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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Oct 5, 1907

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Array rit Advocate
evoted to the interests of Mt. Pleasant and South. Vancouver.
Mt. Pleasant,  Vancouver,   B, 0.,  Saturday,   Ocr. 6.    1907.
(Ninth Year.)   Vol. 9, No. 28
WHY
NOT
X -  X \tfM, !
HAVE YOUR TEETH
EXTRACTED?
kAlNLESS, and by the most Skillful Operators known to the
profession. Our Specialists are all Graduates', Liscensed
Br the B O A R D OF EXAMINERS FOR BRITISH
COLUMBIA. We give, you a Written Protective Guarantee for
10 years with all Dental Work.
NEW YORK DENTISTS
147 Hastings st.
Telephone 1660.
Office Hours: 8 a.m., to 9 p.m.;  Sundays 9 a.m.,   to 2 p.m.
I
LEATHER
GOODS
Are you tired of tho old
soiled bag and purse? R
Thoro is no need of carrying an unsatisfactory leather
article when thore is such a
■display of handbags, pursos,
■wallets, etc., in our store.
The best French, English
and American manufacturers
are represented in our stock.
HENRY BIRKS &
SONS Utl.
Jewelers & Diamond .-erchants.
Corner Hastings aud Granville Sts,
Geo.   E.  TROREY,
—anngiiiK Director.
For   local  news  subscribe    for  THE
ADVOCATK only $1 for 12 months.
A NEW STOCK
HOT
WATER
Bottles
The kind we
-   Guarantee.
M. A. W. Co.
nt. Pleasant Branch.
'Phone 790.     Free Delivery.
We make a Specialty of Physicians Prescriptions.
Groceries
Our stock of Staple and Fancy Groceries is unexcelled
for Quality. Our service is courteous and prompt.
Our prices are very reasouable considering the High
Quality of our goods. Give us a trial.
Tel. 1800.
Wellings & Rae
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant.
J     S.   .S.I—S..U   ■
******************0*0*****
THE
NORTHERN
BANK
Head Office - • Winnipeg, Manitoba.
Authorized Capital  $0,000,000
Mt. PLEASANT BRANCH
Cor. Westminster aud Niuth avenues.
Drafts aud Bank Money OrderR
issued.
A General Baukiug   Business
transactad.
We invite you to start an account in onr
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
WITH ONE DOLLAR OR MORE.
Interest compounded tag. times a year.
Open Saturday Nights, 7 to 9 o'clook.
J. E. HAWKSHAW, Manager
00000000000000000000000000,
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Pouluy and Animal Foods.
Pratt's Lice Killor,
Holly Chick Food, Beef scraps, Etc.
FLOUR and FEED.
■
Telephone    1U8
k"PITH Corner   NINTH avenue   &
IVC1 I 11 WESTMINSTER ROAD.
ROYAL BANK   of CANADA
Incorporated 1809.
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capitnl Paid-up
Reserve Fund..
$.1,900,000.
. 14.890.000.
DEPOSITS OF ONE DOLLAR
and upwards, received and Interest
allowed thereon. Compounded
FOUR times yearly,
OPEN  SATURDAY  NIGHTS   from
7 to 8 o'clock.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
transacted.
W. A. Schwartz, Manager.
If yon miss Thb Aiiyocatk yon miss
the local news. '   '
Local Items.
For Local News Road Thb advocate
Changes fnr advertisements should be
in before Thursday noon to insure thoir
publication.
Mr. aud Mrs. Ashwell Sr. of Chilliwhack, have been visiting Dr. aud Mrs.
N. Allen this waek.-
Mr. J. E. Hawkshaw, Manager of the
Mt. Pleasant Branch of the Northern
Bank, arrived home on Sunday from a
three weeks visit to Toronto.
Tho Woman's Auxiliary of St.
Michael's church will give a box social at the Rectory, 406 Eighth avenue east, on Tuesday evening, October 8.
The musical and literary talent of the
Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church is arranging to give a flue coucert within the
next couple of weeks, iu Oddfellows'
Hall. Somo of the best talent in the
city will take part.
The engagement is announced of
Miss Margaret L. M. Walker, younger daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. W.
P. Walker, of Westmount, to Dr.
Frederick W. Brydone-Jack, son of
Dr. W. D. Brydone-Jack.
Patronize the those who ■ advertize iu
your Local Paper, "The Advocato."
No more Toothache after using
Thompson's Tootnche Drops. Price 15c.
M. A. W. Co.'s Postoffice Drug   Store.
Mr. W. T. Sims, recently from Prince
Albert, has opened a Restaurant at
2245 Westminster nvenue, near Seventh.
Everything, ir new and fl&t-elass meals
provided at 25o. Mr. Sims has had long
experience in the business and satisfaction is assured all patrons. A fine lino
of confectionery, tobaccos, cignrs nnd
souvenir post cards will bo carried.
Give this placo a trial.
Before starting on a shopping tour
look over the advertisements in the
ADVOOATE.
The "Unexpected Pink Ten," givoD
at the Opera House on Thursday evening, in aid of the Fuonion's Benefit
Associrtiou drow an immense audience,
overy scat being tukeu. Tlie object was
a worthy one aud the patronage given
the coucert testified to the esteem aud
sense of obligation the citizens feel for
the Fire Department. Tho vocal
numbers by Madame Adding—in,
Miss Eilleeu Magnire and Mr. H. j,
Cavo were musical gems. The "Night
Alarm" by tho Firemen was realistic of
a night alarm and response Tho concert was repeated on Friday evening.
Each seporato advertizement in this
pnper has its ' seperate errand to -perform—look them over.
MOUNT    PLEASANT    METHODIST
CHURCH.
Sunday Oct. fitli.— Rov, A. E- Hetheriugton B. A., B. D., of Columbia
Collego, will preach morning aud
ovoniug.
MOUNT  PLEASANT  BAPTIST
CHURCH.
Rev. H. W. Piercy, Pastor.
Suuday Oct 0th.—Morning subject:
"A Faithful Servant", the Lord's
Supper will be ndmiustered at close of
service. Evening subject: "The Last
Judgment" (5th of series).
Sunday School and Young Men s
Bible Class at 2:80 p. m.
"The Advocate" readers are asked to
assist in making the personal and local
items as complete a» possible. Bend nr
phone items.
, :——
STOVES & RANGES
All kinds—all prices    Air-tights from $2.50 np.
GRAN1TEWARE, TINWARE, WOODENWARE,
in fact, everything for the home.
We are always pleased to ha*o yon call and inspect our stock.
■    /_    _Pi«**   I *A  Mt* PLEASANT
J. A. netr, Ltd. hardware store.
Tel. 14 7,
For Quid-
Sale
120x305 feet on' Westminster avenne:
5-room hou6e; orchard.   Fine location for homo.   A $1,600 pay-
meut secures this valuable
property;    balance   at
your own torms.
%   Acre   on    Westminster    avenue,
price $350.
Hrs. R.  Whitney
"Advocate" Office.
The persistent advertizer is the chap
who wins out The "occasiounl" ad
isn't really a very good business proposition.
FINE LOTS in South Vancouver;
$50.00 cash; prico $150.00; Mrs, R.
Whitney, 2450 Westminster avenue.
FINE Canadian
Toilet SOAPS g
Oatmeal, Olear Glycerine,       jfe
Lime Jnico, Glyceriue and
Olive Oil.
Large Milled Cakes 5c per
cake, 6 for 25c.
Perfumed Soaps
Special Line 25c and 3fic por box.
THE
Independent
Drug Store
Cor.   Seventh _  Westminster
avenues.   'Phone 2236.
Mt. pleasant.
Physicinns' Prescription
a specialty.
Dominion    Express   Money
Orders issued.
ti
No. I CREAMERY
BUTTER
in K=Lb.
Boxes.
2425   Westminster Ave'
'Phone 322
R. Porter & Sons.
I. S. McMui
.LEN
2321 Westminster Ave.
Manager.
Wholesale and Retail
King's Heat flarket      |
I
  ■
_____-____■■■__-___-_________--__________________________________■________! "•
I Dealers in all kinds of FRESH anil Salt Meats.   Orders solicited from all 9
y , I.*
» parts (if Mount Pleasaut and Fairview.   Prompt. Delivery. X
C FRESH FISH DAILY.   Poultry in season.   Tel. 8806, '■'
?00r**te0*****4***0****0****00*4^
?t000000000&000.r0000A9000>2
OO
I Wai! Papers
OQOQQQQQQQQQQQQOO
ojoaoooooooGooo
* Our NEW FALL WALL
_y PAPERS are as iutnrest-
g      ing in design as thoy aro
admirable in color.
Tho assortment includes
many prints and designs
of unusual interest.
It will bo greatly to your
advantage if yon ci.ll snd
see our WALL PAPERS
before buying elsewhere,
and prices will not cause
you to postpone purchasing.
I Wm. Stanley & Co.
* —PAPKIt-HANOKltS—
Northern Bank Block.
Ninth & Westmiustor avenues.
2 'Phone a1605.
*00*r*4r4h04h*0r*0f****0*0000*t
c
Read the New York Dental Parlors
advertisement in this papw, then go to
Hew Y«k Dental Parlcn tar yww work
Mrs. R. WHITNEY
"ADVOCATE"*
Office*
meCanadian Bank
of Commerce
SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT1
Deposits of One Dollak and  upward.-
received aud interest 11 Mowed thereon.
Bank Money Orders  issued
A General Banking Business^
transacted.
OFFICE HOUB8: 10 a. ra. to 8 p. 11
Saturdays: 10 am. to i'i tn,, 7 to 8 p.n
East tnd Branch
444 VTotminstei      C. W. DUBRA)*''
avenue. &*_..!-__-*#< THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.
By WILL N. HARBEN.
     Anther   of
"Abnar   Dan.
The
Substitute
lel"
Th.
Land of tba
Changing
Sun." "Tha
Narth Walk
Myatanr." Eta.
C.prrighl,   l»*3,   *r   HARPER   «   IROTHEKS
(Continued.)
—.-jw tra• you- i—le the i.- li'.'^T-S—
Miss Prissy and Tempy, I tueaii?
Ain't tbey awful strict?"
"I don't know: I haven't been with
'em Ions' enough to find out. They're
mighty cioau. ain't they?"
"Ob. dreadful! Aud they don't like
a noise, and thoy dou't like dogs, and
thoy don't Kke me. Tbey cull me the
'dog girl;' I heard 'em. Oue time I
went in there for grauumc. and Tuesday and Peter followed me, and, first
thing you know, they tracked mud all
over tbe diuiu' room. My. but wasn't
Miss Prissy mad! But you just ought
to have seen that floor," she chuckled.
Bradley thought of the spotless oilcloth and appreciated the situation. In
the course of tbe conversation that followed he learned that Gus was an orphan, like himself, and that sbe lived
there ^aJone • with her grandmother.
Suddenly the girl snatched her steaming shoes out of the oven to run to the
window.
"I thought I heard the gate shut" she
exclaimed. "Yes, It's grandma. P'raps
you'd better dodge out of the other
door. She'll ask questions and find out
about my feet If you don't. Goodby.
P'raps I'll see you at school tomorrow."
Bradley picked up his bundle—he
had brought It In with him—and slip-
pod out of the side door, presenting
bimself a moment later In the glory of
his new clothes to the critical gaze of
the old maids.
When Bradley started for school the
next dny his head was ringing with Instructions from the old maids concerning his behavior and attention to his
studies.
"Now, be a good boy, Bradley," said
Miss Prissy.
"Yes, Bradley," said Miss Tempy.
"Remember, we aspect a great deal of
you. All our people have been smart
scholars."
"Just as he turned  Into the mala
road be heard some one calling and
turned to see his acquaintance of yesterday, tbe girl next door, running to
catch up, ber hood slipped back from
her hair and a dented tin pall ln ber
hand. Being a girl, Gus carried her
noon luncheon during tbe winter
months Instead of coming home to eat
it.
On the way to school they met nnother girl, whom Gus Introduced as
Clara Hopkins, a chum of hers. "She's
tiptop. I sit witb ber. She's got most
as many checks as I have," was ber
recommendation.
Upstairs at the schoolhouse was a
large room, wltb rows of double desks
on each side and a wide aisle ln tbe
center. One side of the aisle was the
girls' 's'Wl'ivtfmd U>e other wss for the"
boys. Mr. Daniels stiffly shook bands
with tlio new scholar, asked him some
questions concerning his progress ln
his studies and showed him where he
should sit The more advanced pupils
occupied the desks at the rear of the
room, and the younger ones— Bradley
among them—sat In front, Bradley's
seat mate was an older boy, than be,
rather good looking, with curly bn!r.
His name, so he whispered beforo
school began, was Sam Hammond.
At recess Bradley went out on tlie
playground for a little while, but he
felt rather lonesome among so many
Btrangers and so returned to the schoolroom, lt was empty, the teacher taking his customary "constitutional" la
the yard. After a few minutes Gus
came bounding In.
"Why, Brad," she exclaimed,
"where've you boen? I've been lookln'
for you. Why didn't you come on out?"
"Oh, I dou't know," replied the boy.
"I don't know any of the fellers yet."
"Well, you're goin' to know 'em. Ob,
my goodness! WInfield!"
The stub tailed dog sat panting nt
her feet, three Inches of red tongue
hanging from Its mouth.
"You naughty, naughty dog!" cried
Gus almost In tears. "How dare you!
Go home this minute!"
"Go home, WInfield!" commanded
Bradley, coming to tbe rescue.
WInfield bad gone home by the shed
route already tbat morning and didn't
propose to do It again. When bis mistress tried to catch blm he retreated to
a safe distance and wagged his tall.
"Oh, what shall we do?" walled Gus.
"Recess Is 'most over, and lf Mr. Daniels finds him here I don't know what'll
happen!"
Bradley made a dash at the dog, and
the latter started on tbe run about tho
room. At length they drove blm out
the "boys' door" at the otber side.
Finally, being penned ln with both
.doors shut and thoroughly frightened,
.he dashed Into the closet which was
j between the doors, and li'd behind the
(wood *>o*
--."row." said (ins exultantly, "you
watch that ho don't get out, and I'll
crawl In after him. Oh, my goodness,
there's Mr. Daniels comin' now!"
The cowhide hoots of the teacher
were heard on the stairs. Bradley, in
desperation, shut the closet door upon
the Imprisoned Winfleld. Mr. Daniels
stepped to the rope In the entry and
gave It a pull. The bell above responded with a single note, and tbe scholars
began to pour up the stairs.
"We will como to order," commanded
the teacher. By dley, glauelng across
the aisle at Gus, saw that she was as
white as the whitewashed wall.
"First class In arithmetic." said Mr.
Daniels, and tben from the closet came
a long, dismal whiije. The flrst class
In arithmetic stopped In Its tracks and
looked aghast. The whole school, with
two exceptions, picked up Its ears. The
exceptions trembled.
"Ow-wow-wow!" came from . the
closet. Mr. Daniels strode across the
floor and opeued the door.
"Whose dog ls this?" he demanded
sternly.
No one answered.
"Come out of that!" commanded the
teacher savagely. He reached behind
the wood box and, seizing tbe cowering
Winfleld by the scruff of tbe neck,
tossed him Into the room. "Whose dog
is this?" he repeated.
Most of the scholars knew whose dog
it was. but none of tbem told.
"I asked a question!" thundered the
master. "Who put that—that creature
In the closet?"
Bradley looked at his fellow conspirator. Tben he held up bis band. "I
did." he said.
Mr. Daniels' mouth opened in surprise. New pupils did not usually begin ln this way.
"You did?" he gasped.
"Yes, s.'r. He fol— I mean he came
Into tbe room when 'twas n-eess, and
we—I tried to put blm out, and he
wouldn't go."
"So you shut him In the closet Brll.
Uant youth! As this is your flrst day
here, I suppose. I must stretch a point
and believe It waft not done on purpose:
If It had been any other of thn scholars I should have made an example of
'em. I am surprised that yoa should
treat your little broUier" (appreciative
titter from the school) "In such a manner.   Yon may put him out"
It was easy enough to command, but
not so easy to do. Tbe dog, frightened
at tbe crowd, backed away when Bradley approached-.
"Come here, Winfleld," said the Doy.
his face a bright crimson. The school
giggled at the name.
"Winfleld.'"   repeated   Mr.   Danleis.
"Why that name, If you please?"
»"I—I don't know, sir."
"You don't know?"
"No, sir." And then the boy. hail a
happy thought. "He's named after
Gen'ral Hancock. I guess."
General Winfleld Scott Hancock, In
his role of statesman, was very much
In the public eye Just at tbls time.
Mr. Daniels hesitated.' He more than
suspected the dog's renl namesake, but
he wasn't sure and. heing n weak man.
was afraid of making n mistake.
"Well, put the creature out!" be
snarled,  and then.  losing his temper
and aiming a kick at the dog, he commanded, "Git out. you brute!"
That kick was a mistake. Winfleld
wasn't used to kicks, and tbls one scattered bis doggish senses completely.
He started on u panicky, yelping flight,
hotly pursued by llrndley. Dowu tbe
aisle by the "boys' side," across the
back of the room among the feet of the
"flrst clnss In arithmetic" and up the
aisle by the "girls' side" nped the chase.
At the end of the second lap tbe entire
school wus In au uproar. Mr. Daniels
white with rage, took a band In tho
pursuit, and his efforts .and those of
two or three more volunteers only
made matters worse.
At length the dog, hemmed In on
both sides, hesitated In the middle of
the broad aisle. Suddenly he darted
toward tbe closet once more. Mr. Daniels leaped to Intercept hlni, tripped,
struck the stool upon which the bucket
of drinking wnter wns placed and
sprawled upon tne floor In the center
of a miniature flood, whll • Winfleld.
leaping over him, darted through the
entry and down tbe stairs, a shrieking
maniac.
The dripping Mr. Danleis was physically cool, but mentally very warm
Indeed. "Checks" 'Were distributed
with liberality and two boys wero
"fcrruled": before 12 o'clock enme. One
of these sufferers was Bradley's seat
mate, Sam Hammond.
Bradley went home alone. When the
old maids asked Win Innumerable questions concerning how he "got along" ai
sci'v).! he slint'lv nn*w*'"»rt. "All L'gbt"
anCTfcave no _«all_rr"MTss'"T"*"£npy~W'_"_
somewhat worried at his silence and
confided to her sister the fear that he
had been "studyln' too hard." "All our
people bave been dreadful keen students," she said.
It was nearly 1 o'clock when the boy
re-entered the school yard. As be did
so a shout went, up from a group near
the fence.
"Here he is!" yelled one of the older
boys. "Here's your beau, Gus. He
won't let 'em plague bis girl, you bet:"
"No," shouted Sam Hammond, "Ous-
ty's all right now, ain't sbe? He'll take
care of ber.
"Gusty had a little dog;
Its fleece was black's a crow"—
"You shut up!" screamed Gus, breaking from the circle and stamping her
foot savagely. Her face was red, and
there were tears in her eyes.
"It followed her to school one day,"
continued tbe tormentor.
"What's tbe matter, Gus?" asked
Bradley, coming up.
"Haw, baw!" laughed Sam gleefully.
"I told you so. Bradley '11 take care of
her.
"Bradley Nlekerson, so they say,
Goes a-courtin' nigh! and day;
Sword and pistol by his side,
And Gusty Baker '11 be his bride.
"What's the matter, Gus?" he added
mockingly.
"Wbat is tbe matter?" repeated
Bradley.
"None of your bus'ness!" snapped
Gus, who was ln no mood to be friendly with any one. "You jest wait, Sam
Hammond! I'll flx you! Got whipped
In school! Ha, ba! Cry baby!" And
she gave au exaggerated Imitation of
her enemy's facial contortions during
the "feruling" thnt morning.
"Come on, Gus," Interposed Clam
Hopkins. "He Isn't worth talkin' ta
Come on, I've got somethlu' to show
you." .
(To Be Continued)
A Hopeless Case.
A Scottish paper tells a story of an
old Scottish woman who was "unco'
drouthle," without the money to buy
"a drapple." "Lassie," she said to
her little granddaughter, "gang round
to Donald McCallum and bring me a
gill. Tell htm I'll pay blm i' the morning."
Back came the child witb a refusal.
Donald declined to part with his whisky without the cash. Eager and Irritated, tbe old woman cast about for
some means of "raising the wind." and
her eye fell upou the family Bible.
"Here, lassie," she said, "gle him tbls
and tell him to keep it until I briug
him the siller." Off went the little
girl, but she soon returned, still car
rylng the Bible.   Donald was obdurate.
"He says be maun bae ths bauboes
flrst, granny."
In anger the disappointed grand
mother threw up her hands and exclaimed: "Losh. did onybody ever bear
tbe like o' that! The man will neither
tak my word nor the word o' God for
a gill o' wbusky!"
A Canine Shirker.
Rex, a thoroughbred Spitz, roust perform the painful duty of escorting a
certain neighbor home wben she bas
been calling tit our house. However,
It Is not without a show of reluctance
that be does it Recently onr friend
missed ber escort and no amount of
whistling proved equal to recalling
him. Tbls occurred several times and
It was nlways In about the same place
that Rex dlsappearijid. One night our
friend determined to discover Rex's
little game. After whistling and calling sbe made a pretense of going on.
She stopped ln a deep shadow.
Around the corner of tbe neatest houae
appenred n slinking figure. Stealthily
quitting the shadows Rex crept out
and peered long and anxiously up the
street, whither, as be well knew, he
should hnve continued to conduct tbe
lady. After this he turned shamelessly
around and lit out for home.
Baby's Share of Blame.
She bad been fitted for two gowns,
tbe total cost of which was nearly
$000.
"Now," sbe said to the saleswoman,
"I want you to do me a favor."
"Certainly," waa the prompt response.
The customer colored deeply. **I
want you to make out tbe bill partly
for gowns for me nnd partly for baby
dresses aud a baby's cloak."
Tbe saleswoman was used to the
whims of fashionable women, but this
was something she was a llttle slow In
comprehending. The customer explained.
"Yoll see," she said, "my hnsband Is
very fond of our baby, nnd If he seca
that the bill Is partly for dresses for
her—well, be won't mind so much."—
Exchange.
Takes Hia Own Medicine.
In Baluchistan when the ph-_lclan
gives a dose be Is e_pected to partake
of a similar one bimself as a guarantee
of his good faith. Should the patient
die under his bands the relatives,
though they rarely exercise It have
the rlgbt of putting him to death unless a special agreement bas been
made freeing him from all responsibility aa to consequences, while lf they
should decide upon immolating bim
he ls fully expected to yield 'o hia fate
like a man.
INDIAN MASQUERADERS.
Dancing Masks and Blankets Used In
tha Northwest.
Here are some strange figures from
the great Northwest. They represent
the dancing masks and blankets used
by the Tsinshean Indians of British
Columbia in their medicine and sun
dances.
Many an Indian has fainted from
the exertion of wearing the heavy
wooden masks and working the wires
that hold the jaw. It is impossible
to buy one of these masks.
Dealers in Indian curios have smaller ones made for tourists, but they
are never like the originals wliich cau
only   be   found   among  the   Indiana,
LAUNDRY  HINTS.
INDIAN  VASO.UI.KAI.EI.S.
wbo jealously guard them, or in the
Sheldon Jackson Museum, at Sitka.
The Chilkat blankets on the images
are kept in the secret recesses of tlie
Indian huts and only brought out on
state occasions.
Each design on them means a
story, and the few people who were
fortunate enough to get Chilkat blankets in the early days of British Columbia and Alaska paid from $200 to
J300 Ior them.
No Indian blanket is as nne or
prized as highly. It is a queer thing
that though the Indians live* in the
dirtiest of huts their blankets and
masks always come out fresh when
they wish to sear them for somo orgy
or celebration. The masks in this
picture are owned by one family, and
this accounts for the similarity in
shape and design. The colors on them
are dull reds, blues and black.
PRINCE LEADS QUIET LIFE.
Heir to British Throne Has As Peaceable Days As Commoner.
Never in tho history of England has
there been such a contrast between a
King and the heir to his throne as at
present. The ftviher, "weighted with
the crown," rushes up and down the
land in motor cars and special trains,
attending christenings race meetings,
receptions, garden parties, semi-state
and state functions, morning, noon
and night. The son, whose only
trouble seems to be the riddle of killing time, sits in his room at Marlborough House posting stamps into
an album or reading a book. He does
absolutely nothing, and does it with
such a- masterly inactivity as to rouse
one almost ,Ui enthusiasm at .the idea
of how successfully tliis proud prince
manages to while away his golden
days.
The prince, the princess and the
rest of the family are up betimes,
which means about 8 o'clock in the
morning. There is the ordinary breakfast of a well-to-do English family,
and the head of it beguiles the intervals between bacon and eggs with the
morning papers. After breakfast there
are charity letters to dictate to a secretary, for even the Prince of Wales
is not exempt from the incessant
stream of begging letters and appeals
from charitable institutions which
weigh down the postman's bag at
every delivery.
Having completed this, the heaviest
task of the day, the prince goes for a
walk in St. James' Park or Hyde
Park accompanied by one of his equerries who live in Marlborough House,
and when this constitutional is over
it is time to rj back and prepare tor
luncheon. Sometimes there is a guest,
but more often the meal is taken only
in the company of one of the equerries and a lady of the princess' household. Luncheon over, there mUBt be
some stamps to sort (the prince's
stamp collection is the finev.t in the
world, and iB said to be worth more
than £100,000.)
Then comes another walk in the
park, and then a book to read until
tea time, when there are generally
one or iwo visitors. Dinner, at 8.30
p. m., is quite informal, with a guest
or two only hete (ind there. If the royal couple go to the theatre, dinner is
se*, for 7, but as they do not often go
to the theatre the evening is spent
quietly at home, the prince reading
a hook and the princess doing some
fancywork with the needle. Bed at
10.30 a. in.
Fond of Crab.
A jolly old boy from tbe Midlands
entered Into one of tbe hotels at the
seaside and, seeing on the slab on the
right a crab dressed on the shell with
legs, claws nnd parsley ranged round,
said to the landlord:
"Wbat d'ye call that?"
"Crab," was tbe answer.
"Looks good, m bave un, and gle
ns a pint of ale."
Bread and butter was added and the
diner left to bis dinner. In about an
hour tbe genial landlord entered the
_U_ug. *nlp«jt4o-»Me d**l-» '.west' ViiS *■
getting on all right. He found him
chawing up the last claw, the chawer
red In the face, bnt beaming.
"Like the crab, sir?"
"Yes. He was capital. I never tasted one afore, but I tblnk you baked un
a little too long. The crust was hard.
Lef a bave another pint"
He had eaten the lot—shell, clawa
and all complete— Londnu TU-IJIU
It la Best to Examine Clothes Going
to Wash.
Accumulations In pockets should be
looked for. Tobacco allowed to remain
In a man's waistcoat pocket may cause
a stain In the procens of washing which
Irretrievably damages tbe waistcoat
All pins should be carefully removed
before clothes .<ro sent to the laundry.
Failure to do this may quite easily
bring about blood polsouing, from
whlcb fatal consequences are not Infrequent.
Hooks should always be rust proof,
or the blouse or other article upon
which they are sewed is quite likely to
be spoiled.
Mauy dcliiately tinted and daintily-
trimmed blouses, usually sent to a.
cleaner, can be laundered to perfection, but it behooves the customer to-
understand that In such cases the iron-
crs who take this difficult and tedious;
wo"k in bail- require proper compensation.
If stains caused by ten and coffee,,
wine, etc.. are to be removed, it Is always best to mention this fnct ln the
book, for no self respecting lnundry
uses chemicals unless specially asked
lo do so. The needful process will be-
undertaken at the customer's own risk
only.
Lace curtains ought never to be kepf
up till very dirty. If sent nfter long;
exposure to strong sunlight it ls quite
likely thnt they will almost fall to
pieees when starched.
Nor should needful mending be forgotten, for lt Is Inconsiderate to send ai
tattered garment to the laundry and
expect It to be returned ln no worsa
condition. . ■
One of the sorter's principal duties ls
to note with a line of colored cotton
every tenr nnd hole, but after a little
(iiought It Is obvious tbat this task can
only b*» superficially carried out In the
press of business. It follows, therefore, that a vast amount of mending tb.
undertaken at the laundry whleh In
reality should be done nt home, and,
however agreeable a method this may
prove to customers, lt makes the labors,
of the laundry mending unduly onerous.
Provide your own hamper, which
will insure its exclusive use, and lf It
ls scrubbed now and again nt home-
with wifter absolute cleanliness will be»
assured.
POST  CARD   HOLDER.
A Usefbl Contrivance Easily Made by
th» Amateur.
This little bolder ls ornamental as
well as useful aud Is quite easily made
by the amateur. You require a frame,
and very possibly there may be ono
lying about -oinetfhere 'Trtjfch Is not
required for a picture, which would
do admirably for the purpose. If not,
simple and pretty frames can be bought
for a trifling sum.
Take the wooden panel which fits at
the back of tbe frame.   If you bave tit
IIO_.IlI.il WIIHN FINISHED.
get one, eut one nf the exact size or,
fnlllng tills, use stiff cardboard. Cover
this with wadding cut the exact slze-
of the wood uud lay It upon It, securing It with n touch of gum here unit
there to pFevent Its slipping.
Next choose a pretty piece of brocade-
or silk nnd lay this over tbe wadding,
fixing It In.lhu. siuue. w-i*. -Set lt to
dry under a pile of books.
Now lay some strips of firm ribbon
or braid across the punel to bold tbe
letters or cards, arranging them as lu
the sketch or In any other wny yon
prefer. Tins Is not an important do-
tall. Carry the puds of the straps over
to the wrong side nnd secure them here-
and fasten thein together where they
cross by n stitch of firm silk.
Now sil,i the panel Into the frnme^
and fasten In the same way ns you
would a picture. Paste some brown or
^niiapfpaper-ou tlm back Ou-uiaU neat
and tie a loop of ribbon, through the-
i'Iiirs at the back to bang It by, aud tbe
;ioat curd holder Is complete.
Patent I_eather -hoaa.
Patent leather shoes should be cleaned with milk, or a little sweet oil may
be rubbed Into tbem. The soles and
heels of auch shoes are of course to b*
cleaned witlj, blacking _.___,	 THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA-
CellCslOid
REE
Just send ns
your name
^^^^^^^^ and address on
a post-card and we'll mail you
a Painting Book for the little
folks and a quarter-pound package of Celluloid Starch. That
means fun for the children and
satisfactory starching for you.
Celluloid Starch requires no
boiling, gives a perfect finish to
the clothes and never makes the
Irons stick.
Write to-day for thia free
book and sample.
The Brantfn- Starch Works, Limited
Dntntlord,  Ontario »o8
Tha  Grace Spoiled
A deaf old gentleman dined with
a family where grace was always
said. When the guests were seated
the host bowed his head and began
to repeat t..e accustomed verse in a
subdued, reverent tone.
"Eh? What's tKat?" demanded the
deaf old gentleman who sat beside
him.
The host smiled patiently and began again, in a louder, more deprecatory voice.
"Speak a little louder, I don't
catch what you say," the old gentleman persisted.
A low ripple of laughter went round
the table. The host, his face crimson with embarrassment, raised his
voice and repeated the verse. The
deaf old gentleman did his best to
hear, but failed. He placed his
hand upon his host's arm.
"What did you say?" he demanded
irascibly.
"D n it, I'm saying grace," he
snapped.—Harper's Weekly.
A Champion Traveler
President J. T. Hanrahan, of the
Illinois Central railway, is to be
credited with being the world's chief
traveler. Averaging 150 miles a. day I
for fifteen years, a total of 821,250
miles, and an average of 200 miles
a day for twenty years, the grand
total for thirty-five years reaches tho
colossal figure of 2,281,250 miles. It
is a remarkable circumstance that in
all his travels by rail over the United
States he has been in only one accident, nnd that was an insignificant
affair.
Use the safe, pleasant and effectual
worm killer, Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator; nothing equals it.
Procure a bottle and take it home.
POLAR DAYS AND NIG.iTS.
Beware  ef   Ointment,   for   Oatarrh   that
Oontaln   Mercury.
as memory will aurety deBtroy the flense
of smell and eomplptely derange tha
whole system when entering it through
the mucous surfaces. Such artlole. should
never be used eioept on prescriptions
from reputable phynlctaDS, as the damage they will do Is ten fold to the good
you can possibly derive from them.
Hall's Catarrh Oure. manufactured by P.
J. Cheney _ Co., Toledo. Ohio., oontalns
no mercury and la taken Internally,
lulling directly upon the blood and rtnio-
oii. surfaces of the system. In baying
Hall'a 'Catarrh Onre be eare yon get the
genuine. II la taken Internally and
made In Toledo. -Ottar**^****"?- Cheney
A  Co.    Testlmonlala  free.
Bold by Druggie—. Prioe, Tbo per hnttle.
Take Balls Family Pills for oonstlpa-
llon.
"Well, asked the first physician,
"what has that strange patient of
your's got?"
"I don't know," replied the other,
"but I'm trying to turn it into typhoid fever. That's my greatest
specialty, you know."—The Catholic
Standard and Timts.
ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT removes
nil hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes, from ho—eB, blood spavin, eurbs,
splints, ringbone, Sweeney, atifles. sprains, sore
and swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save $50 by
use of one buttle. Warranted the most- wonderful  Blemish  Cure  ever known.
"Gentlemen," said the prisoner,
after acquittal, "I thank you for my
vindication."
| "Young feller" replied the foreman
of  the  jury,    "you    don't    seem  to
| know the difference between a vindication and a streak of good luck."
i —Philadelphia Ledger.
Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.
Inquisitive Acquaintance — Have
you ever thought what you would do
if your gas bag should collapse while
you are half a mile or more up in the
air?
Daring Aeronaut—Often. I should
start at once for terra firma by the
shortest possible route.—Chicago Tribune.
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and
•vary form oi contagious Itch on human or animals cured In 30 minutes by
Wottord's Sanitary Lotion.
Tommy—Pop, when is a girl an
■old maid?
Tommv's Pop—When she beeins to
worry for fear she won't get married,
mv son.
Tommy—And when is a man an
old bachelor?
Tommy's Pop—When h» begins to
worry for fenr he will.—Philadelphia
Record.
"Man Is, Filled With Misery."—
This is not true of all men. The
well, sound of lung, clear of eye,
alert, and buoyant with health, are
not miserable, whatever may be
their social condition. To be well is
to be happy, and we can all be well
by getting and keeping our bodies
in a healthful state. Dr^ Thomas'
Eclectric Oil will help all to do this.
"Pa, do you cut your eye teeth on
silver spoons or ivory rings, or what?"
"You cut them on gold bricks, my
son."—Nashville American.
Minard's     Liniment    Cures     Diphtheria.
Redd—Out in my car with a party
yesterday.
Greene—Yes.
"Came to a wide, deep stream we
could not ford."
"No bridge you could run the machine over?"
"No."
"What in the world did you do?"
"Just sat there and thought it
over."—Yonkers Statesman.
"You called  me  a thief."
"And vou called me a liar."
"Well?"
"Well?"
"I've been thinking."
"What about?"
Pause.
._ "I've been thinking that it might
be a good thing for us to form a
partnership and open a life insurance and trust company."—Pittsburg
Leader.
They Are a Powerful Nervine—
Dyspepsia causes derangement of the
nervous system, and nervous debility
rnce engendered is difficult to deal
with. There are many testimonials
as to the efficacy of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills in treating this disorder,
showing that they never fail to produce good results. By giving proper
tone to the digestive organs, they
restore equilibrium to the nerv-1
centres.
Does Not
Color Hair
Ayer's Hair Vigor, as now
made from our new Improved
formula, does not stain or color
the hair even to the slightest
degree. Gray hair, white hair,
blonde hair is not made a
shade darker. But it certainly
does stop falling hair. No
question about that.
Does not change the color of Ihe imlr.
A
yers
J'oritiul. with 1Mb bottl.
Show lt to your
dootor
_Uk Mm .bout It,
th.n do a. h. eeye
Slowly, imperceptibly, almost
sneakingly, as the lights were turned
down and the play began he slid his
hand along the back of the seat in
which she sat.
Then he leaned toward her and
whispered:—
"Laura," he said, between his Bet
teeth, "I'll button up that gap in the
back of your waist this time, but
when you want anything of this kind
done again you'll ask me to do it before we leave home, or, by ginger,
you'll reach round and button it
yourself."
Whereat Mrs. Ferguson merely
glared at her husband and said nothing.—Chicago  Tribune.
Minard's  Liniment  Co.,   Limited.
Gentlemen—I have uBed MINARD'S LINIMENT on my vessel
and in my family for years, and for
the every day ills and accidents cf
life I consider it has no equal.
I would not start on a voyaee without it, if it cost a dollar a bottle.
CAPT. F. R. DESJARDIN,
Schr. "Storke," St. Andre, Kamou-
raska.
Life In the Regions of Ice and Snow j
as Described  by Explorers.
During a Polar winter the average
thickness of ice on the ocean when
no storms or strong tides interfere
reaches six feet or more. Nansen
found a thickness of over eight feet
There is really no warm season. Even
durine the long summer days snow
still falls frequently. Clean spells are
relatively warm, but, especially in
the Antarctic, fogs and cloud are frequent, while winds bring low temperatures. Nevertheless, the summer
near the margins of the Arctic zone
is detsprib^d in the "Journal of Geo-
crrnphy" as having clean, pure, criso
air,' free from dust and with little
precipitation.
The monotony and darkness of the
Polar night are decreased a good deal
by the long twilicht, due to the hiph
degree of refraction at low temperatures. The sun actually appearB and
disappears some days before nnd nfter the times which are eeometrieally
set for the change. Light from moon
and stars, and from the aurora. alBO
relieves the darkness. Optical phenomena of great variety, beauty, and
comdexity are common. Solar and
lunar haloes, and coronae, and mock
suns  and moons   are  often  seen.
Auroras seem to be less common
and less brilliant in the Antarctic
than in the Arctic. Sunset and sunrise colors within the Polar zones
nre described as Irving extraordinarily
brilliant and impressive. Thus the
North Polar summer, in spite of its
drawbacks, is in some respects a
pleasant and healthful season.
But the Polar night is monotonous,
depressing, repelling. An everlastingly uniform snow covering, P** wy,
lifelessness, silence — except? _or* the
howl of the gale or the cracking of
the ice. Small wonder that tbe Polar
night has sometimes unbalanced
men's minds. The first effects are often a strong desire for sleep, and indifference. Later effects have been
sleeplessness and nervousness, tend1
ing in extreme cases to insanity, anaemia,  digestive  troubles.
Extraordinary low winter temperatures are easily borne if the air is
dry and still. Nansen notes "not very
cold" at a temperature of—22 degrees,
when the air was still. Another Arctic explorer, at 9 degrees, says "it is
too warm to skate." Zero weather
seems pleasantly refreshing if clear
and calm. But high relative humidity nnd wind—even a light breeze—
give the same degree of cold I a penetrating feeling of chill rhich may be
unbearable. Thus the damper air of
spring and summer usually seems
mnch colder than the drier air of winter, although the temperatures may
be the same. When exposed directly
to the air the skin burns and blisters; the lips swell and crack. Thirst
has been much complained of by
Polar explorers, and is surely due to
the active evaporation from the warm
body into the dry, relatively cold air.
There is no doubt that Polar air is
singularly free from micro-organisms
—a fact "which is due chiefly to lack
of communication with other parts of
the world. Hence diseases which are
common in temperate zones, "colds"
among them, are rare.
iTie ffrorrg shoo.
He was only a plain American panhandler, says tbi New Vork Globe, but
he ordered bis "schooner" of Bbwery
beer with the sang frold of n plain
-merienn plutocrat. Midway In Its
consumption he sidled to the free lunch
counter and reduced tho pile of big
«ausages by one.
Two more gulps of beer and n second
and third large sausage disappeared.
Washing these down, he concluded that
be needed a sausage and got It; then
for tlie door.
"Here. Bill," tbe genial barkeeper
called familiarly. "Come back a min-
ate."
Tbe panhandler returned expectantly.
"Sny, Bill," tbe barkeeper continued
In a confidential way, "the next time
you want a glass of beer you go to a
butcher shop, see?"
JAPAN OR BLACK TEA DRINKERS
Oan get the Most Dallcious Tea In the world
by asking for
ALABA
ii
BLAOK OR UNOOLOMED -REEK TEA.
Sold only in Lead Packets.    Never In Bu'k.   By all Grocer*-..
wftpEEf Highest Award St. Louis, 1904.
A Royal Friend to Authors
Queen Alexandra's private   library
is one of the most remarkable in the
An  Excess of Aristocracy
The noble families of Prussian Poland have become so numerous as to
kingdom.    Her   kindness to budding I almost swamp the common people of
and    full-blown    authors  ia as well the Province.
, . ,       , The priest of the village of Konitz
known  and genuine ^ as  her love  Of replied  to  a c_rcuiar  is3Ued  by  the
good works, and    consequently    few! government that every one of the 400
days pass unmarked by  the arrival | lamilies in his congregation   was   of
of a number of sumptuously bound
and beautifully printed books and
magazines, accompanied by requests
for her majesty's gracious acceptance. Her majesty always accepts,
and always sees that a civilly-worded
note of thanks is despatched to the
aspiring author by return.
noble       birth.
Standard.
London      Evening
MOTHER'S ANXIETY
The summer months are a time of
anxiety for mothers because they are
the most dangerous months in the
year for babies and young children.
Stomach and bowel troubles come
quickly during the hot weather, and
almost before the mother realizes
that there is danger the little one
may be beyond aid. Baby's Own
Tablets will prevent summer complaints if given occasionally because
they keep the stomach and bowels
free from offending matter. And the
Tablets will cure these troubles if
they come suddenly. The wise mother should keep these Tablets always
at hand and give them occasionally
to her children. The Tablets can be
given with equal success to the newborn babe or the well-grown child.
They always do good—they cannot
possibly do harm, and the mother
has the guarantee of a government
analyst that this medicine does not
contain one particle of opiate or
harmful drug. Sold by all medicine
dealers or by mai' at 25 cents a box
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co., Brockville, Ont.
Wild Plums
Prunus Americana is the botanical
name of the native wild plain of the
Northern States, and the many
named varieties of this plum now in
cultivation have been worked out by
selection, cultivation and the breeding of new varieties. The wild plnm
of Manitoba, though given a different
name by botanists, is closely related
to prunus Americana, and' is no
doubt quite as susceptible to improvement. Our hope for the future
in growing p'ums lies in the improvement of our native species, as
few of the cultivated plumB of other
countries are of any value here.
With a view to the improvement of
our native plum, the Buchanan
Nursery Co. of St. Charles, Man.,
offers a prize of $5 for the best
sample of native wild plums sent
them this season. Anyone who
wiBhes to compete for this prize
should send about a pint of the fruit
to the company, by mail, with their
name and address.
Indeed, we believe It will stop every esse
of falling hair unless there is some very
unusual complication, something greatly
affecting the general health. Then you
should consult your physician. Also ask
blm about the new Ayer's Hair Vigor.
■ mttt* —r tt_» J. O. _rw Oe. Lew.ll. Mm.
Chinese  Ancestor   Worship
First and last,  the  tablets  of  the
ancestors  and the    ceremonies    performed before them have worried the
Christian missionaries  in  China not
I a little.    At    the recent    centennial
j missionary    conference     a     Chinese
gentleman   of   rank   and   intellectual
epuipment told  them  it was  a mistake to call those  ceremonies idola-
! trous.    An Englishman of distinction
| told them the same thing years ago.
1 After deliberation  they  adopted   the
; following minute:    "While   the   wor-
' ship   of   ancestors    is    incompatible
I with an  enlightened    and    spiritual
conception  of the  Christiun   church,
yet we should be careful to encourage
in all Christian converts the feeling
of reverence for the memory of the
departed which this custom seeks to
i express,  and  to  impress    upon    the
j Chinese  in  general    the    fact    that
Christians   attach   great   importance
to  filial  piety."—Hartford  Courant.
Returns of the railway clearing
house show that 1,000 parcels a day
nre lost on tho railways of the
United Kingdom.
Shock to the Waiter.
There wus a terrible commotion ln
:he kitchen of the cufe. They could
see lt through the .winging, doors.
Some one went to Investigate.
"What ls it?" they asked when he
bad returned.
"A waiter fainted," he answered as
he took his seat "They nre slapping
him with wet towels, trying to bring
him to. Did you see thnt woman who
lust left? Sho was the cause. Sbe
fuve bim a quarter Ua."
QJ.J-NGLEA,
I r   Whll *—I ansa— fnr is,Jst. Ma,'
r
Whsl you spend (or under.,
wear buys moit resl value/
In fit, own—it, i
only when each gat-
ment    bean    the
trade maik in red
that  guarantee! _
you soti.f action t
or   year
money
back.
f*tK
Made in many fabrics and styles, at
various prices, in
form- fitting sizes lor
!** women, men and
children. See thai
the PEN-ANGLE
is there—it insures
your money's worth.
"How do you define the phrase 'as
black as your hat'?" a father asked
his son, as the latter had just used
the expression.
'Well," replied the youth, "I
should define it as darkness that
might  be  felt."—Cassell's  Journal.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.
Yukon Prices
High prices prevailing in Yukon
territory continue to prevent many
tourists from visiting tnat country.
American Vice-Consul Woodward, of
Dawson, writes: "In one instance a
party ot some two dozen tourists from
tlie Eastern States arrived here in
the morning, and after a hasty trip
up tlie creess, left on the steamer
the same evening. A visitor from
the outside, particularly from ttie
extreme east of the United States, is
astonished to find that tlie smallest
coin in circulation is 25 cents, that
the article whicll costs 5 cents at
home will cost from over two to five
times that much, and that 25 cents
is paid for a five-cent cigar or an ordinary local newspaper, that a charge
of $1 to $2.50 is made for delivering
a single piece of baggage to the hotel,
a distance of two or three blocks,
and  everything  else  in  proportion."
First Professor—That man has been
signally honored by many colleges.
Second Professor—I should say so.
He has been given enough degrees to
qualify him for a first-class thermometer.—Milwaukee   Journal.
Have you tried Holloway's Corn
Cure? It has no equal for removing
these troubles and excresences, as
many have testified who have tried
it.
While playing cards at an inn a
man lost all his money, besides his
watch and hia overcoat. He therefore got up and went away, but returned in a few minutes.
"Gentlemen," he said, "it has _ust
begun to rain. What will you give
me for my umbrella and rubberB?"
—Fliegende  Blaetter.
Pawnbrokers Busy
Pawnbrokers in New York are doing a big business just now with a
lot of fashionable women who have
been devoting too mucli time and
money to bridge whist.
A Cure for Rheumatism—The intrusion of uric acid into the blood
vessels is a fruitful cause of rheumatic pains. Tliis irregularity is
owing to a deranged and unhealthy
condition of the liver. Anyone subject to this painful affection will
find a remedy in Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. Their action upon the
kidneys is pronounced and most
beneficial, and by restoring healthy
action they correct impurities in the
blood.
to Corned
Just one roof ii guarantfrd m writing
to be good for 25 years nnd in mail)' good for
a hundred.    That's a root of
"OSHAWA"
GALVANIZED
STEEL SHINGLES
Put them on yourwlf—common sense and a
hammer and snips docs it The building
they cover is proof against lightning, fire,
wind, rain and snow. Ther cost less because
they're made better, and of better material.
Write ub and learn about li OO VI UQ
RIGHT.   Address to*
The PEDLAR People BSJ
OshawaMontr—I OttawaTo_—to LO-1— Wlnnlprg
The late James McNeil Whistler
was standing bareheaded in a nat
shop, the clerk having taken his
hat to another part of the shop for
comparison. A man rushed in with
his hat in his hand, and, supposing
Whistler to be a clerk, angrny confronted him.
"See here," he said, 'Ibis hat
doesn't fit."
Whistler eyed the stranger critically from head to foot, and then
drawled out:
"Well, neither does your coat.
What's more, if you'll pardon my
saying so, I'll be hanged if I cure
much for the color of your trousers."
—Everybody's Magazine.
A new Parisian diagnosis of typhoid is the application of a finely
powdered precipitate of typhoid toxin to the eye, wliich causes mild
opthalmia in persons suffering from
the disease.
WILSON'S
FLY
PADS
Kill them all.
No dead fllw
lying about
when uead aa
directed.
•  SOLD BV  ,_s
DRUCCI3TS, CROCEM AND CEKERAL STORES J
IOo. par packet, or 8 packets far tSc. 1
will last a whale season. 8
Nurses* & Mothers' Treasure
—most reliable medicine (or buoy.
Used over 50 years. First compounded
by Dr. P. E. Picauk in 1855..
Makes Baby Strong
Restores the little organs to perfect
health. Gives sound sleep, without
resort to opium or other injurious drugs.
I        Aldnimi-'. 25c.fi U*'s, $1.25.
N.tioa.1 Dru0— C—:mi—I Co. Ltd., Mel——I
[
W.   N.   U.   No.   650 lTE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
nt; PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8, IN* I
Ofcrici.; 24 5 0 Westminster avenuo,
English Office—30 Fleet street,
London, E. C., England Win re n
file of "The Advocate" is kepi tor
■yisitors. 	
.Mrs. R  Whitney, Publisher.
Ralph S. Cumminos, Manager.
Nubscriplion $1 a yoar   payable   in
Advance.
5 oents a Oopy.
Tel. B1405.
Vancouver,  B. 0.,  Oct. 5, 1907.
Important News Items of the
Week.
Sept. 28.
Shanghai—An outbreak of Boxer-
ism has occurred at Nankahgsin, in
tlio northern part of the Province of
Riangsi.
Chicago—According to figures sent
out by Chairman E. E. MacLeod of
the Western Passenger Association,
many thousand Americans annually
are obeying the call of the wilds of
Western Canada. In a circular issued to-day of all the lines which
are members of the association, it is
Stated that during the twelve months
ended June 30, 41,869 emigrants,
representing a population of 105,-
4 20, took up homesteads in Western
Canada. Of this number, 13,188,
representing a population of 31,500,
were from the United States.
Sept. 29.
London—A dispatch to a news
agency from Stockholm, published
to-day, says that the Swedish Yacht
Club has forwarded a challenge to
the New York Club for a series of
races lor the America's cup.
London—Reports have been appearing iu the Loudon newspapers
rom Canadian sources that the Brit
ish Admiralty intended to re-establish a naval base at Esquimau. Replying to an inquiry to-day officials
of the Admiralty said there was no
foundation for the rumors, adding
that there was no intention either of
i3£umiiig control of the fortifications at Esquimau, which were taken
pVer by the Canadian Government,
pr of Increasing tlie strength of the
British fleet in Pacific waters.
Sept. 30.
Ottawa—Sir Wilfrid Laurier has
informe'd Dr. Munro that any attempt
t,o limit incoming Japanese to those
provided with passports specifically
directed to Ottawa would be a violation of Canada's treaty with Japan.
Ottawa—During August 26 trade
disputes were reported in Canada.,
affecting 200 establishments and 8,-
... -.. ....■..—.—-_,.-,,..lagj—_11 -■.■-— —
*0*0*00*-**********&4***'i&'*
uir tsA- _—•i ia,aa___p_i-i amuM *•-••
Everyone knows that for anything
tp become known, it must be talkc-'
about. For an article to- becom.
popular Us virtue must be ma.de the
subject of a public announcement
That is advertising! Consecilient'j
i^ the survival of the fittest applies
tp business principles as well as il
((ocs to other walks of life, the better the advertising—the better the
publicity—the better tli. results.
9ood results mean good business,
and good business -is- what every
merchant advertises for.. U he did
Hot wpsh to exec! i'i bi; particular
line, lie would tlQl take the trouble
to write an advertisement, much
mote   paj   tor   the  costly newspaper
144 employes. The losa oi time involved was equivalent to 99,380;
working days.
October 1.
Ottawa, Ont/—Chairman Killiun,
of the Railway Goinniissioi, who lias
just returned from Eastern Canada,
is satlstied there will be no recur-
rence this winter of the tie-up of
traffic whicll led to much severe
suffering last year in the Pyalrle
Provinces. Railways have ma.i"
large additions to their rolling stoc'..,
he says.
_j*sI-t__^_S»i_^!_.«-« ttimMiMgHjux,^^
CASCADE
TH*   BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed 1 ight here in Vancouver by men of years
and yea; and years experience, and a brewery whose
plant is thi- most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing. Is it any wonder that it has taken a place
m the hearts of the people which no other beer can
suppluui ?    Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints $ I.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.
Tel. 429
Oct, 3d.
Pekin, China—There has been <".
complete deadlock betweu China and
Japan over Manchurian affairs since
June 30 last, and the action of the
United States toward Japan has now
become a feature of the situation.
The administration at Mukden and
Pekin welcome what the officials call
a "revival of America's spirit," in
sending the battleship fleet to the
Pacific after apparent indifference to
the Far East situation and as a result the Chinese officials aro resisting the demands of tlio Japanese.
After four months of fruitless negotiations the Viceroy of Manchuria,
Hu Shih Chang, has arrived in Pekin
lo explain the state of affairs in his
Jurisdiction'.
For Salo at all first-class Saloons, Liquor Stores and Hotels or
ddliverci to your house.
. CM3K_~ -_.-...■«,,•.i-.'__«
Oct.   4th.
Ottawa.—It is somewhat 6igniflcai
that Japanese, or at any rate a large
percentage of them iu Oohada, are
qualifying to become Canadian citizens
and tnke an interest iu political affairs
Up to July last no less than 8,586
Japanese have taken the oath Of
allegiance to the British Columbia,
Ottawa.—Minister of Labor, Adolphe
Leuiieux will acouipnny Japanese Consul-Geneva] Nosse to Japan on tho 30th_
t • in. • 1   i .  .'•'. 1 rnii.i ut und
endeavor to settle the trouble ovt the
invasion 10 British Columbia by
Japanese
—NOTICE.—
Personal notices of visitors on
lit. Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasant
people who visit other cities, al_>o iill
local social affairs are gladly received
by "The Advocate."
TIME'S CHILDREN-
Time  has  three  children,   fleeting and
fail.
Yesterday, To-day and To-morrow;
W'lio circle about as we travel on,
And yield us our joy and our sorrow.
Yesterday stands in her widow's weeds,
licveft ,nid broken and sad;
To-day ..miles over an unfilled grave,
And To-morrow is distant and glad.
t
And we poor  wayfarers    worship  and
woo
These daughters of Father Time;
And Yesterday grieves and To-day deceives
And To-morrow's    tlie    maiden sublime.
WILLIS GRANGER.
less
"The Advocate"
ISO?
YOUR LOCAL. PAPER
•'.i a ."car; 50c ior 6 mouths
Advertise in "The Advocate."
BUSINESS NOTICE.
Local Advertising 10c a line each issne,
Display Advertising $1.00 per inch
per month.
Notices for Church ami Society Entertainments, Lecturos, etc,   where
THE OBJECT IS   TO RAISE   MONET
will bo charged for.
All  Advertisements are  run regularly
and charged for until ordered they
be discontinued.
Transient   Advertizors   must   pay   in
advance.
Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths
published free of charge.
List Your Property
with   Mrs. R. Whitney,  2450
Westmiuster avenue.
There  is a great demand for
vacant lots.
Thero is a great   demand for
houses to rent.
Residential property is also in
great demand.
List your property now.
The Advocate is the best advertising
medium where it circulates. Tel. B1405
Advertize in the "Advocate."
*****
S    Ml
Mt* Pleasant i
Lodges.
I. O. O. F.
Mt. Pleasaut Lodge No. 11) meets everj*
Tuesday at 8 p. m , in Oddfellows Half
Westminster avenue,  Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Nosle Grand—Stanloy Morrison.
Recordino Secri'Tary—F. Trimble^
~LA DIES o¥ THB MACOABEB8
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regular*
Review   2d nu.i lth  Tuesdays of each
month in Knights  of Pythias   Hall
Westminster avonuo.
Visitiug Ladies always welcome.
Lady Ooninin_ider—Mrs. N. Pettipiece,.
26 Tenth avoOue, east.
Lady Recorder Keeper—Mrs. Bntchart-
corner Eleventh and Manitoba.
L. O. L.
Mt. Pleasant L. O. L.,
No. 18-12, meets tbe Ist and
3d Thursday of each month,
at 8 p. m , in the K. of P.
Hall
All visiting Brethren/
$ cordially welcome.
J. Martin, W. M.,
IM Niuth iivc-tic, east..
I. O. F.
Court Vancouver 1328, Independent'
Order of Foresters meets 2d and 4th
Mondays of each mouth at 8 p.m., im
Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Chief Ran»er—A. Pengelly.
Recording Secretary—M. J. Crehan,
887 Princess street,'. Oity *
Financial SBORETAST-^Ralph S. Cnm-
niings, "Advocate" Ofiice, Mt. Pleasant
CANADIAN ORDER OF CHOSEN
FRIENDS.
Vancouver Council, No. 211a, meets
every 2d and 4th Thursdays of each
month, in I. O. O. F., Hall, Westminster aveuue.
Sojourning  Friends always welcome
E. R. Flewwelling, Chief Councillor
2..12 Ontario ttteeil
Mrs. O. G. Kinnie, Recorder
348 Seventh   avenne, cast.
$1
for 12 Months
WHAT IS ADVERTISING?
Beautiful corhjM., fine .house on property,   In di sirable part of Vancouver.
Beautiful new house on Ninth avo- 6-room Houso, two 50-ft. lots Twejftft
nue, 2 fireplaces; prico $3,000, cash aveune: lot of fruit. Ono of tiie hos«
$1,500. -. buys on. our list.
It is a written form of salesmanship.
It is aimed to aid in making sales i
and is therefore an adjunct.
It serves to remind old customers
that there    are new and    extended i
uses for a  product and develops a.
demand that may already exist.
"The Aden.'ate" wishes any careless
ness iii delivery reported 10 tire Office,
t"_c,ih(—.<' ul Jii.'i.
-jt.	
.'!'.    PL
'ANT" CH_-iCHl.S.
Iwn choice lots bn Ninlh avenue;
.nl. i "ii,. .'' 18 '.M.1.00,ciish*_.0()0,li_.lanoo
ii aud 13 mouths; price all cash $I.5;_5.
i'.u.-t are very desirable lots.
Lots in tv.mth Vancouver: Double-
cornei, very good buy; price $1,200, cash
$600,
fiO-ft. Lot ou Ninth avenue west, for
$1,800.
One 50-ft lot, ou Thirteenth avenue,
,*500; cash f325—a good buy.
Two 25-ft. lots, Y„ block from Westminster avenue, $050.
4-ae.res, 1 block from Wosti'iinste-f
aveuue, South Vaucouvor. Cash $1 1,00
balanoe on easy terms.
5-room   Houso  on   Second    avenue.
J [Coruer, 50x100, Niuth avenue, $3,000.  Fair**; 50-ft.  lot.   Price $3.5000, oas_
$1,000; balance oasy terms.
Property on    Westminster    aveune,
bringing a rental of $160 per month.
Beautiful new house iu Fairview,
T rooms, .")0-ft.; price $5.150, cash $1,500.
Beautiful view of oity.
2 33-ft. lots, 9-roomed House, orchard
small fruit. ...$3,050^
Three room cottage,- 2 lots, fruUf
trees and small fruit, Ontario street;:
price $1,700.
anl   magizine  space.-^-l.ritish   Adver
tisei
fi
m
.dvertize
-VM-
ic|VJ-s-CjPlS
■00*>»*.+»* y,.
t'.-.'.'li.-:.
./mi'linn i ! Ti   :    lm . ;  .... ns.    tt    ■ iii In-
-tor    iiii'iui. .       :-t.'i;\'!r'.-■    ,r,     11    „. m.,
mu 7::iu )i. 1.1.: sin....<;.   -, '  .     ...   ■....	
it.-v.   lier'.<: 1.   VI.    t't, ..1.   J':i ;   1 ;   -..-.;  nm
._ -.idem.: ttv'tiiiti'i trust
'■,'!■   ■•.-:.
''.•■■i.e;   i'.-.r'i    :.: 11   untl Oninile stroot.
!■.'..Vh:i .■   *   IT 11   111 . -.ml   . ,.   ... , -..-.-1,1 ->-
ittitiiDi H'i'1 litbli  1 lB_-r_niii ...i.i    Itey, J. i:.
'...', ,1.'    IM ■'■;■:.
\u„i.;(■....    :... i.levotil ■ itvcnite, .1. i.t,   I'i !■
'..-.!■,a ;.:.,.
PjtRRBV 1 !•.!".!'
.'  rm    .Until    .-■ em ■ .■ ,•(   ":   ...    m n ■ ■
: :.'"'..■ ..'   II m. in   unil    iill |i ..1 , Snndu)
•eh   .. nl ,  .ill ..  in.     ■:■■,. I-.-. "1,,...,■.   :  .
1   or     'i.        li'l  - •. 11 :.   . renu'i   . 0*1.
..■I. IllCJ
Sl'    Mil !'.'..!. :■. I A.MJlUctlll),
.'"ir...   Ninth  Bveiiuii  .,:,. 1 "1,,,••[. Kdivard
't... ■   s::k\';i:)■:■- m 11 a    ,     Uii .....' |,.-m..
il....- rfoiuiiiiilifbl i« nl il   ■•!    HU'isys in oai.'ii
.iimitli afiei 1110111111K ;...... ..   ..| nun hi. bim
Ifcyi ni «". 111    Simdi ■ sc mol al .': ,0 p. ui.
i..v. .j. ii   Wilson, it,"..i>,.
Itet'toiy  •■ . in :   ;■'.' rluli sv«. mid    Prince
Ivlvviird Mtri.»..:,; Telunliniio H1799,
Al'Vi-N'ii.M-..
.idvcni ("ni'il-'inii c ni.ii. >terbtil-i avonui
near tt oaf miuster avunun, Rov, Cli..,. 1'.
Klttredffo, Psstor, Rosid moe, Tsventy-first
h .iv SKRVIOES: II a. m And 7;l(p p.m.
ivory Sithdayt .''nii'i'iy School lo n ni ,
Loyal Woi'ktu'E ":•!.' p 111 Frayor Mooting
'iV.'iiioadiiy eveuing «t s p. _,
tooROANiZ-U Ofiuscn of .tesus Christ
of Latter Hay Bitintn, '-.vj.-> Wostmlnster avo-
auo. Scri iocs al S oMoek evory Sunday eve-
-11 tiK l>y KMorJ.H. Rainey; Bunday H.-hool at
; 'I'l-lndr. t'rp.yor.iiiee'.iug every WedneBduj
.veiling>U8 o'clock.
"The Aiivociue" 3 il uiihi It- &0o,   1
Double-Conner, facing tire city.   For
•juick sale, $2.0'.0; terms.
Beautiful 9-room   Houso,   gas and
electric light, convenient to car;
Thirteenth aveuue..
Fine Lots close in South Vancouver-'
§20 cash, balance $10 monthly. Easy*
way to get homesites.
For oash, 33-ft. lot southside Eleveuth
avenue, $525.
Lot   2(1x132   on Westminster   aveum.
two-storey buildiuj.   iu fine condition ; leased for 2 yen 8; title perfect.    Price IW4.000.
4 acres, South Vancouver, neap'
Municipal Hall, $1,000 cash, balance'
easy terms.
IV'.'i'.'tii;   new honse,  7 rooms, close
in,   Easy   tern's  for this   comfortable
uow bonie,
Cottage  ou   Ninth avenue,   Grooms,
0_o lot, 25x130, on Westminster nve- pretty home; cash $1,000, balanco lastf
uuo;      prioe    #500,   $200    down,  terms
balance on easy terms'.
i'i'io i''.ace on the Fraser river, large
nommoi iOus liouxe, tenuis coni't, lino
gaiden, frvlt of nil kiude. Ideal
■oi, nty home.
Six-room houso on Howe streot, $1,200
cash, balance ou easy toruiB.
50-ft. Lot on Sixth avenne for a shor!*
time only $1,065. ,
S ven (7) lots on Westminster  aveuue. Cheap.
5 Lots (coruer)  Westmiuster avenue,     -M^ni.   a„_,,  _,   _,     ,-   .      _J__
b0rl32; price $8,600, terms;. JSS     Z   T       ?T  ** "*
•        .  buildmg. within the reach of the work-
ingmau;  very  easy  terms.   Five-centr
Lots on Scott, good location. fare on tramline.
1
Have Fine Lots in
South Vancouver
also ACREAO E
Mrs. R. Whitney
245c Westminster ave* liBt. ii_ft_-i-__m'f ii<*_   ■
ilM»—Tmfl-Wi-TT -ir.«_*_.JUt__HM____H_____Bh_i
THE ADVOGATft, VAiXCUUVEK/iJKlTisStt COLUMBIA,
Sib
Elder—i-olstois., ', -
A vefy pretty weddiug was solemn-
Med on Thursday Oct Bd. at 10 a. ni.,
at the home of the bride's parents Mr.
hud Mrs. R. W. Rolston, 27 Fourteenth
avenue, their eldest daughter Miss
Ethel Rolston ahd Mr William Wallace
Elder of "Ingleside," Port Stewart,
County Antriniv Ireland, were mttrried
Rev. Herbert W Piorcy performing the
ceremony. Tho bride, wno was given
away by her father, looked beautiful
iu hor bridal gown of white silk mull
over white taffeta aud carried a bixiuot
of white carnations and chrysanthemums, Miss Jossie Rolston iu white
organdie made n pretty bridesmaid aud
carried a boquet of pink carnations.
Mr. Thos. McHattie supported tlie
groom. The groom's present to the
bride was a sunburst of pearls, to tho
bridesmaid a gold necklace. Many
■handsome presents wera received by the
.youug couple. Mr. and Mrs. Elder left
on tho Victoria boat for a short honeymoon trip.
Club Opening.
The formal opening of the rooms
Of the Young Men's Club of Mount
Pleasant Methodist church was the
occasion of a large gathering and
splendid concert on Tuesday evening
tn the Sunday school rooms. The
programme was a treat, every number being entertaining and uplifting,
being either humorous or of inspiring
sentjment. A splendid and instructive address was given by Rev. R.
Millikeu, B. D., of Wesley church on
"'The Gospel of Ploy," its theme being the necessity of recreation or
play in order to maintain the strenu-
ousness of modern commercial life.
Some form of enjoyment and relaxation being necessary to all Itt order
to achieve and enjoy, thus giving one
_ recreative ability; the theme was
vividly Illustrated with serious and
humorous anecdotes. Two solos of
sentiment and delightfully given
Were "Island of Dreams" hy Prof.
O. P. Hicks, and "Love Me and the
World is Mine" by Mr. R. Sparling,
The programme was bubbling over
With humorous selections, the gems
being given by Rev. II. W. Piercy,
"The Man Who Whistled," and Arte-
mug Ward's experience with fourteen
Mormon widows. Mrs. Wm. Moore,
the well known comic vocalist and
cornet imitator, kept the audience in
foars of laughter. Master Percy Lee,
a clever young pianist, gave several
selections with spirit, and ''Valse
Chroniatiquo" was well rendered by
Mr. H. Kremlin. The programme
Was as follows: piano solo, Percy
Lee; male quartette; recitation, W.
Johnson; solo, Win. Moore; piano,
"Valse Chromatique" (Clodard), II.
Fremliii; solo, R. Sparling; reading,
Rev. H. .1. Miller; bo!o, "Sail-Ho," T.
Phillips; recitation, Rov. H. W.
Piorcy; address, "Gospel of Play,"
Rev. R. Miiliken, B. D.; solo, J.
Graham; solo, "Island of Dreams,"
Prof. G. P. Hicks; male quartette;
solo, Wm. Moore; orchestra selection.
At the close of tho programme
Rev. A. El. Hetherlngton, who was
discovered in the audience, was called upon to come forward and address his former congregation. Rev.
Mr. Hetherington received a hearty
welcome and made an address partly reminiscent of his pastorate and
descriptive of his experiences of tho
l>ast few months,
Reti'.t—lmeiitg were served in tho
large dining hall and the large gathering iuspected tho rooms provided
for the : /ung men. The rooms number twp and are situated in the southeast Corner of the lower floor of the
church The rooms have been carpeted ,v:Lh handsome carpeting of a
dark blue color; the walnscottlng of
the walls ire in oak finish and above
this the walls and coiling are painted
white, (he effect being rather attractive. Tables, comfortable chairs,
games and reading matter are amply
lu'ovidei!. The club is open to all
young men of good repute, no matter
of wlial denomination, and young
men will find the club quarters a
home-like place to spend their evenings. Iho aim is to develop tbe social, physical, literary and moral side
of its members, Membership foe is
$2. Tho officers are: Rev. J. P.
Westman, Hon. President; G. E.
Copeland, President; C. E. Proud,
Viue-lie_.iil.Mit; Rowland Bell, Secretary; R, H. Duke, Treasurer.
'JLI.-'     '       ill      .:- Oft wHll •i'i!ttth'*ttl
Heeler's
NURSERY
For Cut-F-Owkks of choicest
varieties, WbD-ing I.oquets
artd Funeral Desigjss a specialty, also fine specimens in
Hrr Plants. Prices Moderate.
Tako ifith Ave. car, (din ot to Nursery),
aud see ono of the flm st  kept Nurseries
iu the province,
Nursery & Greenhouses,  earner of
Fifteenth and We? I mi ii-ifir aVenues.
Telophor.i
Cut-flowers given oure-.
'iospltnl.
1.2198,
ii in tho General
fts wtimuNo.
Use
Royal Crown
SOAP
the Best in the World. Drop
us a post card asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
had free for ROYAL CrOwn
Soap Wrappers.
ROYAL CROWN SOAP CO.
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Land Act.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND
DISTRICT.
District of New Westminster.
TARE NOTICE that I, W. D.
Brydone-Jack, of Vnrconver, B. C,
occupation, Physician and Surgeon,
intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described laud:
about 100 acres.
Commencing at a post planted about
40 chaius North of Lot 1400 on Eastside
of Howe Souud,jnst North of Horseshoe
Bay thence East 20 ohains, thence
North b0 chains, thence West 80 chains,
more or less, to shore, thence Southerly
along shore to poiut of commencement.
W. D. Brydone-Jack,
Date Aug. 12th, 1007.
LAND ACT.
Distriot of Sayward.
Take Notice that Mury Anu Louge
of Read Island, occupation Housekeeper,
intends to apply for a speoial timber
license over the following described
lauds:
Commencing at a post planted nbout
forty chaius South of the month of Von-
douop Creek on tho East shore of the
creek, thence eighty chains Enst, theuee
forty chains North, theuee forty chaius
West, theuee forty chains North, thence
West to Shore, thence aloug Since to
place of commencement, ou Cortes
Islund,
Mary Ann Louge,
per E, W. Wylie, Agent.
Dated Aug. 21st, 1007.
LAND  ACT.
District of Sayward.
Take Notice that Mary Ann Louge,
of Bead Island, occupation Housekeeper,
intends to apply for   n   special  timber
licence over following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
one mile North of vondonop (.reek on
West Shore of Cortes Island    thence
EnSI forty chains, theuee North  fort)
chains, thence West.forty chains, thence
North eighty chains,  thence West to
.Shore, thence along Shore   to place   of
commencement.
Mary Auu Louge,
per 11 W. Wylie, A;.out.
Dated An;.;. 22d, .1007.
LAND   ACT.
District of Suy ward.'
TAcft Notice that James Edward
Hudson ot Comox. occupation Former,
intends to apply for a special timber
licence over the following described
lands.
Commencing at a post planted iu Lake
Buy, East side of Rend Island, tbeuce
West to Hoskyu Inlet, thence South
and Easterly along the Const to the
place of commencement, containing
six hundred-ami forty a::rus more or less.
Ji.nies Edward Hudson.
Dated ..opt. J8th, 1007.
LAND  ACT.
District of Sayward,
Take Notice tbat Fi-deriek Newman
of Rend Island, occupation Lumberman
intends to apply for a  social timber
hcei ce  over   thu  following   described
lauds:
Commencing Bt n post planted on the
Beach, at tlie -ortliwest corner of an
Indian Ik-servo, being apparently a por-
tiou of Section 7, Oortos Islaud, thnud
Bast eighty chaius more or less to th
Easterly boundary of said Section 7
theuee "Northerly sixty chains,, thence
West to th.) Shore lnnd, thence Souther
ly to the point of oo.:;*-eiice_eu_.
Frederick Newman.
Dated 11th September 'Cltf.
lit. Pleasant nail, (Postoffice.)
The letters aro cofleoted from the Mt.
Pleasant Postoffice at the following
hours:
7:30,9, 10:30 U. m.,
18:80, 15:15, 1(W* o'clock.
All ch:*es of mail leaves at Iff a. ra.,
aud 8 _ 10:30 p in.
Mail ntrtV.'S at 9:80 *tid 3:15 p. **.
Mr. and Mrs. George Williamson
celebrated the tenth anniversary of
their marriage on Monday, Sept. 30,
at their home on Tenth avenue
west, by giving a sumptuous dinner
to a number of their friends who
came loaded with useful presents in
tinware.
After dinner a very merry evening
was passed in games, music and. conversation. The guests present were:
Mrs. Pethic, Mr. and Mrs. McCau-
ley, Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Smith, Capt.
and Mrs. Thos. Saeret, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Saeret, Mr. and Mrs. Lund, Mr.
and Mrs. Stover, Mr. and Mrs. Eaton, Mr. Snd Mrs. F. Winters, Misses
Selkirk, McCauley, Hawkins, Grim-
merson, Stover and McKnlght,
LOCAL   ITEMS.
Mr. C. Archibald and family from
Sau Jose, Cal., ore in the city for a few
months and are living corner of Tenth
avenue and Scott street.
Mr. John McAllister has bought out
tho W. T. Murphy's Gent's Furnishings and Shoe Store. Mr. McAllister
will enlarge the stock and add a repair
shop to the shoe department. See his
announcement iu this paper.
Miss Somerville entertained her
Suuday School Class on Thursday evening at ber home 45 Tenth avenue.
The evening passed quickly and plCas
antly with music and games. Present:
Edward Galloway, Norman Kemp,
Olivor McLean, Tom Galloway, Edgar
Flewwolliug, Ernest Havens, Walter
Newitt, Arthur McGinuis, Frank
Ward, Ernest Baxter, Edward White.
dSP" Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
this office.    Telephone B1405
E. Zx J. HRRDy & CO.
Company,  Financial,  Press and
Advertisers' Agents.
80 Fleet St., London, E.G., England
Colonial Busiuoss a Specialty.
3th Ave. East
5
-ft. Lot
40x122, lane nt the back.
,250s   eash$SOO
Balance to arrange.
FOURTEENTH
AVENUE,
S room House, 50-ft. lot, lane nt back.
All modern throughout. Prico $4,500,
terms to armuge.
B-mom House, two iiO'tt. lots, JPrice
$4,000, terms to iirrnugo,
5-room House $3,400, cash $1,500 balance easy.
$4,600
Buys 44-ft. ou Westminster
avenue. Good business
property. Increasing in
value   all   the   time.
21st Ave.
iS-room  Houso,   50-ft.   lot,  lino' well
price $2.1'00, easy term.
2450
Westminster
Ave.-
' Phone »V4*6.
■ *» ■ ■ ..mm Ammmmm*. mm .Issssfcs.. »rfs*«Mh_. hi»» Am. . tf-KSs s
The Store of Satisfaction.
Argyle House
In The Matter of
Dress
Everything that's wanted this fall in Dress Goods is here.
Plaids, Checks, Stripes in modest shades, and combinations of Btown,
Rlue add Greon. These few words give you the key to the whole
Dress Goods question. We chose our stock with a view to establish
firmly the reputation that this is to bo "The Dress Goods Store of the
City." The fact is that printer's ink Can give no adequate description of the beantifnl new goods.   YoU mnst see them.
Gloves for Pall
We sell only Perrin's Gloves aud guarantee every pair. Did it ever
occur to you that for 75c more you could get here a perfect fitting
glove. OUR LEADER is a Short length, 2 clasp, all Colors and black
$1.25.
BELTS and FANCY NECKWEAR
We have marked off two cases of theso goods, and we'd like you to
see them. They are the latest in New York, and ot course Vaucouver,
If you want a treat just come in and see them.
90000000000000000000000000.
9*0000000000*00000000000001
900000000000000000000*0000,
If you're not satisfied with any purchase you make bring it back.
You can have it exchanged or your money back.
FRANKLIN *% NIXON
139 Hastings street east.   Between Columbia and Westminster ave.
THE ADVOCATE %
tfcs*^ $t *%$at?tt%* $,$«*% *%$*$» p4
Hit*   I _r^ o» ■ h .<-_._*_.-n the interest \f
is issued°f™.pjeas°n' m
""**-'■-r ^****** ^" ^" & South Vancouver. HI
"The Advocate" gives all the Local News of Mi..  Pleasant from )/
week to week for jl 00 per year; six mouths SOc.   An interesting ^^
Serial Story is always kept running; tlie selections iu  Woman's M^<
Realm will always be found full interest to up-to-date women ; the 0 L
miscellaneous items are always bright, entertaining and inspiring. \r
New arrivals on Mt. Pleasant will become raedlly inform! d of the ^
community and more quickly interested iu local happeuings if Aff
thoy subscribe to "Tho Advocate," i
if.
Mi
Si
is first to draw attention ar_l to leave a favorable
and as far as possible a la:_ti'ig impression.
The first and principal object of 1 very great deal of advertising
is uot directly that of selling gO—18, bfit of establishing a worthy
faine—a tecOftDitEed reputation—'0 make the goods and the house
known. Customers must come with some idea of tho goode tuey
seek, the more knowledge tho letter. With confidence inspired
l.y effective advertising, it is then up to the Salesman to do tho
rest—to make good by courtesy and a skillful presentation of the
wares whicli should be up to all that has been advertised.
THE ADVOCATE is the best advertising
medium for* reaching Mt. Pleasant People—to
gain their favorable attention to yonr goods and
store. Advertising rates reasonable—not iu ihe
Publishers' Association high rate combine.
Young Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY.
Lo>'! Workers of Christian Endeavor
meet at 15 minutes tc 7, every Sunday
eveuiug iu Advent Christian Church,
iovouta avouue, near Wuntin's ave.
MONDAY
Epworth   Ltngiin of   Mt.   Me*mM
Methodist Church moots al ti p. m.
3. Y. P. U., meets  in   Mt. Pk'nsi
B'.tptist Church at S p, 111.
TUESDAY.
The Y. P. S.O. E., moots at 9 p. n.
in Mt, Pieiitasiiiit Presbyterian Cluiri.)
New O-rooi-i cottage on Tenth avenue
Cash $1.25?, bulauco* easy terms.
jMi-sv^.wAittuey,. "Aav-pcate" Office.-
66 YEAR3'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks'
OeetoNs
Copvr'ghts Ad.
Anyone sending a sketch and descr tn.lnn mn.
Quickly iiscortftin.our opinion freewiiathc   "
Invention (■ prohiilil^ patentable.   Con-tountc.t
ttonii strictly poiilWont—l. Handbook oil Patent*
"    e. Oldest ouet'iry fur aominm, i.-tcn!s.
t.. I—ten tnr.uii.ti Munn _. Ctr. rccetl
toiler, wltboftt Charon, lu the
Scientific American.
■elrtl
X hnnrtdomeiy lllnirtraied w„VIt, teitmi fff, •>
cu*il!on Cf wny _-lenf—c lotirrrtil. Term-, tl C' %
teiir; 'mirwonlbt, ft- Sold brail nesrntealeHI '.
SMftSdKM'
Si.bsc..
ny carelesst
i-HsVW-   •
I
> K*cd
• liver ••
-.  rep/i
Of tbif.. THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
STORM FIEND AT WORK
ENGLAND   VISITED   BY   SEVERE
AND DEVASTATING STORM.
Sudden Change From Spring Back to
Winter—Land and Sea Casualties
•—Duo to Gale and Snow — Coast
"Strewn With Wrecks—Entire Kingdom Swept From End to End—Ths
Worst For Year*.
From bright punny and springlike
weather, with the parks and gardens
gay with snowdrops and crocuses,
England has this week been plunged
back to the depths of winter with one
of the worst and most devastating
storms ever experienced throughout
■the United Kingdom.
Widespread havoc has been caused
■wn the land, with a considerable number of casualties, while all round these
islands the coast is strewn with
wrecked and disabled ygssels. Lifeboats everywhere have had a busy
time.
The storm has been accompanied
by heavy rains in some parts and by
blinding snow in others. Even London has witnessed another heavy
snowfall, though not quite so bad as
the last, when traffic was so seriously
interfered with.
The wind ot one time reached a velocity estimated at from eighty to one
-hundred miles an hour, stripping the
woofs and tossing the chimney pots
about in all directions. The entire
•roof of one building, carrying with it
_ mass of brick coping, was thrown
into Fleet street and some people were
hurt. It is marvellous how many escaped with only a fright; still more
marvelloua nobody was killed.
The bank of the Barclay company
had to be guarded by the police, owing to fear that the building would
totally collapse so badly was it dam-
-aged by the storm. The roof had
■crashed through the first floor with
tremendous force and two sides of the
^building are a total wreck, all the
furniture being smashed.
Advertisement boardings were treated like sheets of cardboard, plate
*glass windows were blown inside the
-shops with, of course, Berious effects
Tipon the goods.
A remarkable feature of the storm
'it that it has not touched one part of
'the country merely, but has swept the
—ntire United Kingdom north, south,
•eait and west. If the damage could
be teckoned up, it would be enor-
_ious; almost 'as bad as if an earthquake had been at work.
falls A LARGE WILDCAT.
•Hunter   Wins   Desperate   Encounter,
iBut   Is   Badly   Scratched.
^Frank Tuller, employed on the
lEdgewood estate of F. 8. Pieraon, ia
a lucky man. But his two dogs did
not bear charmed lives. They are victims of a fifty-pound wildcat, while
Tuller is nursing several scratches received in an encounter with the brute.
jNow, Tuller did not think there was
•*_nylhings in the state that could tackle these dogs and get away with it.
But he had reckoned without his host.
A plain, common, ordinary, every day
wildcat would have been killed, but
this was not one of the garden var-
'iety. This was a "beaut."   He weigh-
' ed 50 pounds, and every ounce spelled
Vfight.
_-us   the  dogs   had   attempted   to
'bite off more than they could chew,
and before Tuller could spell "Jack
-Robinson" or any other old name his
pets were in the "has-beens" class.
Then it was up to Tuller. He had
bis gun with him, and at first it looked an easy matter to carry out the
mineral plan of the dogs. But Mr.
"Wildcat did not give his adversary
lime to ..Shoot.
ir vWU-h. one "pounce  he  was  on  his
**_ian. Then began the fight for life.
Mr. Tuller has seen the.,e on the stage,
and the hero always came off victorious. It was this knowledge of the sequence of events that kept his courage screwed to the sticking point.
For tlie wildcat was doing all sorts
of things with his clothes and his
n-in. Now and then the paws would
get a little deeper than the cuticle and
there would come with them a bit of
flesh.
After many minutes, each of which
seemed an hour, the hunter backed
o_ clear, aimed, and fired. Then he
took the dead cat to his home.
_   v . ... .   ...U.J..,
hi.,  v-ras Wise.
""And you say  this le the first time
you have ever loved?"
."Yes."
"Do  you   know  what  I  think  you
are?"
"Well, what?"
"I   think   you   are   a   matrimonial
fakir."—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Trouble In the Bear Den.
Mn Bruin—Did you bring home any-
'thlng to eat?
Th Bruin—Not today.
Ma Bruin—You lazy brute! You
promised me honey every day before
we were married, hut now you don't
even provide a bear living.—Kansas
City Times.
Reason  Enough.
"No," he suid; "1 have never been
able to keep a dog "
"And why not?" It was bis sympathetic next door neighbor wbo Inquired.
The mnn turned away to hide a tear.
"Our cook doesn't like dogs," he brokenly unirmur»_.--_ioustori Post
HE/u.1 H NOTES FOR     DEAD herohomobed.
AUGUST.
August la the month ot internal
catarrh. The mucous mem'
branea, especially ot the bowels,
are very liable to congestion,
causing summer complaint, and
catarrh ol the bowels and other
Internal organs. Pe-ru-na Is an
excellent remedy for all these
conditions.
Unhappy Speech
"That speech was ill-advised," said
a legislator, referring to a colleague's
too outspoken address. "It reminds
me of a speech that a widow made
to her new husband on the honeymoon.
" 'Oh,' she sighed, throwing herself
into the man's arms, 'how happy
poor, dear James would be if he
could only know by what an agreeable gentleman he has been replaced.' "—Philadelphia   Inquirer.
Very many persons die annually
from cholera and kindred summer
complaints, who might have been
saved if proper remedies had been
used. If attacked do not delay in
getting a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kel-
logg's Dysentery Cordial, the medicine that never fails to effect a cure.
Those who have used it say it acts
promptly, and thoroughly subdues
the pain and disease.
A Corean hunter thds describes the
difference between muzzle-loading
and breech-loading arms:
"Corean hunter meets tiger. Bang!
Wreough! Dead hunter! Foreign
man meet tiger. Bang—click—bang-
click—bang!    Dead   tiger!"—London
Shirts, resembling those now worn,
were in use in 1380.
Lithography was first used in 1798
by  Alois   Senefelder,   of  Munich.
Minard's    Liniment    Cures    Garget
in Cows.
"Gracious!" exclaimed the kind old
lady to the beggar, "are they the
best shoes you've got?"
"Why, lady," replied the candid
beggar, "could yer imagine better
ones fur dis bizness? Every one o'
dem holes means nickles an' dimes
ter me."—Philadelphia Press.
The Guest (after dinner)—Your
wife is such a beautiful woman it's n
a wonder you're not jealous of her.
The Host—Oh, I am! I never invite -apy man here that any sane
woman would take a fancy to.—Ttt-
Bits.
"DODD'S '
^KIDNEY
U PILLS
W.   N.   U.   No.   660
Tablet Unveiled to John  Macdonnell,
Brock's   Gallant   Aide-de-Camp.
The unveiling ot a bronze memorial
tablet to the memory of Lieut.-Col. L.
lohn Macdonnell of Glengarry, Gen.
Brock's gallant nuie-de-camp, at the
site of the old redan battery on the
face of Queenston Heights, was an
event wliich made the visit of
the 41st Regiment, Brockville Rifles,
to Niagara Falls. Ont., ever remembered. The regiment arrived on a recent Saturday morning and marched
to Queenston Park for breakfast. They
afterwards took cars on the International Railway for Queenston Heights
Park. There, on the site of the old
battery which played such an important part in the famous battle, the
I.undy's Lane Historical Society had
erected a memorial to the brave Macdonnell, but it hnd never boen unveiled This ceremonial was conducted by Mrs. Cmikshank. wife of Lieut.-
Col. and Brigadier Cmikshank, in the
presence of the visiting regiment, representatives of the Lundy'B Lane
Historical. Society, officers of other
military camps and many spectators.
When the veil was drawn aside Mrs.
Fisched, wife dt the Lieut.-Col. commanding the 41st Regiment, marched
forward and on behalf of the Brockville Chapter, Daughters of the Empire, placed a wreath of ivy and im-
morteUs upon it The silver band of
the 41st Regiment played the British
and Canadian national anthems, and
Lieut.-Col. Cruikshank on behalf of
the Lundy's Lane Historical Society
presented the tablet to the public. The
inscription on the memorial reads as
follows:
"Site of Redan Battery. Near this
spot. Lieut.-Col. John Macdonneil,
Attorney-General of Upper Canada,
was mortally wounded 12th of October, 1812."
The  wreath  which  was  laid  upon
the memorial was subsequently removed to Macdonnell's Brockville monument, where it will be preserved.
They Listened to the Story.
After these ceremonies the visiting
troops assembled in front of the Brock
monument and listened to a talk on
the battle of Queenston Heights by
Lieut.-Col. Cruikshank, who undoubt-
edly knows more of the history of
the war on the frontier than any other living man.
In the afternoon the officers of the
41st visited the battlefield of Lundy'B
Lane, where Lieut.-Col. Cruikshank
delivered another of his accurate and
entertaining historical military features. In connection with this visH
it was recalled that it was the light
company of the 41st Regiment of the
line, commanded by Capt. Clew,
which led the final charge up the hill
of blood and fire and wrested victory
from defeat on the night of July 25,
1814. The battlefield of Chippewa
and many other points of historical
interest were also visited by the
Brockville soldiers.
REVENUE IS GOING UP.
Finance Returns Show Increase of
Million Dollars a  Month.
That the revenue of the Dominion
is going up at the rate of about a
million dollars a month is shown by
the latest return of the Finance Department.
The new fiscal year is still troublesome. The old year ended with June
30, but this was changed to Mnrch 31.
so that the year which closed on that
date of 1907 is a nine months year.
For the fiscal vear ending March 31
last the total revenue was $67,960,326.
compiled as follows:
Customs $39,760,172.
Excise    11,805,413
Postoffice     5,061,728
Public works, including railways       6.839.5ai
Miscellaneous    4,502,428
The revenue durine April, May and
June has been $23,233,298 nnd for purposes of comparison, by adding this to
the short fiscal year, the revenue for
the vear ending June 30 would be $91,-
202,606.
For the year ending June 30, 1906,
the revenue was about $80,000,000, so
that during the past twelve months
there has been nn increase of over
eleven million dollars.
The expenditure for the nine months
is $65,776,786, of which $51,542,161 ia
on current revenue and $14,234,625 on
capital account, leaving a total surplus of $2,192,540. Adding a total expenditure of $10,102,016 for April, May
and June, there would be a consolidated fund expenditure of $59\138,-
485 and capital account of $16,740,416.
or a total disbursement for the twelve
months of $75,878.1)01. This leaves a
surplus of over $15,000,000.
Of the $23,000,000 receipts for the
past three months, nearly $15,000,000
is credited to customs, while durinp
the twelve months customs contributed almost $r.!i.000,000. This is just
about double the total revenue raised
by taxation ten  yenrs ngo.
The public debt stands nt $250,666.-
S12 on Jull" V) Inst, which is a decrease since Mny 31 list of $2,233.-
248.
A "UmiitreXf Frerfs.
Montreal possesses one of tho mosV
curious freaks of nature ever heard
of. It is a colt fourteen months old,
wljich has a growth on ita right fore
foot, jnst above the hoof, which is
hardly explainable. The growth has
the appearance of branches of trees,
and already three sprays have come
out, one of which is fourteen inches
long, and several others are sprouting.
The queerest part of the whole thing
is that the colt does not seem embarrassed by it at all, and movea about
quite aa freely a* may other of hia
PUT THE   BLOOD
IN CONDITION
By the Restorative Blosd Forming Properties
of
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
It is weakness that causes most
of our sufferings—weakness of the
heart, weakness of the stomach,
weakness of the liver, kidneys and
bowels. , ',
The result is feelings of languor
and depression, and impaired action
of the vital organs, headaches, indigestion, spells of dizziness and
weakness, sleeplessness, irritability,
and a general rundown condition of
the system.
Put the blood in good condition
by the use of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food,
and you have a foundation for health
to build on. Weakness and disease
Svill give way to new strength and
vigor, and langour and discouragement will yield to new hope and
happiness.
Mr. Fergus Conn, Lily Oak, Ont.,
writes:—"As a result of the severe
winter and an atack of la grippe.
I was all run down this spring. I
soon improved very much by using
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food. My appetite is better than it has been for
years, and though sixty years of aee
I am able to do a man's work on the
farm following a team. f believe
that I owe my good health to the
use of Dr.  Chase's Nerve  Food."
Mrs Geo. Beattie, Carr's Brook, Colchester Co., N. S., writes:—"Last
spring I was very much run down,
felt tired all the time and did not
seem to have life or energy enough
to do my work. Three boxes of Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food did me a world
of good and mr.de work a pleasure to
me. I have not had occasion to use
any medicine since, and have recommended Dr. Chase's Nerve Food to
all my friends.
"We alwavs keep Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills in the house to be
used for constipation, pains in the
back and stomach troubles."
By means of good blood only can
Nature make weak people strong,
and Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is composed of the most powerful blood-
forming elements known to medical
science. Every dose is bound to be
of some benefit to you; 50 cents a
box, at all dealers, or Edmanson,
Bates  &  Co.,  Toronto.
Bananas
The highest known authority on
bananas, the golden treasure of the
tropics, is Edward W. Perry. Said
he: "Bananas pay their producer
nearly three times as much money
as potatoes are worth an acre; bring
the grower profits which are three
times the farm value of the chief
food crops of the United States, nnd
have paid gains equal to 5 per cent
per annum on $1,138 an acre for the
last twenty-five years. The crop is
sold years ahead of production at
prices ensuring good profits." Mr.
Perry adds: "Bananas are by millions of people eaten green or ripe,
raw or cooked; are served in all ways
in which apples, grains and potatoes
are used, and are palatable, healthful and nutritious in every wav in
which they ar6 prepared. They
make excellent bread, cakes and pies,
puddings, confectionery and coffee
substitutes; yield brandy, beer, vinegar, sugar, oil and fibres. They are
bought as a luxury by millions who
may nse them as a staple food. Yet
they may be grown profitably in a
small area only; therefore banana
culture affords a perfectly safe and
gainful use of time and money."—
New York PresB.
Spinning wheels  came to the rescue of women in 1530.
Ether a Festive  Drink  in  Russia
The habit of ether drinking is extremely prevalent in some parts of
Russia, as of East Prussia, and all
the efforts of the authorities to
combat the evil have hitherto bein
almost fruitless.
An idea of the extent to whicll the
habit prevails may be gathered from
reports given in the Russian newspapers of a recent accident which
occurred at a place called Tiossno.
Ether is drunk by farmers on festive
occasions, when it appears to be
consumed in pailfuls. A farmer celebrating his son's " 'd., n .lie _ul-
ness of his hospitality got in two
pails of ether. During the process
of decanting tho ether into bottles a
violent explosion took place, by
which six children were killed and
one adult was dangerously and four-
i teen others more or less severely n-
jured.—Family Doctor.
"George,  the  cook has  gone."
"Let her go.    I never liked her."
"But she took all my currant jelly
and both my best tablecloths."
"Oh, let her go."
"And she carried off the recipe to"
waffles you like so well."
"What's that!   Which way did she
go?   Why didn't you call the police?"
—Cleveland   Plaindealer.
THE RECORD
FURNACE
fills the demand for a furnace possessing the largest amount of grate surface in proportion to the
diameter of the top of the
fire pot. It possesses all
the advantages of a return flue construction.
The "Admiral" has
the largest ash pit of any
furnace on the market,
thus permitting the free removal of ashes.
Wood, or coal jnay be burned in the "Admiral" furnace.
Write for Catalogue
103
THE RECORD FOUNDRY L MACHHIE CO.
foundries at MONCTON. MB £• MONTREAL. RQ. i
Sales  Branches  at  MONCTON, N.B.;
RONTO,   ONT.;   WINNIPEG.   MAN.;
VANCOUVER,   B.C.
MONTREAL,     P.Q.;
CALGARY,    ALTA.
%
A  JOY   TO   JADED   PALATES—
A   BOON   TO   BILIOUS  LIVERS
SHREDDED
WHEAT
and strawberries. The ■•,
porous shreds take up
the fruit juices holding
the delicious aroma of
the berry. Wholesome,
appetizing,  strengthening
BISCUIT for  Breakfast.    TRISCUIT for Toast.
All Grocers.    t3c   a  Carton; 2  for 25c. THE ADVOCATE. VANCOUVER. BRITISH COI.TI1HRTH.
Polly Evans and JackyVisit Japan's sic
.Ancient (apifajs
B////S Stittd/y ma:
s4&kt </<?&■ off Jveni/e &/>/>roc7ab/ffg Me fcapfa
G&ye o/~/J7c7ff J/baea'
fo/ cfeer/fMfi*.
//yo Caste1, /f./ofa.
Dear Boys and Girls:
OF BOURSE, you know that the
capital city of Japan ls Toklo.
But Just as Philadelphia and
New York in turn were the capital cities of the United States before
the city of Washington was built, so
Japan had two capital cities before Toklo attained the distinction she now enjoys. One was Kioto, and the other and
more ancient capital wus Nara.
Jacky and hlB auntie saved these interesting cities for the last of their programme, and by the time they were
ready to take the trip the autumn
weather had become a trifle sharp. So
they took care to have steamer rugs
nnd heavy wraps with them on the night
train from Tokio. They might have tried
the sleeping compartment car, but they
decided to cast in their lot with the people who slept on their seats in the ordinary carriages.
This plan appeared to suit Jacky most
excellently; he rolled himself up in a
rug and started at once on a ten-hour
excursion to the land of Nod. But his
auntie more than once regretted that
she had not made different arrangements. To one side of her was a Japanese man afflicted with a terrible cough.
To the other was a Japanese who filled
the carriage with snorts and snores!
QUEER BUSINESS SIGNS
Still, Polly Evans managed to get
through the night with some degree of
comfort. For she had at least one
great consolation—the hot-water boys at
all the stations. Ah, if only America
had them! Past your window came boys
laden with trays, some provided with
Japanese bet-to (rice lunch); others with
sandwiches a la American; and still
others with cunning earthen teapots
filled with weak tea or'bolllng hot water. Tou may have a whole teapot filled
with tea or water, or a cup to drink out
of, all for the huge sum of 3 cents 1 The
train moves on, and yq,u drink your hot
water at your leisure. If you wish to
take your teapot and cup home as souvenirs, very well. Or you may leave
them under your seat for the "boy" to
remove when he cleans the carriage.
Arrived ln Kioto, Jacky and his auntie
chose a 'rickshaw and went to their hotel by a route which took them through
a number of Interesting streets.
"See, Jacky," cried his auntie, "here's
■  a good sign for you to write down."
Jacky looked, and this is what ha
saw:
"Head Shop for Unpasteurized Sapporo
Beer."
One long, zigzag street followed the
course of a long, zigzag canal, and at
various points the latter was crossed by
means of queer footbridges, with steps
ITTLE   BILLY   was
lost.
Nurse thought
mother was read-
ing-'Bible-stortes to
him, as she did
every Sunday afternoon; while mother, who was lying
down, fancied her
3-year-old son was
ln the kitchen helping cook get dinner.
It was not until
nurse Mary called
Billy to dress him
for the evening,
and ho did not answer, that any one
really began to
worry.
Now, Billy was a
very mischievous
little fellow, and at
first nurse .thought
he was only up to some of his pranks.
She ran to the balcony where a few days
before he had been found trying to
climb down the grape arbor, but Billy
was not there. Nor was he to be found
ln the play room, nor tearing out the
Christmas toys In the attic closet.
Indeed, It soon was evident that Billy
was not ln the house or yard.      _,
Nor had any of the neighbors seen
him.
His chum, next door, who was Billy's
companion in keeping the neighborhood
stirred up, was sitting on the step in
all the misery of his Sunday clothes and
good behavior.
"No," Ted said, "Bill ain't here. The
last time I saw him he was goin' ln
to get a peach for him and me, but he
ain't come back. Maybe he's lost! Maybe the gypsies have stolen him." And
Ted grinned in pleasurable excitement.
"Oh, Ted, how can you suggest such
dreadful things?" said Mrs. Taylor,
Billy's mother. "He can't be lost! Why,
he was here only an hour ago."
But Billy was lost, as the family soon
learned to their horror.
Such a scurrying time followed!
Father went UP street and nurse down.
Billy's   sisters   and   brother   flew   from
house to bouse, asking, "Have you seen
Billy anywhere?   He's lost!"
But no one had.
As for mother, who was too sick to
.!>■••- the search, she was so frightened
'who tould only pray that nothing might
.iHppen to her little son.
' For two long hours Billy could not be
found.
At last, as father was walking down to
the Mayor's offlce, to ask the police to
Ihelp hunt, he heard a little voice call
l"Papa."
There was Billy carrying a big cane
and hoiding the hand of one of Unole
Jack's friends.
Such a jllrty Billy as he was; and, ob,
'how tired!   His long Ujiht curls, which
mother hated to cut, were a tangle-
mass; his Scotch cap had fallen down
on his neck; his white kilt suit was
torn and draggled. As for his face, lt
was -"■""streaked and grimy one could
scarcely tell there was a little white boy
underneath.
"Why, Billy Taylor! where have yon
been?" cried papa. "You have worried,
your mother terribly."
"I was Just takln' a walk," replied
Billy, "and this gcmplemun said he'd
take one too, lf I'd let him come along,
so I said he might.
The gentleman laughed.
"Mr. Taylor, I saw this young man-
down at the railroad station about to
climb a freight car to be a brakeman,
As he seemed rather young for his Job
I investigated and recognized him from
this cane of his Uncle Jack's. We ara
taking a stroll now to find some Ice
cream.   Won't you join us?"
"No, I thank you, and I fear Billy
must do without his Ice cream, as hia
mother Is terribly worried. Thank thla.
kind friend, Billy, for bringing you
home when you were lost."
"Why, Father Taylor, I wasn't lost
a bit! I was just takln' a walk and then
I went to see the cars."
"All right, Billy, only don't do It
again. Your mother and I thought you.
were lost, even if you were not—and we
cannot spare our boy just yet. Come,
now, run along and teil mother you are
found. Excuse me, you were not lostt
Well, Just fly home and shout, 'Here I
am, mother!' ■ She will think that the-
flnest news she ever heard."
When Billy Was Found
/P/<-<-** c/cvff/j?g esnfyer forves//ffg.
ments through which our guide led the
way! Every square inch of wall and
celling was literally covered with rare
old paintings and carvings—the work of
hundreds, perhaps thousands, of men,
for no one knows how many, many
years.
Coming into one large apartment
Jacky caught sight of a piece of furniture! (Otherwise the apartments were
all bare of furniture.) It has a large
bronze stork resting on a raised platform. Polly Evans remembered, then,
the story she had heard.
"You haven't forgotten, have you,
Jacky," she asked, "what I read you
about these •TtQi-jgaWH^g.hoguns—hqjw for
the safe keeping of their rich treasure
. they devised a stork made of heavy
bronze, but all hollow Inside, and in it
they stored their valuables? Don't you
see how no one would suspect that a
bronze work of art like that would be
used for such a purpose?"
"That's so; I wouldn't ever dream
such a thing," said Jacky.
From Nijo Castle the next visit was to
the Empress Dowager's beautiful garden,
which happened to be open to visitors
for the flrst time ln fifteen or twenty
years, so it promised to be a rare treat,
and it indeed proved to be very well
worth a visit, with its charming lake,
cobble-paved banks and picturesque
bridges, charming paths and ancient
forest trees.
A couple of days were spent visiting
the makers of Satsuma ware, Cloisonne
ware and Damascene ware.
I
COURTESY EVERYWHERE
... ,    -    Our cards of introduction Immedlate-
up and down-reminding one very much > ly brought us the most courteous  at-
""' *     '■-' tentlon everywhere that we went.   First
we were conducted out of the rear entrance to the display rooms and through
the usual charming Japanese garden-
pine trees overhanging a pond in which
one catches glimpses of a gently playing fountain, of many rocks scattered
here and there and hundreds of well-fed
carp lazily enjoying the Bhady spots—to
the workrooms, where we were permitted to see the men and women actually
at work producing the beginning of a
wonderful Satsuma vase or Cloisonne
teapot or Damascene watchcase.
Everything was so wonderful that
Jucky's eyes were like saucers thoso
days!
But we must leave Kioto, for there Is
very llttle space left to tell of the trip
from Kioto to Nara, taking us through
beautiful tea plantations, and fine rice
of a Dutch city.
Out of the many, many places of interest which are to be seen in Kioto,
Jacky and his auntie selected about a
dozen which they were particularly anxious to see. First, the oastle of the
anciertt Tokugawa Shoguns, who for so
many centuries usurped the real power
of the Emperor—Nijo Castle.
Our special permit, obtained through
the courtesy of the American Minister,
was presented at the ancient and interesting gateway, and an old man, with a
very dignified but courteous manner,
took us ln tow and conducted us first
through the grounds, then through the
castle Itself, at the entrance to which we
tarried to remove our shoes and put on
soft slippers.
Oh,  the magnificence   of   the apart-
farms. It was rtue harvesting time and
for miles and miles we saw nothing
scarcely but long rows of poles from
which hung sheaves of rice to dry in
the sun.
At last we arrived in Nara—the city
of memories! -once with a population
of 250,000, now only a tenth of that size;
once the seat of Nippon's Imperial family, now the abiding place of Buddhist
priests and ancient Idols and sacred
deer! '
Scarcely a square from the station,
ln the heart of the business section of
the city, what should come trotting
calmly up to up but two handsome
deer!
"Look,   look,   auntie!"   called   Jacky,
"Did   you   ever . gee . _nythbj—'   to   beat"
this?" " ■ ' —'
WOE.HIP AT THE GRAVE
We bought half a cent'B worth of bean
cakes, which ths deer ate greedily out
of our hands. This was our first experience with the deer of Nara. Later,
when we found the hills, the paths and
the Temple grounds fairly swarming
with them; when we had all we could do
to keep the sacred animals from robbing
us of anything eatable which we might
happen to be carrying, we decided that
they were not quite so delightful after
all.
"In fact," confessed Jacky, "I've Been
all the deer I want to see."
"Then," said the friend who was showing us around, "perhaps you will sympathize with the poor fellow whose
grave I shall now show you.
"This poor man one day sat down under this tree to rest from his morning's
work and eat the luncheon he had
brought with him. But no sooner did
the deer catch sight of it than they began to crowd around him and try to get
a nibble at it. You know how hard
they can push and how they must have
annoyed this hungry man. Well, presently he lost patience, and picking up a
small stone he threw lt at one of the
deer and unfortunately killed lt. Alas!
for tho poor man, for the deer were held
sacred, and to kill one meant death for
the murderer.
"So the people stoned the man then and
there, and here under this pile of stones
he lies. But the people later quite
changed their minds about the poor follow, and they set up a stone In front of
the grave, and here they come to worship for the good of his soul."
"H'm! he paid dearly for that deer,"
commented Jacky.
POLLY EVANS.
Paper Vree
MANY girls enjoy making paper
dolls' houses out of boxes, and today Polly Evans will tell you how
to make cunning trees, to have your
house ln a nice shady grove.
Fold in two, lengthwise, a piece of
green paper about four inches wide and
fourteen inches long. Cut this paper
very    regularly   through   the   fold
Fig.   S. Fig.   1.
shown in figure 1, making a sort ot paper
comb.
Then roll the band between the thumb
and finger as in figure 2 until the cut
paper forms a large mass. When it is
as tight as it will go, fasten together
the tube part with a little paste, and
make the paper puff out by running the
finger between each strip or paper ring.
Stick the tube in the end of a flat mus-
A YOUNG FINANCIER
FOUR-YEAR-OLD James was, un»
fortunately, very much of a cow_rdL
He was afraid of his shadow, never
likeij to be alone ln the dark, and really
suffered when he bad to go anywhere?
alone.
This trait of his little son so worrie*.
his father that he tried very hard to>
make the child overcome lt.
One night Mr. Parsons said: "James,
I will give you ten cents If you go up tha
front stairs and down the back by yourself."
At first James demurred, but finally-
started off on a ru*r aad ln a very few
minutes was- in the library once again.
"No, no, James," said bis father, "that
will never do. Brave boys don't run
from the dark. Suppose you try it
again."
This time the child went more slowly,,
though   evidently   much   frightened.
"Since father's boy was so brave,"
said Mr. Parsons, "here is a quarter
for him."
Then, lo test the child, he pulled out a
nickel, saying: "Jim, perhaps you would
rather have this money instead of the,
other."
"All right," replied James, willingly
handing back hl_r flrst reward.
"Why, James, dear," exclaimed his
mother, "don't you know twenty-five
cents Is more than five?"
"Course I do," answered James, "but
I can spend the five cents, and I'd have,
to put Ihe quarter In my bank!'
"You old slow coach,"
Did  Mistress  Puss
To ancient Tabby cry.
. "You think you'll get that-nice'cream
flrst;
But Mistress Puss
Had yet to find
That there ls many a slip
To make the fulleurt cup go dry
E'er lt has reached tho lip.
Ha! ha! I'm far too spry;
Now, as you watch me lap It up,
JCan't fret your soul in strife;
Remember, to the young belong
The good things of this life."
"Ho! ho!" grinned ancient Tabby;
"My sputtering pussy, learn,
Though to the young should go 'ife's
cream,
The tables sometimes turn!"        '*
To Apply Insertion
WE ARE beginning to make up
our pretty summer goods, it
we are wiso, and probably we
will be using a good deal of lace Insertion. A quick, neat, easy way to apply It Is as follows: stitch the Insertion to the material on both sides without cutting goods. When this is done,
' turn and silt the material down through
the middle, being, careful not-to cut the
lace. Turn back close to tho stitching
end press down tight, or baste, if necessary. Stitch again right over first
stitching, and then trim away material
close. Some very nest people hem
dow,n this material Instead of cutting it
away, but, when finished, the garment
does not look nearly so neat as wn«n
cut close, antl is no more secure.
Best Results From 'vVhaleb-tK.
J N this uay of many Imitations genu-
" Ine whalebone Is by no means In
1 common use. No substitute, how-
e..T, Is quite so durable or so satisfactory. To get the best results the bona
should be cut Into the required lengths
and soaked for an hour beforo using.
It will then lie pliable and oaslly handled, and if the ends are shaved wflli a
sharp knife they can be forced Into-tho
casing in a way to mean perfect smoothness, while the ends will show no ugly
mark and can be quite easily sewed ln-
I to position, ba Vie needle will pail
J   through the bocs without resistance.
A  HIGHER  OPINION
M
OTHER, mayn't   I   have   a   dog?"-
pleaded 6-year-old Anna D .
"No, dear, mother cannot let you
have a dog. There is no room for ono
in a city."
"Then, mother, can't I havo a pretty
little kitten?   Please say yes!"
"I'm afraid not, Anna, for kittens
often bring disease to little girls."
The next day Anna's mother took her
to the doctor's.
"Doctor," said the ohild, "my mother
won't let mc have a kittle. She says
they are not healthy. Wcn't you let mo
huve one?"
"Well, 1 would not have one, Anna, If
I were you. Kittens breed disease. I
have a little girl now sick with diphtheria, and her mamma thinks she got
It from  her kitten."
That evening when Anna, much disgusted, told her father of the doctor's
opinion, she asked: "Father, do you
think a specialist would say that?"
fard cork In which a holo has been cut,
or you can use a large spool.
Paint the tube brown for tho trunk
of the tree, and If you like, you can color
the cork to make it look like one of the
great standards In which evergreen trees
are now often set.
By making the paper larger or smaller
you can have big trees or tiny saplings.
VERY LITERAL    N  /
ONE day in school -Miss Margaret
gave her pupils a cylinder to.
draw, setting It high above them,
eo they could get a lesson In perspective.
When tho drawingH were finished, Miss.
Margaret found on Hmall Valentine's paper a neatly druwn cylinder, but be-
neath it a remurkable looking object ot
scratchy lines .resembling a centipede.
"Why, Valentine," remonstrated hia
teacher, "how could you spoil that nico
drawing by ail those ugly marks?"
"Well, Miss Margaret," answered thQ
child reproachfully, "you told me to
draw the cylinder above the level of thev
eye—and that's tbe eye!"
A VERY GOOD REASON
G1
i RACE'S sister had Just told her tho
moon was made of green cheese.
Much excited, the -tittle girl ran
to her grandfather to discover tho truth
of this statement, for Sister Boss was
a great tease.
"Grandfather," she asked, "Is the
moon really, truly mode of green
cheese?"
"My dear," replied grand father, ' look
it up for yourself in the first chapter of
Genesis, and then tell mo whut you
think.about It?" ,    ,
Before long, Grace camo rushing back.
"Of course, It Isn't, grandfather. Bess
was Just telling a naughty story, because the cow* weren't mado till after
the moon."
Mary's Excuse.
Three-year-old Mary one morning at
the table bent her littlo head over her
glass of water to take a drink.
"Why, Mary, dear," said mother,
"what are you doing? Don't you know
polite little girls always lift their glasses
to drink, and do not lap up the water
like a bow-wow or pussy cat?''
" 'Scuse me, mother, but I'm drinking;
the fulness out."
Better Than Fancy Work..
"Mother," aaid llttle Susanna, "can
Mary and Sally and I go out In the
boat and take a book to read?"
"Why, yes, dear," replied her mother,
"but If 1 were you I'd take some fancy
work."
"Mother, we are going to take some
needles and take splinters out of our
feet!" THE ADVOCATE. VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
-Oct. 8,    1907—
**0*****00*00*0*0*000***0*
Phone 014.
Central
Woo d
Yard
All kinds of,. Mill Wood.
Dry Cedar a specialty.
Yard, foot of Columbia street.
Crocker Bros.
Proprietors.
90000000mm*" ^*.<""* 90000000)
U
EVERYBODY"!
"Yes," Everybody
means a lot; but
Everybody that
KNOWS good
BREAD
buys—
Hanbury, Evans
& Co.'s
8414 Westminster avenne, Mt. Pleasant
•Phone 448.
Get your work done at the
GLASGOW  BARBER
SHOP
2 doors from Hotel
Frank; Underwood, Proprietor.
-flTHS-*Bt.th room fitted with Porcelain    Bath    Tub    and  all   modern
conveuieuces.    i
.$4,500, }i cash—will buy
44-ft. front on
Westminster ave.
Good business property.
A HOUSE OF 7 ROOMS,
A SPEOIAL BARGAIN—
Stono foundation, . furnace,   electric
fitting!.,   anchor   fence,   large attic,
fruit trees.   Cash $2,000, balance on
terms.
Bargains in
Cocoa Door Mats
Don't tramp mud and wet into  your  house.    Secure
one of these Door Mats. They are very cheap.
Cocoa Door Mats: 10x24 in.; heavy brush top; reg. prico $1.10 for 8oc
Cocoa Door Mats : 22x!I0 iu.; snme ns nbove; worth $1.80 for 950
Buchanan & Edwards
662 664 Granville St.
'Phone 2021.
LOCAL ITEMS,
Rev. Dr. McLean and wife of Toronto, are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Tays of 824 Eighth avenue west.
Mr. J. W. Ziegler of Seattle, ls
spending this week with Mt. Pleasant friends. /
The average shopper shares the lack
of confidenca a merchant feels in his
store when he fails to advertize it.
Mrs. Cole with her children, of
Everett, Wash., are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Dodson,
Thirteenth avenue and Westminster
road.
5-Acres   first-class   land  on Magee
road, $2,000.
264-ft. front, by 100 feet, near Westminster aveuue, $16,500.
2450 Westminster avenne.
Local Items.
Orders taken for all kinds of Commercial Printing at "The Advocate"
Offlce.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 19, I.O.O.F.,
will hold its regular weekly meetiug on
Tuesday eveniug next.
Mrs. T. F. Jull and children,
Masters Earl Jull, Bert Jul! and
baby Florence, arrived home on
Tuesday after a three months' absence spent in Madison, Neb., with
Mrs. Jull's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Litke. On their return trip they
visited the Nebraska State Fair at
Omaha, the fairs at Denver, Col., and
Spokane, Wash. Though enjoying
their trip immensely they still prefer
Vancouver to all other places.
Flemiugs' Cascara Tablets for headache and livor troubles; 25c nt the
Mt. Pleasant Drug Store, M. A. W.
Co., phone 790. '   .
Mew Season's Millinery
NEW DRESS GOODS
NEW HOSIERY
NEW UNDERWEAR
NEW DRESS SKIRTS
NEW UNDERSKIRTS
NEW BLOUSES
New Sheetings, Towels, Blankets,
Etc., Eto.
las   M   POI-FBTSON 230,--; Westminster ave.
vlUO*   II*   -\VULsl\ I OVM/ Royal Bank Buildiug.
Choico Acres near cjty; suitable to
2 sub-divide;  good  buy;   favorable
■ tonus,
3-Acres
ON TRAMLINE AT
ROYAL OAK STATION
A SPLENOIO BOY
\creag-> iu South Vnncouver,
Ocdar Cottage property,
Lots in South Vauoouver,
Yonr Property wits
Mrs. R. Whitney
8450 Westminster ave.,    Mt. Pleasant.
thp ADVOCATr-
i>i ualy $1.00 n van,
':. '■■ - -  j. mouths,
;"ii \" 1 Tuv.'-'hs
Local Items.
Property (central) yielding $3,000 per
year, for sale by Mrs. R. Whitney.
Progressive Whist Social Oct. 8th,
under auspices of Alexandra Hive
L. O. T. M. AH Ladies of the Maccabees aud friends cordially invited to
attended.
Local Items.
Mr. and Mrs. Matchette of Belling-
ham, spent the past week with Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. Curtis, corner Ontario street
and Eighth avenue.
A Davie car crashed into a delivery
wagon Tuesday noon near Dufferin
street, killing, the horse instantly
and seriously injuring the driver.
The horse's legs were broken and it
received several large gashes.
Lupus, tuberculous affections,
skin diseases, inflammatory pains
and nervousness. Marvellous cures
at Electric Ray Parlors, 864 Granville street. (Capt. H, B. Walton),
1 to 9 p. m.
The October number of the "Canadian Pictorial" contains many high
class Illustrations of current events,
und the reading matter Is entertaining and Informing. The terrible disaster near Quebec, ln which more
than three score and ten men lost
their lives, is strikingly illustrated.
The,stirring events in Morocco have
made specially interesting two pages
illustrating the Sultan's army and
navy. A page showing Britain's naval power as demonstrated in a review which brought out 85,000 officers and men who, with their vessels, made twenty miles of frowning
might. The riots in Belfast, the
great pageants ln England, and other
current events are depicted.
—"The Advocate" is always pleased
to receive1 from its rein <<r. uny items of
local interest snob as notices of people
• Biting .ni Mt. Plea ml nr of local
r Visiting   n pniutB,   nil
, ■;   .::','■ ra, ohttrc       "  '•■ ■•■.■    ne\ys
.•M-'.'S. I''   '.
The Independent Market's telephone
number is 3317, and Mauager F. M.
Bills is prepared to serve all orders
promptly for Fresh and Salt Meats,
Fresh Fib_ and Poultry.
I  s
Mrs. Janet C. Kemp D. S. C,
L. O. T, M., visited the Islaud last week
in the interests of the Order. Mrs.
Kemp reports the prosperous growth of
the L O. T. M. throughout the proviuce
The partnership of Whitney &
Hazlett has been dissolved, Mrs. R.
Whituey continuing the real estate
business at her offico 2450 Westminster
nveuue.
Mt. Plensaut L. O L., held n splendid
meetiug in tho Arch Degree ou Thursday evening, threo being iidvitucod
from tho Orange. Tho Degree toatn did
Its work most effectively, aud tit the
closo of tho meeting at ruiduight rofrush
monts were served
The Helping Hand Socioty of Aloxan
dra Hive, L. O. T. M., will hold a
Progressive Whist Social on Tuesday
pot. 8th, iu the K P Hall, Mt. Plensaut.
An impromptu program will be given,
and aU Ladies of the Maocabees aud
friends will be made welcome.
EIGHT LOTS, 50x140 feet; 6-room
house; orchard, chicken runs; fiuo view,
splendid location within flvo minutes
walk of tram line, combining advantages of city and country home; $1,800
cash handles this :lne property.
3450 Westminster avenue
5-room Bouse on Westminster ave-
Hie,$6,500, .".' eash Mra R. Whitney,
j*-i(i VVejtnilBste*" avcnqQ,
A New
Announcement
John McAllister begs to inform the pnblic that he hns bought out the   i
business of w. T. Murphy, dealer iu Gout's Furnishings. Boots aud-
Shoes, 2415 Westminster avenue, and will sell at
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
The present stook we will at once refit, enlarge and put in a NEW and
UP-TO-DATE STOCK OF GENT'S FURNISHINGS, BOOTS and
SHOES* with a Repair Shop in connection  for Boots mid Shoes, nhd .
invite the patronage of all W. T. Murphy's customers, and ovory person
who requires anything iu tho above lines.
Our Motto will be: "From the Best that is  made,
to the Cheapest that is good."
The INDEPENDENT MARKET
—Dealers in all kinds of—
Fresh and Salt Meats
Fresh Fish, Poultry the best. Prompt Delivery.
f. M. 5ILLS, Maneger
2446 Westminster avenue. Tel. 8317.
A Question of
Something to Eat!
We are now open with a FIRST-
OLASS-CLASS   RESTAURANT;
gOOd Stock ofOONFCETIONERY,
Tobaccos and Cioaus.   GIVE US
A TRIAL
w. t.*;s i n &
2245 Westminster avo. uetir cor. 7th.
YOU CAN GET THAT SUIT MADE
as BRIGHT as NEW
ut Chas.   SYMONS' TAILOR SHOP
Niuth & Westmiuster lives., Up-stairs
Cleaning', Pressing, Repairing
and Dyeing. TRY HIM.
FISH
Sturgeon, Fresh Spring
Salmon, Sockeye, Halibut, Codfish, Smelt.
VEGETABLES—Wax Beans, Vegetable Marrow, Beets, Cabbages, Spring
Ouions, Carrots, Cucumbers.
J. A. GIBSON,
Successor to Woodrow „ Willinms' Ftsh Miirket
Fish, Poultry „ Vegetables.
Westminster road, mul Ninth nvenue.
BIRTHS.
Locklin.—Boru   to  Mr.  and   Mrs.
Locklin, Sixteenth  avenue  west,   Oct,
4th, a son.
I ocal Items.
Mrs. McMorrau of Victoria, is the
guest of I Irs. Goo, Davidson, Seventh
aveuue east.
The attendance at the Mt. Pleasant
Methodist Snnday School on Sunday-
last was the largest on record, boing
603.
A general meeting of the Local
Council of Women will be held m the
Board of Trade rooms on Modny 7th, at
4 p. m.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Snider of Brandon, left
for their homo on Thursday after a
visit with Mr. nud Mrs. W. J. Curtis,
Eighth avenue.
Dr. and Mrs. T. Glendou Moody
returned ou Monday from visiting the
Victoria Fair, returning via Portland
aud Seattlo.
Mr. VV. R. Owon returned Weduesday from attending the session of the-
High Court of B. O. of the Independent
Ordor of Foresters at Victoria, Monday
and Tuesday. Mr Owen was elected
Supreme Representative to atteud the
next session of the Supreme Court of
the I. O. F., whioh will meet at
Toronto next. year.
MMBPBBBMIMBMBiWWWBj,
For Sale By
Mrs. R. Whitnev
2450 Westminster ave.
- \:
_______

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