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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Jun 22, 1907

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Array .V.e^atiy.%^
Devoted to ths interests  of  Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
-STABLISHKD  APRIL 8TH,  1899.     WHOLE NO.   427.
Mt. Pleasant,   Vancouver,   B. 0.,   Saturday,  June 22,    1907.
(Ninth Year.)   Vol. 9, No. 11
ti AVE :YOUR TEETH
EXTRACTED?"
AINLESS, and by tho most Skillful Operators known to the
profession. Oi.!.' ..."..ct.\li.st.i ai.i. all Graduates;' LiBOESBBD
nv Tint B 0 Afll) OP E X A M I N E R S FOR BRITISH
COLUMBIA. We give yon ii Written Protective Guarantee .-for
10 years witli all Dental Work.
*t<sss^mssLi*m^^mm*amsmsjS3si*^*iw^m
NEW YORK DENTISTS
147 HastiiVSJS St. Telephone 1560.
Office Hours: 8 a.m., to 9 p.m.;   Sundays 9 a. in.,   to 2 p.m.
___-»«3__9i3-S—_J^<^^-_.«?!_____l!_l»(_''r_!—8(E__T_—_EDi
Lo Valliere
The most effective piece of
jewelry is the La Valltere,
or neck chain and pendeufc.
It is the fashion for tlie present and (joining seasons dictated by the leadorsof society
in the East Und Europe.
i
The great scope for the artistic goldsmith lias plnced in
our cases many beautiful designs in gold and enamel set
with precious stones that can
not but be admired,
Let us show you the latest iu
14-kt. gold jewelry.
HENRY Bl RMS &
SONS Ud.
Jewelers & Diamond.- _i.:i.otrA.,"t'8
Corner Hastings and Grnuv 1 e Sts,
Geo.   E   TROREY,
Managing Dtxectpr,
For   locnl   news  subscribe    for  THE
ADVOC'A'i'K only *>1 for 12 months
.■-_-»-***r«re^
§
USE THE PHONE
Call up 790    ***
Watson Co.'s
. PLEASANT
DRUG STORE
when in need of   anything
iu the drug lius.
Our   messenger   servico   is
FREE AND PROMPT
Trv!t.
_»_i«_;-saasm_i_______-_s___i_
»»i_l__-ii___> _-___K___» ■
Strawberries
SEND YQUR  ORDERS TO US RIGHT NOW.
Wheu the market is.at its lowest we will All  nil orders in—with
best fruit iu tho market.
First Orders in nre tilled flrst.
j. P. Night ingale & CO-
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pie 6 £ « fl t.
Telephone   t86f»,
Local Items.
Mr.  Nelson  Martin Is building a
fine new home on Thirteenth avenue.
University Graduate will give tutoring evenings ; address P. O. Box 41i!l
City.
Mr. John Coville's new bungalow
residence is about finished on Thirteenth avenue west.
Mrs. Viles, of Lome and'Quebec,
who was dangerously ill last week
for several days, is now out of danger.
An interesting programme has
been prepared, and one public meeting will be devoted to work among
children..
The families of Mr. 0: "W. Murray and Aid. R. Mills will leave next
week for the summer and strike
camp at North Vancouver.
Mr. Frank Gow came down from
Prince Rupert on Tuesday to be
present at the marriage of his sister,
Miss May Gow, and Mr. Murry.
For your Tee Cream and Candies go to
tho Mt. Pleasant Confectionery Store
(Chas. Homewood prop.). Ice Cream
sold iu any quantity, put up in, neat
boxes
The Saturday Sunset, a ,pew weekly publication, made its appearance
on Saturday 15th. It is. an attractive sheet with much pf ..interest in
its pages.
The Provincial Convention ls to
be held in this city on ,'June 25th,,
2Gth and 27, In, Wesley .Woolroom,
commencing at 9:3!) on tlw morning
of the 25th. '
The attention of OontractSWT-T called
to the Provincial Government's advertizement tor tenders for the erection of
a school building'lu Fairview, iu this
issue of "The Advocate."   -
The  Courthouse  is  to  be   l.lumi
nated   tonight   ln   lienor   of   Prince
Fushimi.    Instructions to this effect
were  received  in  a  telegram  from
Hou. R. G. Tatlow, acting Premier.
The ladies of St. Michael's Church
will givo a Garden Pnrty on the Ohuroh
grounds on Tuesday June 25th, afternoon ami eveuiug. A feature of the
gathering will bo the Congregational
Tea wliich w ill lie served from 5:1)0 to
8 p. ui.
The following officers were appointed for this year at the W. C.
T. U. annual convention held last
Friday: President, Mrs. Macken;
vice-president, Mrs. Fitch; corresponding secretary, Mrs. McDonald;
recording secretary, Mrs. Pelkey;
treasurer, Mrs. Forbes.
<0000r**0*r*****f**********-*<1<'
Tlie Northern
f
Bank
•Heap Office"'
•*' * ' AUthoriMd Capital  $0 880 000.'
"Winnipeg, Si iinitn1.it.
itf
#t.*PLEAS£MT BRANCH
Cor. Westminister nud Ninth* nvmiuesi,
f%,        '■• i'   ." v
Drafts aud Bank Money Orders    i
f     ''I''*''  " w"issued:''■
x-
.A General Banking    Buaiuosij
'     * :",:  '  transaot-d.
JjPp tnvite you to start an ficcntfiit in our
' SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
WITH ONE DOLLAR OR  MOKE.
OMtx Saturday Wight.-;, 7 to 9 o'clock.
J. ti. HAWKSHAW, Hnnpger
tt>#Vi?^0&JP&0K00&0000P£0000
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover aud Timothy  Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry aud _\niimil Foods.
Priirr's Lice Killer,
Holly Chick Food,. Beefscvnps, ECe.
.FLOUR and FEED.
**i    IvPlTH  Comer   NINTfl avenue   ft
e7>e   rVCtl II   WES.TMINST-1- I.OAD.
T'.-Il-iiIiihu..    111:17.
THE
ROYAL BANK   of CANADA
.   - '' '      frncorponitt'<^ WW..
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital Puid-up
Reserve Fund..
...W.900.000.
.. $4.1190.000.
DEPOSITS OF ONE DOLLAR
and upwards, received and interest
ailo'ved' th»re«m.  Conrp'ounded   .
FOUR tilmcs' yearly.
OPEN   SATU-JD^VY^NIGHTS    from
7 to S o'clock.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
trausanti d,
W. A. Sc-wertz, Manager.
If ynu mit- '_.__.;: At:-- X1 4,1b yea. tide.
the .ocal new:..
Tha Ladles' Aid ot Mt. Pleasant
Methodist Church held their social
aud sale of work ln the new church
on Thursday afternoon and evening.
The Ico cream, strawberries and
cakes were well patronized.    At the
STOVES & RANGES
All kinds—nil prices    Air-tights fron-i $2.50 up.
GRANITEWARE,  TINWARE, WOODENWARE,
in fact, everythipg for the home.
We are always pleased to have you call and inspect our stock.
I    J\    _ri~**   i *,»   m- PLEASANT
J. A. neTT, LT(5. HARDWARE STORE.
Tel, 4 47,
 I
£0090000.90000000000000000*?
NewSpring
FOOTWEAR
We now have a nice variety
of Now Boots and Shoes for
Men, Boys', Ladies' and
Children.
See us beforo buying your
uext pair.
Our prices are right.
I     W. T. MURPHY
2415 Westminster avenuo
Mt. Pleasant.
■<<Hf0***Ht**&«4**^
"The Advocate" 6 months for SOc.
Fryit-a-tivesl
OR
Frust Liver Tablets
NATURE'S REMEDY for
Sto—aoii Troubles.
FRUIT-A-TIVES aro made
from the active principles of
fresh, ripe oranges, apples,
prunes and figs.
50c a box—to be had at
THE
J. 0.' Reddie,  Manager.
Cor.   Seventh & Westminster
avenues.   'Phone 3236.
Mt. PLEASANT.
Dominion    Express   Money
Orders issued.
shcroft
/£__   2425   Westminster  Ave   '
/ 'Phone  322
/9.90:900P0.99000000&*00&00.90.0V0&p00.900sfr0t^
King's;Heat flarket
R. Porter. & Sons.       2521 Westminster Ave.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealers in all kinds of Fiieku mid Salt Meats.    Fresh Vegetables always
on hand.    Orders solicited from all parrs of Mount Pleasant and Fnirview
Prompt Delivery.   FRESH FISH DAILY.   Poultry in season.
Tel. 2«0ti.
t****r*0******f**^0****0****4**00
t*0000000000000 *0000*0000it
>O-C0'-C0uOOO0O*-OO3o
uilft!
tables   muny   useful   aud
fancy articles of woman's handiwork
were i-wid.
Mr. Irving Beers, who was associated with C. E. Nelson Co., of Mt
Flea.—.nt, for a fow months, l^s'
leased the New Westminster Opera
House for the comlaf -se-fsbn. Mr.
Boers Is an aetar: of merit, having
playact ■*"__ Mrs,. Flske and Mary
riliaw, and win' most likely- m^ke a
success of his undertaking-
'■'■ At the meeting, of the Board' fit
Worka on Tuesday Al'tf. Ol-Undl
suggested and polluted oxtt the ad-
vantages arising from a project to-
have the street car company maintain an elevated section of railway
over Cordova street wn"V*. Woul'I
allov. cuts to turn Into Hone street
instead of Granville, as Is now the
case. He stated that such a system
would ro'.ieve tbe congested eoir.il-
uon jS'.'-.v prevajent,
I STANLEY'S
50
OQQt^OOQQOQSXKiQOO
When yon hear the mime
of   "Stanley''   uieaiionodi
we wi/h yoa to remember
thnt if is jnst another name
,   far Good Painting.
Oa>r aim is tt> mako (this
Paint Shop the tending me
of Ph*) City in both doing
good wor- and gSri*isg the
P_biic the Moncy'i. voigrth.
'pbfsne Altlfi.v and. no' »st4
mnn given' Jor rh>e as&itig.
Wm. Sfi-Rley & Co. {
r-PAPi;R-ir_Ei IERS—
Nototern Bank Biock..
NiunhA W^stiiTmHrcrnveiinep.
'l-'IrON:,:, Al6i)5,
Two 50-ft. lots aud flno buildtnp. oi_.
Wesrmiri'ter avenue; $C0-000. half easli.
Mrs. R. Whitney, "Advocatn" Office.'
100,000 cap£
GRANVILLE
STREET
f
Wl'iiio Cook.
Ftrsr-c'ass iu every respect.
TftUPoTTlWr's Lending Restaur.-!ef.
TheCanad.ian Bank
of Commerce
SAVIUfflS »AIVK DEPARTMENT.
Der*Mt»i- €r.rE-DoitAR aiid  upwards
rccei*e«t:»_i#infer»'«f ntlowei tbrrtftti,
11 Hani Money Orders  re??#<•,
I A Genevail BankiHg BnsiR »ss
traMsaeteci
■w]*W«lf4*r*Vr**tr4l*M*0404^^
Read the New York Dental Parlon
advertisement in this pnper, then go te
New York DentulPnrlora for yonr Wor!"
on
■ i-K FIOXJR^: Wl a.
I'i.
tn :i p
»'
'■■■.!.(•
tlt>i"$*'t!'' : ■
1
rv
ar
'- •
'    l
■><:■'■.'..
• '.7
J ■ • w . .
uOfcs, m
W" j ■*-     ■ ■" ■ —
^-HAVE PROVEN BEST
FOR LIVER TROUBLES
And   Constipation—Strong  Letter in  Recommendation of
DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.
THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
With the liver in health/fill. pMive
condition tnere is no trouble from constipation, and tnis accounts for the
success of Dr. Chase's Jfidney-Liver
Pills as a positive cure for sluggish
action  of  the  bowels.
Mrs. R. Lockley Jones, Mount Tol-
mie,  B.C., writes:
' "I have used Dr. Chase's Kidney-
l_jver Pills for some years and always
bave them in the house. They are the
only pills that relieve ine from constipation and liver troubles, and I say
4his after having tried nearly all kinds
withorjt benefit. I would not be without them, and have recommended
-them to my friends, many of whom
•can bear testimony to i.ieir great value
an liver and kidney complaints. I am
satisfied that Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills are un quailed as a family medicine."
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills sue-
•oeed    where    mere    kidney    medicines
] fail because they act promptly and directly on tlie Stiver, take the work off
' the  kidneys,  ami then  i_y their invigo-
! rating action on the kidneys restore
them  to health  and  vigor.
I Bocause of the intimate and syinpa
thetic relation of the.liver and kidneys
I it   is   useless   to   trea% them   indepen-
' dsntly of one another*-;. This fact was
in the mind of Dr. tthasy when he
prepared the formula of his celebrated
KidneyjLiver Pills, and the phenomenal success of tliis great niedipjne has
proven his wisdom. "'"•''
I Dr. Chase'B Kidney-Liver Pills positively cure liver complaint, biliousness, oonstipation, backache and kidney disease. One pill a dose, 25 cents
a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson,
Bates & Co., Toronto. To protect you
against imitations, the portrait and
signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt book author, are on every
box of his medicines.
HIGH   PRICE   OF   FLAX  SEED
Aa a result of the new customs tar-
aft of ten cents per bushel on imported
Sax seed, the price of flax seed is
now $1.23 per bushel in Winnipeg. At
this price it is claimed that tlax growing is metre profitable than wheat
growing, and it may be expected that
considerable quantities will be grown
in  the  Canadian   Northwest  this  year.
Flax matures more quickly than
wheat and may consequently be sown
later. New settlers who have only
been able to sow a small acreage of
wheat can, after the wheat is sown,
iireak up more land for flax seed.
■ ""Che seed may be sown as late as the
■middle of June, although May is considered the best month. In fact flax
seed seems to wait the farmer's con-
»»enience. It can be sown early or
late, and aa it is less liable to injury
(from weather than any of the other
tcereals, it may be harvested after the
wheat, oats and barley have been
(ga-thered  in.      . ,____.,___
Tlax seed is especially well adapted
lor newly-broken land. Prof. Shaw of
the University of Minnesota, formerly
one of the professors of the Agricultural College at Guelph, Ont., says in
reference to this: "The influence of
the flax crop ia helpful to the quick
reduction of the prairie sod, ovi*ing to
the peculiar nature of the fibrous
growth of the roots. These, penetrat
ing every part, reduce the soil to a
disintegrated pulverulent mass, which
is greatly favorable to the growth of
he succeeding grain crop other than
flax. It has also been noticed that
•rood crops of flax lollow the breaking
up of a sod fie'd. Why" For the
earns reasons that good crops of flax
are grown on new breaking. Ine
yields from- crops grown on common
nod land broken up are usually not
bo good as on new breaking, because
the elements of fertility are not usually present to the same extent.
«M3flPKCR8 frEEL SAFE
■ Mothers who have used Baby's Own
" Tablets for their little ones say they
feel sate with the Tablets at hand,
for they are a never failing cure for
all the minor ills of babyhood and
childhood. Mrs. Urias Cressman,
New Hamburg, Ont.. says: I have
■used Baby's Own Tablets for stom-
.ach trouble and constipation with
smarked success. I always feel that
<my little one is safe when I have a
bon of the Tablets In the house."
Baby's Own Tablets are sold under
■the guarantee of a Government analyst to contain neither opiates nor
.other poisonous drugs. They always
-o good—they can't possibly do
Unarm. For sale at druggists or by
mail at 25 cents a box from The Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
"Ib Willie still ' paying attention to
'frillie."
•"No."
"'Did he jilt her?"
"No; he married hev."—Illustrated
Bits.
'Cholera and all summer complaints
«.te so quick in their action that the
cold hand of death is upon the victims before tiny are aware that danger is near. It attacked do not delay
in. getting the proper medicine. Try
va dose of Dr, J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery
Cordial, and you will get imi|iediate
---relief. It acts with wonderful rapidity
and never fails to  effect a cu-e.
Tlie Lady—Your little boy docs look
«__-aeer. D'yfcr think there's anything
wrong with  Mm  physically t
Her Friend—Physically, indeed I No,
S"ra sure tnere ain't. 'E 'asn't 'ad a
,<-_op  o'  physio  in  'is  life.—Sketch.
Dentist Wanted.
Municipal authorities of Barmen,
Prussia, have been requested to advertise for a dentist who Is willing to attend an elephant, an inmate of the
local zoo. The elephant suffers from
peevishness. In consequence of frequent attacks of toothache, caused by
an overabundance of sweets. At such
times he ls practically unmanageable.
The local dentists refuse to attempt to
till his teeth. One dentist was brave
enough to try to examine an aching
tooth, but the enraged elephant chased
him around the Inclosure, and the dentist afterward sent ln a bill for damage caused by the shot.—
TORN BY WILD BEASTS
HISTORY OF A GREAT DISCOVERY
The old Roman heroes who were
torn by wild beasts in their rtghts in
the now ruined Coilosseum at Rome
the Greek Charioteers, and the gladiators who made righting a profession,
all knew the virtues ot herbal essences
for skin injuries and diseases. They
would emerge (rom a combat sore,
bleeding, and covered with wounds.
They would apply at night their secret
herbal balms, and in a lew days would
again be ready for combat. Their
Ideal of a balm or salve was the correct one—a preparation which must
combine power with purity; and that
Ideal  is realized  in  Zam-Duk.
Ordinary o.ntii—nts, salves and embrocations are generally composed of
rancid animal tats and mineral poisons.
Zam-Buk on the contrary, is a
healing balm, composed of highly refined saps and Juices got from certain
rich medicinal herbs, and every household may rely on its healing aid.
When the little one runs In from
his play with a smarting, dirt-filled
scrape on his hand or knee, simply
wash the part, and smear with Zam-
Buk, bandaging if necessary.
When father returns from work
with a cut hand, the handy box of
Zam-Buk again meets the emergency,
and the housewife or mother continually finds It a real friend in need for
bruises of general household duties.
For eczema, ulcers, Itch, fistulas, al>-
cesses. scalp sores., and all skin
diseases, it acts like a charm. It eases
the pain and stops the bleeding of
piles and cures this painful ailment
quickly and surely. All druggists, and
stores sell at 50c a box, or from Zam-
Buk Co., Toronto, for price, six boxes
for $2.50.
Dust on the Ocean.
To talk of a "dusty" ocean highway sounds absurd, but the expression is perfectly accurate. Every one
who ia familiar with ships knows that,
no matter how carefully the decks may
be washed in the morning, a great
quantity of dust will collect by nightfall. You say, "But the modern
steamship, burning hundreds ol tons
of coal a day, easily accounts for such
a deposit." True, but the records ol
sailing vessels show that the latter
collect more dust than a steamer. On
a recent voyage ol a sailing vessel—
a journey which lasted ninety-seven
days—twenty-four barrels of dust were
swept Irom the decks. The captain
was a man of scientific tastes, and
made careful observations, but could
not solve the mystery. Some, no
doubt, comea from the wear and tear
on the sails and rigging, but that
accounts for only a small portion. To
add to the mystery, bits of cork, wood
and vegetable fibre are frequently
found in this sea dust. Wbere ___ ii
come from!'
The Hydrophobia Menace.
Since hydrophobia is transmitted by
Inoculation and Its virus resides In the
saliva of Its victim,, the only absolute
safeguard Is to keep dogs muzzled
when at.large. A muzzle Is a nuisance
no doubt aud lu- the Immense majority of cases needless, for almost
Invariably the mischief maker ls the
stray cur, belonging to no one in particular and coming from nobody knows
where. But It seems Impracticable to
frame au effective regulation for the
protection of the public from such Irresponsible and dnngerous creatures
without making tt applicable to all
doira
Baked Beans and Olive Oil.
To bake beans with olive oil Ts tba
fashion among those who are vegetarians and those who detest pork. The
Housekeeper snys: "To some natures
pork lu any shape is repugnant. For
those who do not relish it In baked
beans the followiug way of preparing
this popular dish Is recommended ns
being especially delicious: Soak one
pint of Jjaana overnight. Parboil next
morning, u«lng a little soda. When the
skin can be blown off easily, drain nnd
cover with boiling water. Add two tablespoonfuls of olive oil and one-fourth
of a cupful of molasses. Sprinkle with
salt, pepper nud mustard. If liked very
sweet, ndd a half Instead *f a faartb af
a cupful of molns-es."
Yes, but Not Avowedly.
"Shall I," asked little Bessie, "ever
be as old as grandma?"
"Yes, dear, lf you live," replied her
uncle, "but you'll never admit it"—
Chicago Record-Herald.
The Feminine Aim.
"If women got Into politics, would
they throw mud?
"Maybe. But they wouldn't hit anything."—Cleveland Leader.
Minard's Liniment Used by Physicians
A I.oiik Train.
The train of the dross worn by
Catherine de Medici on her marriage ln
1533 with Henri, second son of Francis
I., king of France, measured no less
than forty-eight yards In length and
was carried by ten pairs of pages.
The Most Popular Pill—The pill is
the most popular of all forms of medicine, and of pills the most popular are
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, because
they do what it is asserted they can
do, and are not put forward on any
fictitious claims to excellence. They
are compact and portable, they are
easily taken, they do not nauseate nor
grip_e_, and they give relief in the most
stubborn cases.
A Tale of Red Tape.
Among the tales of red tape the following should hold a high place: M.
Koger Cavallhon, a young French gentleman rider, wbo had won his hundredth steeplechase, was drawn for
the conscription aud had to serve for
a year. He asked to be placed ln the
cavalry, explaining with due modesty
that be was not unknown as a horseman. The military council of revision
refused the request on the ground that
as bis period of service was only one
year he would not have time to learn
to ride.
A Strong Reason.
The bookkeeper of a sportsmen's
publication received a letter one day
from an old subscriber stating that he
had long read it with interest and waa
aware that it was time to renew his
subscription, but did not wish to do
do, as he would not need it in the future. It was not noticed that tbe postmark was that of a town ln which a
state prison ia located, bnt the postscript was eloquent It said, "P. S.—
I am to be banged next week."
In a Studio.
"I ordered you to paint me somo
cows ln a stable. I see the stable, but
where are the cows?"
"They are In the stable."
"So is your pay for this picture. Tou
had better bring both out"—Sneta.
Keep Minard's Liniment in the House
A Problem In Golf.
Two young ladies were making their
first essay at golf. "Dear me." said
the first young lady, "what shall I do
now? My ball ls ln a hole." The second young lady took out a book of Instructions. "Let me see." she said,
turning the pages. "I presume you
must now take a stick of the right
shape nnd get It out." "Oh. yes, of
course," said the first young woman
"See If you elin find me a stick shapa
like a dustpan and brush."
Accidents to your horses
may happen at any moment.
GET READY for emergencies.
Buy a bottle of
Fellows' Leeming's
Essence
For Lameness _n Horses
Only SOc a bottle — and saves
dollars worth of time by curing
lameness of every description.
At dealers, or from «*
National Drug ft Chemical Co., Limited,
MONTRIAL.
W.    N.    U.,    No.   635
tl
SALADA
!!
GREEN TEA
Is Preferred by Former Japan Tea Drinkers
Because of Its Greater Purity.
Lead    Packets    Only,    40c, 60c,  and     60c    Per    Lb.    At    All     Grocsrs.
HIGHEST AWARD, ST. LOUIS, 1004
SERIOUS
"He was terribly ill."
"Indeed I"
"Yes. He got that bad that he forgot to ask how t.ie business was getting  on."—Milwaukee  Sentinel.
SENATOR JOSIAH WOOD
Director of Record Foundry Co.
Senator Josiah Wood, of New Brunswick, well-known throughout Canada, is
connected with several manufacturing concerns, the largest of which is the Record
Foundry and Machine Co., of Moncton,
N. B., and Montreal, P. Q. This important
industry, established in 1855 by the lata
Mr. C. B. Record, on a very small scale,
has grown to be one of the largest, if indeed not the largest, stove manufactui ing
concern in the Dominion of Canada, and
sell from Halifax to Vancouver. Their
*" Calorific " and " Admiral " furnaces
and " Penn Esther" ranges are known
from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
Knicker—What is dementia Ameri
cana 'f
Booker—Did you ever watch the
bleachers at a ball game?—New Yoik
San.
Tom.—Miss Peach has a secret charm
about her  that  I can't understand.
Jack—Oh, don't let that worry you.
She won't keep it any more than any
other secret.
Minard's   Liniment,   Lumberman's
Friend        '
"Do you deny that this is your
wife's signature on the back of this
C-eque?"
"i_et nie see it. No, that isn't her
writing. She never wrote anything yet
without adding a postscript."-—Cleve-
1 nd I'laiiidealer.
They Are Carefully Prepared—Pills
which dissipate themselves in the stomach oannot be expected to have
much effect upon the intestines, and
to overcome costiveness the medicine
administered must influence the action of these canals. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are so made, under the supervision of experts, that the substance in thein intended to operate on
the intestines is retarded in action until they pass through the stomach to
the bowels.
Corns cause intolerable pain. Hoi-
loway's Corn Cure removes the trouble.
Try it, and see what amount of pain
is saved.
Looking Down His Own Throat.
One of the quaintest reasons put for-
wurd fo>- the origin of squinting was
thnt given by a parent to Harold
(Jrlmsdale. who rend a paper before
the Childhood society or. the detection
of imperfect condition of eyesight A
boy had swallowed n huge sugar almond, and lt was owing to his attempts
to locate Its posltiou iu bis throat that
the squint had developed. If taken ln
time squint was curable, but too often
parents neglected the symptoms and
only scolded their children for a bad
habit Short sight was entirely a disease of civilization, being absent in
savage races.
Candy Capacity of a Girl.
"Yes. llttle girl," said the kind old
man, "I have an Immense caDdy store,
and I am going to give you all the candy yon can eat."
"Oh. goodyl" cried the little girl,
Saucing about with happiness.
"Now," continued tbe kind old man,
"how much candy can you eat?"
"How much candy have you got?"-
Keep a dog that can be taught to
be useful around the stock and nouse,
not a worthless cur.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Dear Sirs—Your MINARD'S LINIMENT is our remedy for sore throat,
cold  and all  ordinary  ailments.
It never fails to relieve and cure
promptly.
CHARLES  WHOOTEN.
Port Mulgrave.
"Trade," remarked tlie party with
the quotation habit, "follows the
flag."
"Not always," rejoined the merchant
who doesn't advertise. "I hoisted the
biggest flag I could find over my
store, but tradp didn't increase a
nickel's  worth."—Chicago  News.
Xlnoerwew
f  Keeps your body
r   warm,  yet   lets
your skin breathe
—knit, not
' woven,—  /_
—it fits,    a \Gu»ninleed
fidoesPEN- i     \Againsl
ANGLE/   .   \ Shrinkage
rUnderwear.f
Tradt ipeK
-fTrad-Tmarkedin red. In a \
fvarietyof styles, fabrics and  ,
rprices,   for women, men and
/fchildren, and      guaranteed.
Signals of Distress
Backache and headache—■
swollen hands and feet—
constant desire to urinate—
shooting pains through hips
—painful joints—Rheumatism—all of these are
nature's calls for help. They
mean kidney trouble. It
may be that the kidneys are
•weak, strained or diseased.'
Don't delay.
TAKE GIN PILLS
They give strength to weak kidneys
—her- the affected parts—neutralize
uric add—soothe the irritated bladder
— and cure every trace of kidney
trouble. Gin Pills are sold on a positive
guarantee to completely cure or money
refunded. 50c. a box—6 for I2.50.
Sent on receipt of price if your dealer
does not handle them. too
BOLE DRUG CO., WlNNIPCG. Man.
YOU MAY "THROW PHYSIC TO THE DOGS" WITH
IMPUNITY IF YOU BREAKFAST ON
SHREDDED
WHEAT
It's  all  in  the  Shreds.-BISCUIT for Breakfast; TRISCUIT for Lunch
All  Grocers—13c  a carton, or 2 fpr 26c.
It Is a natural food, full
of nutriment and easily
digested. Its delicate,
porous shreds are converted Into healthy tissue and red blood when
the stomach rejeots all
other  food. THE ADVOCATE. A^AXCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
HOTiWATER PLATBAND PUTTERS
THE fitful, capricious appetite of
an invalid necessitates the utmost care in the serving of
meals. Unless recovering from
typhoid (when one could give a ravenous wolf odds In hunger) must patients
Boon find it hard to eat the proper
amount of food required for the speedy
building up of strength. Therefore It Is
essential to give them dainty, tcmptln
meals. Even those ordinarily the least
squeamish will refuse to eat if the service Is uninviting.
In preparing a convalescent's mtls,
muny things must be considered. What
and when ne eats ls no more Important
than to have every article absolutely
well cooked and served.
Invalids' diet has now become a matter of science; every hospital has Its diet
kitchen, nurses are carefully trained to
prepare nourishing dishes to tempt the
jaded appetite, while there are delicatessens where cooking for the sick Is
made a specialty.
It has bIbo been learned that the convalescent must eat oftener than the person in health, because he can eat less at
a time.
Thus the when and what as regards
nn invalid'- meals Is fairly easy; the
question of proper service is more difficult.
Unless one has extraordinary equipments for Illness, It Is no easy matter to servo a meal In a sick room
with all tho food at Just the right
point of heat or cold—especially the
former. Usually tho distanco from the
kitchen ls considerable; there Is moro
or less delay In getting the tray
ready, and one article gets cold or
else dried up while others are being
prepared.
Fortunately, modern Ingenuity haB
recently solved this problem very satisfactorily ln plates tbat can be kept
warm Indefinitely by means of hot
water.
These consist of a dinner or soup
platp   set  ln   a .hollow   tin   or   nlckel-
/2f€  />/<_?/<?      /J
//7/0  p/jce
plated vessel, with a small __be at
one side, through which boiling water
Is poured. The china plate ls held by
a rim, and the tube is supplied with a
tight screw, so there Is no possibility
of slipping or leaking. Some of these
have tin covers for further protection.
With such a contrivance lt Is easy
to keep food warm a long time. Better
yet, lt may be kept fresh and moist, as
Is so hard to do when it Is allowed
to stand on the back of a stove or
ln the oven.
Nor are these dishes ugly affairs to
offend the dainty taste of the patient.
The china Is either of the deep blue
onion pattern or In a rich dark red,
whilo the metal ls so arranged underneath as to be quite inconspicuous.
So recognized Is the usefulness of
these plates that they are largely used
In hospitals, as well as by Individuals.
A chop plate heated In the same way
Is also seen, and ls found by many
very convenient for dally use. Its
chief objection Is that the water
muln's It too hot for a maid to carry
In Bervlng, while It is apt to score
the table on which lt Is set.
There ure other contrivances for keeping food warm for the Invalid.
Tea and coffee should be put In a pretty
Individual pot and inclosed In a cozy.
Coffee may aUo be prepared specially
for the patient in one of the little alcohol tin cup arrangements and carried
upstairs in that, where lt can remain
till wanted.
Cutaway Lines Mark Many Costumes
THE cutaway lines which marked' the occasional suit last winter nre noticeable  in
many of the new costumes, whether they
are suits or dresses, only the cutaway line
which marks the newest thing is echoed and reechoed throughout the entire costume.
Perhaps the effect is got by a deep circular
flounce, by circular ruffles or by folds. An odd
little peplum follows the seme lines, and the waist
itself is cut in curving parts that lap. Even tho
sleeves repeat the lines, although with both the
waist itself and the sleeves the material is more
often cut and stitched flat than allowed to flare
loose,   [i
.Wlen the  cutaway otfeot.  instead of  1mm mr
rounded, is got by straight lines, the peplum and
waist repeat it in the same way.
Cutaway effects arc usually attempted only
with cloth—suitings and broadcloths and cloths of
firm texture chosen for the style. Broadcloth, by
the way, makes the prettiest of them all.
When lighter materials are used (for nothing
seems too daring a use to put chiffon and its peers
to theso days, since Paris invented and wore chiffon suits), the cutaway lines are got by odd draping, or by skirts which are nothing in the world but
modifications of old-fnshioned overskirt styles, the
trimming of the waist disposed so as to repeat the
cutaway linea.
Beginners Luck
A KITCHEN   TRAGEDY
1VT
fRS.  JOT-A   bride  of six  weeks.
Edith—A girl friend.
Mr.   Joy — A  doting   bridegroom,      with      expectations
from his spinster aunt.
Miss Mehitabel  Collins—The aunt
ACT I.
, Scene: Kitchen of the Joys' apartment; new and shining.
Mrs. Joy, beating eggs.
Mrs. Joy—1 never saw such queer
eggs—they won't get light! 1 did
want to show Edith that I am a good
housekeeper—that's her ring now.'
(Fuils oft her apron—goes to answei
the bell. She and Edith return, arm
in arm.;
Edith—What a love of a kitchen!
What a lot of new things! Do you
know how to use  them all?
Mrs. Joy (stiffly)—Of course! Why
should I have them, if not to use? Put
your things in my room, then come
back and talk to me while I get
lunch. We are going to huve pop-
overs.
Edith—How lovely! I adore pop-
overs! (Disappears for an instant,
then returns without her wraps.)
How  do  you make them?
Mrs. Joy (hesitating)—Well, you
use an egg to a cup of sifted flour,
and—by the way, these eggs haven't
turned white! What do you suppose
is  the matter with them?
Edith (sniffing suspiciously) — Are
they fresh?
Mrs. Joy (indignantly)—Of course!
Edith—Did you separate them?
Mrs. Joy—Separate them? (Snatches
up the cook book, reads): "The whites
and the yolks of the eggs should be
beaten separately." Of course, that
is the trouble. 1 didn't notice that
when I read the recipe. Do you suppose they will spoil the popovers?
Edith (hopefully)—Oh. I guess not.
Now keep the book open till you finish. It says the pans must be hot—
I'll put them on the range—and they
must have lard and butter In them.
Shall I? _
Mrs. Joy (wearily)—I suppose so. Do
anything It says. I don't think I'll
have popovers again. Now they are
readv. (Pours the batter into the
pans', puts them into the oven and
slams the door.)
Edith—O-o-o-o!
Mrs.   Jov—What's the   matter  now?
Edith—Didn't ynu e\er hear that slamming the oven door alwnys spoils the
cake, nr-whatever it is? ■
Mrs. Joy (crossly I—No; and I don t
care if it is spoiled! There Is Freds
kev. 1 wonder what brought him home
at' lunch  time?
(Enter Mr. Jov—starts to kiss his wife
—sees Edith, turns red, and goes over
to  shake  hands with her.)
Mr. Jcy (Jovlally)-Thought 1 d come
tn the party. ,
Mrs Joy (taking the popovers. which
have refused to pop, from the oven)—
Not much of a party. These aro ruined!
Mr.    Joy   (cheerfully)—Never    mir.il—
one   swallow   doesn't   make  a  summer,
nor   one   swallow   of  food-
Mrs.  Joy—Don't  be  vulgar.    Besides,
this is  the only swallow!
Mr. Joy—Why, surely you hnve some-
ihing else  for  lunch!
Mrs. Joy—1 meant to have an omelette, but the mayonnaise is spoiled!
Edith (brightly)—I read the other day
that if vou took another egg and beat
the curdled mayonnaise into it, it would
lie  all right.
Mrs. Joy (stonily)—There Isn t another egg—and it's tno late to get one
now. We'll have crackers and olives
for  lunch.
Mr. Joy—I am sorry I can't wait and
share it with vou, but I have an engagement. (Aside.) I'll Just have time
to snatch a bite at R— s. (Pauses at
the dnnr tn address his wife, with an
elaborate air of carelessness.) By the
way, Alice, I hed a note from Aunt
Mehitnhel this morning. She will dine
with us today, und I hope you will get
up a r^ice llttl- dinner for her. She is
a famous housekeeper, and— (Quails under his wife's glance and hurries off.)
Mrs. Joy (tragically)—Aunt Mehitabel
—and to dinner' (Waves the pan of
fallen popovers above her head.) Come,
Edith, we'll ent our crackers and plan
a feast for Aunt Mehitabel!
ACT II.
Scene: Mr. and Mrs. Joy and Aunt
Mehitabel at dinner table. Steak Very
brown, covered with a thick gravy.
Potatoes boiled whole—asparagus tipb
covered  with n lumpy   white  paste.
Mr. Joy—Shall I give you a piece of
steak,  Aunty?
Aunt Mehitabel—Is it steak? i
imagine.1 it something of ft very difter-
i-.it sort. Where did you learn to cook,
Alice?
Mrs. Joy—1—er— taught myself, principally. Then I have Mrs. Knnwit's
Guide to Young Housekeepers. I nm
afraid I haven't cooked the steak just
»« she said
■mt Mehitabel (sampling the steak)—   "
You have heard of the Frenchman -win-
said America was the country with _vc_
hundrcd religions, and only one gravy!"
Well, he made a mistake. There are
two gravies, and this ls the second! (A
long  silence.)
Mrs. Joy—Won't you have potatoes..
Aunt Mehitabel?
Mr. Joy (anxiously)—Yes, do liav«.
some, Aunty.
Aunt Mehitabel (acidly)—There In 8r
class of physical culturlsfe who Incline to the raw food theory. I arm
too old for fads, and I am accustomed-
■so taking niy potatoes cooked!
Mrs. Joy (biting her lip)—Then, perhaps, you will try the asparagus.
Aunt Mehitabel—Asparagus at thlss
season! You must think you are millionaires! You will die in the poorhouse!
Mr. Joy—I assure you. Aunty—
Mrs. Joy—They are canned tips..
Aunt, and not really expensive.
Aunt   Mehitabel—If  you   knew  any-
♦hinj-    of    housekeeping    you    would.
ver   buy   these  cheap  canned  vege—
ibles, but I suppose you are Ignorant
un every point. What Is that white-
stuff?
Mrs. Joy—(on the verge of tears)—
Cream dressing-it Is a little lumpy.-
but—
Aunt Mehitable—Lumpy! I suppose
you didn't cream your butter and flour-
before you added the milk?
Mrs. Joy—No-oo—Mrs. Knowlt—
Mr. Joy (hopefully)—You have a salad, Alice!
Aunt Mehitabel—And French dressing?   I never take any other.
Mrs. Joy—-I am very sorry, but I
made mayonnaise.
Aunt Mehitabel—Then I will mi_c
some for myself!   Where is the oil?
Mrs. Joy (giggling hysterically) —
There is none left; I—
Aunt Mehitabel (majestically)—Then
we   will   dispense  with  the   salad.
Mr. Joy—What have we for dessert.
Alice?
Mrs. Joy (struggling for self-posBes-
sion)—Eclairs. I hadn't time to make
anything. I hope you like them.
Aunt?
Aunt Mehitabel (sniffing)—As a side-
issue, yes. In lieu of a substantial
menl, no. 1 will take a cup of coffee, tt
you have it.
(Coffee is brought ln In a small
silver pot.) I hope you don't boil your-
coffee, Alice?
Mrs. Joy—1—er—
Aunt Mehitabel-—Do you use two.
spoonfuls to the cup? After-dinner
eoffee should be verv strong.
Mrs. Joy—One.   Mrs. Knowft—
Aunt Mehitabel (decidedly)—I thin**..
Frederick, your wife has a leaning
toward food fads—fried beefsteak,
with gravy; raw potatoes, canned asparagus and hot water In place of
coffee. At my time of life I cannot
afford to expose my digestion to such
a condition of affairs. Kindly telephone for a cab. I v go to a hotel,,
where I can have a good meal. I will
wait in your sitting room until the-
cnb comes. (Stalks from the room-
Mr. Joy goes over to the telephone;.
Mrs. Joy bursts Into tears.)
ACT II-
Scene: Kitchen next morning. Mrsc
Joy in the act of putting a pan of
blscutt Into the oven. Mr, Joy holding-
the   Guide   for   Young   Housekeepers.
Mrs. Joy—Now thnt mustn't take
a second over fifteen minutes. I am
glnd Aunt Mehitabel Isn't here ton
breakfast.
Mr. Joy (hesitating) —But you know
dearest. I owe her so much.
Mrs. Joy—Oh. well, if vou love your
aunt better than your wife— (Begins I
to cry. Mr. Joy puts his arm arounel,
her.)
Mr. Joy—Please don't. Alice. I only
wanted to make you understand that
ehe really hns a good heart, and she*
could teach you a lot about housekeeping if she took an interest in vou
Mrs. Joy (pulling away from hlm>
—T never thought the time woul*
come when my husband would compara
my housekeeping to "mother's."
Mr. Jov—Why. Alice, I never; yoi»
know I am an orphan.
Mrs. Joy—Well, aunt's, then. It's the.
same thing. Now you've kept me talking about her and made me forget tho-
biscuit. Mrs. Knowlt said Just about
fifteen minutes, and It's been twenty.
Of course, they'll be ruined! (Opens
the oven—the biscuit Just properly
browned.) Why—oo. they are all _
right!
Mr.    Joy—Even    Mrs.    Knowlt   cat*
make   .nlstakes,  it  seems.    Don't you.:
think.   Alice,   that   experience   count::-.
for more than books In cooking?
Mrs.  Jov   (putting  the  biscuit  on  a
Elate)—Well,   perhnps  so.   sometimes-
et's  go  ln   to   breakfast,   and   by   tha
next   time   Aunt   Mehitabel   come
may   have  had  enough   experien*-
•_ook a dinner thnt she will eat.
Chocolate, as a rule, retains Its heat
long enough to require no care. The individual chocolate pots of Dresden or
other fine china are very dainty on a
tray.
If a patient must take hot milk or
broths at rather frequent Intervals, the
arrangements used for keeping a baby's
bottle hot over night will be found useful and a saving on the time and
Btrength of the nurse and on the patience of the Invalid.
Theso come cither to hold one or three
bottles. With the former the liquid
mint be boiled in lt eight minutes,
when It will retain Its heat over night.
The latter Is of copper, covered with
heavy felt. It Is filled with boiling water,
and keeps Its contents warm for hours.
A tin heater to put on the gas, a chafing dish, or a single-plate gaB stove, are
all found Invaluable ln a 3lck room
where there ls long-continued Illness.
Loaf Corn Bread.   (By Request.)
TWO cupfuls of cornmeul and half
as    much    wheat    flour,    sifted
twice with a teuspoonful of salt
and two of baking powJer.   Two
and a half cupfuls of milk.
Three eggs, whites and yolks beaten
separately.
One tablespoonful, eaoh, of butter and
of white sugar.
Warm the butter nnd stir to a cream
with the sugar; add the beaten yolks,
then the milk; finally, the Hour and
meal, alternately with the whipped
whites of the eggs.
Beat for two minutes haro. pour into
a well-greased bakepan and take half
an hour, covered, then brown.
Steamed Corn Bread.
Sirt Into a Inige bowl two cups of
cornmeal and one of flour, with two
tablespoonfuls of white sugar and a
teaspoonful of bakln" soda, also a tea-
Bpoonful of salt. Mix all together wilh
the hand, and hollov the heap in the
middle. Melt a tablespoonful of butter
and stir It Into three large cups of buttermilk, or of loppered milk. Beat this
into the flour and meal slowly, at first,
then hard for three minutes, to insure
thorough mixing. Pour Into a greased
mould with a closely lining top, set ln
a pot of boiling wnler and keep It at a
steady boll for two hours.
Turn out on a plate and Bet in the
oven for five minutes to dry off. A soft
crust will form upon lt. rendering cut
ting easier than lf It had been sent directly to table.
In cutting corn bread hold the knifes
perpendii'ilarly unil eut toward you.
slowly and carefully, not t - crush the
tender loaf.
Corn Meal Muffins.
Sift a rounded teaspoonful of sod—.
three times, with a teaspoonful of sal*..
through two even cups of Indian meal..
Beat three eggs light, the whites an*
yolks separately. Whip Into the yolks,
a tablespoonful uf BUgur, stir Into till- -.
twn large cups of buttermilk, add tb.
prepared meal, beat hard lor a mlnutt-.
auii the stiffened whites, and fill muffin
rings with the batter. Juke In a steady,
hot oven, covered, for ten minataai. the-.
brown.
Xndian Meal Gems.
Sift inlo u large In three times, at
pupf.il of menl and half as much flour,
together wiih a rounded teaspoonful e.f
baking powder anil hull u teiiBpoonful or
salt. Whip three eggs light, whites amJ
yolks separately. Add ine yolks to two.
cups of sweet milk, stir In a tab)*—
Bpoonful of i wdered &ugar beaten __..•*
cream with a tablesp.ionful ot w_:-i«J
butter. Now. put Ir the prepared m_il.
gradually, beating hnrd all the time-
After five ml utes oi this sort of work,,
the batter should be smooth nnel spongy..
Whip in the frothed whites, and pour
Into greased and heated "gem-pans.'"
Bake, covered. In n quick oven for ten
minutes, uncover and  brown.
Turn out upon n hot nlate, covered
with n heatea napkin, and'-end at onco
to tho table, as they soon tan. tMaSvOCATE, f ANCOtjYER, B-llTISlI COLUlJBIAs
___L
__i
ht. PLBASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8,18H9.)
Office : 2 4 5 0 Westminster avenue.
J3NOU8H Office—;.0 Fleet, street,
Jjondou, E. C, England Where a
tile of "fhe Advocate" is kept for
-visitors. 	
Mug. R, Whitney, Publisher.
fiubscnptiou $1 a year' payable  in
Advance.
0 oents a Copy*
Tel, B1405.
Grand Master; Thos, Gilday, Montreal, Deputy Grand Master; J. J.
Tulk, Vancouver Associate Deputy
Grand Master; Rev. Wm. Walsh,
Brampton, Grand Chij'iftain; J- S.
Williams, Toronto, Grand Registrar;
J. W. Whlteley, Moosejaw, Deputy
Grand Registrar; W. H. Wilson, Toronto, Grand Treasurer; H. G. Tay
"lor, Vancouver, Deputy Grand Treas
urer; Thos. Haw, Toronto, Grand
Lecturer.
Vancouver, B. 0., June 22, 11)07.
Important News Items of the
Week.
June Kith.
The Canadian-Australian Line,
operating a steamship service between Vaucouver auu Sydney, Australia, has concluded arrangements
for au extension of mail subsidies
lor a period of two years from July
olst,* 1907. Cable advices stating
that such an agreement has beeu
made have beeu received here Irom
London.
June 17th.
From a well-informed source the
Associated Press hears thut the decision to dissolve the Douma and
abolish the former election law was
due to the initiative ot the Emperor,
whose original intention went far beyond the steps taken,
His Majesty wished to dismiss parliament, a for—light ago and prolong
the interval for the convocation of a
uew assembly, thinking that this
would permit the agitation! throughout the couutry to subside. He was
encouraged iu this attitude by the
court, but finally yielded to the ar
gumeuts of Preiuier dtolypin, who
strongly advocated the convoking of
the pew Douma in the autumn. The
Premier also succeeded in having
stricken from the electoral law provisions increasing tho educational
.and property qualifications for suffrage and raising the age limit of
voters irom 26 to l!0 years, working
upon His Majesty by what is disgustedly- described by one of his
opponents as the bugaboo of reac-
l.ioij. .
The text of tlie Franco-Japanese
agreeniemt. regarding the Far East
was issued this aflcrnoorr and confirms all the essential points in the
forecast cabled. The main clause'
reads: ''The Government of the
French Republic and the Government of His Majesty the Emperor
of Japan, moved by a desire tc
strengthen the friendly relations existing and to avoid in future every
Cause fer a ;;:-isuuucrstaiidiiig," etc.
June 18th.
Coinmi—doner Coombs, of the Salvation Army, arrive;! in Winnipeg
this inoi'iiiuj. from tue East on his
way to Vancouver, where he is t.o
i_o-.ic_._e an Immense ouildhig erected lor Army v/crk cu the Coast. Ho
Comes direct from Quebec, where he
had been tu meat General Booth,
j-.ud hid him farewell 01: hi', return
to Euglandi
, "The _-0_)3 of Army r.poclal work
in the West win be. greatly enlarged
and developed in the near futtfre
Tho no?, work will deal with wcituei
especially, but in .some districts of
the West the _ci\inability of taking
up tlio work with .the njen la .also
1 clng oonBjderea. Tliis \y_rfe wnen
developed wRl,\be dlongSthe line of
geuorai _u_|-bal work, ; When the
poneral *_,-. m the West, he whs
greatly laliii-bsoa with the need of
more bui.pii.il work 111 the glowing
towns and.i-iUes of the West, and ho
i as sanctioned the additions to the
work."       . .
Governor Hughes today signed the
New York City Recouut Bill, intro-
fill -o.i by Assemblyman Prentice,
hnd providing for a recount and re-
ennvass by judicial process for the
Hm!!6t.s cist for the ofiice of Mayor
pt the ele-.tion in New Vork City
in November, l'JOS. With the bill
t-Jcvefhor Hughes files an extended
memorandum discussing the matter.
June tOtlu
Vancouver, B. C, Supreme Grand
Black Chapter of Orangomeu com-
.p'.'-'   if.,-'!" rnon'tpp; i.y appointing
r,.;;cial_i   who   will    act   until    next
prand Lodge meeting.    The follow-
i ':hk ire the names of. those elected:
i?   Jj*    ff-irptfrr,   lV)mtltos,    Out..
GRAY—PAGE.
; A quiet but pretty wedding was
solemnized on Saturday, June 15th,
at St. Michael's Church, Mt. Pleasant, by the Rev. G. A. Wilson, B. A-
The contracting parties were Miss'
Olive Page, youngest daughter of
Mrs. C. Page, 22nd avenue, and Mr.
Harry Gray, a well known young
business man of Mt.  Pleasant.
The bride looked very pretty, attired in a handsme blue traveling
suit with picture hat ot cream straw
and roses, and carrying a beautiful
bouquet of white carnations, roses
and fern. Miss Aimee Durie as
bridesmaid looked very engaging,
attired in white organdie, carrying
a shower bouquet of pink and white
carnations. Mr. V. Williams supported the groom. Mrs. Fred Dutton, sister of the bride, looking very
sweet and dressed in a pale prearS
costume, acted as matron of honor,
while Mr. Fred Dutton gave away
the bride.
After the ceremony the happy
couple drove to the home of the
bride's mother, where some forty
friends and relatives sat down to an
excellent supper of all the delicacies
of the season provided by the bride's
mother. The groom's present to the
bridesmaid was a gold locket, to the
matron of honor a pearl crescent
pin. After supper the happy pair
took -their departure to spend their
honeymoon at Westminster. On their
return the young cenipie will take Up
their fcesidence in their, handsome
new borne on Twentieth avenue, Mt.
Pleasant.
The numerous and valuable presents received by the young people
testified to tbe esteem in which they
nro held by their frienas. •
CASCADE
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here". i$ Vancouver by Bi-ii of years
and years and years experience, and a brewery Whose
plant is the niost perfect ktfown to the Art of
Brewing. Is it any wonder tha't it has taken $ place
in the hearts of the people which no other beer can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Do_.,; pints $ I.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.
For Sale ar. all first-class Saloons,
delivered to your house.
Tel. 429
Liquor Stores and Hotels or
BUSINESS  NOTICE.
Local Advertising 10c a liue .each issue
Display Advertising $1.00 per inch
per month'.
Notices for Church and Society Euter-
taiiiiueuts, Lecture!*.' e>tc., .whehe
the objjjct is to RAISE money
will lie charged for.
All   Advertisements are  ruu regularly
aud charged for uutil ordered the-y
be discontinued.
Transient
Advertisers
advaUce.
must   pay   in
Notices ot Births, Marriages, nnd Di_at_s
published free of charge.
List Your Property
■   with Mrs.  R.  Whitney,   2450
Westminster avenue.
There  is a great demand for
vacant lots.
There is a great   demand for
houses tti rent.
Residential property is also iu
great demand.
List your property uow.
Mt; Pleasant
Lodges.
t. O. O. P.
Mt, PloasautLwlge So. 1 fimeefnevery"
Trj^sday at. 8 p. in , in Oddfellttwti Hall
Westminster avenue,   Mt. Pleagaut.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Nouns Crand—-Stanley Mori'lsou.
RecobdInu SeoketAky—H. Patter'
sou, 130 Tenth avenue., east.
LADIES OF THE MA0QABEE8
Alexandra Hive Nu. 7, holds regular'
Review 2d niu. Jtli Tuesdays of er.i'li
month iu Knights of Pythias Hall
Westiniiister iivoimn.
Visiting Ladieis nlnv.i.i'.'. Weloome.
Lady Ooiiiinniidi'i'—Mrs. N. Pettipieo,
25  Tenth nveuue, enst..
Lady Recorder Keepers-Mrs. Buti-hnrf..
corner Eleventh and Manitoba-'.
L. O. L
Mt.    P.ensaitf    fi'.- O.   L.,'
tte0*\ No. 1K''T\ meets, the 1st anil'
PiSi ikVThnrsdi.y of each month/
f  at-Sp: 111,  iu the K; of P.
1099
"The Advocate"
wo 7
YOUR LOCAL PAPER
$1 a year; fiOc for (i mouths
Advertise iu "The Advocate."
5-1'oom Cottage oh. Manitoba
street, close to tramline1
Balance Monthly Payments.
Mrs. R.   Whitney
24B0 Westminster aveuue.
:£**"_TI tt"11    -_______________________________■
fj     AU     veiling , Brethren
isS',cord'n.Ily wplcC-lS;
J. Martiii, W. M., ...
tb\ Ninth nveii'ie, enst.
Sauinel Moore, Ilee. Ste'y.,   _      h
South Viilllijiivei- Postoi.li:.',
I. O. P.
Court Vancouver 1828, Independent
Order of Foresters meets 2d arid 4th,
Moudnvsof each month at 8 p. in., iu
Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting brethren alwayi, welcome.
OttiKK Ranhkk—A. Peilgelly.
Recording Seciuktaky-- M, J. Crehan,
:i:J7 l'riiiL'essrl'riie't.X'.ity.
Financial SecRBT.art—Rnlpli S. Cupi .
ni'iiigs '•Advoeiite" Ofiice, Mt. Pleasau.
CANADIAN ORDER OF CIIOS--1
FRIENDS.^
Vancouver Council, No., 811a, meet"
?verv 2d and 4th Thursdays of each
month, in I 0. O. F., Hall, Westminster avenue. ..
Sojourning  Prieuds nlwnys welcome
E. R. Flowwolling, Chief Oouneiller .
•.'su Ontario street.
Mrs. 0. G. Kiunie, Recorder
a-IH Si'vcnili  avenue; east.
1^000000.90000000000* *00000#0 90*^0**90000000&9009&WWPi>> 900.0t?990.90000&0.&0.900000000t
tx 2'
Electric rays, perfectly hygienic;
vo cure, no pay; for skin diseases,
lip or skin cancers, lupus and In-
fln,mmaticn of the eyes. Other affections quickly Cured or relieved.
Capt. H. B. Walton, 531,Ninth Avenue W,
This week the Orange Sovereign
•'■■.raHd Lodge and the Provincial
Grand Lodge of Ancient Free and
Accopted Masons met in the city.
The visiting delegates of both orders were extended the freedom of
the city and welcomed by his honor,
Mayor Bethune, and have been en-
'nvjuir themselves seeing the many
beautiful points of interest in Vancouver.
Bad Symptoms.
The woman who has periodical head.
Iches. backache, sees imaginary dark
spots or specks floating or dancing bofore
hor eyes, has gnawing distress or heavy
full .eolitig in stomach, faint spoils, drag-
ging-down feeling in lower abdominal or
pelvic region, easily startled.pr excited,
trrcgqlar or painful poriods, with or without pelvic catarrh, is suffering from
weaknesses and derangements that should
have early attention. Not all of ubova
symptoms aro likely to bo presont ln any
case at ono timo.
: Neglected or bndly treated and such
cases pftcn run into maladies which des
niand the r.urguon's kuifo lf they do not
result fatally.
■. No medicine extant has such a lonrt
and numerous record of cures In such
cases ns Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescript
tion. No medicine has such a strong
professional Indorsement ol each of Its
several ingredients—worth more tlianaiiy
number of ordinary non-profossionai testimonials. The very best Ingredients
known to medical science for tho cure of
woman's peculiar ailments enter into its
composition. No nlcohoj, harmful, ■ or
habit-forming drug is to bo found In the
list, of its Ingredients printed on each
bottle-wrapper and attested undor oath,
•In any condition of the female system,
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription can dq
only good—never liurm. Its whole effect
|s to strengthen, invigorate and regulate
tbo whole female, system and especially
the pelvic organs. When those are do-
rnngnd in function or affected by disease,
the stomach and other organs of digestion
become sympathetically deranged, tho
nerves are weakened, and a long list of
bad, unpleasant symptoms follow. Too
much must not bo expected of this "Favorite Prescription." It will not perform
miracles! will not cure tumors—no medicino will. It will often .prciicnt thom, If
taken In timo, and thus tho operating
table and tlio surgeon's kilifo ui&y bo
avoidod.   -,
Women Suffering frorn diseases of It ng
standing, are invited to consult Doctor
Plorco by lotter,free. All correspondence
ls held as strictly private and sacredly
cohildentlal. Address Dr. R. V. Pierco,
Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Plerco's Medical Advisor (1000 pages)
Is sent free on receipt of 31 one-cont
stamps for panor-covorod, or 50 stamps
f-r cloth-bound copy.   Address tut abov.».
Two 25-ft. lots,-% block from   Westminster aveuuo, ?tioO.
Coruer, 50x100, Ninth r.vehue, $8,000.
Property 011    Westminster    nvrnue,
bringing a rental of $1(10 per month.
2 :!8 ft. lots, 0-rooined House, orchard
•     suii-1 fruit..,.. 18.650
Beantifnl 0-ropnt   House,   gas and
electric light, convenient to enr:
Thirteenth aveuue.
Lot   Si'ixl!'.'1   011  Westminster .avenue
two-storey building, iri, Uue eoiuli-
tion; lecved  for 2 years; title perfect.    Price *14.000,
Buys 44-ft. on Westminster
avenue. Good busiuess
property. Increasing in
value   all   the   time.   .
Choice Acres nenr city
; sub divide;   good   buy
suitable to
;    favorable
$70
Oue lot, 25x120, on Westmiuster ave-
mu'; prioe £600, !?200 down,
balance on easy terms.
Six-room l.ons■• on Howe street, ?1.'200
cash, balance ou easy terms
Lots ii'.nvni'i')   Wos'minster .nvenue,
80xlB2; price-?S ."1,10,  terms.
Howe 5ound
143 Aorea
Crown Grant L;:ud.
TT.-if .„,;,. ..., te_.-.vi'iit.
Heavily timbered—fir and cedar.
$5\\
Cash 91 000.    Will exchange
*     for city property.
a   lot on Westminster
avenue, near city limits.
0400 cash.
ts.
buys a fine lot on  Lome street.
Tlie .(iui'sr locution 1111 this street.
Bny now bofore the price goes
Up; 0800 cash, balance (i nnd ia.
LOTS on FOURTEENTH
Avenue
JtlOOa'nd ifC00 each—half cash.
Ther b lots nre high and level.
Mrs.
e
Yonr Property wit'.i
U. Whitney,    2450   Westiniiister
avenue,
'Advoeiite" Office.
*_Sj__
245^ Westminster ave.' fmtmTA\,l,i'iH\imm,.iti\'i*i,m^iimmmxi^mm*Aem
JrHtf ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITIS__ COLUMBIA.
'ma****
SOUTH VANCOUVER COUNCIL.
The Council of the Municipality
of South Vaucouver met on Saturday last, the loth iust., at 2 p. m.
Present; The Reeve George Rae and
Councillors Almas, Rea, Colbeck and
Towns'—id.
Several applications were read for
shore rights ou .English Bay, and on
motion it was recommended that the
•Minister of Marine and Fisheries
should not grant foreshore rights to
auy person but to the municipality,
•Or for the benefit of the public.
That the petition of Messrs.
Roouie aud other roperty owners ou
Twenty-fourth avenue be laid over
and the Government communicated
with as to the boundary road from
the North turn road to Westminster
avenue.
That the petition of Wm. Gale and
others as to sidewalk from Quebec
to Ontario street be laid over uutil
the street was opened.
Communication was read from _.
B. Rellley as to opening up road in
D. L. 195, antl it was arranged that
the Councillor for the Ward should
look iuto matter.
As to nuisance of ditch plowing on
the Walters rotid the Clerk was instructed to notify the Constable to
have same abated.
Communication from W. Tunnls
sis to boulders on the road in his
contract, and instructions given that
as they were there when contract
was sigued the Council were not responsible for them.
The-Council agreed to share with
the Burnaby Council the cost of
fifty copies of the Ditches and Watercourses, Act 1907.
Teuders were let for the following roads:
Twelvo chains of Peters road to
W. Robert Mackie at $1(1.00 per
chain.
School road to David McICeuzio
ut $15.00 por chain.
Rowling's rond to David MeKenzie
nt $20.00 per chain.
Seventeenth aveuue to Ira D.
Becker at' $15.00.
Ontario street to Oliver M. Becker
ut  $20.00  per chain.
Quebec street, 18th to 27th, to
DeWitt  Becker at  $17.5   per  chain.
In reference, to the communication from City Clerk suggesting that
the City Councils of Vancouver and
North Vaucouver and the municipalities of North Vaucouver, South
Vancouver and Burnaby name delegates to wait on the Provincial Government as a joint committee and
Urge the necessity of a combined
railway and traffic bridge across tlie
Second Narrows, the Reove and
Councillor Pound'were appointed
delegates to attend such meeting.
. The Clerk was Instructed to Inform W. Joyce that tbo contract for
digging ditch and making No. 1 road
let last year was cancelled.
The Road Foreman to be instructed as follows:
To have 6-lnch rock and finer material place- on Bodwell Road 10.
To repair the Ferris road and
nlso the culvert at the junction with
the North Arm road.
That he havo a ditch dug on the
p.odwell road to connect with tho
Culvert and Se_c6_— road.
That he put gravel on the Wales
road and clean ditches.
That he fix up Twentieth avenue
pnd put same in condition for rocking, i
The following tenders were ordered to he called for, for opening
up between Blocks 22, 23, 44, 41, 43
{■.nd 42, D. L. 51-3G, from car track
lo Wellington avenue.
A   road    from   Burrow    road   to
Horne road along east side of Blocks
S  nnd  IB, I).  L.  391-2.
,   The Almas road from the B.  C.
E. Ry. track to Wellington avonue.
A road between Gibson road and
Flett Toad, in D. L. 757.
And tho roads not -yet let previously advertised, and a road between Wilson and Magee roads on
the west side of Lulu Island Ry.
The Ferris road from North Arm
road to Centre road..      •
Filling in and clearing a read in
Blocks 79 and 11, D. L. 352, on
Westminster road.
The remainder of Twentieth avenue in D. ti,  472.
And making Bodwell road from
Centre road to Johnson road.
. A loan, of $1800 from sinking
fund acC6unt No. 1 was authorized
to be granted to Mr. C. L. Campbell
for a term of five, years at 5 ppr
f.ent per annum on Btock 10, D. L.
J333, the. property being assessed at
I372-..5.0..
XV.  wir_r__cen'f* contract oa  Six
teenth avenue and W. Pox's Bodwell road contract were accepted
and ordered to be paid for, and
also W, Edgerton's contract on Burrow's road, and Mr. Owens teaming
on Townsend road.
The Reeve was authorized to purchase two wheel scrapers.
The conveyance of the Parrell
road to the Vancouver Land & Improvement Co., lately closed by Bye
law, was authorized to be signed by
Reeve and Clerk.
The Council passed a motion to
pay their proportion agreed upon
at the meeting held at Burnaby on
the' 8th Inst., in reference to obtaining water from Seymour Creek.
Local Stems.
FOR SALE: A LADIES' BICYCLE,
cheap; apply 8114 Wesimiuster avenue.
LOST: a Gold Bar Pin ou Mt. Plens-
ant; finder please returu to "Advocate."
Offlce.
Court Vancouver, Independent Order
of Foresters, will meet ou Mouday evening in Oddfellows' Hnll,
Thompson's Cream of Witch Hazel—
best for chapped hands. At Mt. Pleasant M. A. W. Drug Store.
Mt. Pleasaut Lodge No. Ill, I.O.O.F.
will hold its regular weekly meeting on
Tuesday evening uext.
Mrs. J. 3, G. Thompson ie contemplating an extended visit to her
old home in Englaud, and will not
receive again until her return.
Sunday's services will be special
for the children at Mt. Pleasant
Presbyterian Churoh. The morning
service will be taken by Rev. Mr.
liimdy, and the evening by Rev. Dr.
Wright.
Alexander Hive, L. O: T. M., will
give an ice cream and strawberry
social and sale of work on Friday,
June 28th, on the old Methodist
church grounds, corner Westminster
and Ninth avenues.
The Woman's Guild of the Presbyterian Church will hold their
strawberry and ice cream social on
Monday afternoon and evening on
the church lawn. Monday Is chosen
ln commemoration of the opening of
the Primary Sunday School. There
will also be an apron and handkerchief sale.
Beautiful uew house, 7 rooms, close
in. Easy tern's for this ooinfortable
new home.
Fine place on tho Fraser river, large
commodious honse, tenuis court, lin.
garden 1 frvit of all kinds. Ideal
couutry homo.
Seven (7) lots ou Westminster aveuue. Cheap;
Mrs. R. Whitney; "Advocato" Ofiice.
MOUNT  PLEASANT   BAPTIST
CHURCH.
Student W. C. Parsons, of Evey-
buror, Sask., will occupy the pulpit
in the morning, and Rev. Herbert
W. Percy in the evening. Subject,
"Who Wants the Whole World?"
Believers' Baptism during evening
service. Sabbath School and Bible?
Class, at 2:30.
MOtNT    PLEASANT    METHODIST
CHURCH.
Rev.  J.  P.   Westman,  Pastor.
Morning Subject:
"Power Abundant."
Evening Subject:
"Our Coming Position."
Changes for advertisements should be
in before Thursday noon 10 insure tlieii
publication,
"The Advooate" wishes any cureless-
ness in delivery reported to the Office,
telephone B1405.
The B—«' is the W01U.D. Drop
us a post oartl I'sl.ing for -a
Cataloguer of Pn-niiums to bo
had free for Rotal Cxow'n
Soap WiiAPi'icnh.
ROYAL CROWN feW CO.
VA^cotivr-n: fcc.
The dealings of the Premier with
Parliament in relation to the Hy-
man matter and later in regard to
the Fowler denunciations exhibited
Sir Wilfred Laurier ln his weakest
role before the people of Canada.
He Ib pre-eminently a smooth water
sailor and in emergencies which a
sunny emlle or a smoothly eloquent
speech backed by the big stick of
an overwhelming parliamentary majority will oarry him through, he is
at his best. The so-called Fowler
Inoldent was Uie first really serious
test of statesmanship that he has
encountered since coming into poster. For tact the people were treat'
ed to mere deception, as when he
promised an Investigation Into the
Fowler case and then Ehuffled out of
It; for statesmanlike, clearcut action
in the face of a serious ministerial
ordeal, he pursued a policy of evasion and complaisance. His young
rival in Quebec, Mr. Bourassa, seized
the strategic moment and gave Sir
Wilfred probably the two worst
hours he has had sihee he shifted to
the right of tbe speaker. In tho Conference at London he has taken no
pronounced stand on any question
of importance, and it is sorrowfully
realized that the destiny of Canada
is, for the present at least, in weak
hands.—Columbian, New Westminster.
Young Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY.
Loyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
meet at 15 minutes to 7, every Suuday
iveniug iu Advent Christjnu Church,
Seveuth avenue', hear Westm-rnve.
MONDAY.
Epworth   League of   Mt.    Pleasant
Methodist Church meets at 8 p": m.        ,
B. Y. P. U., meets  iu  Mt. Pleasr
Baptist Church at. S p. 111.
TUESDAY.
The Y. P. S. C. E., meets at 8 p. n.
in Mt. Pleasasant Presbyterian Cliurcl
The value of originality can
hardly be exaggerated, but like
riches it mav almost be said to be
the root of all evil, There is nothing connected with art so mistm-
derstood as originality. How often
do we bear even educated men talk
of a new style of architecture as
some day to be suddenly invented
by a genius. Variation and im-
improvctnent is a development by
selection of what has gone before;
every step in art is a natural, reasonable, almost to be expected email-
ation.—Moody.
—"The Advocate" is always pleased
to receive, from i--,. rendorj any items of
local interest sncli as notice..', of peoplt
visiting on Mt. Pleasant or of local
residents visiting outside poiuts, nil
soei'il affairs, church and lodge news,
births, uiarriasres. etc.
-_tM
NOTICE   TO CONTRACTOR'S.
SEALED TEKDEHS, superscribed
"Tender for Normal School; Vaucouvor," will be. received by tiie Hon
tlie Chief Commissiouer up to 110011 of
Mondny, tlio 24th .Tune, 1907. for the
erection nnd completion of a school
bnildiug in Fairview. VauotlnveivB. C,
io bo used temporarily at, a Normal
School.
• Plans, specifications, contract .and
forms of teutter may bt. seen tiu and
after the Kith Jnne, 1807, at, the offices
of the Govel'umbut Agout, New Westminster; of tbe Provincial Timber
Inspector, Vaucouver; nhd nt the L'uids
ml Works Department, Viotoria, B. C
I'ii.ch proposal must be accompanied
bv nn accepted baukchequeofoertiflcatp
of deposit on a chartered batik of Can-
nin, mude payable to tlie Hon. the Chief
Commissioner, in the sum of $1,000,
.vhicli shall bo forfeited if tlio party
tendering decline' to enter iato the con
iriict when culled upou to do so, or if
he fail to complete the Work ct—itraoted
for
The cheques or certificate". (ff deposit
of niisuei'l-ssfiil tenderers'''* ill be relv_.ru-
■■it to tliem upon the execution of the
contract.
Tenders will not be cbtisidereti unless
•nndt' on' ou tlie forms supplied, sigued
.villi the actual signature of the
seudorer, and sudoiMetl iu tho envelope
furnished.
'l'lle lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted
F.  C, GAMBLE,
Public Woitis Engineer.
Lands and Worles Department,
Victoria, B, 0., 0th June, 1907.
E. & J. HRR.V _ GO.
CO-P-N'V,    Ft.t_.NO!..!.;   PltE-S  and
APV.~nriw.it.!' AbicKt'S.
80 Fleet St., London;  B_C... England
Colouial »-._-•*« a flj-t^lalty.
Argyle House
The Big Bargain Dry Goods Store of B. C.
mi >rini«iWrr-.r    TtrriasWiitiiiiK. mri* ■ -  laitifirr-rr -i-'i *"*■*■ 1 'I* ""1 i-~Y* ">"*r * r- -1	
Mill Remnants of
VALENCIENNES LACE
A Lace Bargain that should be interesting for anyone.nfakirig "Lawn
Blouses, DresBos, Pinafores. A nice fine dainty.Jriuiiping, both
edgings and insertions to match, in two widths; _k?r6w' wuith 6 yds
for 10c, wielcr width 6 yds for loo.   Just half-price.
Galatea Suitings, for boys' blouees and suits,' fast colors,' loo, 20b;
mid 25c a yard.
Ladies' Bathing Suits at cost price, ita navy-white featHer shtcJi trimming, worth $190 for $1.85 suit.
Ladies' White Embroidered Wash Belt.-1, worth' S'oc for Sua
Ladies' Tau Cotton Hoso, sides 9,   0J£  worth 2Bc  for  lCc  a  pair.
25c. Ladies' Tan Hose for 15c.
Ladies' White DucJt Caps, oorrect style; worth 60c for 85c.
Lndies' Block and White Check Duck Caps 00c for 40c.
J. Horner,
139 Hastings street east.
Between Westminster and Columbia avenues.
'phoue 877.
THE ADVOCATE
S Issued^™
& bout- Vancouver.
"The Advocate"'gives all the Local N,ews of Mi.. Pleasant from
week.to week for $1 00 per year; six months 50c. An intel-estim;
Serial Story is always kept running; the selections in Woman'::
Kenlm will always be found full interest- to up-to-date women ; the
miscellaneous it-ms are always bright., entertaining apd inspiring,
New arrivals on Mt. Plensaut will become raeehly informed of the
community nud more quickly iuterest—l in local happenings if
thev subscribe to "The Advocate."
is first to draw attention and to 1ea**ve & favorable
and as far as possible a lasting iinpres:_ion.
The first and principal object of n very great ,e!.'al of advfrtisibg
is not direct!}- that of selling goods, buf of 6stablibhing a worthy
fame— a rer.ogui_.ed rcpnt-itiou-— to make the .goods nnd tlie houiip
known. Customers niu-t come with some Jffoii ("$ the goods tin .
seek, the more knowledge tiie better. W'ith Bbuflijence inspired
by effective advertising'it i.s then up t(i uiq iSalesmati to do the
rest—to mnke good liy Courtesy and a skillful presentation of the
wares which should be up to till that, has Deeu advertised.
THE ADVOOATE tit tfe fefcrft jidvertisuig
medium for reaching Alt. Pleasant People—to
gain their favorable attention tb 3'our goods and
store. Advertising rates reasonable—not in the
Publishers' Association high me combine.
«^0'i
Mt.   PLEASANT  CHURCHES.
Baptist.
Junction of Wostmlnster road nml westmin.
uer avenuo. si'ltvicl'.s m II a. >"-.
unl 7iHlip. m.l Sunday Bchool ill ■'■■■',, p.In,
itov. Hefboit w. Piercy, Pnsttir; -Wtdanco
',_ Eleventh nvenue Whit,
Methodist.
Vomer Teiuli avenue  11'nl 'Inoiiiri Street,
.KRVhtKs nt  11 n. in., nn J  ' ii. 111.; sundny
jihooliind Biblo clnss '-::iti |i in    Hev. A. I.
tothorlngton; B. A.. B. I)„ 1'imtoi
''nrsunniie MS Bluvtililli avtmiio, Wi 't. Ti-1.
..one- til-'.i.
Pk.'.shvti.IUAN.
Homer Ninth  avoaua mil Quabo-   mnjui
...llVld*!' nt 11 n. lil.i.li'l V:...u \i. I . , Bllllflil.
leliool atUiBOp. in. Hiiy.tloii.A Wil.-i.n.li.A.
"isl.ir.    Mntise   I'.ni   Sccen'.li   svelnl..   ■>■■'!;
roi. loso.
St Michael r; (Auglienuj.
Ourliar Ninth  aveuliu  nml l'r_ii"i' Bii<vriril
ti-'M". SKKVil'l.s nl 11 n. 111.. nii.l/:«ii (i.lil.
Hoi} (..mini .niiili lsl mul .lil Bldleliiyn I'i rtitl'il
noiilli nller inoriilliK prnyi'i'. '.il liflll lt>i Billi
InysRtSn. in. rlmifiny Bchool nt -•:''■ i> 111.
lev. (.;. 11. Wilton, li'.i'toi. .
Kectnry  lonicr   I'':,'hiti h,vi>.  ana    '.'liti.e-
IMwnril Street! Tele. .Ilone II17''<I.
Advkmtists.        p|
Alvcnt Oill'l-tlull   i'hiinli tno! 7 ti. it-.i? ..il
Milsts), Seventh   nVe'iiic,   nenr wtjstjfl 1
'.venue. Sei'Vlees 11 n.in., mill IM'fl |i. in ,
-iinilny BoInoI at 10 a.in. Ynuiki) iieiiflv"'
lii'let.Vol »yal Worlfrso.i Clirl.n'i'iii Biliien-
•ni meots every Biillilny ovsiillij^alsl Ifitf'uleck.
.'rnycr-mceliiiR Wodrlt-dhy lllilltiiKlfld'clock
IKORO.ANIZED CUt'SCH <)lr ^nsl,'!" Onhlti'l
nt I.nttur Dny Hnints, '.Wd WeHtis.'r.- t»r m e
me. -PcnleeHat Bo'i'ioi'k eMirf RvKiUy i:ve-
ilny by BlderJ.f". Bshieyi ftunUkjii Sehoul nl
I o'clock, Prayer-inci-tlttJI evut'; IVMluesiliy
•veiling uts o'clock.
._.... j —_	
-_«___
feeler'«
Nursery
—I —--T
Advertino in the "AaVf-Tnte.
for .Flower.., choice  Pol   Plai  ■
varieiy.,    Oiuauienti.l   Trees    ahd
Ploworilig Shrubs, ale i a choice lobs Privet for hedges,   Ton will fiad
iny prices reaconahle.
Nursery   & Cri'eeubontii       bornef of
Fifteenth nnd Westmin?! i in ■<■■■.
Tin; CURAPKBT i'i.'- '   t*S THE      I v.
riitihcn UQEfWES.
NOTIOE 18 hereby gi.veu  that  thirty
dnys niter date, I ictenel  ■    ppl\  to tin
lliilliil'i'lile Chief ( '.enn. . lil if Uiini-
niid Work -. for n special i. • 'c cut
ninl ciilTV : way li.e.lier I 111 the follow-
in;; desi'ni.. .1 IhihIn situated in Snywusri
Dii-'triet:    North   Roudi ' land,
situiitni '''-.ve-.p Ni iill i i- of Re il •;<■■
K.r.-i i«li.nd, tvud iiiiit:1.:■ ing C40 ucrej
nunc or less,
i'i an :;.'.',v .n.
Head tslfllld, April Wl. II
NOTICE Is hereby i u it.;'.' thirty
d iv.- nfter di,i,. 1 int' od . . apply to tht-
Hon Chief Coinuilssl icr ' [.imdsnnri
Works for b specinl licrnsi to cut and'
curry nwny timber (reim the follnwlnr;
described lands , sttnntu In '-'i.v- r<l
District., Corii:'. Wuiul: Commcnciii'
lit ft pnst plnuteil : hnnt twn miles
of Uie mouth of Vondonop Creek, i"t
North shore of it Salt lagoon, niar-Ci
\V.,.niid thence-tizty chains Post, tlten*ni
twenty chains snujgi. theiiei) loi'.tb id
to-shore of Suit lit^npn, tbenus nlofia
shore to pl:re of commcne'etneut, "1'N
eontniuiiig by Hdinnnpnreiiient '"•":
acres mure or less.
K   W.  Wi.T
Retttl tslauil, April ?8th, l'-0? THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
U
DARREL of THE
BLESSED ISLES
By   IRVING   BACHELLER,
Auth.- af "Ebeo Holder," "D'ri and I" TA*.
eOPTHIGHT.      1903,      BY      LOTHROP      PUBLISHING      COMPANY
mi
W
(Continued.)
CHAPTER XXI.
•HEN Trove woke In th
morning a package covet
ed with white paper laj
on the blanket near hia
band. He rose and picked it up and
saw bis own name in a strange handwriting on the wrapper. He turned it,
looking curiously at seal and superscription. Tearing it open, he found to
his great surprise a brief note and a
roll of money. "Herein is a gift for
Mr. Sidney Trove," said the note. "The
gift ls from a friend unknown, who
prays God that wisdom may go with
it, so it prove a blessing to both."
Trove counted the money carefully.
There were $3,000 in bank bills. He
eat a moment thinking; then he rose
and began searching for tracks around
the shanty. He found none, however,
In the dead leaves which he could distinguish from those of Tunk and himself.
"It must be from my father," said
he—a thought that troubled him deeply, for it seemed to bring 111 news—
that his father would never make himself known.
"He must have seen me last night,"
Trove went on. "He must even have
been near me—so near he could have
touched me with his hand. If I had
only wakened!"
He put the money in his pocket and
made ready to go. He would leave at
ouce in quest of Darrel and take counsel of him. It was early, and he could
see the flrst light of the sun high in
the tall towers of hemlock. The forest
rang with bird songs. He went to the
brook near by and drank of Its clear,
cold water and bathed in lt. Tben he
walked slowly to Robin's Inn, where
Mrs. Vaughn had begun building a
fire. She observed the troubled look
In his face, but said nothing of it then.
Trove greeted her and went to the
stable to feed his mare.
Then he went in to breakfast An
hour later he bade them all goodby
and set out for Allen's. A new fear
began to weigh upon him as he traveled. Was this a part of that evil sum,
and had his father begun now to scatter what lie had never any right to
touch? Whoever brought him that
big roll of money had robbed him of
bis peace. Even his ribs, against
which It chafed as he rode along, began to feel sore. Home at last, be put
up the mare and went to tell his mother that he must be off for Hillsborough.
"My son," said she, her arms about
his neck, "our eyes are gro.ving dim
and for a long time have sceu little
of you."
"And I feel the loss," Trove answered. "I bave things to do there and
shall return tonight."
"You look troubled," was her answer. "Poor boy! I pray God to keep
you unspotted of the world." She was
ever fearing unhappy news of the mystery—that something evil would come
out of it.
As Trove rode away he took account
of all he owed those good people who
bad been mother and father to him.
What a pleasure lt would give him to i
lay that goodly Bum In the lap of his
mother and bid her spend it with no
thougbt of economy.
The mere knew him as one may
know a brother. There was In her
manner some subtle understanding of
his mood. Her master saw It in the
poise of her head, in the shift of her
ears and ln her tender way of feeling
for bis hand. She, too, was looking
right and left in the fields. There were
the scenes of a boyhood newly but forever gone. "That's where you overtook
me on the way to 'school," said he to
Phyllis, for se the tinker had named
her.
She drew at the rein, starting playfully as sbe heard his voice and shaking his hand as if to say: "Oh, master,
give me the rein. I will bear you swiftly to happiness."
j Trove looked down at her proudly,
patting the silken arch of her neck. If,
as Darrel had once told blm, God took
note of the look of one's horses, she
was fit for the last journey. Arriving
at Hillsborough, he tied her in the
sheds and took his wny to the Sign of
the Dial. Darrel was working at his
little bench. He turned wearily, his
face paler than Trove had ever seen lt,
his eyes deeper under their fringe of
silvered hair.
"An" God be praised, the boy!" said
he, rising quickly. "Canst thou make
a jtst, boy—a merry Jest?"
"Not until you bave told me what's
tbe matter."
"Illness an' the.food o' bitter fancy."
i
! said tne tinner, witn a sad race.
"Bitter fancy?"
"Yes, an' o' thee, boy. Had I gath-
—'ed care in the broad fields all me life
:in' heaped it on tby back I could not
have done worse by thee."
Darrel put his hand upon the boy's
shoulder, surveying him from head to
f-*ot
"But, marry," he added, "'tis a
mighty thigh an' a broad back."
"Have you seen my father?"
"Yes."
There was a moment of silence, and
Trove began to change color.
"And what did he say?"
"That he will bear his burden alone."
Then for a moment silence and the
ticking of the clocks.
''A ud I shall never know my father?"
said Trove presently, his iips trembling. "God, sir, I Insist upon lt! I
have a right to his name and to his
shame also." The young man sank
upon a chair, covering his face.
"Nay, boy, It is not wise," said Darrel tenderly. "Take thought of lt
Thou'rt young. The time is near when
thy father can make restitution, aye,
an' acknowledge his sin before the
world. All very near to him, saving
thyself, are dead, i Now, whatever
comes, it can do —iee' no harm."
"But I care not for disgrace, and often you have told me that I should live
and speak the truth, even though lt
burn me to the bone."
"So have I, boy, so have I. But suppose It bum others to the bone. It
will burn thy wifo an' thy children an'
thy children's children and them that
bave reared thee, an' it would burn
thy father most of all."
Trove was utterly silenced. His father was bent on keeping his own disgrace.
"Mind thee, boy, the law o' truth is
great, but the law o' love ls greater.
A lie for the sake o' love—think o' that
"Nay, boy, it is not wise."
a long time, think until thy heart is
worn with all fondness an' thy soul ls
ready for Its God, then Judge lt."
"But when he makes confession I
shall know and go to him and stand by
bis side," tlie young man remarked.
"Nay, boy, rid thy mind o' that. If
ye were to hear of his crime ye'd never
know lt was thy father's."
"It Is a bitter sorrow, but I shall
make the best of lt," said Trove.
"Aye, make the best of it. Thou'rt
now In the deep sea, an' God guide
thee."
"But I ask your help. Will you read
that?" said Trove, handing him the
mysterious note that came with the
roll »f money.
"An' how much came wltb lt?" said
Darrel as he read the lines.
"Three thousand dollars. Here they
are. I do not know what to do with
them."
" 'Tis a large sum, an' maybe from
thy father," said Darrel, looking down
at the money. "Possibly, quite possibly, it ls from thy father."
"Aud what shall I do with the money? It ls cursed. I can make no use
of lt."
"Ah, boy, of one thing be sure. It is
not the stolen money. For many years
thy father bath been a frugal man,
saving, ever saving, the poor fruit of
bis toll. Nay, boy, If lt come o' tby
father, bave no fear o' that For a
time put thy money In the bank."
"Then my fatter lives near me, where
I may be meeting him every day?"
"No," said Darrel, shaking bis bead.
Then lifting bis finger and looking into
tbe eyes of Trove be spoke slowly and
with deep feeling. "Now that yo know
his will, I warn ye, boy, seek him no
more. Were ye to meet him now an'
know blm far ths fatter an' vet refuse
to let'hlm paSs Td think thel?ra1_l3_s'fer
o' selfish cruelty."
CHAPTER XXII.
THE rickety stairway seemed to
creak with surprise at the
slowness of his feet as Trove
descended. It was circus day,
and there were few ln the street. Neither looking to the right nor left he
hurried to the bank of Hillsborough
and left his money. Then, mounting
his mare, he turned to the wooded hills
and went away at a swift gallop.
When the village lay far behind them
and tbe sun wns low he drew rein to
let tbe mare breathe and turned, looking down the long stairway of hills.
Presently he could hear a galloping
horse <_nd a faint halloo down the valley out of which he had just come. Ho
stopped, listentug, and soon a man and
horse, the latter nearly spent with fast
travel, came up the pike.
"Well, by heaven! You gave me t
bard chase," said the man.
"Do you wish to see me?" Trove inquired.
"Yes.   My  name ls Splnnel.   I am
connected with the bank of Hillsborough.   Your  name is  Trove—Sidney
Trove?"
"Yes, sir."
"You deposited $3,000 today?"
"I did."
"Well, I've come to see you and ask
a few questions. I've no authority,
and you can do as you like about answering."
The man pulled up near Trove and
took a notebook and pencil out of his
pocket
"First how came you by that money?" said he, with some show of excitement ln his manner.
"That is my business," said Trove
coolly.
"There's more or less truth in that,"
said the other. "But I'll explain. Night
before last the bank in Milldam wus
robbed and the clerk, who slept there,
badly hurt. Now, I've no doubt you're
all right, but here's a curious fact—the
sum taken was about $3,000."
Trove began to change color. He dismounted, looking up at the stranger
and holding both horses by the bit.
"And they think me a thief?" be demanded.
"No," was the quick reply.   "They've
no doubt you can explain everything."
"I'll tell you all I know about the
money," said Trove.   "But come, let's
keep the horses warm."
They led them, and, walking slowly,
Trove told of his night in the sugar
bush. Something in the manner of
Splnnel slowed his feet and words.
The story was finished. They stopped,
turning face to face.
"It's grossly improbable," Trove suggested thoughtfully.
"Well, it ain't the kind o' thing that
happens every day or two," said the
other. "If you're' innocent, you won't
mind my looking you over a little to
see if you have wouuds or weapons.
Understand, I've no authority, but if
you wish, I'll do it."
"Glad to have you. Here's a hunting knife and a flint and some bird
shot," Trove answered as he began to
empty his pockets.
Splnnel examined the bunting knife
and looked carefully at each pocket.
"Would you mind taking off your
coat?" he Inquired.
The young man removed his coat,
uncovering a small spatter of blood ou
a shirt sleeve.
"There's no use going any further
with this," said the young man Impatiently. "Come on home with me,
and I'll go back with you ln the morning and prove my Innocence."
The two mounted their horses and
rode a long way in silence.
"It is possible," said Trove presently,
"that the robber was a man that knew
me and, being close pressed, planned
to divert suspicion."
Save that of the stranger, there was
no sleep at the llttle house ln Brier
Dale that night But, oddly, for Mary
and Theron Allen lt became a night of
dear and lasting memories of their
son. He sat long with them under the
pine trees, and for the flrst time they
saw and felt bis strength and were as
children before lt.
"It's all a school," said he calmly.
"And I'm Just beginning to study the
Book of Trouble. It's full of rather
tough problems, but I'm not going to
flunk or fail in It."
(To Be Continued.)
MARION  WAS GOOD.
IU PROTECT THE EMPRESS.
But Her Papa Did Not Come Up ta
Expectations.
Marion was about as noisy a little
girl as ever filled a household with
mingled joy and despair. But there
were times wben sbe simply had to be
suppressed. One of these came when
her father was suddenly stricken with
pneumonia. Taking her to one side,
Marlon's mother carefully cxplalneel
to her how very 11) her father was and
how rccessary lt was that he should
uot be disturbed by the least sound.
Marion listened thoughtfully. What
was passing through ber small mind
her mother could not Imagine. At
least li the child nsked:
"Is papa just as sick as you were,
mamma?"
Forced to mnlle despite herself, the
mother answered, "Yes, dearie."
"And will he, too, have a nurse?"
"Yes, dearie, yes."
Probably with a vivid remembrance
of her mother's illness, Marlon heaved
a deep sigh aud said: "Very well, mamma. I suppose I shall have to be
good."
And she was good—so unnaturally
good that her mother was almost led
u- believe that the child, too. was eom-
iug down with a severe Illness. Day
after day she went about with a serious air, and never once did she attempt
to romp or frolic.
At length ber father was so far recovered that Marion was permitted t(T
go In and see him.    Putting his nrui
about her as she stood by bis bedside,
the sick man said:
"My little daughter has been very
considerate of her father during his
illness, and I nm very proud of her."
"Yes, papa," agreed Marion gravely.
"I haven't heard hei make a souud."
"No, papa."
"And mamma says that she has been
a very good girl Indeed."
"Yes, papa," again Bnld Marlon.
"And now," she added eagerly, "won't
you please let me see It?"
"See it!" repeated the astonished father.   "See what child?"
"Why, the new baby, papa."—New
Vork Press.
Not So Excusable.
"Yes, my husband has made a grent
name for himself In literature."
"Does he not go on the lecture platform tbls spring?"
"Yes. I am just trying to have hlin
lecture In the city where I spent my
girlhood."
"So thut yon can show him off to
your friends'.  An excusable ambition."
"No. ludeed! So that I can show him
off to my enemies!"—Houston Post
Sho Was Hopeful.
"I fear," said the friend of the family, "that your wedded happiness will
be of short duration."
"Well," rejoined the fair maid wbo
had just beeu annexed by an aged
multimillionaire, "I hope your fear is
not without foundation." — Chicago
News.
The Syrrpathixer.
"Croaker seems to feel a great sympathy for any one who is ill."
"Huh!    His Idea of sympathy ls to
uue poor Invalid in a corner and
tun him how miserable he's looking."—
Catholic Standard und Times.
Slight Misunderstanding.
"Pardon me." said the iimuteur art
1st "hut didn't I overbear you speak ot
my latest picture as a ."are painting?"
"No, you didn't." growled the critic
"I said lt was raw."—Boston Trnu
script
Veiled Threat.
Mrs. B'-ham—Mother says that she-
would uot i'.ve always.
Benham—Vou bet she wouldn't un
less justifiable homicide went out of
style.—New York I'ress.
Didn't   Need   It
Barber (absentmlnded) — Won't yon
huve your hair singed, sir?
Victim—No, thanks! That poor lone
hnlr oi top ls roasted on every occasion.— Detroit Tribune.
An Old Time Playful  Prisoner.
Over a century ago there occurred In
London wbat the Annual Register called "a most unparalleled atrocity."   It  dtateiy Invert the latter'to the"saucer,
was only the theft of a pocket band-   erhe wnter te immediately suc_-_*. «p
Tha Magic Tumbler.
Fill a saucer with water, place <*
small coin In lt Then ask some ono
to take the coin ont of tbe saucer wltb
his Angers without getting tbem wet.
He will, of course, say that It ls impossible and will perhaps ask you to
do It
Take a tumbler and a piece of crumpled paper. Light tbe paper and place
It burning ln the tumbler, then imiiio-
kerchlef from a pocket but the circumstances of the deed explain the vehemence of this denunciation. Four men
were on their trial for assaulting a man
In his house nt Ponder"s End, putting
Into the tumbler, and the »in can be
taken out without wettlnR the llniters.
In the Locust's Wake.
, There is very bad news from Abys-
hlm ln fear and stealing from him, and gina. As a sequel to the devastation
one of them relieved the tedium of tbe by  loousts some months    ago    wide
trial, which lasted eight hours, by pick- tracks. of country are now in a state
Ing the pocket of one of the turnkeys of famine. Prices have gone up twen-
as he stood In the dock. An official had ty-fold,  and destitution of the most
the presence of mind to order the res- ROute kind ra«e8 everywhere owing to
toratlon of the handkerchief, and the &e utter destruction of   the    crops.
irr^'EM""*?of .-r Wftsj ■wusrx
to obey "with the most careless Indlf- live among _,„ lower gi^ rf the
ference,   but tbe court, we read. 'Vere mountains difficult of access. It is be-
horror struck."  Justice, however, pull' coming almost impossible to toed and;
ed  Itself together sufficiently to sen- clothe the children gathered into the
tcuce all fouu'mai tp_d(>j»tli.„*!._.. .      , tn_fl_doni_TY &«_____—London (Hob*,    j
English Authorities In Dread of Her
Assassination During Visit.
The visit of the Dowager Empress
of Russia to England is a trial to
everyone's nerves. The despatches
have given some idea of the anxiety
that is imposed on Scotland Yard,
but it is only of late that one haa
learned of the extent to which the
Empress is watched by Russian
agents.
The Dowager Empress takes' great
interest in the sick and poor, and in
pursuance of her charitable leanings
she visited several hospitals. So
rigid was the surveillance maintained
by the Russian seoret police in London that they even insisted on examining the roster of the patients, in
order to be sure that a disguised Anarchist had not obtained admiss'on
for the purpose of attacking her Majesty.
Many Measures.
Two unsuspecting foreigners, who
could speak no English, and who
were so unfortunate as to lose their
way in the vicinity of Buckingham
Palace, were arrested and quietly de-
forted. The Russian Government
even stationed its own agents at Harwich, Dover, Folkestone and Southampton, to inspect all foreigners entering Great Britain during her Majesty's visit.
Her route b.v rail from Dover to
London was patrolled; the train by
which she arrived in London wi. run
into a different part of the depot from
the usual one for arrivals; an J s.'ie
traveled across Europe in the Czar's
bombproof train.
Armor-Plated Train.
The train consists of nine cars,
heavily protected by armor-plate,
and with very small windows, to
lessen the risk of bullets reaching the
interior. The cars are splendidly
furnished and are decorated outsid-..
with the imperial eagle emblazoned
in gold. Forty attendants travel with
the train and guard it day and night.
While the Dowager Empress is in
Tngland the train remains at Calais,
awaiting her return to take her safely
back again  to St.  Petersburg.
VOLCANO AGAIN ACTIVE.
Flaming   Mountain   In   the   Aleutian
Archipelago.
According to advices just received at
Victoria, B. C, the volcano on Aku-
tan Island of the Aleutian archipelago, off the Alaskan peninsula, after
several years of inactivity is again in.
eruption, J. E. Thwnites, mail clerk
on the steamship Dora, running from
Unalaska to Vadez, sends a brief but
vivid description of the eruption,
which occurred or was observed oa
Feb. 22, and was accompanied by
earthquake shocks. He says:
A  Magnificent Spectacle.
"As the Dora passed the island tha
volcano presented a magnificent spectacle. The conditions for witnessing
the awe-inspiring sight were perfect.
It was two o'clock in the morning.
Behring Sen was as smooth as glass
and the night was inky blnck. Suddenly ns the ship rounded a bold, high
headland the beautiful sight burst into view. Although it was two a. m,
all sleeping officers and passengers
were awakened and crowded the deck,
where they remained for hours watching the awe-inspiring phenomenon.
"The amount of flame visible was
not constant, there seeming to be a
maximum and minimum stage, each
occurrine nbout every 12 minutes.
Shortly before this occurrence Unalas-
ka, but a few m'les distant, was
shaken by an earthquake of great intensity.
No  Damage  Resulted.
"No damnce of nny account resulted,
as all of the buildings are very low
and strongly built. Mount Makushin
volcano, a few miles to the westwnrct
of Unalaska. has been active of late,
and it would surrrise no one if on
tbe next trip of ihe Dora it were
learned that old Mount Shishaldin,
near Unalaska, was in activity.
"Mount Akutan volcano has been
inactive for several years and the recent violent eruption has created consternation among the natives in that
vicinity. Tbe natives say that every
eruption of this group of volcanoes
means that some of the adjoining islands will sink from sight, or that
a new island will be thrown up."
English As Written.
There has been received from St.
Petersburg the following quaint epistle, sent by a society styling itself the
"Association for Supporting Poor Educated Gentlemen."
"Dear 8ir,—The present critical situation in russia has caused that a lot
ot educated gentlemen even with university education has thrown out from
the society without a piece of bread.
Au association haa been formed which
undertook to help such educated gentlemen which were suffering from
starving in the way of establishing an
office for cutting from russian and foreign papers against a trifle payment
to the sufferers.
"Being short of means for subscribing on al) foreign papers, we are compelled to appeal to all Editors and
Owners of some to support us in the
good case and therefore to ask you to
do us favor by sending 2 free ex of
yourj very eetimeed paper. We in our
turn offer send you all cuttings con-i
cerning your paper. In case of consenting please let us known.
"We remain with utmost respecta,
"Our truly,
"The  President,  A.  Andreovs.cy. j
"The Manager, Herring."
"We may add, by the way, that w»
have 'let our correspondents known,'
and have forwarded copies of 'our
very eatimeed paper.'" THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Pe-ru-na Relieves
Spring Catarrh
MISS  DOHA   HAYDEN
"Without hesitation I write to thank
you for the great relief I have found in
your valuable medicine, Peruna, and
will call the attention of all my friends
suffering with catarrh to that fact. Besides I cheerfully recommend lt to all
suffering with catarrh In anv form."—
Miss Dora Hayden, 819 Gth St., S.W.,
Washington, D.C.
A  Case of Spring Catarrh
Mrs. N. P. Lawler, 423J N. Broadway,
Pittsburg, Kas.. writes: "Last spring I
caught a severe cold, which developed
Into a serious case of catarrh. I felt
weak and sick, and could neither eat
nor sleep well.
"A meinhp.r of our club who had been
cured of catarrh through the use of
Peruna advised me to try it, and I did
so at once. I expected help, but nothing liko the wonderful change for the
better I observed almost as soon as I
started taking It. In three days I felt
much better, and within two weeks I
wus ln fine health. Peruna ls a wonderful medicine."
"Mamma," asked the beautiful
young wife, "do you ever attach any
significance to what papa says in his
sleep!"
"No, dear. Don't let that worry you.
I used to' think it might mean something, but generally I have found that
they were only the names of racing
mares or mining claims."—Chicago Record-Herald.
CATARRH CANNOT BE CURED,
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, aa they
eanot reach the seat of the disease.
Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional dls-
maaa, and In order to cure It you must
take Internal remedies. Hall'a Catarrh
Cure la taken Internally, and acta directly on the blood and mucous surfaces.
Hall s Catarrh Cure ls not a quaclc medicine. It wae prescribed by one of the
Best physicians ln the country for yeara
and Is a regrular prescription.   It ls com-
Spae* of the best tonlos known, com-
Ined with the best blood purlRers, act-
ln« directly on the mucous surfaces
The perfect combination of the two Ingredients Is what produces such wonderful results in curing Catarrh. Send for
testimonial, free.
«;MSH^NEY,&.CO".ProP"-'   Toledo.  6*.
■old by Druggists, price 76o.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation
Carsone—The doctors say kissing is
dangorous, that it is likely to breed a
fever.
Gebhart—What fever?
Carsone — Matrimonial I — Young's
Mag..—....
The superiority of Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator is shown by its
good effects on the children. Purchase a bottle and give it a trial.
There had been a fatal railroad accident and the reporter sought information.
"Sec here," said tlie official, testily,
"you fellows must think we have accidents for your benefit."
"Perhaps you wouldn't mind telling
me whose benefit you do have them
for?"  rejoined  tfiie reporter.
But even touching this point the
official was reticent. — Philadelphia
Ledger.
Alcohol
not needed
Ayer's Sarsaparilla is not a
strong drink. As now made,
there is not a drop of alcohol
in it. It is a non-alcoholic tonic
and alterative. Ask your own
doctor about your taking this
medicine for thin, impure
blood. Follow his advice
every time.   He knows.
Wo pubh_.li our formulM
yers
Wo  baniah aloohol
Aro_i onr medial.-**
Wo uri« y<m to
oomult yoar
doctor
Ask your doctor, '"JPhst is the first great
rule of health?" Nine doctors out of
ten will quickly reply, " Keep the bowela
regular." Tben ask him another question, "What do you tbink of Ayer's
Pills for constipation?"
—!__• by the *, O. aysr Co., h*w*U. *****
PERILS OF PIONEERING.
How Canada's  Mountain  Pathfinders
Do Thair  Work.
People loll in cushioned Pullmans
or leisurely discuss their dessert in
the diner as the train whirls them
through the mountains, clattering
♦cross trestle-spanned gorges, now
rushing along the edge of dizzy cliffs,
where the roadbed, a narrow shelf
carved in the rock, clings to the face
of a precipice.
Those travelers in luxurious high
speed trains, how many of them, as
they gaze indolently toward the towering snow peaks and the shadowy
depths of the canyons, pause to think
of the surveyors who mapped the
road, and whose pidneer work has
made it possible to travel de luxe
through this grand scenery?
Pathfinders at Work.
To the average occupant of the parlor car the thought of camping out in
deep snow of the winter woods would
be no less abhoirent than the idea of
crawling for hours in the broiling sun
along steep side-hills and over rock-
slides bereft of shade, one's tongue
akin to dry flannel, and water—well,
perhaps half a mile away. But these
are commonplace event* in the life of
the railway surveyor.
Let the reader imagine that he has
taken conge of civilization, and that
he is one of the sun-burned, smoke-
scented, overalled crowd that constitutes a survey camp—fifty miles up
the pack trail that winds off through
the mountains from the very last
jumping off place on the railway.
The "Get  Up" Call.
Early in the morning—horribly early—just as a faint light—the first palo
shafts of sunrise—is pushing up over
the big mountain across the valley,
and while yet the stars gleam in the
frosty sky, above the black tops ot
the pines, comes the reveille, an
abominable din of tinpan and stick,
harshly discordant. This melody
produced by the cookie (the chef's
assistant) means "get up," and fifteen minutes later a similar, but
greatly modified, alarm suffices to call
the faithful to breakfast. During the
progress ot the meal the daylight gets
a chance to expand, and soon after
the last man has satisfied his hunger comes the call "All out."
Now all hands "hit the trail" for
the line, marching in single file, eyes
downcast, and ever on the alert for
the wind-fallen logs which beset the
path, nnd the slender branches that
fly back like whips to sting the unwary. It is a sad procession. There
is little conversation, and that little
generally anent the disposal of the
cumbersome lunch pack, of which
every one is glad to eat his share,
and equally undesirous of packing on
his shoulders, turn about.
Perils of the Work.
Lunch finished and a pipe smoked,
and the afternoon grind commences.
If the survey has had easy ground
that morning there are now perhaps
some bluffs to be negotiated. They
can't be avoided by detours. For
grade must be followed, and, unlike
the wagon road, there is no flexibility
allowed. This rigid adherence to a
fixed line often places the surveyors
in most unpleasant positions, and
quite frequently it is on some narrow
ledpe or projecting rock on the face of
a bluff that the transit man must
place his mark. This means that he
hns to clamber there with his instrument, set up the tripods, squint
through the telescope, and read angina—and probably all this careful
adjustment whilst standing precari-
ouslv on a place that might be quite
comfortable for a mountain goat.
When Footing Is Bad.
If the footing in bad places appears
precarious, the rone is used, nnd with
the end of this the more agile of tho
men proceeds to surmount the obstacle, the rest of the party followintr,
aided by the rope. It is a most re-
assurinc auxiliary is a good, strnnn
rone seo'rely attached to a relinhli
tree. Picture yourself scrambling
nlone the well-ni_fh bare face of a rock
slope—a slope not so alarminelv ner-
pendieulnr in itself, but nevertheless
a rcmnr'-nbly easy place on which to
start, sliding — and below, a dozen
yards or so, a precipice sheer down,
ei"htv feet! B"t it. isn't all mountain.
enrine. even in the mountains, else
the job would rank with that, ol
ptpenlejnck. and there would be a
doiirth in the land of engineers and
theiT assistants.
Return to Camp.
The return to camp is a vpritnble
triomnhant, progress as compared
with the dolpful sortie of tbe morning. True, it is down grndp instead
of unhill. but. pvpp thnt eon='^»rnti"ri
hnrdly necoi,r,ti for the rnniditv with
which the distapee is covered, and
tbe celeritv end ease with wVn'eh the
obstjiictin-. Iocs are hooped over.
But there is a" whole lot, in Vnnw'nr.
that, the dnv's woric is done, nnd that
a good menl nwnits you at the end.
Stork Beats Fast Train.
While a Michigan Central immigrant train was speeding its way to
Windsor a boy was born to Mrs. Mary
Rosenbloom, a Russian immigrant on
her way to the United States. The
mother was anxious that the child be
born in the United States, the land of
her adoption, and the engineer put
on full speed at her request, but the
stork took matters in his own hands,
and the youngest member of the Rosenbloom family will have to claim
the Dominion of Canada as the land of
his nativity, though he missed being
born under the stars and stripes by
only a few hours. One of the railroad surgeons remained with the mother and her child until the train arrived at' Windsor.
Celluloid
Starch
ABUSE  OF  INDOORS.
S a
v e s
La
b o r-
T i
m   e -
Lii
men,
T
o o
.,  .
-_..
»e
WHITE WOMAN ON CENT
The emblem of liberty on the one
cent coin is the goddess in am American Indian head-dieas, but the faco
shows no characteristics of the North
American aborigine. It is the face of
a little girl, Sarah Longacre Keen, upon whose head was placed the feathered ornament of a Sioux Indian. Her
father wes an engraver and he took
the idea and placed his daughter's
head on the coin. Sarah iLongacre
Keen died in Philadelphia not long
ago, after having served thirty-five
years as the secretary of the city's
branch of the Met— odist Women's
Foreign Missionary Sooiety.—Louisville  Courier-Journal.
WOMAN'S   TRIALS
Can Be Banished by the Rich, Red
Blood Dr. Williams' Pink Pills Actually Make
Tho health _,nd happiness of growing girls and women of mature years
depends upon the blood supply. There
is a crisis in the life of every woman
when there are distressing headaches
and backaches; when !■'*_ "seems a
burden and when some women seem
thieatened with even the loss of their
reason. It Is at this period that Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills prove a blessing
to women. Every dose Increases the
richness and the redness of the blood
supply, and this new blood strengthens the organs, enables them to throw
off disease an<> banishes the
headaches and backaches and
dizziness and secret pains that
have made life a burden. There are
thousands apd thousands of growing
girls and women In Canada who owe
their health and happiness to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Mrs. James McDonald, of Sugar Camp, Ont., Is one
of these. She says: "I was badly
run down, felt very weak, and had
no appetite. I suffered from headaches
and backaches and a feeling of weakness. I could scarcely drag myself
about and felt that my condition was
growing worse. I decided to try Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills and got a dozen
boxes, but before they were all used I
had fully regained my health, and was
able to do my housework without the
least fatigue. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
have been  a great blessing to  me."
You can get Dr. Willlams'Pink Pills
for Pale People from any medicine
dealer or by mall from the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.,
at 50 cents a box or six boxes for
$2.50. If you are weak or ailing give
these pills a fair trial—they will not
disappoint you.
"Why did you charge $1,619.20 for a
bootblack stand worth $90?" a Capitol
contractor was asked.
"Because I thoueht there would be
a kick if I charged any more," he replied, pleasantly. "Anything else
vou're' wanting to know today?"—
Philadelphia Ledger.
It Will Prolong Life—De Sota, the
Spaniard, lost his life in the wilds of
Florida, whither be went for the purpose of discovering the legendary
"Fountain of perpetual youth" said to
exist in that then unknown country.
While Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil will
not perpetuate youth, it will remove
the bodily pains which make the
young old before their time and harass
the aged into untimely graves.
Proverbs are the literature of reason
or the statements of absolute truth
without qualification. Like the sacred
books of each nation, they are the sanctuary of Ins Intuitions.—Emerson.
Ask for  Minard's and Take  no  Other
Conjugal Pleasantry.
Mrs. Benham—The good book tells us
tbat we must not covet our neighbors'
wives. Benham—Well, I guess there
tsn't much commandment breaking on
your account
Ono of the Mysteries.
"One of the mysteries of the world la
tbat which leads a man to tackle a second cigar after the agonizing experiences with the first one.
What  Lazy Means.
,  Teacher—Bobby,    wbat    does    laxy
mean?  Bobby—Lazy means always to
.want your little sister to get lt for yoo.
Founder of tha Japanese Navy.
The founder of tbe Japanese navy
was an Englishman named Will
Adams, who went to tbe eastern seas
as pilot of a Dutch fleet in 1098 and
was cast away In Japan a couple of
years later. He became a Japanese
noble and constructor of the navy to
the tycoon, but was never allowed to
return to England. He died about
twenty years afterward, very ingeniously leaving half his property to his
wife and family in England and half
his property to bis wife and family ln
Japan.   After hia jjeayi ly was deified.
Easier lronm-**' gives
better finish on things
starched with Celluloid
Starch, the only no-
boil cold-water starch
that can't stick. You
will like it best, once
you try it. Buy it by
name. Any good dealer.
Wa Rely Too Much on the Protection
of Cur Houses.
Houses were made for shelter, not
for confinement; for freedom, not restraint. Tbey were Intended to enlarge
our sphere of activities, uot to diminish them.
They foster the family and make
progress possible, but we should not
abuse their protection. We have crawled away Into their still and comfortable recesses, slept ln their dry, cleau
chambers, toasted ourselves over their
sheltered fires, read by their untlicker-
Ing lights and eaten from their bountiful boards so long that we are grown
pale, timid, peevish and thankless
withal.
We have kept ourselves away from
the wind and the sun and the lashing
rain, from the feel of the earth underfoot and the sense of the leaves and
stars overhead until we no longer know
the keen and simple joys of being
a'ive. We have set up barriers against
the Inclemency of nature and cowered
before her severe austerity until now
We have forgotten how Indispensable
ls all her kindly nurture, how tonic her
rugged ways, how full of solace her
assuaging calm.
Houses were only made to live In
wheu It Is too cold or too hot or too
wet to live out of doors. Any other time
out of doors Is best. To sleep out of
doors for a month Is better than a trip
to Europe. — Bliss Carman ln Craftsman.
Facts About Building Stone.
Almost everybody knows the rule of
the masons that stone used In building should be so placed that It will lie
as lt lay In its natural bed when quarried. But Francie W. Hoyt in the Engineering News says that this familiar
rule Is uot always to be depended upon
and needs iu many cases to be supplemented with otlier precautions. There
are three planes of fracture known to
quarrymen. The rift Is the direction
ln which the stone splits most easily,
tlie grain that which is next easiest,
tlie head that which offers the greatest
resistance. In a paving block the two
sides represent the rift fracture, the
top and bottom the grain and tbe ends
the bead. But In a quarry the natural
bed Is sometimes considerably Inclined
to the plane of the rift; hence the imperfection of the ordinary rule for placing the stone In building.
Quite Obvious.
Magistrate—Why did you steal this
gentleman's watch?
Pickpocket—I wns late for me grand
opery engagement, and I wanted to
gain time.—Baltimore American.
Which?
Once upon a time two young women
came to a wise theatrical manager and
applied for positions as stars.
"It is not our custom to engage stars
who bave had no dramatic experience," he said. "And neither of jou
has been on the stage?"
"No, sir," they replied.
'Then wbat qualifications do yon
possess?"
"L sir," said the flrst young woman,
"have ambition and a future."
"L sir," said the second young woman, "have ambition and a past whlcb
would make copy."
And so the manager made out a contract for one of them.—Judge.
See that lock
It Is the
perfect fitting,
patented side lock on
EASTLAKE
METALLIC SHINGLES
no other shingle: have it
This famous device makes Eastlake
* Shingles the ca-iest and quickest laid   .
. —and also Insures the roof being abso- .
I lutoly leak proof.    Eastlake Shingles
| ore flre, lightning and rust proof.
OUR Gl'-nAXTE_-We gua-___s __»
I.X. Metallic Hhliijlos to - ms.lnol bstlcr rastsiUl
mors BolButlfl-sllT and sc.-u—isly _-i_.__r—_•<!,
mora sully ap|.Usd snd will lut loiiger thsn eni
.1-..   KasUaks Sliln»ns l_»s In—, toils s-„sl-_4
Our oheapest grade will last
longer and oo t lens than the bub
wooden shingles. Our beat Metallic
Shingles, houid not bs mentioned ln the
name breath with any other roof covering, shingles, slate or Un. Write us for
reasons.
Tha Metallic Roofing Co., Limited.
ManKfacti-rers, Toronto sad Winnipeg
___Hg   SMttrifM
..   41
DOCTORS USING
PATENT MEDICINES
Tbo Honest Physician ls Anxious
to Cure and Uses the Best
Available Remedies.
" There's nothing like
St. George's
Baking Powder
"It keeps iU strength—the last
spoonful is as good as the first"
"And it gives such a fine flavour
to the baking, once people dm it,
they want it every time."
Write us for our
new Cook-Book.
National Drug & Chemical Co. ol
as       Canada, Limited, Montreal.
The proposed legislation t-hrougK
the Dominion Parliament for tha regulation oi tba manufacture and sal*
of patent or proprietary medicines is
of the utmost importance, and it ia
receiving a great deal of attention,
not only by the proprietary medicine
manufacturers, but also by the leading;
doctors and druggists. Every manufacturer of reliable and high clasa
remedies weloomes tha bill as a step
in ths right direction. The discussion
has brought out the fact that the beat
physicians in Canada and an the con*
tinent approve of and prescribe Psychine in oasaa ef tha most difficult
character. In a recent instanoa of
very serious throat and lung trouble
tha patient had been using Psychine.
Two leading United States speoialiata
were consulted, in addition to tw»
eminent Canadian physicians. Dpoa
learning what the patient was using,
a sample of Psychine was taken and
analyzed,   with   the   result   that tba
Physicians advised its continuanoa.
hey prescribed no other medicine but
Psychine, with the result that tha patient hu fully recovered and is a
splendid walking and talking advertisement for the wonderful otirative
power of i remedy that, will "stand
up" before tha keenest professional
oriticism and analysis. As a builder
up of the system and restorer of all
wasted conditions, Psychine haa nc
equal, and the best and most earnest
physicians recognize this fact.
At the age of 25 my longs were ln a terrfblt
state. I had la grippe the year before; H setUed
on my lungs and 1 kept steadily growing worse
till I got down so low 1 was la becTlor six weeks.
I had a consultation of doctors, ent ther said they
could do nothing mors lor me. Then I started to
us* Piychlne. I took the medicine for more thai
a year. It certainly did wonders lor me. 1 am
now si strong aa I was before mv sickness."
UBS. H. HOPS,
Morpeth, Ont
Psychine, pronounced Si-kesn, is tha
greatest of tonics, building up ths system, increasing the appetite, purifying the blood, aids digestion, and acts
direotly upon tha threat and lungs,
giving tone and rigor to tha entire
system. At all druggista, 50e. and $1,
or Dr. T. A. Slocum, Limited, 179
Kine Street West. Toronto.
">.hen do you expect to begin winking the minet"
"As soon as we get through w.ith
the  public."—Judge.
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and
every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes
by Wollord's Sanitary  Lotion.
First Man—How do you do?
Secbnd Man—Beg pardon, but you
have the advantage of me.
First Man—Yes, 1 suppose I have.
We were engaged to the same girl, but
you   married  her.—Tit Bits.
Cure Yoar
l«rs«
|wlth Kendall's
Spavin Cure—
Itheoncreliabla
, cure   for   alt
Bone Diseases.
Ssrtlllngs ana
I,aro tn—a.
Pais Oaoowa,
Ont., May 3'<*
"I have ns—I Km da We Spavin Care wl th
treat sue—as. aad think it sn ei—-Ileal
tcmrdy for Spavins, Sweeney, sprains,
•IC. WU. Ul—SAT.
Accept so substitute, Ji a bottle—I
for Ij. write for free copy of our great
book—"Treatise on the Horse." se
k, L J. OWU «, ******* WU, limsst MA
Athletes
Know
and
use
J0HKSflLH,
rS'ArtOWtf
LINIMENT
for a rub down after oxer_!• In*.
It soothes tnd hauls ior« Mid liirianiai
niuinlii. Curss ipraln*, strains ami
brillMl. For InU.--n.--l and Ex Urn* 1
um. Try it whan 7011 havu a couth or
oold. 1- and SO cunts. At drugglfta.
I. I. JOHNSON A CO.. Boiltn. Mill.
W.    IN-    U.,    No.    635 II
.-'*.'
THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,
'. _ va wa_-iT«iurr_-W«*i
-Juue 22, 1907-
#o=ft. Front
ou Sixth aveliue.      Good
dwelling.    Fine buj*.
One 50-ft lot, ou Thirteenth avenue.
#f>0;' casli $325—a good buy.
Bedutif nl coruarj due house on prop-
arty."'-In desirable part of Vaucouver,
ffu'p'choice lots   ou   "fifinlh aveuuo;
.. price nn terms $1.600,oft8h §1.000,balance
taud IS months; price nil cash   $1,025.
Xheso aro very desirable lots. " ■   ■
Lots in  South Vancouver:   Double-
.•onier, very good buy; price. $1.2Q0, cash
45'J.O:
North Arm  Road; .Choice   lots for
building within the reach of the work-
■.uighian;   very   easy  terms.   Five-eont
farfi ou triunliue.
Throe room cottage,
t^ees aud small fruit,
orice £1.700.
2    lots,    fruit
Ontario  street;
Beautiful new house ou Ninth avenue, 3 fireplaces; prico .$3,600, cash
$1,500.
Cottage on Ninth nvenue, 0 rooms,
pretty home; cash §1.000, balance easy
ttH'ins.
50-ft. Lot on Sixth uveune for a short
iijue only $1,605.
Lots on Scott, (iood location.
St)'-ft. Lot on Ninth aveune: *}3.600|
push $1,000, balanoe C. P. It terms
9 /2
cash—will buy
•ft. front on
Westminster ave.
Good business property.
•Airs. R. Whitney, "Advocate"
.Office, Mt.  Pleasant.
■,c.
Phone 914*
Centra
Woo
iAH kinds .of Mill-Wood.
4 .■■''■'
r-Pry. Cecjar a .specialty.
Yard, foot of Columbia street.
Crocker Bros,
Proprietcf*.
ii*00000ji
f>.00.%00*000000000000#0000000000**&^^
*
NEW   ARRIVAL
FANCY COLORED ENGLISH
Toilet Sets
$1.75, $3.25. $3.75 per set
Large range to select from.
I Buchanan & Edwards j
$     662 664 Granville St. 'Phone 2021.     j
********0**'**r**r***'****f*********^
LOCAL ITEMS,
Keep Juno 25th, for the Garden Party
at the St. Michael's Church grounds.
Subscribers are reojie^ted to report
nuy carelessuess iu.tlie delivery of this
paper.
Alexandra Hive No 7, Ladies of the
Maccabees will meet ou Tuesday ovening no__t.
Vancouver Couueil No. 211a, Canadian Order of Chosen Friends will
meet nest Thursday eveuiug.
Flint's Bronio Grippe—best cure for
cold iu the head—25c a box at the
M. A. W. Co.'s Postoffice Drug   Store.
Electric belts and family batteries repaired; made as good as new.
Capt. H. B. Walton, 531 Ninth Avenue W.
.■^■^^'*******************
Just a
LITTLE
than Mother
makes procurable only
at
Hanbury, Evans
<S_ Co,
(Successor- to W. D. Mnir.)
2-114'Westmiuster avenue, Mt. Ploasaut
■'Phone 413.
BA6VS
W
U.,1,
T!.isis the B;',by*3 time   . l   be   phtn-
graphed.    WE —.Ayi, made  specinl
i'i'r,;ii|;ciiit'Wits i;ar s'u<*ie^fcMy  photo-
graph'a: tl!-': I-Vv*".',,il'> 5 ,\t would he.
au easy maUi'i-,.:<_■_• y'ou to- bring the
little one to :.t-e ..lis,   aud   y in conlel
look over live new Murk we iu-o  show-
______■__? w-.s«  .
Baby's   photographic
ing
sensou.
(tstriua
pfro togu a_•■ ii eba
Nci-*';eri\ lJu.nk Building, Ninth nvenne.
i
RED STAR CASH
GROCERY
Mt. Pleasant Malla.tpoBtot^c?.)
The letters are coll.-cted. fronj.vb.eMt.
Pleasant. Postoffice at ^ t_e . following
inurs:
7:80, 9, UmtiJb
ja^ii-i^y^to^-.
Mi classes of njjiUe^s at  10 .a. »>.,
and S * 10:80 b vm'.
Mail nrrlveB lt%$0**d.H-ir. | .JB
- .HOTIOB.-
l*ci social notices of vlcilora on
It. Pleasant, or of Mt. riuasant
;coP' ilo . i;_it other cities, also all
!r-;_i' ,<v ..i Sffolrs are gladly received
'■,   ■       Advocate."
i Ia u_>w in full swing, and doing a ui
ft' -.■'"' T      _   •
btja^ess.
Fj-.eshest.atid Cleanest /.Stock.
in the  District.
Prompt Delivery.        Telepl oiie- B !1:0.
Ninth s "Westminktrh avenues
NtJrtberu Bunk Building.
Chas   SYMON.S
iV!_&_R C H A N T   1 A.I LOR
lflr Htiit Work—tmWiln liuitruntcud.
Itii inlim,  IU!_iMlflUK,   l'":---iiv   Mir'    tlyolngh
• ii,.. rpbiigud uud pr'iti'Mtii for tl, p-tntnj t!_—'.
' ■;-.ith _ Westminster -lives., 'Ip-stnirs.
IttUKliAV—GOW.
There was a pretty wedding at the
home of the bride's pareuts, Mr.
and Mrs. Gow, of 142 Tenth avenue,
at 1:30 ou Wednesday. Rev. Mr.
McLeod performed the ceremony
which united in marriage Whitley
Murray, second sou oi' Mr. and Mrs.
C. W. Murray, and Miss Mae Gow,
eldest daughter of Mr. aud Mrs.
Gow.
The bride looked sweetly pretty
in her white organdie bridal gown
with orange blossoms in her hair,
and carried a bouquet of cream
roses. The ceremony was performed
beneath an arch of ivy, sniilax aud
white roses. Miss Ruby Gow made
a lovely bridesmaid. She wore white
organdie, white hat and carried a
bouquet of white carnation. Mr.
Burt Murray supported the groom.
The two little ilowcr girls. Hazel
Gow and Retta Dalzell, looked
charming in dainty white frock, blue
sashes and carried baskets of bride's
roses. Mr. Ben Steele played Lohengrin's wedding inarch.
Th© bride was given away by her
father. About 30 guests sat down
to a dainty luncheon. The bride's
going away costume' was greon cloth,
trimmed with cream, and white hat.
Some of the many presents follow: Groom's presont to the bride,
diamond and ruby ring; to, bridesmaid, pearl brooch; baudsuiuu oak
writing desk, Maple Leaf Lacrosse
Team; cut glass water set, Xtwe.ll
King; biscuit jar, C_pt. ..I. B. Hamilton; oak rocker, Mr: and Mrs. Geo.
Dalzell; cut glass salad bowl, Mr.
and Mfs. Walter .Gow; bon-bon dish,
Yevon and. Leila Gow; butter-dish,
Mfclviu Ge>w; pickle dish, Mr. and
Mrs. funis' (Ontario); sofa pillow,
WES. Denton (Niagara); sugar
sp.uon, Hazel Gow; full set knives,
■torks and spoons, Mr. Frank Gow;
cut glass berry bowl, Mr. and Mrs.
-.Be.n Steele; carving set, Mr. and
Mrs.. Me.Kinney; tea set, Jennie Gra-
Cum; berry spoon, Miss Drainie; sugar spoon, Greta Gow; coffee spoons,
Ed White (Victoria); berry bowl,
Mr. and Mrs. Jewell; tea plates, Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. McKinnon; silver butter-dish, Mr. and Mrs. Aitken; salt
and pepper set, Miss Girard; spread,
Mrs. Graham; silver croam and sugar set, Miss Bessie Johnson; cut-
glass salt and pepper set, Mr. and
Mrs. McKerrow; ten spoons, W, J.
Rockwell; hand painted plate, Mr.
and Mrs. Trotter; hand-painted vase,
Mrs. I. Foster; silk sunshade, Ruby
Gow; silver biscuit jar, Aggie Gowr
desert spoons, Edna Gow; a cheque,
R.   White    (Desororto), Bilk
cushion cover, Miss Brown.
•I desire to announce
to Mt. Pleasant ladies
that 1 have bought the
dry goods and inilliti.-
,ory stock of >Mrs. \V.
W.      Merkley,      -UOfS
.-West a..iinii-, .and will
jjcontimrje the , business
at. sunn' pince.    I re-
,spectfu^y ,, soiledt yonr
.P^roppe.
£3_s3KS
'.riiio ,ju*oper,i:_y is within a block of
'the tracn.'.ine—carefare to Cedar Cottage is
il\fi same as on £he city lines. Fine homes
have b-c-Ji built in this locality and ma.ny
handsome residences are  to  be built  this
.summer
Acreage aud
Lots.
For Sale Exclusively By-
2450 Westminster ave.
rjF_-*fiK_-S^!S_E**r^^^
•t!'<jb!l*r*f**M***'****<0**?0*?0*<Z**9.^9{!:.p
********0****4st***0*i-4*<M'J0    ...' _._•.•_ l?G*^S****ll*4£<i*<.*0*0*
THE ALBERTA
sH. S. itiibbs
..,.'.
:|
Oi t you
■ at tba
.'•!„
•<§*;'V;'..S2"r£p
•
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'M ■
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rtftC
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!$•'.
., ,ft.mt  :.
f. W. STC.NE,
ALL KENDS OF
MILL WOOD. I	
T.ilephoucs 5(846 and B188B.
99000&900009&P*&-9fr*0Si^tr»0.1l*99tW
9000000000000*'P0.99.9.900.9-f\'>e Il'90!h9:i*&l0..*>00&00.90000000.9!e'0,
Sixth and
Willow streets.
ELECTR6C RAVS TREATMENT
Note : this is uot tho X-Kity, i:s thif mjifhine is one of the latest discoveries.
The Rays of this Mucbtno Is a Microbe Destroyer Anil porfoolly hftrmless. U cures «r
relieve-* ittiiiirtiui'i (tistmM-.s ulpHii't liii-tn»tly. BklttOHncer, Skill DiAdBses, Wtuk mid
Sore KyeSi InjlirmtitiOii ql the Kyoa pr any purt 6( the i-<>. 1 y, Quinsy, Tonailltur, Sero
Tluoat, Neuiiili,'in, Ntarwus^JuUttiichufl, lleinlin livs fnnu Lyc-stmin.
Muny ilisagieeuble pypiptonn leii'Atved na 1>> iq&gie.
Call or write, ynu wont be disappointed.
Cs3Zi3. H.B. WALTON
Hours jl to 9 p. in. 581 Ninth avonuo west, near Bridge slreet.
0*000000.9000000000.000000.09000^
Have Fine Lots in
at$® A C R E A Q E
2450 Westminster aye.
I
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, tjiat.yoncan conu^t a, Gn3_Watei'.'Hea ter to y
: 1,' ave tjpt water pt any V.iTne, iudependeirt,
zn'.i at >. very little id ■ fp'rgas.'
ypur;wa'wr.,to-^«
rit .jjppr _. range,
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y.yyi ppiutb.' "
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