll inv»o-
t.igntion ns to the extent to which
their officials are involved.
GIANT DOGS ON SHOW.
Queen Alexandra Takes Third Prize
At Canine  Exhibition.
The monarch' of the dog world.
Great Danes and Borzois, held an exclusive show at the Crystal Palace,
London, last week.
Queen Alexandra was among the
exhibitors, showing the two well-
known animals, Sandringham Moscow
and Kolpitza, both of which gained
third prizes.
The principal winners in the Borzoi
section were Champion Kiepp, owned
by Mrs. Borman. and Mrs. Aitchison's
Kalka. At a low estimate either of
these animals is worth well over
$1,000.
The surprise exhibit was J. W.
Dore's Lottery, which took three first
prizes in the juvenile competition.
and is regarded as a probable future
champion.
The Precious Stones of Australia.
Rough diamonds have been found
lately in Queensland, one purchased
weighing four and one-half carats,
while many others weighing from one
to five carats have been sold. Diamonds so far found in the State have
not been of sufficient value to cause
excitement, and this, together with
the fact that European and American
gem merchants have adjudged then
as inferior quality, has discouraged
exploration. Sapphires have been
found in various places, many of the
yellow and green being equal to any
produced elsewhere. Recently $1,250
was refused for a rough yellow sapphire, and a large blue one, with a
yellow centre, weighing two and one-
half ounces, brought $2,500. The true
rubies have been found of good color,
but are small. Hyacinth zircons
weighing twenty-four carats are, well
known. Zircons, sapphires, topaz,
tourmaline and other gems may be
picked out of ballast along the railway lines. Olivine is fairly common.
The pearl is the best known of Australian gens, and for many years
•thousands of dollars* worth have been •
secured in Queensland. The oyster
fisheries of Thursday Island have
been the chief source of supply, bnt
pearls ore found all along the Queensland coast. The opal is pre-eminently
the Queensland gem and is found over
the entire western district of the
State, the total output amounting _o
mose than .''1.250,000. The moonstone,
emeralds, agate, smethvst. asterioted,;
avantnrine. haennite (lydian), bloodstone or heliotrope, cairngorm, cat's-
eyes. chalcedony, chrysoprase, citrine,
hyaline, jasper, moss agate, morion
onyx, plasma, prase, rock crystal,
roee quartz, sngenctie. sard, sardrayx
and water bubble complete the list. —
THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Celluloid
Starch
Easier ironing gives
better finish on thinga
starched with Celluloid
Starch, the only no-
boil cold-water starch
that can't stick. You
will like it best, once
you try it. Buy it by
name. Any good dealer.
S a
ves
L a
b o I'
T 1
ll-   e -
Linen,
T
o o
M
All Tliree utility.
A St. Louis physician telephoned an
order to a drug store which was received by the druggist's son, a boy of
fourteen years. The boy misunderstood the order and sent an overdose
of a drug whicli killed the doctor's patient. The coroner's jury held the physician, the druggist and the boy responsible for tbe death.
Tripoli  Po-n-der.
A grain of Tripoli powder contains
the skeletons of 187,000,000 anlmalcu-
lae. It ls used In the making of dynamite.
Do not delay in getting relief for
the little folks. Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator is a pleasant
and sure cure. II you love your
child why do you let it suffer when
a remedy is so near at hand?
Labor.
The doctrine of the farm Is merely
tbls, that every man ought to stand in
primary relations with the work of the
world; ought to do it himself and not
to suffer the nccldent of bis having a
purse In bis pocket, or his having been
b'-ed to sonic dishonorable or injurious
craft, to sever liim from those duties
nnd for this reason, thut labor Is God's
education; tbat be only ls a sincere
learner, he only can become master
who learns tbe secret of labor and who
by real cunning extorts from nature Its
scepter.—Emerson.
Keep Minard's Liniment in the Hotlse
llger ana tiepnant Hunters Wanted.
A reward of Rs. 40 is offered for
the destruction of a man-eater that
bas been wandering about the Village of Chapparmukhir Sahari Mauzi,
and which has lately killed a man
near the i_ilway bridge at Chapparmukhir. He is reported to be doing
great havoc among the cattle of the
'villagers and the Nepali khuti on the
other side of the Titaimari stream,
which is in the c_istrct of Nowgong.
The deputy commissioner of Kam-
rup also offers a reward of Rs. 50
for the destruction of a rogue elephant, which has killed a man and
|is doing considerable damage to property and crops in villages in Mauza
Pahbari. The elephant is a makna,
one about eleven feet in height witb
tusks about two feet long. — Bande
Mataram.
Recruiting Marches.
It is reported in the military clubs,
says The Birmingham Post, that the
war offlce will order certain regiments
to send strong parties, accompanied
by their bands and colors, on a series
of recruiting marches through their
respective territorial areas during tha
coming summer and autumn.
Particular attention, it is added,
will be paid to the rural district when
employment becomes slack, after the
harvests; ancl among the regiments
whicli are expected to be called upon
to undertake marches of this description are the 2nd I.attalion Royal Warwickshire Regiment, the 1st Royal
Welsh Fusiliers, the 2nd Gloucestershire Regiment, the 3rd Worcestershire Regiment, and the 1st South
Ktuf.o'A'—'.re Regiment.
I A. Good
Hair-Food
Ayer's Hair Vigor, new improved formula, is a genuine
hair-food. It feeds, nourishes,
builds up, strengthens, invigorates. The hair grows more
rapidly, keeps soft and smooth,
and all dandruff disappears.
Aid nature a little. Give your
hair a good hair-food.
Does net change the color of the heir,
formula with noch bot
You need not hesitate about using this
new Hair Vigorfromanyfcarof itschang-
ing the color of your hair. The new
Ayer's Hair Vigor prevents premtturc
grayness, but does not change the colot
of the hair even to the slightest degree.
—_»t_ by the 1.0. .Vyu- Co., Lowell, Msjii.—
. Perpetual Sunshine.
Perpetual sunshine occurs on the
coast of Peru, wbere, although it ma>
bo misty occasionally, the blue sky ls
always visible tlirough this whitish
veil. Perpetual sunshine wilt**!) the sun
W above the horizon also exists in the
Sahara, the great desert of Africa, and
hi the other rainless regions of thf
•■a rth.
Magistrate  Cured  by  Zam-Buk
Magistrate  Perry of Goldfieltls testifies to tlie wonderful merits of Zam-
Huk,  the  great herbal  balm,  as  follows :
"Gentlemen—1 have proved Zam-
Buk eminently satisfactory. In my
case it cured a skin rash of five
vears standing whicll no doctor had
been able to do any good for. It
trulv does even more than you c'aim
for it. For my own part I would not
now be without it in the house.
Yours very truly,
(Signed) "Roger F. Perry, J.P."
Zam-Buk is a sure cure for all skin
sores, sore feet, insect bites, sunburn,
blisters, heat rashes, eczema, ulcers,
itch, abscess, etc. Relieves piles
quickly. All stores and druggists at
50c a box, or by mail, Zam-Buk Co.,
Toronto, 6 boxes for $2.50.
Emergency Fooae.
According to Dr. Uobsrt. Hutchinson
of London, If at any time meat Is not
averMable, bread, sugar and eggs will
make "a very respectable support for
the body." Sugar ls an exceedingly
valuable article of food as a source of
energy, the unfortunate thing about It
being that It contains no nitrogenous
matter. Bread, however, does contain
some; hence it balances up well when
combined wltb sugar. In times of
scarcity of food bread and molasses is
not a half bad diet—at least It can be
relied on to keep the body up to a fan-
state of efflclencv.
Minard'e Liniment Used by Physicians
Women as Walkers.
Even the athletic girls and women
of today cau hardly m*ke any advance upon the record of Mary Lamb,
who wrote to Miss Wordswwrth (both
women being between fifty and sixty
years old): "You say you can walk
fifteen pilles with ease. That Is exactly my stint." She then speaks pityingly of a delicate woman wbo could
accomplish "only four or five miles every third or fourth day, keeping very
quiet between."
AFTER   DOCTORS   F   ILED
For Strains
—of Back —of Shoulder
—of Stifle —of Hough
—of Whirlebone  —of Knee
—of Fetlock —of Coffin Joint
—of Pastern
Swe.U-0
Feflows'
Lecmiag's
Essence *y
Two or three teaspoon-
fuls in a little Rum or Brandy,
cures Sprains, Bruises and
Lameness in 24 hours—takes
out all the soreness—and puts
horses "on their feet again."
50c. a bottle.    If yonr drug,
gist does not have it, send to
Nadsul Drag _ Chealcal Co.
United, HsstresL
T7
Britain and Germany.
The Petit Parisien' is still prosecuting its enquiry into tne international situation, and now its London
correspondent gives an account of ail
interesting conversation with Sii
Charles Dilke, who professes no
anxiety on the subject. Sir Charles
assured the writer that there was nol
one sane man in the United Kingdom who would favor an attack on
Germany, and that he certainly did
not believe that Germany dreamt of
attacking England. What harm could
Germany do to England, who pos-
Bes=«>d nnd would retain the supremacy of the sea? If Germany built
more ancl more ships, England would
do the same, and as she was richei
than Germany she would win in that
game. He was convinced that the
peace of Europe would last many
vears.
Cocoa Plant.
The plant producinn the cocoa of
commerce is a tree seldom grown to a
height greater than seventeen or eighteen feet, but is sometimes known to
reach a height of thirty feet. Tt is
known to botanists as Tlieobromn cacao. It bears an oblong fruit measuring from six to ten inches.
Dr.   Williams'   Pink    Pills   Cured    a
Severe Case  of Anaemia and
Weakness
Anaemia—poor, watery blood—is
the cause of most of the misery
whicli afflicts mankind. The housewife especially falls an easy prey to
it. The long hours and close confinement necessary in performing her
household duties sap her strength.
She becomes run down and often suffers extreme misery. Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills are the housewife's friend.
They make new blood—lots of it—
ancl pure blood banishes all women's
ailments. Mrs. E. St. Germain, wife
of a well known farmer of St. John
des Chaillons, Que., found new
strength through Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills. She says: "A year ago I was
extremely weak. I could not attend
tc my work. I suffered from dizzy
spells; my head ached; my blood was
poor; I had a bad cough and the
doctors feared I was going into consumption. I followed their treatment for some time but without relief. I grew discouraged and finally
gave it up in despair. I was strongly advised to try Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills, so procured six boxes. Before
they were all gone I felt relief. The
headaches nnd dizziness became less
frequent and I felt a little stronger.
I continued the pills for a couple of
months, at the end of which time I
had gained in weight, the pains had
left me, my appetite was good and I
felt as strong and well as ever I did.
I cannot say too much in favor of
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, for I certainly owe my good health to them."
The woman in the house, the man
in the ollice, the boy or girl in the
school will always find a friend in
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. These pills
uctual'y make new, rich, red blood
and good blood banishes rheumatism, general debility, kidney troubles
and those aches and pains caused by
overwork or overstudy; good blood
builds up the tired, unstrung nerves
and makes pale, thin cheeks rosy and
healthy. The pills are sold at 50
cents a £>ox or six boxes for $2.50
by all medicine dealers or by mail
from the Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont.	
King Edward's Birth.
The commotion respecting the birth
of a royal baby in Spain recalls an incident in connection with the appear-
ane in this world of the present King
of England. Among the notabilities
at Buckingham Palace awaiting the
auspicious event was the great Duke
of Wellington, the hero of Waterloo,
then over 70 years of age. In due
course;, the nurse came into the reception-room and announced the birth,
"Is it a boy?" asked the veteran duke.
"It is a boy Prince, your grace," answered the dame in a somewhat offended tone. Some months later,
when asked by a lady how the youngster was getting on, the duke replied:
"Well, madam, very well, if I am
any judge. I am told that all healthy
babies kick hard and cry loudly, and
I can personally testify that His Royal
Highness is a very healthy baby."
Minard's   Liniment,   Lumberman's
Friend	
Cutting Short a Speech.
"When I was at Harvard," said Dr.
William F. Anderson of New York In
concluding a brief address, "the boys
bad a little epigram with which they
used to warn speakers not to be too
prolix. It compared a speech to a
wheel.
'"Tou know, iprofessor,' they would
say, 'the longer the spoke the greater
the tire.' "—Woman's Home Compos-
"Well," 6aid the uncertain citizen,
"I failed on that examination to git
in the government service—turned
me clown on g'ography, an' spellin',
an' 'rithmetic, on' now I dunno
whether to go to teachin' school, or
practisin' law, or editin' of a newspaper. I jes' can't decide which
one o' the three to tackle."—Atlanta
Constitution.
Bowlers Set World's Record.
In the tournament of the western
howling congress at Denver recently
T,. R. Everhart of the Kansas City
Rrunswieks and Tony Voght of the
Kansas City Crescents broke the
■volId's record for two men teams in
tlie tournament bowling with a scora
ot 1.290. Everhart rolled 069 and
Voght 631 in the three games. C. W
I'urner and F. Makepeace, two othei
Kansas City howlers, scored 1,173, giv-
up thein second plaoe in ti_ '—-_
:...uui   class
Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial is prepared from chugs known
tn the profession as thoroughly reliable for the cure of cholera, dvsen-
tery, diarrhoea, griping pains and
summer complaints. It has been
used successfully by medical practitioners for a number of years with
gratifying results. If suffering from
any summer complaint it i.s just
the medicine thnt will cure you. Try
a  bottle.    It sells for 25 cents.
Maps For Balloonist*.
According to the Aerophile. It ls proposed to supply maps specially prepared for the use of aeronauts, giving 0**
position of the principal objects, /i.i-ti
as the tiends of rivers, factories'., rull-
wuy junctions, etc., which car. easily
b« distinguished from the car of a
balloon. Similarly all tbe great centers of light will be Indicated on the
maps for use In night traielin_;.--Pall
Mall tiazette.
THE WAY TO THE  WEST
to the East and to the South is via
the Canadian Northern Railway.
Through daily trains between Edmonton, Winnipeg and St. Paul.
Dining and Sleeping Cur services
are unexcelled. Compartment Library. Observation cars between
Winnipeg and St. Paul. Hove you
seen the great Saskatchewan Valley
with its fertile farm lands? If not,
let us suggest a trip out there this
summer. Any agent will be pleased
to furnish information, or write C.
W. Cooper, Asst. General Passenger
Agent, Winnipeg.
CANADA IHDEPErtOENT.
Ar.   Boulton   Says   Annexation   With
Unite.!  States   Is   Impossible.
When Mr. Justice Longley ot Neva
Scotia at n recent ptTblic dinner de-
lure.I his h.iiei that Canada would
.e an independent nation within the
ife-time ot some present, quite a But-
ir was created. The editor *ti "Can-
da" sent out an enquiry to several
•i.bUc men as to their views on tiie
;uestion, Among .the, first to reph
vas Mr. Forstel Boul'ton, M. P., a
'aundian in the British Commons
Ie takes pretty much the same view
t Judge  Lougi.'}'
"I agree witn Mr. Longley." h'
■rites, "that the tendency of opinion
n Canada is towards independence.
.nnexation to the United States is
.ut of the question, and Imperial
federation is. so far as I can see.
rnpi'iictieabie. Canada has chancer'
.voiiderfuUy since I was a schoolboy
n Toronto. When I was a lnw stu-
lent at Osgeode Hall there was quite
\ feeling in 'avor of annexation but
t died out
Now  Wholly  Dead.
This feeling had existed for many
j ears. bi«t I should say it was now
who'> dead. Imperial Federation
has had its day, and I, for one, was
for some years, a believer in the system of a federated Empire resembling
the United States of America. But
the tiaiff difficulties, the existence of
the House of Lords, the necessities
of paving the way, first of ail. ip
Great Britain, by altering the constitution so as to permit of Home Rule
all round, have convinced me that a
Federal Parliament for the Empire is.
in this generation at least, out. of the
ip.estion. The present relations between the self-governing colonies and
Great Britain are to my mind very
satisfactory. The colonies within their
borders do as they like. Great Britain pays practically for the defence
of the Empire and provides and pays
for the Consular and diplomatic service in all par— of the world.
Adds to Prestige.
The colonies get defended for nothing; but, on the other hand, Great
Britain would, so far as the self-governing colonies are concerned, bo
obliged to maintain the snme fleets
and army if these colonies were independent, so that the Belf-goverriing
colonies really cost Great Britain
nothing to defend. The 'possession'
of colonies adds to Britain's prestige
in the eyes of the world, but the fact
that they 'belong' to Britain does
not add much to the dignity of the
colonial status. To sum up, the present position is more to the advantage
of Britain than it is to Canada or
Australia and as it will shortly be,
to South  Africa.
"It is not to be supposed that the
great colonies will long be content
with the position of colonies, and of
the tliree alternatives it seems to me
that, when a change does come, the
most dignified and noble position will
be to assume the full status of manhood. Should that time come, I
hope the change will be accompanied
by a defensive alliance. In the meantime Canada at any rate is doing what
she can to provide for her own defence. The building of three great
trans-continental railways, the garrisoning of Halifax and Esquimau, and
the increase both in numbers and
efficiency of the militia are satisfactory evidence of the growing feeling
in Canada of her own strength. The
character of the Canadian people is
changing from colonial to national,
and a vigorous young nation is hastening to join tlie family of nations
and bring to bear upon international
affairs the civilization of the Anglo-
Saxon."
One   kind   of
underwear,    and
only one, lit. right,
wears out slowest, and satisfies you from the day you
buy it.    That kind is trade-
_axIced (as above) in red, and guaranteed to you
by stores that sell it and the people who make it.
Made in many fabrics and styles, at various
prices, in form-fitting sha for women,
men and children.    Loot for the
PEN-ANCLE.
**&*
507
Window   Pnliiisi.
If you stand a palm iu the window
be careful -at you turn the pot around
every day, so that one side of the plant
does not get tbe sole benefit of ths
Sun's rflVR
The police (Scotland) renort for
lDOfi recommends the provision of
vans in large towns for conveving
policemen to or from distant beat's
and for bringing in prisoners.
ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT remove*
all hnrd. soft or calloused lumps and blemiahes
from tierses. blood spavin, curbs, splint-,
ringbone, sweeney, stifles, sprains, sore and
swollen throat, ooufrhs. etc. Save $50 by use
of one bottle. Warranted the most wonderful
Blemish  Cure  ever knowa.
There ore a number c*. varieties of
corns. Holloway's Corn Cure will
remove any of tliem. Call on your
druggist and get a bottle at once.
P°v. James Charlton, of London,
superannuated Methodist minister, is
dead, aged sixty-five.
|T1' **** IT- FO R '.:,'B|l|j,s l.( Vt*
METALLIC ROOFING C9
-.'1    .-'-._. UMITCD ... -,..    ....    ■
Backache
Mny cqjtio from a itrain, lumb_eo, kld-
fie'y trouble or Indigestion. Wli»t«»«r
tha catiM, the aching !■ there; ft Jull,
Annoying ofplorciug kind, that makes
yoit cry out with pain.   To oure um
ANOCtftf
Liniment
Let —me on* bathe your back wltb hot
water, wipe dry, then apply freely the
Anodyne ; rub pently. Thus used you
lava on Linitnentai— douhle the effect.
2. oents, three times as much au cents.
I. S. JOHNSON & CO., Boeton, .Vase
ajuANT*-***!! TO I'I Nil a man or woman
ww UBS I tU |n every town who wanta
to make tS-Ul m . a.l. iu the next. 80days with.
out un in..niin. nt of a cunt. Uo yoa? lf so
writs, to—ly for our proposition and "The
Story of Him Ben and Home Others " whioh
we will mail you free and propald.
t—VK.KKJGN gaOUlUT1KS LIMITED,
Tbadku'h Bank Bld..       TUBU-TU, CAN.
Canadian Trade Abroad.
An unusually largo batch of trade
reports has been received at the department, of trade and commerce. D.
H. Ross, commercial agent at Melbourne, reports that Australian wheat
and flour are being sent to China and
Japan in larger quantities than heretofore.
J. B. Jackson, trade agent in Leeds,
writes: "The suggestion is made to
me that if Canadian shippers desire
the dealers to sell their butter as
'Canadian' and not as 'Amer';an,'
why do they not imitnte the Danish
•shippers, wh" ire rerpiirecl to mark
thoir shipment.-1 with the national
trademark."
J. S. Lsrke, Canadian commercial
n;enl in New Si'dh Wales, reports
ih°t the Australian v-heat harvest is
•Mir-'-ted at Tl._3S.8D7 b-'-'-els. This
would leave about 40,0nn,000 bushels
'or exnort th's season, The hn'vest ;n
Vew Zealand has been so poor thnt
trraneementii are pi.w heing made to
imnort huH ft/best flri'T from Canada.
Mr. Larke cal'.? attention tn China
y t'-ip market  for Canadian  goods.
P. I">. Ball. Canadian commercial
agor-t in BI-*mlr'fr*'S_Tl. re-^-ts that the
nuantity of wonnVn handVs renuired
in tho rnano*"'-'"'""! nf tba* city Is
nrir-tical'v |in'*nsltod, n"d thnt Canada ■ " not availing herself of it as she
should.
Dogs and Drinking Water.
Who has not at some time or other
envied the Impunity witli which a dogl
drinks brackish water that no human
being dare touch? Civilized commnnl-
tJes have solved the problem of a pure1
■water supply so completely that they,
cannot get on without pure water.
Dogs by elimination of those most
readily poisoned by bad water have
becomoas a race Immune to bad water. In this case the checking of natural selection does not matter, because.
tbe supply of good water can probably
always be secured.—London Post _. •
Teething Babies-]
are saved suffering—and mothers
given rest—when one uses
Nnrses'and Mothers' Treasure
Quickly relieves—regulates  the
bowels — prevents     convulsions.
Used 50 years.    Absolutely safe.
At drug-storea, 2.5c.   fl bottles, fl.25.
National DriiK.!_ Chemical Co., -.united,
Sole l'toprirtors, Montreal. 41
mmw\
PERFECTION
STKATrOltD    CftNAOft'
Prom fhe
Ovens to You
We bridge distanc*
with our moisture-proo£
dust-procf packages. Hat-
fax and Vancciuver are
brought to the ovens'
doors. Farms and small
towns are put on the same
plane with the big cities.
Mooney's Perfection
Cream Sodas
•re ps-dced in hygienic, air-tiglc
package* fresh, crisp, dclidoui—
and reach yoa In the tame con-
dii—n. no matter where yoa live.
AT ALL OROCUtS
W.   N.   U.   No.    641 _• I_E AbYOCATE, V__ff COUVE'R, BftffflSH dOLttMBM.
__t; PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8,181)9.)
W.-'rOE : 21 5 0 Westminster avenue.
TCnuumi   OFFICE—30 Fleet stroet,   ,
-nnilou, E, C,  England Where a
file of "The Advocate" is kepi for
visitors.
J-tus. R  Whitney, Publisher.
jfebsoriptioh $1 a year   payable  in
Ailvanco.
5'ctsnis a Oopy.
Tel. 81405.
Yanoouvkk, B. C,  Aug. 3, 1907.
tmipof tant News Items of the
Week.
July 27.—Dr. Pugsley of St. John,
ST. B., stands a good Chance of getting
Uie Cabinet vacauey for New Brunswick Mr, George P. Graham, Speaker
Sntlicrlahcl and Mr. Hardes Lauibton
are also mentioned for Mr. Hyman's
ilosition.
July 28th.—Judge Mouck, at Hamil
tou, allowed the appeal of James Crawford, John Burns and Charles Knowlos,
who were convicted by the Magistrate
(jf selling ice cream ou Sunday. The
Judge held that ice cream wits a necessity for some people and that while the
defendants only conducted restaurant-
tjii a small scale they were as much en-
CJtled to sell it as larger places.
July S-th.—William D. Haywood,
secretary-treasurer of the Western
Federation of Miners, was found
•Not Guilty" of the murder of' Governor Steiiuenbcrg by the Jury at Boise,
Idaho. Tho verdict of the jury was
1—ildeit.d at 7:">8 a. m. Sund.iy, alter an
'.fll night session.
July 80th.— A government commission
tjj.niprising a number nf experts,; turner
Hire leadi rsbip of Herr Wiftefleld, a
pjomincul official of the Public Works
Deportment, will be sent mu, by ihe
...,'i'iiian Government to the United
-.1 .'ia uext wc k to study theorftaniza'
'ion of all 1:1" systems of oleotrical rail-
road '"-.! ouglao-al Ami rtoa, It is the
ititi 'ii •■■ ■.ni tho Government to electrize
'il'.i railrifctls nroand'Rerlin, ns well
11111:101 the mail1 hues through-
,int' iermauy.
July ','m.—Baron Tweed mouth, 1st
Pioi'il .if the Admiralty, announced in
1 be j lini.-i' of Lords .1 new and esterided
(-jjtiiiser Coust-rnoiiuu policy. "After
•sil,\' said he, "ibu cruiaor is tbe ship by
.'iieans of which we kvep our domiuanoe
_rf the sea. Tiie battleships' are the
lAilieemeu of thu sen. If. is thetrims—iOSS.
t($ destroy tile fleet of tin enemy, leaving the cruisers to guard the ooui-
liiorce."
The Japanese labor c[nei lion is to be
y.iiilii d ou tha ground by K. I—iii,
li'.'i.l commissioner to Hawaii, the
Unit d S'at'S and the JJ iiniuion of
Opnnda, who ls being bent by the
li_perial Japanese Governuieut.
0JH v
^ 1
■ .*.     1, •
Estate
ur*
fitie Lots 1 loss in South Wucmtvor
W.O ''ii.-!i, babinop $10 monthly. Bit. -.-•
v'ijy ta gel homesitCs.
4'a,cres, South Vautnuver, lie!
Jlbuiolpal li.dl, $1,000 ■ nt h, 1:1 men
nsy terms.
0-j{bOni "otise, two fin fl Icrts T'volfih
avenue; lot of fniit. Ou.- oi the ',-:■
Erffiys on'our li: t.
It-acres, 1'block from ; ".-:;.:. : 1
tvenue, South Vancouver, Cash fa OJc,
balance 011 easy terms.
5-rooui House on Second nv—ino.
Kairvo; GO-ft. lot. Prico $3,6000, cash
S4..000; balance easy terms,-
A*HOUSE OF'',: ROOMS,.
A SPECIAL BARGAIN—
Stono foundation, ■ furnace,   electric
fittings,   anchor   fence,   large attic,
fruit troes,   Cash.-$4,000,  bciliiuca on
terms.
Mrs'. KT. Whitnev
Robson Memorial Church..
The Dedicatory Services in connection
with the Robsoii Memorial Clinreh at
Cedar Cottage, will be held Sunday
Aug. 4th. In the afternoon at 2.;.!0, the
Rev. Dr. White, Supfe. of Missions, will
deliver the Dedicatory Sermon while
the Dedicatory Services will bo conducted by Rev. J. Turner assisted by Dr.
Robsou. Iu the' evening, (7:30), the
Rev. Principal Sipprell will preach.
On Tuesday a Sacred Coucert will be
given.
Messrs. Hieks Brothers will contribute
to the musical part of the program.
Tm. Advocate is the best advertising
medium whero it circulates. Tel  B1405.
Thei'e" is a microbe called Unri-Bt.
It breeds in many a busy brain.
It blurS many a clear vision. It Unbalances many a sound judgment',
j    It  sours  a healthy  ambition.  It:
ferments it into a mad passion fi>r:
quick richeg".
i It urges us on to undertake things,'
over night, that need years of mature effort to accomplish.
It makes us unfit to do o'ur dally:
work'.
Acquire patience—a willingness
to wait.
Seek content—content that smothers unrest and enables us to do our
present task with a true eye, a clear
mind, a keen judgment.—System.
*.****m*e**mA*ma*mTt**m^
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vancouver by men of -years
and years and years experience, and a brewery whose
plant is the most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing. Is it any wonder that it has taken a place
in the hearts of Uie people which no other bee'- cau
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints  $ 5.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
VtS-couver,. B. C. Tel. 4_j9
For Sale at all lirst-cliiss Saloons, Liquor Stores and Hotels or
delivered to yonr house.
«p»^a«ga_aB_iiA_i'iiw-T*-MBEto- iii-i-thiii-i-UBo trnwosmsmi 5
_a_aB_?___iffisi_!ia,-?,-S"K-m
CAPITAL, 5DO,OOS SHARES-PAR VAZ-UE $1.00  psr Share
FillLlY PAID AND NON-ASSESSABIE.
f Re     First Allottmenf of 50,000 Shares ai, FIFTEEN CENTS a Share.      flffio
** Vo^   Our Option on this small block of Underwrite*-' Stock expires AUGUST ffiilsf 1907—Subscriptions POBt-marked
at later dato will be returned.
Do you'realize that investment of a hundred or a thousand will grow rapidly into hundreds and thousands and millions of dollars? The ovor-
oouservative and skeptical will smile—they will laugh sit. these predictions, some will even consider this a joke—but remember COBALT, if yuu | lease,
two or three years ago? Thon'it was a "vision," it was a "dreaihj" ''aflash-iii'thepau,'-' ''a bubble," somebody was "crazy"; but now il is different.
Those crassy me'i are now classed among the smartest and keenest business men of tbe day. The actual value of a fow mines nre worth at tho present
dute mote than ouo hundred millions of dollars.   These aro facts.
In presenting this investment for
subscription we appeal to the
good judgment of sensible persons
as to its merit.
It embodies, we believe, a correct method for developing and
establishing successful and paying
mining enterprises.
We desire to conduct, first of all,
a   successful   Mine   Development.
We intend  this to be done in a
way that will  be absolutely fair
aud honest, and bring the largest
J profit possible  to  those  who  co-
i operate witb  us.
■      We, therefore, desire this pro-
f   position' to be well understood by
SI investors. Wo wish it to be known
ij just how we propose to develop,
establish   and    operate    dividend
j$ paying Alining Companies by and
$  through this investment.
THE PLAN.—The plan involved
in this proposition is that of uniting or consolidating   tho   investments of a limited number of per-
.i sons into one sum, and under one
j management, to be used in aeauir-
'.s ing and   developing Milling   pro-
_j parties in this Wonderful region.
''jj      THE PRINCIPLE   involved   in
5 this investment we-believe,- is otx*-"-
*j of absolute fairness to all Interest-
D ed..    Tbo    "promotion"   interest"
j common to all mining, companies,
j n«u which Is the groat unfair feature  to  Investors' who  jfut  their
■ money into stocks of these comj
panles, and whose nioiiey develops
ancl maltey the mine, if a mine is
i'developed—doea.. not exist In this
, proposition; Thofd-isl no "promo-'
tion interest" sat aside, and against the  Interest bought and  paid
j for by the investors.
Iii tbt-f proposition tbe investors,
,] ainl all tbe inventors, become pro-
•' noters.  Th"",- taVe  the  "promo-
.  tion interest" and all tbe Interest.
Thev  own   ii.'n  wiioie enterprise,
?'••, mat*ei' how lai'.^e or small the
, Investment—nil stand o'i an ociual
Itf!".    nur f'"\" of    oneiatlon   is
.' probably oi? of the gfeatest, and
?, without doubt '.bn rieb'est, mlneral-
!:"-'* re^'oi)  i'i the world.
-r.r i ... l.Mn-'-, i:;)f.n wliich -we'
' will establish and build up several
'« great producing, paying mining
^ companies, we will exploit, ar.d de-
'.  velop in a mining-like ar.d'careful
a
i	
;*t
Westminster
Ave. -
PfibMB'-IK.**
1 UJU*    .   ..
Don'l wail!, Be Wise! Act nowl
NOW'IS TH- TIME! Hue is no
opportunity thot excels that which
ynu had two or threo years ago at.
Cobalt. Perhaps yon will say as yon
did then, "How do we know they
have got any silver up thero? " Perhaps you say now: "How du you
know there is auy gold'at I. rdc'r
Lake?"
manner extensive mining in-oper-
tles now known to us, and other
properties whicli we may acquire
for the mutual benefit of all Investors in this Company.
SUBSIDIARY COMPANIES.—The"
Larder Like Exploration and Development Company will incorporate a series, not to exceed five, of
Subsidiary Mining Companief+upon
only the-real proven properties acquired..
In each and every Subsidiary
Company incorporated; whtether
Mining, Milling, Smelting,' Water
Power, or Electric Light,-the* Exploration Company will take 90
per cent, of tiie capital stock of
each Company so incorporated,
and will put 10 per cent, of the
Capital Stock of each Company in
Its treasury. It will probably never" becom■. neceasary to sell any of
this- Treasury Stock.
Out of the total Capital Stock
of oa'cli" Subsidiary Company, the
ExpIoi'Mimi Company will retain
B0 per cent, as its "holding Stock."
This'vf-t-'always control the Company. It will tako and hold 40 per
cent, for* the mutual benefit of all
stockholders in the Exploration
Company. This 4 0 per cett. will
be known as "Selling Stock," and
as a market is created It-will be
sold, and the proceeds received
will be distributed pro rata to the
stockholders in the Exploration
Company, as their interests may
appear.
The stock of the Subsidiary
Companies will be listed on th'o-
New York Curb and Mining Exchanges of the country, and started at 60 ciuts a share, where lt
can be bought anil sold according
to the daily market quotations.
This will afford a channel by
wliich Stockholders can sell the 40
peir cent. "Selling Stock" from
tline to tinny, If they wish-.
PROPERTIES,—Many different
mining properties will be acquired and developed as stock In the
Exploration Company fs subscribed
lor. Ail properties will be described, and reports nibmitted regarding Stime, aS'soon and as often as
tbey can be examined by the en*
gineers.
The mining properties that will'
be acquired for tbls propbsltlon
will be located in tlie mold a_d sll-  i
ver- bolt, extending from the Montreal River through Northern Ontario, eastward Into Quebec, and
will include properties in the Lady
Evelyn District, the new Montreal
River Silver District, Cobalt District, and the gold districts around
Round Lake, Larder Lake, Lake
Abltlbl, ar.d in the great undeveloped mineralized section of Quebec lying just east of Larder Lake
and extending northward to Lako
A'Wtibi.
We shall try and make every dollar count, and make as few mis-
ta'ie3 as possible. We hope to
create, such an 'nterest lit this enterprise with investors, that will
result i'., extensive and widespread
co-opM-Uon.
Under this plan no one can
truthfully say that it is not a great,
mining investment. We want-every
Investor to feel a personal interest
in this Mine Development, The investors iu this Company will own
this enterprisera_d we-want them
to co-operate with us and our associates to make it. ... ?r'eat success.
We are now organizing The Larder Lake Exploration and Develop,
merit Company with what we consider-sufficient capital ($500,000).
We now havo options on, and propose to acquire live distinct and
separate properties which will be
incorporated at $100,000 each
(100,000 shares—par value-?1.00)
Tbe Exploration. Company will at
all times hold a controlling interest in each of tlies" companies, so
that sixty per cent, of the dividends earned and declared will be
paid into the treasury of the parent company, and tlio other forty
jiiir cent, distributed a.nong tho
stockholders on record. This lu ouV'
oivinion will enable us to pay'
dividends and huge ones ln tho
very near future.
Tbe Board cf Directors of The
Larder Lake E.vjdoratioivand lic-
velopment Company will be composed ci.ly of engineers of national
repute, setting a precedent in this
line—Mr. Robert Morton will be
prettident, which fact In itself
guarantees const.-v-aci.<= ar.u uoin'
management,
Inves'-ji'S have been pouring
their money Into over-capitalized
miuing companies, tbey have been
plunging about wildly in the hope '
New I
Den vet
San **fr.
trton &
Pi i&RCie! Ag-
.....    84 Yicforh
, r.  f
<Fi>.
\S
•et
2S
t 'Vl-
Ol 601.10 day "Btriidng it rich ' nover stopping Lo iniiik tor one ins—.nt
that tiio greater part of their
money never retjelies me ground.
As IX rule beveniy-ii'.e per cent, of
the money Invested ill slock
schemes goes into tbu broker's
bands, He pays his salesmen j0 to
50 per cent, on every dollar turn-
en in, he must get his owu commission and engineers must bo
paid.
Wo never have bad ass iclated
with us a stock salesman, we require no CO—-mission and our engineers will be our directors, so
that every dollar Investe I .iiii us
on this proposition will be honestly used in the purchasing anil development of the different properties.
We are now offering for subscription the flrst allottment of
stock in The Larder Lake Exploration and Development Company,
■—every one hundred shares entitles the bolder to forty shares of
stock in each of the subsidiary
companies to be Incorporated,
making in all 200 shares of stock
in five separate companies, wliich,
as soon as development work is-
started and divldendsi announced,
will make the stock of the Larder
Lake Exploration and Development Company almost invaluable.
This first-allottment of only 50,-
000 shares ($1.00 par value) will
probably be largely over-subscribed in a few days.
The next allottment will be put
out September 25th, 1907, at 75c.'
per share or liU'lier.
Tbls price (trie.) will positively
be withdrawn August 10th, 1007.
If this allottment Is over-subscribed remit! inces will bo promptly
returned. Creeks, drafts and money-
orders must accompany all appli-
cations ai"'. be made payable to
tbo financial agents.
Interim certificates will be
promptly returned to subscribers.
Tlio stock certificates cf the Company renresenting tbo shares purchased will be issued and delivered as soon as rillcttmont can bo
made, af&r the 10th of August, to
all subscribers who purchase at
the first underwriting price prior
to that date.
Arc vou going to get In now. In
time, at Larder Lake; you cau now
get in at ground floor prices on inside properties, making big profits
anil lots of money: or will you wait
three or four months ran year, and
then fall ull over yoUlBSif in nu irresistible desiro to get'in anywhere
at any price':
!'
WE UrUL AtWAYS 1,0;     6       Or.     ARWef 0RICE"O'fiPJfNV"sffiUS.fV Wfett-fcl-ftD.
______
m^SUoSCW . IONS ..'■ ' CIS EO VOU  SO SHAMS AND ' UPWAfct*-. ■,
xf>*:}#\^£^i&& Wat - *y WtfcBife"-|i_i___--*w
.iii****ni      —»j_...m_—..- _ __ 5  5-T*^SjRL*i~»—«-■•-■ •
.:.""**••.". -*-;c»'-:.*#j
,'-25S?S*^i*.*; *m*amalS*****mWm
Usi_
fHE ADt'OCA-'E, t'ANCOTjVER, BllMsH COLUMBIA.'
"ThC Advocate" wished any careless
ness in delivery reported to the OJ_.oe,
telephone Bl'405.
Mrs. McClay. Misses Chambers
nnd Lawrence returned this week
from Bowon Island.
Rev. G. H. Wilson, rector of Sti
Michael's, with Mrs. Wilson and
children aro enjoying thoir holidays
at Vernon, B. C.
FINE L< ITS in ..oath Vancouver;
$50 00 cash; price ?i50.00.—Mrs. R
Whitney, "The Advocate" 0ffl.ee. 2450
Westminster avenue.
J tr. .1. A. Gibson, late Manager of the
H. A. Edgett Co.'s _ ish Erisinoss, has
Bought out tlie Fish Business ot Wood-
row & Williau—I on Niuth avenue. See
his adrvi rtizement in this paper. ,
MisB Florence Edge  entertained  her
Sunday Sol IClossata garden pnitfy
on Thursday of ternoon1 at the home of
her parent.'i Mr. and Mrs. Edfje, 251
Eleventh nveuue.
The finest, candies, most refreshing
Soft drinks and the best of loe errant At
Main's Mt. Pleasaut Confectionery.
It ij reported that the firm applying-
for a hotel license propOS3 to build a*
three pr tour-storoy liotol oj the south'
West corner ol Sixtfonth and Westmin.
ster avenues, provide a pleasure garden
and it_-lid.m t. a livery still io in tlie vicinity. Over 00 nun ids is said to have
been attached t., the petition for ft hovel
license.
In an exciting game of baseball
on the Bridge Street grounds on
Tuosday evening the Dogtown team
defeated the Seymour toain by a
score of 11 to 3. The Seymour nine
made their I' runs in ihe first inning,
after which the Dogtown nine had
no difficulty fn holding them down.
In the lth inning Ed. Wade and W.
11. McDonald made strikes of the
home-run brand for the Dogtown
team, and Wade's strike also brought
ir. three, men on bases. McDonald
pltohed and Wado Catcher, played
a fine game throughout tho 5 innings.
WANTED by'yonng man tin roughly
Acquainted with store work, peim meut
position in store on Ml floflsnut Address: Clerk, cure "Advocate" OHico.'
It "is a'little over a week slllce Mr.
Robertson purchased theDr.yGin.cls and
Millinery busiuess formerly owned by
lirs. Mf-Klf-y, and it i-; a pleasure to
note tho many improvements already
.initio towards providiug for tho wants
bf tbe rosidciiti of Mir. Pleasaut, Mr.
Robertson stub-i that he intends to
carry ns complete ..ml Up-to-date a stock
of Dry Goode, Millinery, nnd Ladies,
" i.Mreii unit Infant8 ready-to-wear
t-'uraietita as tlioit   is  in tne city, aud
that he v, ,il be oilel'irfjj from time tn
time spun! 1 bargains thut can not bo
duplies I-1 aoywha in I lio city, in foot,
lie is going lo '!.. i wythitig posaible to
indnee tht Indies ol Ml PlfAJwii! inbuy
I heir'Dr/ (■ u •" I |u:i wc_ta ill their
owu Kore ou un Hill
Electric Rays, perfectly liygcui-* i an
CutS, ii ';••.■: for Kkiii i.'-" i'-i ■-. lip' or
skill o'lin svs, I. ins nud iufiH.inm«tiiii!i of
tn.'   eyes      Other    afleotiO-fl   e.ni.lkly
cni'i'rt or v lie. nl - Oupi   !■•. li Walton,
•Vjp Ninth aveune west,
 <a»	
ML Pleasant !i.-»»,(Poit6_IiceV)
Tl"-1' tiers ',.'rc o il.■ -teil from ch'eMt,
'-'!•:   .'-a.    )■ lines  at  tlio   followiug
hours'!
!■:■■■. "■. lOV'Oa. m ,
ill:.'!), 15:11    lo-'lo o'cu'i'k.
All cintws ofinMl loaves «t 10 a. p.'.,
ii'tei n ii 10-.30 p tu.
Mail arrivta al '■'■■: 0 aud 8.J3 p, in.
..- o -
—NOTJOE.—
P.-.rr.onal notices of v'sitors on
.it; Ploasant, or of Mr.. Pleasant
jteoplowno visit other cl'dfcs, also all
Weal ioclul ufftt'j-j .iv..: gladly re-jeiveu
by "The A■■vj.cV-.fc."
___.:._.-*	
■sfve'^.s*.in ihe "Adv'0(-.tte."i
Moore—Harford.
A- pretty home wedding was1 solemnized at Ruskin on Monday, July
29th,' when Rev. J. P. Westman
united in marriage Mr. George William Moore and MIbs Grace Harford.
The ceremony was performed at
the1 residence of Mr. Jas. Harford.
The home was tastefully decorated
and everything was in keeping with
the occasion. At eleven o'clock a. m.
tha bride entered the parlor leaning
upon the arm of her father. She was
accompanied by little Miss Lulu
Harford who acted as flowet girl.
The groom was supported by Mr.
John Harford brother of the bride.
The* bride was very tastefully
dressed in a rich gown of white voile
and carried a shower boquet. After
the ceremony all partook of a* sumptuous- wedding dinner and the afternoon was spent In social pastime un-'
til the train arrived to carry'all back
to Vancouver.
Tho bride and groom left on thcr
night train for Seattle and other
points. They carry with them the
best wishes of a large circle of
friends for their future happiness.
Keeler's
NURSERY
For Culwi.owi.ns of choicest
varieties, WEDDING BoQuets
and l1 .N-EiJAi, DlSBlGNB a specialty, nlso lino specimens in
Pot Plauts; Prices Moderate.
Take 16th Avo. car, (direct to Nursery),
and see one of the finest kept Nurseries
in the province.
Nursery  & Greenhouses,   corner of
Fifteenth ami Westminster avenues.
Telephone 1.3196.
Cut-flowers given onao-a-week to tho Goncrul
Hospital.
Use
Oowai
the Best is tiie Would.' Drop
us a post curd asking for a
Catalogue of Frcirtiuiiis to be
hud free for Rot__ Ckown
Soap W*—_—"Bits.
ROYAL CROWN SOAP CO.
VANCOUVER, B.C. •
Mt. Pleasant
Joes*
t. O.  O. F.
Mt. Plea.-'.-.nt Lodge No. I'.imc.efs'cvery
Tuesday? If b o, m . im iri—fellows Hall
Westiniiister avenue,   IMt. Pleasant.
Sojofft_in(, brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Nonii. GtiAxn-■ Stanley Morrison.
REf.oitniNii 3l_6ttETAItY—F. Trimble.
LABlEs OF THM  MAGOABEEM
Alexandra Hivo No. 7,-holds regular
Review 2d on.. Jib Tuesdays'o'f each
month in Knights of PytbiaS Hull
Westminster avont e.
Visi-iig Linliiis n'wnys weleinfio".
Ludy Oommaudcr-r-Mrs. N   Pettipien'o,
-.■a Tenth avenue, eaat
Lady Recorder Keeper—Mrs.  Butohart,
coiut r Eleventh and Manitoba.
L. O, L
Mt.    P}easaut   L. 0.   _,.,
j*.   .mi. ,si'. meets the 1st   aiir.
j(«tj Sd Thursday ofci'ieb mouth,
il;'  at 8 p. in , in. the K, of P
*fo Hall
_!?_____»••      ■S.''    visiting    Brethren
3wSOT_.*; eonlially weluouie.
.1. M.'.'.in. VV   M.,
Iill Ninth iivoii",-'. suit
Siuiu-T Miiore, Hee. :'■ u.'.v.,
Puftt.i \ , ncouvor re.ac.llHo.
1. O. P.
Court Vanconvi".' 1838, Independent
Order of Forosters meets 2d add 4th
Mondays of eoch month at 8 p.m., in
Oddfellows' Hi 11.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Guje.' R.'.si'.r.'.-.- A   PPiipelly,
AECOKDi:*!-! Si.OKHCA.uy—M. J. Crehan,.
.;.;, l\i'4o'neim»trtmt, Oity.'
i.i'iNANOiAi. Sntttivi'.-iv— Ralph 8 Cura-
mugs ''Arlvooafp" Office, Mt: Pli'msatat
Elbert Hubbard's Sayings.
CANADIAN   ORDEti   OF  CHOSEN
FRiVCNDS.
i  Vivncotivi i (,'nu.ii-il.  Nu. 21 la, meets
bvery 2d'and   4th   ", rnii'sdays  of each
'uimth.   in   I   0. 0.' F.,   Hall,   West-
uiuster nvenue.
SojOUWliUg   !'    nils always welcome
E. R. Flewv.V'. iik,'( liief Connciller
--.M'- irntiirlo street
Mrs. O. G. JJii nie, Uocorder
ait, si'Viili avonue, enst.
Advocate $1
for 12 rionths
The men who act their thought, aud
think little of their net, are the ones
wbo score.
The'average man plays to the' gallery
of his ouwu self-esteem.
Thoi sculptor produces the beautiful
statute by chipping awny riuch parts of
the marble block as are uot needed—it is
a process of elimination
We best redeem tho past by forgetting
it
Everything clone in hato has to be
done over again.
Just you please listeu to my advice:
Take nobody's
Churches so tar have not pnt in suggestion boxes—only poor boxes'
Any man who looks to doctors and
modiciue to make him well, and keep
him well, is headed for the monkey
house.
Womau's Home Companion.
The August number of tho Woman's
Home Companion has some ndvaucc
informutioii on fail and winter styles.
Of the fabrics to be used,' Grace Margaret. Gould, tho Fashion Editor, says;
"For tho mannish tailor-made suits
hard-finished worsteds will be used.
The new worsteds are medium iu
weight. Their wearing qualities are
above reproach, nud they come in the
most fascinating array of stripes, small
broken nud unbroken chocks; plaids nud
plniu'colors. In these materials stripes
aro the most iu favor, Serge will be
mnch used, as well as eiieviot. Cloth
plaids promise to be loss a rumored
fashion and moro a fact this fall nnd
winter than for many a past season.
The dark blue serge tailor iinidecostniuc
will be extremely fnshi.iii'iblo fnr early
full wear, with jnst a touch of plittd or
orange cloth ill tlie pipings ou the folds
of tho skirt iinil llie lapels and cuffs ol
the coat."
Young Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY.
Loyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
meet at IS minutes to i', every Sunday
evening in Advent Ohristiati Ohuroh,
SeVeuth avenue, nahl. Westm'r ave.
MONDAY.
Epworth   League of   Mt.    Pleasant
Methodisl Ohurch meets at 8 p; m.
B. Y*. P. U., meets in  Mt. Pleasi
l_i.iptist Church at S p. in.
TUESDAY.
:   The Y. P. S. 0. E., meets at 8 p. n-
in Mt. Plen6aso_t Presbyterian Ohurol
i ft^'d _h"_o
CO-ft, Lot ou Ninth avenue west, for
$1,800.
Beautiful new house iu Fnirview.
7 rooms, oiM't.; pi'i<:c..'i 1 HO, cash }l:B00i
Beautiful view of city.
Double-Corner, fhoing the oity.  For
qulclt sal. , *'2 000 . terms.
1   For cash, :::;■ fl. lot sonthside Eleventh
avenue. i-:>'4b.
Beautiful uew bouse, 7 roomc, clone-
in. Ense tei'ie^-' [or ihis oomfortnbli
new home,
Fine place 'on tlm Fr-ser rive*-, large
coiiiiuodioafl Iiouh*1, tenuis coutt( flin
gnrrten,  irvii    of  all    kiuds      tdi tl
euu'itl',',- litniio.
Sevan (7) l"t'' on Westminster aveuue. Cheap.
Mrs! R. Whitney, ''Advocate" Offico
BUSINESS  iNOTtdE.
J-iOcil Advertising 1K_ n lino each issue
Display Advertising (1.00 per inch
.per lilOUth'.
Ncui.e.s for'Clmrcli and Society Euto¥-
t  tainmeufs. Lectures, etc., ;where
TBBOTNlcdr'tfl TQ'hAIE— MONET
will be charged i if,
All  Advi.'L;.is"r.irii;s are  run regnlai'ly
aud charged for until oidered tbey
be dihtsontiunf—.,
Transient' Adverti/,M;s   inns';' pay   ir.'
advance.
Notices ot^Births, 1-ai-riages, and Deaths
pu?>lishod free, of charge.
Purchased by
Franklin &
Nixon,    th   I3
n
Purchased by
Franklin &
Nixon.   *%
_
Continues.    Every Article in fhe
STORE IS PRICE  REDUCED.
This is a golden opportunity for every would bo purchaser of anything in Dry Goods.
Reductions are made on everything in the storo with utter disregarded
of former prices or value.
You'll do well to anticipate your future wants as well as provide for
the proseut. We can not enumerate all the exceptional values offering, the few items we mention only servo to indicate the sweeping
reduction which make this Sale of exceeding interest to economical
purohasers
Cromptou ami D. & A. Corsets, regular *S1 75. $1.50,  -ale' price
Ladies' Hose iu black and tan,
Lndies' Fine Lisle TJudervests,       "
Wash Fabrics.  30c, 2Ce,  !)0c,
Onr Best Prints, regnlarprice 1BC
Corset Covers, regular 86o and $:.()0
Ladies' Drawers, regular price tjl.ijo
80a & _5e
25fc
8Do
3Gn
17'4'c.
12WC
121..C
QOo
96ri'
The Sheetings, PillowiUgs, Cottons,  Sateens, Flanhette,   Flannels,
Lade Curtains, the Whitewear, the Sipallware, Dress Goods.
Laces,   nnd   Fancy   Coeds,   ARE   RKIXH'ED   TO
AROUT COST.    Dun't purchase anything
iu   Dry  Guilds   without   seeing  UlB
small prices -,ve are .selling i'or.
tF VOU
COME n
—  .
gai\"t It's yetssr duty j some tomorrowI j
roaAYltoComsi. but gome.
'^'^^J
S£
•f^A^J    %i
t b3    St! 1*3 k!3 %.ii Vi
R in the interest
| of Mt. P.e_s_nt
& South'Vancouver.
'•The Advocate" gives nil the Local News of M». Pleasant from
week to week for 81 00 per year : six months I e. An. int. resting
Serinl Stony is always kept rnnniug! tbe sell <.:nn-: lu Womau's
Bi -lm will always ee fouud full interest to up-to-date womi u ; tbo
misoellan.'ons items are always bright, entertaining and inspiring,
New arrivals on Mt, Pleos.-tiit will become raudily informed of the
comiiniuity and more qniriklj interested iu local happenings .:'
the.- subscribe i" "Tho Advocate,"
FiiBVOtioh mi
^tisem&nt
an
j    is first to draw attention and to leave a favorable
ar.d as far as possible u lasting impression.
i Thofi'st and principal-object of a very greal deal of advertising
i Ir not dueotlj that of selliUgpiods, butof cstablishvig H worlhy
*      fat'iie—•:. n-i'e.in.' 'fl reputation—tn make thp goods Rua the  house
known. Customers must coin with some idei of the goods tUuV
\ seek, the moro knowledge tlie ttutter, With confidence Inspired
' by effect 1 vi advcriisini,-, it is then up to tbo BrJctuisii ii do tlie
i     rfjst—tn iiiik?3 good by courtety aiid a skillful presentation of tlie
wines wliich should bo up to ill! thut has been advertised.
jj     THE ADVOCATE is the   best advertising
}   medium fof reaching Y.t  Pleasant  People-1—to
gain their favorable all ntion to yoilrc goods and
5    store.    A dyer tisifig rates reasonable—not  in the    '
*    Publishers' Association high rate cohibine.
j       ri. S J. HftRDV i, CO.-
■ Company,  Finasciaj.,  Pbe-W autl
-,dvi;»tiskus' Aon: is.
\ :iu Fleeil St., London,  _ 0 . Euglahd
t ioloi i.-.l Rasiiiesf " Specinlfy.
AVI1AT IS ADVERTISING?
' 1 like'to read advertisements.'They
ire in themselves literature;, and I
5c a ii gauge the prosperity of the.'coun:
try by their very appcarariceI"-eWil-
W*.]&*(M«#0fl8.*.: -.
it ls a written form of salesman-
F.liip.
it Is aimed'to aid ln making sales
antl ls Ulerc'ore an adjunct.
it Btrfves to romimi old oustomerd
that there    are new and    extendi-1
j u:-es  for a  product  ai.il  develops a
[jfTei-and" tuatni~f already exist..
The p-':'.'>tent iid\erti/.ei'is rbe chat)
jfcho wi'is out     Th"  ""oeiisiouid" ad
. Isn'tVciurjVyery g'.od bU'-luefls proposi-
'tUJU'."
50   YEARS'
# EXPERIENCE
.!___£____.
TaADE MAftHtt
Designs
CopYR'tturr. Ac
'nronaMinillng*\nftetrhnnddo«c .:*,■-
qutokly HiRt'ttuiti our Oplul iq fi     ■• iirtL-'i .<:
u    >,  i-    ih probhbly pAtontabtu.   (>*fnmai ( ■
tliiasftnotircuiinnoiTtial. Hmirttiqfikon \'nt 'l-
BJtttfM*-1   i,lr1"»t li-.* r.Vx  ft,r     ■"•   , . i.   Wit*
Pijtm ._» ■ ,i. ■! tl n>ui I Mimn \ t  . roceltl
ffjj-rdd tautiUt wltliotit cbtrga, in (ih-
Scictttific flmerlcaiii,
A liiuifl-ii'iiely *.lu«trnffKl wnexty.   1   i     itjrtl
cii.nt' ti uf r.n> :i"!i'iitu_ ■ t' iirnnl.   'I'i-tiiib. !■■» i*
r«ir; four mdrithb, H. _uia b> («,_ n' -* ill ilvrtj
^il!W^ f fn aBiBr^rtwii«,N<i^ \^\
''niiitii n (ihlo«,*li-fi K BU Wnihiutftnii. li. I..
DO IT NOW I—If not alreuuy a Su:
scribert.i'_-e'Advocate" become oV
rno*is7.   ■0^_ry»i;t*r*»-'vtot>n-M't1-'*''
tt
sn.O TIIE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
WHEN YOUR HEALTH
FAILS--WHAT THEN?.
.Setter to Guard Against Such Emei'tp-cy by Keeping
Vitality at High-Water Mark by the use of
Dr. Chase's Werve Food.
Good henlth is the capital of persons who earn their livelihood with
brain and muscle.
In these days of strenuous life and
keen competition there is no place
for tired brains and weak bodies.
Success is for the strong and alert
■—for those whose blood is rich and
■whose nerve cells are filled with vi-
£or and energy.
It is not pleasant to contemplate
"what might happen with failing
l.ealth and for this reason it is well
to heed the first syrhptonis of nervous
•exhaustion, such as brain fag, head-
•ttche, nervous dyspepia, sleepless-
■—ess, failure of memory and loss of
tjiower   to   concentrate   the   mind.
While Dr. Chase's Nerve Food has
succeeded in curing many cases of
partial paralysis, locomotor ataxia,
salid tbe most severe forms of nervous prostration and exhaustion, it
is not well to delay treatment until
these  stubborn    and  dangerous  dis
eases set  in.
At the slightest indication of waning nerve force begin the use of Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food, ancl with a few-
weeks' treatment you will be able to
restore the vitality ot the body to
high-wafer mark, remove the cause
of nervous disorders, ancl prevent
serious results.
Miss Mary Leitch, Coulson, Simcoe County, Out., writes: "When I
began the use of Dr. Chase's Nerve
Food my nervous system was all run
down, and I suffered terribly with
nervous headache- and sleeplessness.
Sometimes I couid not sleep for three
or four nights in succession. By the
use of several boxes of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food these troubles were en
tirely overcome, and I consider this
preparation an excellent nerve
tonic."
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents
a box, 6 boxes for $2.50, at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.
A  Remarkable  Dog
"What cnn Mitch do!'" repeated
trank Clark, of this city. "Everything but talk, and to me he talks
a language that is intelligible."
Mitch is a bull terrier ond his
■owner is a jeweler. Mr. Clark raised
the dog and taught him many of his
tricks.
Mr. Clark says Mitch opens doors,
Jiulls  down  the   shades  in  his  master's  house  in  the  evening   without
-eing  ordered     to,    smokes    cigars,
■"jlrinks    whiskey,    and    bowls.    Mr.
<.lark belongs to a lodge of Elks, 'and
^itch is as good  an  Elk as any of
Uhe order.    At  11  o'clock  he  drinks
to the departed    and    then    strolls
liome.    When    his    master  visits  a
"bowling ally,he  joins  in the game,
^pushing  the  balls    along    the  alley
nvilh  his  nose  and  veering  into  the
..gutter when the    ball   has sufficient
tepeed to make a strike or spare.
Mitch is a swimmer, and last sum-
Wier in Harvey's lake he held a
_rowz_ing girl's head above the
water until his mnster arrived in a
fow_oat.—Wilkesbarre dispatch to N.
Y.  Herald.
-A«k for Minard's and Take no Othst
.,,-.,,,-i-ma.
•'Demernra, lu British Guiana, was at
'ine time a result! r pest bole, 700 of the
'"Stoyal  artillery  having died there In
• oae season. But, owing to Irrigation,
' drainage and all the latest sanitary lm-
- provements,   as   the   advertising   gag
_as it, Demerara Is now a health re-
• tost	
-••& Pleasant Medicine—There are
some pills which have no other purpose evidently than to beget painful
internal disturbances in the patient,
adding to his troubles nnd perplexi:
ties rather than diminishing them.
One might as well swallow some co-
rosive material. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills have not this disagreeable and injurious property. They
txvQ easy to take, are not unpleasant
ito 'the tnste, and their action is mild
• _nd soothing. A trial of them will
lprove this. They offer peace to the
dyspeptic.
'Manhattan Island.
Indians who accepted ?24 from Governor Peter Mlnuit for Manhattan Island in 1020 did not make Biich a bad
bargain, for If they had Invested that
(mm of money at compound Interest at
the prevailing rales since then their
heirs would now have $12,000,000,000.
The Crick in the Hack—"One touch
-I nature makes the whole world
kin," sings the poet. Hut what
'about the touch of rheumatism and
lumbago, which is so common now?
'There is no poetry ill tbnt touch, for
it renders life miserable. Yet how
delighted is the sense of relief when
an application of Br. Thomas' Eoleo
trie Oil drives pain nway. There is
nothing equals it.
"Money doesn't always bring happiness and pence  of mind."
die   man    with    an    anxious    look.
"Sometimes    it    tenipts_,you  to buy
automobiles."—Washington  Star.
i)OD_ys v
KIDNtY$5
hi PILLS
m v -
1   V\ v^>>^
George Murray, a youth of nine-
teen, at Windsor, sued Kate Pink-
ham, aged seventeen, for engagement
presents valued at $44.
DELICATE  CHILDREN
Baby's Own Tablets have done
pi ore than any other medicine to
make weak, sickly children healthy
and strong. And the mother can
use them with absolute confidence,
as she has the guarantee of a government analyst that the Tablets contain no opiate or harmful drug.
Mrs. Laurent Cyr, Little Caeeapedia,
N.B., says: "I have used Baby's
Own Tablets for colic, teething
troubles and indigestion, and' am
more than pleased with the good results. Mothers who use this medicine will not regret it." Sold by
medicine dealers or by mail at 25
cents a box from the Dr. Williams
Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Out.
English Sponges.
Sponges  nre  found  occasionally  on
English   coasts.     There   are   several
sorts.    They are often  found on the
lower timbers of old piers.
•nggp^-^r*- - -•	
Rhinoceros Horns.
In mediaeval times rhinoceros horns
were employed for drinking eups by
royal personages, the notion being that
poison put Into them would show Itself by bubbling. There may have been
some truth In the idea, as many of the
ancient poisons were acids, and they
would decompose the horny material
very onicHy.
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and
every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes
by   Wolford's   Sanitary   Lotion.
A Strange Mode ot Lire,
ln a railway carriage, perched on <
cliff overhanging the Severn, neai
Bridgnorth, England, lives Henry Hudson, a man who has traveled extensively, published more than one novel
and written for scientific magazines.
He adopted bis strange mode of life
partly from a love of nature. He builds
coracles, which be sends to Norway,
and has Invented socks made from
wood, which are being considered bj
tho British mllltarv authorities.
I  wns  cured    of    Bronchitis    and
Asthma  b.v  MINARD'S   LINIMENT.
MRS.   A.   LIVINGSTONE.
Lot 5, P.E.I.
I was cured of a severe attack of
Rheumatism by MINARD'S LINIMKNT.
Mahone Buy.       JOHN MADER.
I was cured of a severely sprained
leg   by  MINARD'S   LINIMENT.
JOSHUA   A,  WYNACHT.
Biidgewater.
me word "Chum."
Our word "chum," meaning a boon
companion, ls nn extremely old one. It
originated with two obscure schoolboys over two centuries ngo. Theso
youths were room fellows at tbe samo
school, and finding the word roommate or chamber fellow unwieldy
when speuiviny or each other tbey
shortened It to "elinm."
Sawing Out ■ Segment
This rule ls given by the Wood
worker for sawing out a segment—a
piece straight on one edge and curved
on the other: Suppose the segment Is
to be 48 inches long and 4 Inches wide
at the central or widest place. Square
one-half the length (24 taches), which
gives 570; square the width (4 Inches).
which gives 10; add 570 and 10, obtain-
lag 592; divide 592 by twice the width
(_X-=8), which gives 74 inches, the
radio*.   This role .will apply to any
CMS.
W.   N.   U.    No.    641
For Winter E£gs.
jT__s ration has been found effecti\_
in tbe production of eggs in winter at
the Canadian experimental farms for
many seasons post: A mash composed
of Bborts, 2 parts; ground oats, 1 part;
commoal, 1 part; meat meal, 1 part)
the whole mixed into a crumbly condition with boiling water.
Care of ths Horse.
The man who goes to his stable,
waters his horses and gives them a
light feed the last thing every night
before he retires always has round,
sleek, good-looking animals.
HOW'S this ?
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 believe
him   perfectly   honorable   ln   all   business
transactions, ^nd financially able to carry
out any obligations made by Ms firm.
Walding,  Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting 3-ec.tly upon the blood and muo-
ous   surfaces  of  the   system.    Testimonials sent free.     Price.   75a    per    bottle.
Bold by all  Druggists.
Take' Halt's Family Pills for Constipation
fto Coloring Matter.
No Adulteration.
Absolutely Pure.
Brantford will contribute $5,000 to
the Bell memorial scheme, bringing
the fund up to $32,000.
A Purely Vegetable Pill—Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are compounded
from roots, herbs and solid extracts
of known virtue in the treatment jI
liver and kidney complaints snd in
giving tone to the system whether
enfeebled by overwork or deranged
through excesses in living. They require no testimonial. Their excellent qualities are well known to all
those who have used them, and they
commend themselves to dyspeptics
and those subject to biliousness who
are m quest of a beneficial medicine.
SUFFRAGETTE. ON STAGE,
"Votes For Women"  Received by «n
Audience With Enthusiasm.
"Votes for Women," a new play by
Miss Elizabeth Robins, who terms il
a dramatic tract, was received with
thunderous applause at the Court
Theatre, London, recently. The story
briefly told is thai of a beautiful young
suffragist wronged in earlier days by
a rising politician. She finds him engaged to a nree, well brought up girl,
and as compensation for her personal
.wrong gets him to espouse the cause
of the suffragists by resigning his seal
in the Cabinet.
The feature of the production is the
marvelous reproduction of an open
air meeting in Trafalgar Square in
support of women's suffrage. The Tribune says: "Looked upon as a work
of art, 'Vote for Women' is clevei
throughout, brilliant at times and os
the whole disappointing. Miss Wynne:
Matthison brings the charm of impersonality and admirable elocutionary art to the interpretation of t__|
character of the heroine."
Marvel   of   Realism.
The Morning Post says of the second act, in which the Trafalgai
Square meeting is reproduced: "It it
a marvel of realism. It may, however,
prove a good deal more than that,
It may advance the cause of femalfl
suffrage more than any number ol
meetings in Trafalgar Square could
do. As the play. 'Votes for Women,'
is oi little value as a preachment, tnt
second act may hnve an influence os
social and political life such as^ n«
play has had in this generation.
A  Born   Fighter.
The Daily Mail savs: "Miss Robins
ia a born "fighter. In the eagerness
of her championship she even sacrificed
that precious thing, her art. Vote,
for Women' wilfully misses being a
very fine play. It is full of beautiful
writing and the sense of the theatr*
that rare gift inspires every scene.
The choracters are deftly drawn and
their temperament and will animate
the whole, ond all this is thrown away
mn a topic thnt in comparison with
the purpose and value of art musl
be considered transitory. For sheei
stage management the Trafalgai
Square scene beats anything we win
remember on  the Londor  stage.
New Lamps Foe Old.
Almost every lamp needs boiling oc-
caslonully wheu the light burns dimly,
and no attention to.oil or wick will
make any difference.
Take tbe lamp apart, remove the
wick and then boll both burner and
wick In hot wnter ln which has been
thrown some washing soda.
When every part bas been thoroughly
cleaned and as thoroughly dried, put In
the wick, trim lt, till tlie lamp with oil
and the light will ba brilliant
Fenian's Romance.
Fenian excitement in the enriy
eighties is recalled by the reappearance in Roscommon of a man who
mysteriously disappeared 20 years
ago.
His name is Farrell, and lie was
known locally as "Wliaer." He was
understood to be closely identified
with the Fenian Brotherhood, and to
have come under the suspicion of the
leaders of the movement. In all probability he received a warning, for he
disappeared suddenly, leaving his wife
and children behind him. Nothing
more had been heard of him tint-
last week; but he has now returned
to Roscommon a weathy man.
The curious part of the story is that,
although FarreU has been identified
by his old neighbors, his wife and
family have up to now repudiated
him.	
GREEN TEA
The same character as Japan, but infinitely more
SfflSnRrh.. 8?W. '2- the   same fo,*m  as tne famous
SALADA" B.ack Tea, in Sealed Lead Packets only.
At    All     Grocers   40c,  50c,  and     60c     Per    Lb.
Miraculous Cures.
Reginald bf Durham, who wrote a
chronicle some time before 1195. as
serts that a young English nobleman
was cured of leprosy at the shrine of
Pt. Cuthbert in Durham cathedral and
that a young woman who had been for
the space of three years an Inmate of
a large hospital established at Badele.
near Darlington, in the diocese of
Durham, was miraculously healed at
the shrine of St. Godrlc* at Finchdale
In the presence of Ralph Hnget, sher
lff of the county, and Normun. parish
priest of I-Ialltuiie.—St. James' Gazette
It Didn't Break.
A little girl held a mirror up before
a visitor's face and asked, "Do yoi> see
yourself in It?"
"Yes, my darling."
"Are you quite sure?"
"Yes.    Why should I not?"
"Becnuse  I   beard  mamma soy  ti,.
other   day   that   If   you   ever  peepee
;_<ro a looking glass you'd smash it ul
Intel 'Iny i.'ttle bits!"
From House Famine.
I East Lancashire is suffering from
ia remarkable house famine, and
builders and owners of houses are
(making fortunes rapidly. Two young
imill hands, who stairted building less
'than a year ago, have made $50,000.
The extraordinary boom in the cotton trade has caused the demand for
workmen's dwellii ,'s to outstrip the
isupply, and 200 operatives who wish
to get married cannot do so because
of the lack of houses.
, Dwellings cannot be rented at any
'price, and the only chance of getting
one is to buy it at the landlord's own
price. Many houses have been sold in
this way, and the present tenants have
received notice to quit. In one street
of twenty houses eight families have
been turned out and have gone into
lodgings.
The Colic  Maker.
"Now, there's a funny thing about
'ie '   began  the  hothouse  cucumber.
"What's that?" asked the spring
'dish.
"I   do  my   best  lighting when  I'm
THE RECORD
ADMIRAL
FURNACE
fills the demand for a furnace possessing the largest amount of grate surface in proportion to the
diameter of the top of the
fire pot. It possesses all
the advantages of a return flue construction.
The "Admiral" has
the largest ash pit of any
furnace on the market,
thus permitting the free removal of ashes.
Wood or coal may be burned in the "Admiral" furnace.
Write for Catalogue   102
THE RECORD FOUNDRY.. MACHINE CO.
Foundne-at MONCTON. N.B & MONTREAL, RQ.
Sales Branches at MONCTON, N.B.; MONTREAL, P.Q.;
RONTO, ONT.; WINNIPEG, MAN.; CALGARY, ALTA.
VANCOUVER.   B.C.
A lame horse
is a dead loss.
It costs as much to keep a lame horse,
as it does a horse in harness — and the
cripple brings nothing in.   You can't afford
to support idle stock.    That's why you can't
afford to be without
Kendall's Spavin Cure
It takes away the pain and stiffness from Sprain:! and Bruis"_f—draws
the soreness out of .Strained Muscles and Tendons—CI'l l'.S Spavins,
Soft Lunches and Swellings.    Used for two generations by two nations.
Katiiim! Station, Ont., Doc. 15, '111.
" I have use Kendall's Spavin Cure f ,r 0 Hone Spavin of J years
Plan 'in£, Which lias entirely cured llie I nueiiesi and oreat!y rcchiced
tlie swelling.   Another bottle of tlie Spavin Cure, I nm sure, will
C—nplete the cure." HOWARD BKOCIC.
fl.Ofln bottle or 6 for ?5.  Sold hy dealers ei'erywhrre.  Write for free copy of our
fatnou* book—" Treatise On The Horse."   You will flud a need for it every tlay.
DR. B. J. KENDALL CO
t tlay.
EN0SBURG FALLS, VlRMONT, U.S.A.
****** ii n ii i ii iii iiii i i iiwi iii i        i   i   11 i win— miiii-n
AS A BRACER FOR A HARD DAY'S WORK
BREAKFAST ON
SHR
As a food It Is far
superior to mushy-
porridge or pasty oorn
products. It is liygcni-
cally perfect and more
wholesome and nutritious than  meat.
BISCUIT and TRISCUIT are an Ideal Combination.
All Grocers— 13c z. carter.; !t lor 26c. THE ADVOCATE, VA-fCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMTUA.
THERE ts a tiny "hit" of a town
nt the end- of a "bit" of a railroad up ln Scotland, where, some
forty-odd years ago, a tiny bit of a lad
was born.
His father was a tall, stooped-over
man, who wore hobnailed shoes and
loved to work in his garden. His mother
was a sweet-faced, fragile woman,
whom he loved better than anybody
else on earth.
Beautiful woods surrounded the village, and mountains and valleys filled
with "braes" rushing down to the distant sea.
The boy grew up into a slender, rather diffident young man, and went across
the border to an English metropolis,
where he secured a modest'position on
a newspaper.
After a few years of newspaper work
he began to attempt story writing. His
first book was a dead failure. The title,
curiously enough, was "Better Dead."
Then his thoughts turned to the little
home village of Kirriemuir, and he said
to himself. "Well, I know my own home
Well enough to describe it, anyhow, so
I think I'll try my hand at that."
So he did, and about the only change
ne made was in the name of the town,
to which he gave the name of Thrums.
The resulting story, short and simple,
but written with a tender touch, was
sent to a publisher. Much to the young
author's surprise, it was accepted, and
the publisher wrote: "Tell some more
stories about Thrums."
So, at the age of 23, the young man
—James Matthews Barrie—found himself on the ladder of success! And
after that all he had to do was to
keep on writing. Everybody looked
eagerly forward to his stories and
books, and every succeeding one made
him more famous and more prosperous, until today he Is said to be earning the largest annual Income from
his writings of all the book writers
of the day.
And this is the man who wrote "Peter
Pan," the most popular play ever written for children, which has also been
published ln a beautiful storybook,
Illustrated by a fine English artist.
Two of the Illustrations are reproduced on this page.
This story—taking Its boy and girl
readers into the charming Kensington
Gardens of London, with their Boardwalk and animal cemetery and fairies
and all—will ever be a favorite one tn
the same class as "Robinson Crusoe,'
"Gulliver's Travels" and "The Water
Babies."
Mr. Barrie Is affectionately spoken
of as "The Children's Playwright."
His knowledge and love of children are
wonderful.
MrtifflSame.
3$<sJTz wis• sesdox-flrSarneLS
'3 aress popular i/2
es t income ofamfJzferjrum&
.   -nsvji 7-,'f/r'nar.      o* *s
THE HOUSEMOTHERS'  EXCHANGE
MENUS   FOR   A   WEEK   OF   TASTY   MEALS
Umbrellas and Sneezes
IT IS a popular error to suppose that
John Hanway Invented the umbrella,  which  was  no novelty  even  to
Sennacherib.
A bas-relief in the British Museum
shows us that Assyrian monarch enjoy-'
ing the advantages of both coach and
umbrella as he moves at the head of his
army. But long before his day, under
the dim dynasties of Young China, the
umbrella was in high honor.
A Chinese legend attributes the invention to the wife of Lou-pan, a celebrated
carpenter of antiquity. "Sir," said this
wonderful lady to her husband, "you
may make with extreme cleverness
houses for men; but It is impossible to
make them move, while the object 1 am
framing for their private use can be
carried to any distance, beyond even a
thousand leagues." And Lou-pan, stupe-
fled by his wife's genius, then saw the
unfolding of the flrst parasol.
The umbrella and the sunshade are
essentially the same. An umbrella is
merely a shade. As such ft haunts the
mysteries, the processions, and the gorgeous ceremonials of the East back into
the morning mists of history.
In India it was always an emblem of
majesty. The Mahratta Princes who
reigned at Poona and Sattara held the
title of "Lord of the Umbrella."    .
But so hard is it to keep track of an
umbrella that many a mere American
would forego being a Mahratta Prince
if he could be lord of his umbrella for
three   months   together.
Wouldn't you?
It ls a very curious thing that all over
the world there exists the same superstition In regard to the apparently trivial matter of sneezing.
In nearly every language under the
sun there ts some equivalent of "God
bless you!" with which our oldest inhabitants In the country will salute the
person who sneezes. To this salutation of France Is added sometimes the
phrase, "nnd preserve you from the
fate of Tycho Brahe." who Is believed
to have got rid of a "death of cold" by
a single sneeze—which killed him.
In England the regular saying Is:
"Once for a wish, twice for a kiss, three
times for a letter, and four times for a
disappointment." In Italy the salutation is simply "Feliclta!" or "May you
be fortunate!" In India lt is customary
when one sneezes to say, "May you
live!" and the reply runs, "Long life to
you!"
In ancient times the Romans, holding
the idea that sneezing between noon and
midnight was a good omen, believed
f.hat between midnight and neon it was
most unlucky, and if they should chance
to sneeze while getting up In the morning they would at once get into bed
again. »
The Germans say "Good health!" because they maintain, and not without
reason, that sneezing ls a warning ot
approaching catarrh, and also marks
*. the moment when a charm, r. wish or a
suggestion may drive <t away. rs,
A Trick That Seems
Impossible     ,
CAN you remove a man's waistcoat
without first causing him to re.
move his  coat?
This Is the way to do it: Ask him. In
the first place, to wear an easy-fitting
coat of some sort, say a lojse over»...t.
-Now, unbution his waistcoat, unfai-i.'i*
the buckle at the back, ancl nsk hlni to
hold his arms above his head, S.lit>
your hand ciown the back of the cu..t.
gra3p the bottom of the waistcoat i-i.il
pu.l It up rignt over the head of ia«*
wearer.
Next, take the right-side bottom i-mi
of the front of ihe waistcoat and put it
Into the armhole of the coat at the,
shoulder, at the same time putting tno
hand up the sleeve and drawing do\. r.
in,   end.
This will release one armhole.    Next
draw  the  waistcoat  up  again,   put  to*.
same end into the left armhole. put t',<a
hand  up  the  left s.eeve and  draw Uuk
wnole of the waistcoat down.
Smart.
A FAMOUS French painter had a
fixed rule that none of his pupils,
were to be allowed to smoke la
his studio.
One day, however, he came into the,
room and distinctly saw that one of
the pupils had a lighted cigarette lu
his fingers, which he was endeavoring.
ineffectually to conceal. With a style
of somewhat heavy banter the painter
went up to him.
"Thai is a curious kind of pencil you
have got there, my young friend," he
remarked.   "May I ask what you pro-
pose to draw with It?"
"Clouds," was the ready answer.
The Barber's Pole.
The origin of the custom of shaving
the face is lost ln antiquity. The Greeka
and Romans had public shaving p.acet.
in  connection with their baths.
In the fourteenth century the barber's
craft was recognized as a profession, being allied to surgery. The barbers were,
confined, as to surgery, to the letting of
blood and leeching and the extracting
of teeth, and the surgeons were prohibited from shaving the face.
'Ihe barber's sign was a striped pol»
as far back as 1660, the stripes around
the pole being symbols of the bandages
used in wrapping the arm or part from
which the blood was to be let.
Sunday.
BREAKFAST.
Or-.n_.ftS.    Ceri-a1   ancl   ereiim.    Fish   croquette*. Muffins.  Brown breaa loast. While
bread.   T—. and coffoe.
LUNCHEON.
Veal loaf.    Baked sweet potatoes.    Baked
beans.    Boston  brown bread.   Cu-iard pudding.    Cocoa.
DINNER.
Tomato bisque.  Brown fricassee of chicken.    Spinach  a la creme.    Rice and cheese
•auce.   Lettuce salad.   Crackers and eh-uwi
Prima  souffle.    Black  coffee.
Monday.
BREAKFAST.
Prult. Oatmeal.  Jelly aid cream. (| Triad
**%*.    Rolls.    Toast.    Coffee.    Tea.
LUNCHEON.
Little Pigs ln  Bianketa.    naked* rice  (a
left-over).    Scalloped   Irish  potatoes.   Sliced
oranges and sugar.    Cake.    Tea or cocoa.
DINNER.
Macaroni* soap' with Parmesan cheese.
Chicken pie. Hounded upon yesterday's lii-
casseo). Spinach souffle la left-over,). Muffed
Hennuda onlvhs. * Chocolate flum.uery with
whipped cream.   Black coffee.
Recipe* for Leb Kuchen
It gives me pleasure to forward to yen
the recipe fol "L.b Kuchen," for which
application  was made a llttle while ago.
Four eggs, one pound of brown sugar,
half a pound ol flour, a quarter-pound of
almonds and the same quantity of candled
lemon or orange peel, one pound of Icing
sugar, one teaspoonful ot ground cloves, Uie
samo of allspice, half a teaspoonful of baking soda. Juice and rind of half a lemon
and juice and rtnd of one orange.
Cream four yolks and three whites of tha
eggs - and the brown sugar—beating their,
with the hand, not with an egg-beater. This
is absolutely necessary lf you would ba
successful in making the ca_ea. When well
beaten, add tbe almondB. Cut each Into
i bits, but do not blanch the nuts. Next
come the candled peel, cut rather fine, the
sulcus and the soda. Dissolve —Is last la U»
Tuesday.
BREAKFAST.       ,
Fnrt.   Rice   porridge   and   crea_n.    Fried
bacon.   Oatmeal scoaes.  Tea and coffee.
LUNCHEON.
Smoked salmon with creamed sauce.   (lre~
h—n   gems.     Btewed   potatoes.    Tea.    Soft
gingerbread and cheese.
DINNER.
Creamed   rice   soup.     Irish     stew     with
dumplings.   Whlpted sweet potatoes.   Cuull-
flower  with cheeso sauce.   Sliced pli.cui _..«»
with wins.   Cake.   Black coffee.
Wednesday.
BREAKFAST.
Fruit.    Cereal    with    cream.    Scrambled
•ggs.    Indian meal cakes.   Toast.    Tea and
coffee.
LBNCHEON.
Baked omelet.   Sweet potato puff la leftover!.   Cabbage    salad    with    boiled    egg
dressing.   Bread.      Crackers    and    cheese.
Cornstarch  custard.    Cocoa.
DINNER.
Black    bean    soup.   Fresh    beef    tongue,
baked, au gratln.   stewed carrots.   Spinach.
Cornstarch     hasty    pudding    with    cree -
sauce,   mack coffee.
, Thursday.
BREAKFAST. __-
Fruit. Indian meal mush and cream. Ba-
con a,id eggs. Popovers. Brown bread. Tea
and coffee.
LUNCHEON.
Salt   salmon    au    maitre    d'hotel.    Cold
tongue.    Stewed  potatoes.    Tomato    toast.
Tea or cocoa.
DINNER.
Potato   soup.    Boiled    fowl.     Rice    with
cheese   sauce.    Asparagus.     Fig   pudding.
Black coffee.
Juice of tha lemon. Lastly put In the flour.
Roll Into a sheet and. cut Into pieces IV.
Inches square.   Baae in a fairly hot oven.
While the cakes are still hot, coat with
Icing made by blending the reserved white
of egg, the icing sugar, the orange peel and
Juice. The Julio will thin the sugar to Wt
right consistency. -
The above quantities should make from V
tour to Ave doien cakes.
jr. X. A, iu__a_town. I'a.1.   _.
Friday.
BREAKFAST.
Fruit.   Hominy   boi.ej   in   milk.   Poached
eggs   on   icsl-si.   Crl-iule   cukes   and   maple
syrup.   Tea and coffee.
LUNCHEON.
Fried smelts, with lemon. Baked rloe
snd tomato (a left-oven. Eiufteu potatoes.
Cake  and  cocoa.
Crster bisque. Boiled halibut. Mashed potatoes. Asparagus on toast. Lemon meringue
pie.   Black coffee.
Saturday.
BREAKFAST.
Fruit.    Cereal   and   cream.    Boiled   egJTS.
Fried   bacon.    Graham  gems.    Toast.    Tea
and coffee.
LUNCHEON.
Creamed halibut (a leri-over). Potato souffle la left-over). Baked cream toast. Lettuce aalad.   Lady cake and tea
DINNER.
Asparagus soup.    Leg of mutton,  larded
and boiled.   Turnips, creamed.    Mashed potatoes.   Stewed tomatoes.   Strawberry shortcake.   Black coffee.
Lady Baltimore Cake
I have had ao many helpful Ideas from
your Exchange that I feel constrained to
make some return, so I am sending "B. B."
the recipe she wants. That is for Lady
Baltimore cake.
1 wish to ask ine./same question which
"K. N." propounds: Do you know of any
book that tells what vegetables, fruits and
meats should be used together? And how
to serve meals properly?
I have seen meals served ln so many different ways, and then heard them criticised
by various persons who claimed to he "up"
on such matters, that to one who Is not a
"professional" It la decidedly perplexing.
H "B. B." will look on page »' of "Com-
mon Sense ln the Household" she will lind
I recipe for a white cake which is, In my
opinion, better than Lady Baltimore. I
bave bad tha book tar twenty-nine *****.
A Novel Way of Choosing Partners
THE most troublesome feature of
most parties is the choosing of
partners for games. This grows
especially hard when the party celebrates some special occasion, such as
Valentine's Day.
At a last year affair each lady was
presented with a small mounted picture
of the 1-cent size now so easily obtainable., These pictures were all different, but eact .referred in some way
to love. No two subjects were the same.
To each of the gentlemen was given the
same picture, alBo mounted, that some
one of the ladles possessed, with the exception that his had been cut up into
five or six irregular pieces, and then
pasted In any position on the card,
which made Jt hard to discern just what
ita subject was. Of course, the gentlemen were supposed to search for the
cards identical with their own, and to
claim the lady holding them as their
.artners. This searching created a
great deal of laughter, nnd discussion,
liud effectually broke the Ice.
To Turn an Even Hem
IN HEMMING table linen by hand lt
sometimes seems almost impossible to turn lt down as evenly as
one would wish, and at the same time
make a hem sufficiently narrow. Tho
next time you are troubled try this: Put
your table linen through the hem-
mer of the sewing machine, having
flr.it removed the thread from the
needle. Thero you are with a nice,
S, line hem, firmly pressed into place
and ready to hem. Jt will stay
pressed, too, so that you may do your
whole dozen napkins at ono lltting
and lav them _j.wa.v-
Do You KnowP
That when a. robin catches a big worm
he cuts it in pieces before he eats lt?
That school-children in the East Indies
are taught to remember the multiplication table up to 40 times 40?
That whales live about 100 years, camels 75, lions 40, horses 25, dogs 14, and
rabbits only 7?
That nutmegs are the kernels of tho
fruit of a kind of tree that grows vril*
in Asia, Africa and some parts of Amer»
tett?   . , —*■
-.iakirig Curtains a*
Home
MANY beautiful miterlals can u*
bought by the yard for curtains, from which the average)
home makei can evolve for herself
handsome and attractive hanging.' at
little  expense.
The best materials to use ngalnst
the glass are boblnet scrim. nsi.uct
and madras. Heavier curtains can bu
made of plain material wliich can bo
trimmed with applique borders, or
a design of braid cl-verly put on with
the machine.
Figured cretonnes, chintz, tarrctiia
ami Java prints can also lie used fqc
inner curtains.
If two or t..ree windows are on one>
sido of the wall, a very pretty i ffeot
can be obtained by having a pair of
sash curtains on each window, ond
the whole framed by one pair of Inner curtains with a deep valance .;. •-
Ing right across the group of windows. One of the other walls may
only have one window This would
have ono pair of Inner curtains and
a short valance as well as the pair It
sr.sh 1'urtu.ins.
Many of tho Inexpensive demesne
cottons can be u ed for Inner curta ns,
in addition to sash curtains. Thev
should not be hung beyond the woodwork er the sun will fade them, evnx.
through  the sasli  curtains
There Is si tethina very fas^Min.t*'.-
Ing about denim, especially WaftD. t*\e..
woof and warp are of different Qoipv*. ..
A ureen shot with red Is iwirrloulwrtj.
attiactlve, while the green shot with.,
blue suggests a color scheme for an
artist's room.
Art licking Is nlso very useful, com.
Ing In shades that cannot be procured,
among dentins. A pnle shade nf tan-
holds Its color, nnd Is Invaluable as _»
bedroom Ivinglnit. Interest can t»o
given to It by adding a border of chtnt-i .
to match the wall paper.
When making the curtains nl homei Ills best to have Ihe hems Iwn In.-housi
wide nl thp bottom nnd an Inch ur tf)
Inch and a half wide at the fi out aidr.
The cornels must always he ml nil. hs
tills looks mufh more finished lhan extending the side hem to the bottom and
•hin   turning  It  up.
\s curtains usunlly shrink or sir°whi
-.fter being laundered, it ts advisable, lo.
hnve two or three folds of material in,
the lop hem. so Ihnt they cnn b» "d,--
Justed each time Ihey are laundered.
When buying curtnln poles nn' "ish
rods for the windows. It is Important
not lo get the poles loo he ivy. A
■missive line of brass above the curtain
Is verj apt to look top-heavy, i-.s;.-.*it-
ly above sash curtains of sheer material. For the average window, n Olio
Irch pole ts quite thick enough, bin 'f
heavy, lined draperies nre used in thn
winter, a one and n half-ir-eli ih Iq
would answer, and yet would nut be un-
slgh'ly with summer draperies The
sasli rods come In two sizes. The h av-
lest k'nd can often be utilized toi  pules
/   - --•
A Dainty New Apron
AVERY dainty and feminine apron
to be worn by a hostess when
serving afternoon tea or manipulating a chafing dish, Is made ot tine
Persian lawn, embroidered In a fl.iral
design, and finished with lace frills.
Have the apron rather small and -.'ith-
out a bib. Hound It at the bottom and
slope slightly Into the waistband. I-'in-
Isli the edge with a seallop that '.. buttonholed in one of tbe tones of the col'ir
used in the .lowers. Pad the scnllou
before working.
Embroider the apron In n graceful do-
slgn in sweet pens, taught with gnr-
lands of ribbon. The flowers may be-
eithi r shaded in several tones of lavender Hin, or they can lie done in pinks.
The foliage and siems should be uf _.
soft grei n, and the rlbbi n can be white
or n   very delicate  shade of green.
Beneath Ih" scab.pul edge run either
a ruffle uf Valenciennes iace or of i.lree-
Ineh fiiutlng. hemmed nnd acuorjiOD
pleated. A pretty finish to the footing
ruffle is to work the hem In a fine briar
stitch. ■Sff B33S_gg ZZSS-^P  SS  ■ SBBB
*____ ADV<*CATE, VANCQUVEfi. BRITISH COLUMBIA,
. HB_3_-
-Aug. 8, 1907—
*0*0*****0********»*******
Phots® £/<-_
to*1 SLR
bbw*,—*******n_r_ana■>*
Wo
B«_(_f't^:--.,.,s.--IW4_v_i_-..^:t.T_t>frs!KBSl
All kinds cf Mill Wood.
Dry Cedar a specialty.
Yard, i'oot of Oolaml.iastreot.
Crocker Bros.
Proprietors,
J0000000000000000&90£0&000>
l\
S**-S'******'********0f4<0**
ti
•>?/      if it happens
that you are NOT
buying Our Bread
T
it will please you.
Hanbury,'Evans
& Co,
(Sucoes)-■;,_-.; to \V. ID. M-iiir.)
J4M Westminster avenue, Mt. Ploasaut
'Plioao 413.
DO IT NOW 1
SUBSCRIBE    to    your   Local
Pnper NOW!
Don't im u  Borrower of a
paper whioh ouly .costs fl.08 a
ye:ii'.
Qet yQjir w.qrk dono ;it tlie
Glasgow Barber Shflp
2 ilnors from Hotel
Fkaxk Undkkw'ooi), Proprietor.
fiATHS- Bnth room litrrd with Poncs-
i.ms    Bath    Tub    and nil   moderu
conveniencei;.
**The Advocate"
IOO?
-OUK  LOOAL "\PEH
4.1 a year; fiOn t'.n 'j ninntlis
-Kkut'. .   iii ''.'In   .. ..ui'Mc.''
I-vi-rvi,nc knows that tor anytblng
p In conic known, ii must he talked
about, 1'i.r an article to become
Popular i,ls virtiu: mu->t be made tbe
, subject of a public -tnnounccmcut
Tbat is advertising! Consequently
;f thp survival uf the fittest applies
to business principles as well as it
docs to otlier walk; of life, the belter tbe advertising—the better the
publicity- -the better tlie losuli9.
£ood results mean gqpd bujinpss,
.ind good b.usinftSS i- wbat every
i.nrrehnnt advertise-, for. li he did
i)Ot wish tu excel in liis particular
line,  he  Wvjuld  not  take the  trouble
to    write    an     advertisement,   much
i'
piore   pay   for   the  costly  newspaper
,ifid magaziny spaye.—JJt'ijish Adver.
>0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000,
|   Silicon China   I
*        DINNER and TEA SETS        |
Beautiful ware. Stock pattern in Royal Blue and Gold.
m-        Buchaaan & Edwards
6G2 GG4 Granville St. 'Phone 2021.
**0****0'*0**0*r0*0*0*****.*******to
' ^^_?4-_
LOCAL ITEMS.
Pabiit Malt Extract; tbe best tonic and
nerve stimulant for the warm weather;
B bottles for ,$l.00, at the Mt.Pleasant
Drug Store, M. A. VV. Co., phoue. T90'.
Mr. and Mrs. W*. H Taylor have re-
turned to Mt. Pleasant from i.iderby
to reside, and nre nt present the guests
of Mi', and Mrs. T. A Tidy,
The. Maple Leaf and New Westminster lacrosse teams will play at Brockton
Point this Saturday afternoon. Be sure
and see this big match of tbe season.
With brand new linoleum on the floor,
and the recent painting nud varnishing,
tke Mt. Pleasant Postoffice Drug litoro
presents a liue appearance these days.
The. old and reliable Argyle Dry Goods
stove hns changed bunds, and to make
room for full goods imd also enable the
new lli-m tn pret acquainted with the
public ;i Big Sale Is being conducted at
real bargain priors.
A most enjoyable picuio was given by
My*'. O'Dell, President of the Girls'
Entertaining Society of St, Michael's
Ohurch, to the "Girls" and Sunday
School Tenchsrs nt Second Bench on
Thursday Bulbing, games and refreshments were £1 atiu.es of the outing.
Local Items.
Mrs. (Dr ) Coy and children aro camping nt Bowen Island,
W. A. Hazlett, lias sold out the Red
Star Grocery to Mr. J. Miller.
Prpperty (central) yielding $3,000 per
year, for sale by Mrs. It. Whitney.
Mr?. Chas, Keeler left Tuesday for
Howe Sound, to spend a couplo of weeks
camping with friends.
Mr. Taylor of Kamloops, is visiting
his parents Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Taylor,
35 Eighth avenue west.
A clnss is Jieing formed for instruction in Beading Musjj) rat Sight correct
ly. also Class Singing. For full pnrtieu
bus as to terms, etc., apply to Mrs.
O'Dell, 175 Niuth nvenue west.
Mr. Geo. Barrnclough has moved his
Photographic Postal Card Studio to 2444
Westminster aveuue, and will be pleased
to tako yonr outers for Postal Card
views of your homes, or groups. Prompt
attention given to orders.
THE ADVOCKTE
is only $1.00 a year,
BOc for (I months,
3.1c for 3 months.
is ^pace
SNAPS in
i8"fl
ery, Etc.
aDd visit us in our storo.   You are welcome to look around whether you
want to qny or not.   Patronize tha Dry Goods Store ou'the Hill,  230
Westmiuster avenue.
Jas. N. ROBERTSON/^^ffi'Mfe^e
Vancouver Council No. 21 ln, Canadian Order of Chosen Friends wil
meet next Thursday evening,
Sirs. A. G. Taylor and "Miss Grace
Tay lor returned the hitter part of the
past week from a two weeks trip to
Seattle 11 nd 1'ort bind
Miss Florence Hioks of Eleveuth avenue 1 nil Miss Ethel Hicks of Fpirviow,
returned Saturday last from a visit v\it!-.
friends in Victoria.
Mr.',. O'D. il bogs to announce that she
will resume teaching >m Monday 6th
Having bed bi i'eral years experience In
teaching, n Bound musical education 1.
Insured, Tin te are a few vacancies; for
terms, etc., apply l?,*. Ninth aveuue west
"The Advocate" reader! are asked to
ns ist in milking the peism al and local
items as complete as possible. Send or
pi-une items.
An amalgamation of all the Breweries
on the British Columbia Ooa8t is being
arranged b.v Mr, Charles Doering. President of the Vaucouver Drew erics Ltd..
Mt. Pleasant. The |'ombinatiou will
ombrnoe all the Breweries iu Vuiii'imvcr,
New Westiniiister, Victoria and Naniii-
mo.
Some bad Txiys mixed up the big
numbers whjeh show whnt hymns are
to be sung, aud turned off tlio electric
lights so tht_y could not be operand b\
the switch;boiivr', ut the Mt. Pleasaut
Methodist Church on Suuday Inst. Boys
should be taught that such actions B.a
rMaWtfOR'1/'.
TO THE
Summer Girl
We want yon to visit onr fjtpjlio
nnd let tig show you bow suc-
ee^l'ully we can photograph
you iu your summer gown.
Tbey look so neat and dainty
that we l.iio\y ,'l''.v w"' please
you, and our special offer will
be an inducement.
DAVIDSON 7* STARK
P liu Tog RAPHERS
Northern Bank Buildiug, Niuth nvenue,
YOU CAN GET THAT SUIT MADE
AS BRUSHY a.® NEW
at ■sii-Miimnin ■!_    ^^^^^^^^^^^
at Chas.   8YMON81  TAILOB  SHOP
Ninth & Wustuiiustt 1 aves., Up-stuirs
Cleaning, pressing, Repairing
and Dyi ing. TRY HIM.
I BEG TO   NOTIFY  THE PUBLIC
tlmt Iliiivc tnkrn over tho H8H BC8INEB8
of Woodrow A Wti_lanis, hhU by „ooplng
nothing Int' FirM-i insii lii.i.iiis tit '.:ity pri.-.m
1 riopoTosocu're n share of local patronage,
,T. A. GIBSON,
Fish, Poultry & Vegetables.
\ye»lmluitcr rond, itiid Ninth Avenue.
Before starting on a shopping tour
I10U ovor the advertisements in the
ADVOOATE.
Mt. Pleasaut Lodge No. 19, I.O.O.F
wi|l hold its regular weekly mpptiug ou
T'^usdny evening next.
Now 6-room cottage on Tenth avenue.
Daub $1.250., balance easy terms.   Mrs
3, WWh "Mtow" Qte.
H's
2430 Westminster ave.
^^'****f*******f0**'**********9.9»0P^.I'^^e^
*4tAr*****^*00*a04*******:** ■** <i*a0******0f**0<t^'0n.i***0^0
THE ALBERT A
NE, Prop,
ALL KINDS OF Sixth and
MILL WOOD. Willow streets.
Telephones 234(1 nud BlOfla.
99.9000009^001^90^9*^^90000000,00*0&S^*?t?S*frt?4*&00\7.rf?f i?^00000J
00000000*>**00000&..&.ir*?»^00000
__-_-_S_S_l**r*-ESSI"-:T
Beautiful new bouse on Ninth avenue, 2 fireplaces; price $3,600, cash
$1.500..
\    I     Ct,
Cottage ou Ninth nvenue, Grooms,
pretty home; cash *51.000, ljiilauco easy
terms.
50-ft. Lqt on Sixth avenne for a, short
timo only $1,665,
Lots ou Scott, good locatioa.
pO-ft. Lnt. on Ninth avenue'; $2,700,
cash 91.TOO, balance 0, 1'. H. terms.
Nortl^ Arm  Road;    Choico   lots for
buildiug within the reach of tho work-
ingman;   very   easy   tonus.   Five-cent
fare on tr;uiilino.
Three roorrt cottage, 3 lots, fruit
trees and small fruit, Ontario streot;
prico $1,700.   j
■z!m.u::3imBK™S7m::m&mKmmBS2
OneGO-ft lot, 011 Thirteenth avenue,
"'500; cash $836—a good buy.
Beautiful corner, fine house on  prop:
erfy.   Iu desirable part of Vancouver.
Two choice lots on Ninlh avenue,
price on terms $l.00Q,oash$1.000,balancQ
fi and 12 months; price all cash §1.535.'
These are very desirable lots.
lints in South Vancouver; Double-
corner, very good buy; price $1.21)0, eush
$C00.
$4,000, V2 cash—wiU buy
*%$*,$$. front on
Westminster ave.
Good busiuess property,
Mrs.R. Whitney\ "Advocate'*
Office, Mt.   Pleasaut,
Have Fine Lots in
SoiithVancoiiver
aiso ACREAGE
?45<j Westminster av^
J

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