BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Mt. Pleasant Advocate Aug 18, 1906

Item Metadata

Download

Media
mpadvocate-1.0311606.pdf
Metadata
JSON: mpadvocate-1.0311606.json
JSON-LD: mpadvocate-1.0311606-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): mpadvocate-1.0311606-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: mpadvocate-1.0311606-rdf.json
Turtle: mpadvocate-1.0311606-turtle.txt
N-Triples: mpadvocate-1.0311606-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: mpadvocate-1.0311606-source.json
Full Text
mpadvocate-1.0311606-fulltext.txt
Citation
mpadvocate-1.0311606.ris

Full Text

Array Devoted to the interests of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
Single Copy 5c, Three flonths 25c, Six Months 50c, Per Year Si.
Established April Stii, 1899.   Whole No. 888.
Mt.  Pleasant,  Vancouver,   B.   O., Saturday, Aug., 18,  1900.
(Eighth Teak.)   Vol. 8, No. 26.
X-__n McCuaig Auction nnd Coinmis-
ion Ci.. I,td., ncxttoCarueigo Library,
Hastings street, buy Furniture for Cash,
Conduct suotiou Snles and hnndlf
Bankrupt Stocks of ivory deBoription,
satisfaction guaranteed.   Phone 1070.
Work is in progress of laying cement
[sidewalks on Seventh avenne, on both
■Rides of the slreet, west from Westminister aveuuo to Manitoba street.
Mr. nnd Mrs  E. II. Pence nnd family,
Eighth aveuue, returned Tuesday from
fo ten days   pleasure   trip   to  Tiicoinn,
|-ioattlo and Victoria.
 :o:	
Rev. Chas Lndncr will occupy tho
Imlpitof tho Mt. Pleasant Methodist
phnroh ou Sunday, morning nud eve-
■ling.
For yonr Ice Cream and Candies go to
Ine Mt, Pleasant Confectionary Store,
iHomewciod & Main). Ico Cream sulci
luy quantity, pnt up in noat boxes.
Mr. nnd Mrs. A Pengelly havo relumed from North Vnncouver, where
|uey have been camping for tlio past
(iree months. Mr. Pengelly*s uew
|oiue "Crystal Cottnge"  ou Eleventh
venue is about finished.
j Mr. Johu Oolvillfl, tho well-known
liutrnctor, hns returned from a month's
l.sit witli friends mid relatives in Pres-
|itt, Out, nnd Rochester,  N. Y.   This
J tlie first vnrntion trip Mr. Colville
lis taken in lift0011 yours.
IRIN;. Ul* 914 for n good load of
Velar Wood $1.22 11 loud, or leave orders
j r.08 Seventh avenne, cast.—Ojcockek
lios., Dealers)— Wood.
.lev. Mr Dufoc of Kenora, Out,
Irived in the city this week to visit
brother Mr. Harry Dafoe, well-
lown Mt. Pleasnut barber, who is
joy ill nt the home of his brother-in-
■w Mr. Oscar McCutoheon.
|Mr. W. W. James, Mr imd Mrs. F. S.
IcKeo, Miss E. Bertha Onrey, Mrs.
|ins. Green nud 'iltlo Miss Boruice
een, who have been camping nt
Jiwcn Island for tho past week return-
1 home Wednesday, nfter a very enframe outing.
31uo Jay Corn Plasters   mnko   bard
lids easy, and cure yonr corns. Only
j a package at the M. A. W. Co. 's
I-ug Store.
s  :o:	
the Mt. Pleasant Baud gavo a Con
J-t in Stnnley Park ou Friday evening.
lereorenowSl players in tho Bund
seven now selections hnve been
dec! to its repertoire. Two slide
|iiiiilK_iies, two Saxophones, nnd two
I'threo more Clarionets nro mining tho
ortr.ut additions to the Baud.
 :o:	
bomfortable Board nnd Lodging for
hcher or Pupil attending the High or
►.nml School, Apply 408 Sixth ave-
L west, Mt. Pleasant.
 -:o:	
Little 9 year-old Walter Lo Fervo is
.bed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. II.
Ninth avenue, east, suffering
lai injuries received from nu joi-plo-
li of blasting powder. Tho boy found
Ian u"der the bridge, Westminster
■d nud Eighth avenue, aud believing
Jo bo soft coal pnt a lighted match to
I contents. His arm mid face were
|;ht.ully burned from the explosion
'Jw powder. Such carelessness ns
.ring blnstiog powder where it may
.found by ohlldren should be severe-
trauished.
 :o: ■—
Joes your corn hurt?  Dou't  swear,
'Blue Jay I"   IOo at tho M. A. W.
j's Postoffice Drug St-oro.
 :o:	
I'OR SALE.—Ou Fourteenth avenue,
Mi.  piouant, f-'Diim cottngo, ol—trio
It, hot and said water, many;-—I ir.-es. ,\
|:nln. Torms unsy. Apply Hi l-'*> Thirteenth
,  C'f.Rt.
 :o:	
It. Pleasant L. O. L , No. 1843, met
1-egular session ou Tlinrsdny eve-
Worshipful Muster Bro. Howos
biding, After an interesting session
■lie Ornuge degree tba lodge raised to
1 Purple and ndvauccd 11 candidate,
j-lie next meeting there will bo live
liy for the Blue, nud sevoral for tbe
I11I Arch, Il is tho object to have till
[members through tho Royal Arch
Ti by Christmas.   Tbtf attendance
embers is very good but ns tbo evc-
I;; nro getting cooler it, is expected
will bo a larger al tendance at
i_;y  meotiug.   No.   1842   decidod  to
■ its card iu tho Lodge Directory of
Jne   Advocato."       Addresses    were
j by Brothers Win, Hunt and Jas.
liuson from No. 1810.
I'-IOOL OPENING,
/nildren you enn get at Davidson's,
i.or Ninth aud Westiniiister avenues,
Jribblors or Exercise Books of the
y, quality, nnd 1 box of Pnrngojj
I'WioK Crayons for 2fic. School
hks of all kinds—1st, 2d, lid and -itii
f ders.
OUR REPUTATION as Painless Dentists is shown by tho daily
increase iu our practice.   Wo have gained a world-wide repu-
tntiou with our discovery, wliich, when applied to the gums,
teeth cau bo extracted absolutely paiuless.
Our patients nre so pleased with tho results that they not only tell
their friends, but personally bring tliem to our parlors thnt tlioy
may receive the same treatnicut. Iu this way, together with the
highest-class dentistry, doue by our Specialists, our praotice has
gradually increased till  we aro second to none In praotioe.
By the nso of our Double Adhesive Suction Chamber wc arc able tn
Iii the most dillicnlt casts. Where other Dentists Fail Wo Meet
With Success. If your teeth drop whon you try to.eat with them,
or if yon are afraid of tbem striking tbo pavement wheu you Jsiieoze,
there is something wrong 1 they do not lit. Onr Double Adhesive
Suotiou Chamber overcomes this difficulty aud is Our Owu Invention aud cau uot bo used by others.
Gold Crown, Gold Filling, Bridge Work aud all other Dental.Work
doue, paiuless, nud   by Specialists and guaranteed for 10 years.
NEW YORK DENTISTS
147 Hastings st.
The Season for  Painting is  now on.
Estate!
OUR
BUY
GOODS ARE THE BEST
AND WE WILL NOT BE
MONEY OAN
UNDERSOLD.
«    1*    cu   u   1 ij   Mt.  PLEASANT
J. A. net?, LTO. HARDWARE STORE.
Tel. -1 -17.
Telephone 1666,
Office Hours: 8 a.m.,  to 9 p.m.:   Sundays 9 a. 111.,   to
■<—1>.—»<■*******-__UWQ_»«—M»»_■_»a_■»<_a»»aBB»*>B—>Mb8»B
p. m.
fi_3fi-____3_5_-i**H_'_-
JTY
Rather than Price.
Wben you nre sick, would
you sell your ohancos to get
Well for n few cents? Certainly not. A littlo difference in tlio quality of drugs
used in filling your prescription, sometimes makes a big
differouco in the results expected by the doctors.
Wc arc in the drug business
b.v choice, and because wo
liko it. Did you ever notice
tbat- those who liko their
Work arc usually t-ho best
workmen? This applies to
all lines of business or profession. Our policy is to givo
the best possible quality at a
reasonable price, and to give
our patrons just a little moro
tban they expect iu good
service uud highest quality.
Just try the M. A. W way
next tunc. We guarantee
perfect satisfaction,
C. E. Netherby,
flanagcr of fit.
BRANCH of M.
Co. Ltd.
PLEASANT
A. W. Drug
'Phone 790.      Free Delivery.
aa«^a*gCTiiM-*r-^Pu--__ft----_33?aa.i
Before starting ou  a shopping totir,
look over   tho advertisements   iu the
ADVOCATE.
 :o:	
Miss Olive Morrison of Twelfth aveuue, returned on Tuesday from a teu
days visit with the Misses Fen-lard nt
Boweu Island.
Miss Jean Cray of Brandon, Man.,
who has been visiting Miss . Souiorvillo
of Tenth avenue, west, left for her
homo on Tuesday.
Changes for advertisements should be
u before Thnrsday noon to insure their
publication.
A Malo Quartet—Messrs, Roy Loe,
John Clark, FredOrocker, lliiroltl Sim—
will sing a few selections at the Epwortli
League meeting on .Mondny evening,
Bluo Jay Bullion Plasters mako hard
roads easy, uud cure your bunions.
(July IOo a package at the M. A, W.
Company's Mt. Pleasant Drug Store.
Mrs. Anderson, sister-in-law of Mrs.
Jas. Morraa, was taken suddenly ill
on Wednesday afternoon and wns taken
to the Hospital, where she is sonic
bolter.
Mr. nud Airs. Vernon Shilvock arrived
in Vancouver Ins: Tuesday from Seattle
on a ten-days' visit lo Mr. and Mrs. W
K. Shilvock, corner Richard and Ponder
streets.
Miss Florence MoKee of Eleveuth
aveuuo, returned from Bowen Island on
Mouday from spending two weeks
camping with Mrs P. G. Fenton of
Sovcuth nveuue, east.
Attention is called to the advertize-
of W. M. Harrison & Co.'s new Drug
Storo, corner Seventh nnd Westminster
nvonuos, bn the 4th page of this paper.
Bring   your    Job
Advocate" Offices.
Work    to    "The
locnl  uews  subscribe     for   THE
IVOCATE only fl for 12 month*.
THE
ROYAL BANK of CANADA
Mt. Pleasant Branoh
Road tho Real Estate
page of this paper.
coluinu on last
Mrs. Do Thworuieki and sou leave
today for their homo in Euglnud, after
itlhirtoou w-eoks visit to her father
J. P. Ross and family.
 :o:	
Rend the advert—sement of tho Oity
Brokerage Company in this issue."
■:o:-
Tho auuunl Butchers' Picnic Barbecue, which was to hnvo been held ou
Wednesday of this week, will be held
on Weduesday next Ang. 272d.
The very latest styles in Canadian
and American makes and designs iu
Winter Shoes for Meu, Women and
Children at R. MILLS, the Shoomnu,
111) Hastiugs streets, west.
Tbe Ladies' Aid of Mt. Pleasant Pres-
byteriau Church held their auuunl
picuio ou Wednesday. They loft oil
the steamer Beaver and sailed up the
lulet, landing at Lalco Bountiful where
a very pleasant time was passed for a
few hours.
If you miss Tin: Advocate you miss
the local news.
PLUMS
all varieties at
Lowest Prices.
PPA^HP*^ Leave y°ur orc-erat
rL«rlVl ___**_7 ouce  an(i secure the
Best Quality and First Choice.
Our Specialty
14-Lb. Boxes No. 1 Creamery Butter.
2425  Westmiuster
'Phone 322
Ave.
„-*-,»>-*»>S^»-N*:->'-',*-N>'.»*^
R. Porter &. S&ns.       2321 Westminster Ave.
Wholesale and Retail
Doalcrs in all kinds of FitESH ami Salt MEATS. Fresh Vegetables nlwnys
ou hand. Orders solicited from nil parts of Mount Pleasaut nud Fairview.
Prompt Delivery.   FRESH FISH DAILY.   Ponltry in season.
J* Tel. 9806
a :__-^c^-_.r^__sc_i
00*0***0*****0******0**0*00***4*0**^
->-_n_n-BB aBa__B-r>3aa_-_--> ******saras-ie-■mM-Mmm-M-M
Good lot on FIFTH avenue, Mt.Pleasant; prico$685, terms $486cash,
balance £7 per mouth.
Lot ou LANSDOWNE avenue, $726, terms.
EIGHTH avenue, near Westminster avenue, choico lot with small
house uud good orchard; price fil.200, terms.
The CITY BROKERAGE CO.,
442 and 2450 Westminster avenue.
NOTARY PUBLIC. 'Phones 2417 and 2224.
**^#mjt*&&*&»**^^»^-3*it?ai»^
-o-l- in MASSEY-HARRIS
BICYCLES
Fine liue of New Wheels just in,   Anyoue prepared to pay Cash can
get Rock-bottom Prices ou the best Bicycles made.
J. Annand,
IOO Hastiugs street, east.
Telephoue 1285.
MANAOER,  VANCOUVER
AUTO & CVCLE COMPANY,
£t&~ Bicycle and Automobile
Repairing iu all its branches,
Neatly uud Promptly done.
>,<i0j~000*00**.:'00f4te404000*'0000*0000*;04*00:<
^e*^*0-i*0B*0*0****'0*u:g'c*0'0000
Of course all   Emit   is   Fruit; but if you will inspect  what
we have in the way of Fruit, you will see for yourself tlintjwe carry
only the Freshest and Best Grades of Fruit—at the lowest market
prices.   Fruits now in season	
PINEAPPLES,       PEACHES,       PLUMS,       WATERMELLONS,
CANTALOPES,      APPLES, BANNANAS, Etc
Be on tho lookout for your Preserving Penches, nud now is the propor
time to placo your order.
J.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. P.e.QSant.
Telephone   1860.
IMM——_—-(——■■>»———•—_—»»<
— --"--torn m__—_——_e .'-~~k
r*\*B**W@.
No Honing or Stropping
MEN, if yon shave yourself wo recommend a Gillette Safety
Razor. It makes shaving a pleasure, instead of a bore. Yon receive twelvo blades with the outfit, aud you never touch a houo or
strop.
The price is $5.00, and they are worth every cent of the prico.
Get 11 Gillette.
j j    LAW, THE DRUGGIST, Wants to See YOU.    |
Mt. PLEASANT
GENT'S FURNISHING I
STORE 1
's
ond
W.T. MURPHY
"Help Mt. Pleasaut Grow."
2415 Westminster nveuuo
jj Mt, Pleasant.
,,0 0000000*****0*******0'**4
LOCAL ITEMS.
Mr. ancl Mrs. H. Greeu have moved
from Seventh OVOUUO to 115 Sixth aveuue, wost.
Mrs.Jiis, Hatch of Eleventh avenuo, is
improving frum her recent illness, aud
is at tbo Hospital.
 :o:	
Mr, nnd Mrs. W. A. Wood have
moved from Howard street to SJ88
Westminster nveuue.
Use
/al
the Best in the Would.
us a post card asking
Drop
for   a
Catalogue of Premiums to bo
hnd   free   for  Royal Chow.-;
BO-kP WUA1T!.1!.S.
ROYAL CROWN SOAP CO.
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Capital $3,000,000.   Reserves $:!.4H7.000.
Accounts may be opened with
One Dollar.
OPEN   SATURDAY   NIGHTS    from
7 to 8 o'clock.
W. A. Schwartz, Manager.
I^ssepsets'o Vibration
SUGGESTION. HEALER
All Curable Diseases successfully treated.   Women and Children's Diseases u
Specialty.   Consultation free.
Wits. James Bone,
2335 Quebec street.
DAY SCHOOL.—Usual, subjects
taught; nlso languages, drawing iu
pencil und crayons, painting iu oils
and water colors, pianoforte und voc.nl
lessons; giveu in classes or individually
MISS BERTRAM, Call at "Thu Advocato," Ofiice.
Orders taken nt "The Advocate"
Olllce for Artistic Show Cards. Sue tlie
cue in the window.
Mr. J. Doilds Allen is building two
modern cottages oornor Fifth aveuue
nud Manitoba street.
Mr. Noeniau Snmei'ville returned tnla
week from a ten days crnlse around the
Gulf with n party of Iii-.mis.
Miss Minnie   Birmingham   left on
Friday last I'or Toronto, whore she will
speud six weeks visitiug relatives.
Mrs. C. Peters, wife of O, Fetors the
Boot and Shoemaker, is camping with
friends nt  Bowen Inland Ibis week.
The Stridor Shoos for -Men are pronounced iu style, rare In nnallty and
superior in workmanship. Thoroughly
reliable und contains all that nuybody
enn givo for #..(.().—R. MILLS, I III
Hastings street, wi -t.
MOUNT PLEASA NT B A PT I ST
OHUROH,
The pastor, Kev. Herbert W. Pioroy,
will preach in the morning, and Rev.
E. W. Dafoe of Kcnorii Chrislian
Church will preach in tho evening.
All friends of the Christian Church
nro iuvited to meet their visitiug
milliliter,
Morning Subject: "God's Motive in
Salvation "
Evening subject; "Tlio Fall and
Restoration of Mun.''
Young Men's Biblo Class ninJ Sunday
KtiuioJ 'i.'-'-O p. 111
Centra! Meat
MARKET
Mnth ave. & Westminster road.
Meat of ell   kinds continually
ou hand
FRESH FISH DAILY.
Poultry nnd Gaino   in season.
Best   of   Vegetables   on   tho
Market.
Woodrow &
***    WH.iams
Frank Ti.ii.hle, Manager,
Telephone 984.   Prompt Delivery.
Chas. Rniniie,  toncher of Violin und
Cornet. Special attention given toyonng
pupils. For terms, etc., upply nt Studio,
37 Eleventh avenue.
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here iu Vancouver by men of years
and years and years experience, aud a brewery whose
plant is the most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing. Is it any wonder that it has taken a place
in the hearts of the people which no other beer can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints $ I.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C. Tel. 429
For Snlo nt- all flrst-clnss Saloons, Liquor Stores aud Hotels or
delivered to your house.
We have all the Fruits
that are in seasan at the
Lowest Prices,
PRESERVING FRUIT—Placo your
order onrly und got the best.
Try us for Groceries and bo among the
Satisfied.
McKinnon & Gov/,
140 Ninth Ave. Opposite No 3 Fire Hnll
Telephone ul 448. Prompl delivery
FiRST-CI..'.SS
Boot and SStocirisiiing
and Repairing done nt
Peters' Boot & Shoe Store
2464 Westminster ivi nuc.
For a Gar>:-! ol
Pool or Billiards
Orop in at
MoOUTCHEON'S BARBER SHOP
Mt. Pleasant.
Have you seen  those we '
have here.  All the latest '■
styles    from    Paris,   in-
leather and metal.   Th*.
finest    leather  nnd   the
most delicate   of  colors
from the pure white ton.
tho rich black and all thbv
daiuty colors between
The iiclls   of   metal nro •
Studded with fancy colored stones.
Lent her and elastic belts
with cut steel beads.
Avery pretty collection.
We'll be  glad to show
thein to you.
*ey
THE JEWELER
Corner Hastings nnd GrnnvLlo Sts.
Official Watch Inspector C. P. R.
J
^a%%vv%/<-' *w. ti/i
*, -«/•<_. 'fc'Wia. **'«►%'*■ **«v*vm**i*v>
Bffi
Mrs. Sl even of Wisconsin, and sou
Mr. W. Steven who is engaged in the
lumber business in that state, have
been visiting Mrs, Doherty of Quebec,
Btreet, Mrs, Sloven's sister. Mr.
Steven returned home Monday, his
mother will prolong her visit for sonio
... i. ks longer,
<S3ti
Evert bins in tho liueof Summer Goods must go regardless of
cost. Jnst reaii "V. i ihe following lines, und see if ihere is uot
some of thom ven require.
Ladies' silk Muslin and Lustre Costumes,
Tm: Advocato Is tho best advertising
nn ilium where it circulates,  Tel, QUOG
Tbe Young Peoplo's Socioty of the
AiKi-ni Christian Ohnroh leld their
regular monthly business mooting on
Tnosday evi uiug, iic principal business
of the  eveniug   v.us Uie eleotion "i
Delegates In Auuunl Coiiferenre of  till"
Advent Denouiuation,    Those chosen
were Miss Norma Lobb nnd MissEthol
Hnrrlss.   Mir. 0.0, House was appoint-
iii Heporlei for ill" Booloty.
— ;o:	
Renl Mrs. Merkley's ailvertisinent on
■lib page, of special Interest to women.
BlU-CoatS, Skirts,                 Wrappers,
Parasols, Capes,        Cotton Hosiery,
Wbitowear, SUki,           Chilfon Ruffs,
D,,,. Qoods, Embroideries.
Clolh Coats,
Blouses,
Muslins,
Ginghams, -
.V>
iVm*
A. ROSS & O
-*.•*& V"V<_s'**k "%-*. *&■-**&1r. HttM ^q-'Vt.-^^-'V %^*VK%/*y*t *
32 and ,if Cordova St.
Telephone 574.
.f_at>v'sBi!f!evis
broken
GET IT   REPAIRED   sl
Bicycle and Repair Shop,
Methodisl Ohnroh, Ml Ma
cit.w & no
the
opposit
New
•   the
Do it NOW I—If nol slreadyn Subscriber to "Tho Adv.. ii ' bo ime one
now.   Onlv tl for 19 mouths.
**#»*»A>»]**>»*0>>*****m****A*&.»^^
Telephouo 8091   Buob-Mak ft -DWabbs Jj
\V" have the lnrgi it bi lection of ?
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy Sends,
Pratt's Poultry aud Animal Funds.
Pratt's Lice Killnr,
Holly Ohicli Fond. Beefsoraps, Etc.
FLOUR and I'l'l'l).
S  KEITH Sf-ffls_.—______►»■• *
Tell phone   11
wrSTAIINSTPR ROAD.
THE ADVOCATE
is ouly sjl.OO 11 .war,
BOc for (I months,
38c for II mouths.
Stock Pattern Dinner Sets
in the otty—10 difioront lines of whlcb yon oan buy any part.
Lot os show you our latest arrivals.   They aro Boantles.
Buchanan & Edwards
662 G64 Granville St. 'Phone 2021.
10040000404004040 i4*A444t400004040-S004*444*0444440**0
ThcCanadian Bank
of Commerce
5AVIN0S BANK DEPARTMENT,
Deposits of ( im: Ixii.i.iK and upwards
I- i e;V.   I Illlll llll..lest IllloWIld tllll-OU.
Batik  Money Orders  issued.
A Genera. Banking Business
transacted.
OFFICE HOURS: !(>«. m. to fl p.as
"UTCRD--—II 10 n in. to 18m., 7*0 8 p.__i,
I <r.l (ml Branch
144 Westmiustor     0. W. DDRRAi-f,
avium M-VM-**. THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
| Linked by Fate |
BY CHARLES GARVICE
Author of "The Verdict of the Heart," "A Heritage
of Hate," "Nell of Shorne Mills," "Paid
For," " A Modern Juliet," Etc. |
E+ ♦♦♦♦'♦ H ♦.♦ ♦ »-H--f4^M^*H--»--^K^H-K-»-»'f f'frt 1 ♦ ♦ ,,
(Continued from lust week.)
(Stopping iinly for meals, they bad
by dusk, when Sutcombe insisted upon a halt, collected a good quantity
of the gold-bearing quartz; but ns he
nnd the girls bent over it, n dilli-
culty presented itselt to his mind.
"How nre we going to get this
awny?" he nsked, thoughtfully,
"Pack it in boxes!" replied Vivienne, triumphantly; but Nino snw what
wus pnssing in bis mind und shook
her head.
"There would not be boxes
enough," she snid.
"And we eould not get it nway
without taking the men inlo our confidence,'' snid Sutcombe; "nnd though
they are good fellows, well— Is there
any man who could resist the temptation to desert nnd nml— for this
Golden Isle? Of course, whnt we
want is a mill to stump, crush the
qiinrtz—" \"
"But not having it, we must get
the gold itself," said Nina, "My
father spoke of finding some in lny-
ors—placers, I think he called it; und
ho said it was in tint valley, south
by southeast. Ho said"—her voice
shook a little as she recalled the
■cene—"that it wns quite easy to
got."
"I'll go there to-morrow," said
Sutcombe. "1 will go nlone, for it
will lie too fnr for Vivienne, and,
besides, Decima—Miss Wood"—he faltered, and Vrvienno looked from one
to the other as he stumbled over the
names, "I think you ought to rest.
I don't like your working as you
have done to-day."
Nina shook ber hend.   "It bas not
hurt  me;    it  has helped    me,"     she
said,   quickly.    ""Out  we  will  stay at.
homo and keep house  to-morrow,    if
you wish it," she added,  meekly.
;   That night when the two girls were
undressing Vivienne laid her hand on
Nina's arm    with gentle deprecation
and whispered:
1   "Has he spoken, DeciniR?"
,   Nina's silence wns answer enough.
"And—and is it of no use. dear?"
— ina Shook   her head   land  tougni
.with tho tears that rose to her eyos.
"No,"  sho said,  almost inaudibly.
''I am so sorry 1   Ah, how cold   tho
Words sound; and what would I not
give if—it I could   have said 'yes' I
Lady Vivienno, your brother is   the
best, the most unselfish—"
She stopped suddenly, for tho
words recalled those Fleming had
used when ho was speaking of Vane
Mannering. Her face wont crimson,
then paler than before.
"Thero is somo ono else, dear?"
whispered Vivienne. "Oh, poor Sutcombe!'.'
"Oh, poor mel" sprang from Nina's
lips with mingled sadness and bitterness.
Vivienne looked at her. "Was it—
was it somo one in the ship that was
lost, eome one who was hore on the
Island? Oh, don't think me.curious,
dear. I am wondering lf 1 can help
you.   It is not possible?"
Nina shook her'head. "No, no one
can help mo," she said. Then suddenly tho craving for the sympathy of
this sweet friend of hers melted her
Into partial confidence.
"Wo wero thrown together—linked
by Fate—but—but he did not care
for mo. There—there was some one
else—" She stopped and turned her
faco away, calling to her pride to
bum up her tears.
The clasp of Vivienne's hand became a caress.
"And you, denr—you cannot forget! You love him still, though you
are parted—"
Ninn's head drooped and Vivienne
was answered. She thought of her
brother.
"May I tell Sutcombe?''' she said in
a low voice.
"Yes," said Nina; "please tell hiia.
I—I want hirii to understand that—
that what he wishes can never bo,
that I am bound—"
"Bound?" echoed Vivienne in surprise; but Nina, remembering her
promise, would say no more.
The next morning Vivienne gave
Sutcombe Nina's message.
He nodded olnfost savagely. "I
understand," he said. "The man,
whoever ho Is, hns broken her heart.
And ft is my fate to have to stand
by and look on—helpless! Some
day"—he paused—"some day I may
have the luck to meet bim. If so—"
"You will remember ithnt she—she
loves him still!" Vlvjcnno put in
.with gontlo earnestness.'
Ho went oft moodily to the
valley. At his return at nightfall
ho brought with him a bog full of
small nuggets and dust, and reported thnt, ns Ur. Wood had snld, large
quantities flf gold wero thero in
placers in tlio rock and soil, and
plenty of dust in tho bed of the
Btroatn.
"We'll go with you to-morrow,"
said Nina; but he would not heal' of
it.
"It is too fnr," he said; "besides,
one mnn cun get all we shall lie able
to take on this trip without the
knowledge of the men.'''
He was not altogether disinterested
In his objection to their company,
for tho poor fellow was rather glad
to be alone with his disappointment. Tho proximity of the womnn
ono loves bnt cunnot win ls at times
a torture woll high intolerable. So
Sutcombe went up again to the valley, thero to fight, as best.ho could,
the great disappointment til his life.
It was a lovely valley and as solitary ns it wni beautiful, There was
no sound besides thnt ol Sutcombe'e
pick nnd spado nnd the rattle of the
rock ond stones ns they fell beneath
his strokes. Now and ngnin a bird
flew high up in tho sky or whirled
closo nbove his head, its bright oyes
Bcanning this Intruder on Its Bolitude
with a curiosity in wliich fear had
no share, and a lizard crawlod out of
its cranny to blink at hlni.
llut for bis thoughts nnd his work
Sutcombe would hnve found the intense solitude and silence oppressive,
but thev SOOthod him with that balm
which Naturo holds out to those, of
lier children who are wounded at
lieart.
lie hnd boon working for somo
hours since he had stopped to ent the
lunch Nina had packed up for him In
the   ompt.y   gold    I»ai._   and   wnn     rss.
solving theX tie Wouiu worn ior another half hour before he stopped for
the day, and ho took out his watch
to seo tho time.
While he was looking at it he was
conscious of a strange feeling, the
Bonsation which comes to us when we
feel a presence that we havo neither
heard nor seen. Oppressed by this
curious consciousness, ho looked ovor
his shoulder and saw tbe figure of a
man soatod on a rock Just above him.
Tho man sat, with his chin resting
on his hands, his elbows upon his
knees, so calmly, so absolutely liko
n .statue, that Sutcombe was half inclined to believe himself tho victim
of a dolusion, so muoh so that he
straightened himself and stared
speechlessly at the figure.
He sow that the man was young,
but thin and somewhat haggard. He
was dressed in quite a rough soa-
suit, but his hands, though tanned,
like hia faco, vi**h the eun, and
roughened by (the water and the
wind, were thoso of a gentleman.
But it was the eyes and not the
hands which held Sutcombe's regard, so full of half cynical, half
bitter amusement were they.
Sutcombc found his voice at laat.
"Hello, sir!" he said, lifting his
cap.
The man raised his hat ln response.
"How do you do?" he eaid, gravely.
"Whore—where did you come from?"
asked Sutcombe. "I did not »ee you,
know you were there!,"
Tho man Jerked, his head slowly toward tho coast behind him.
"I landed from a fishing-yawl half
an hour ago, from that side of the
island."        '
There was silence while one could
count twenty; then the newcomer
said as quietly and as gravely as
beforo:
"You are gold digging, I presume?"
"I am," replied Sutcombe.
"And you are fortunate, I see."
"I am—very," assented Sutcombe.
"I congratulate you," sold the
stranger, in a tone which had no
traco of envy in it;,indeed, it was indicative of an indifference that surprised Sutcombe. "But you would
be still more fortunate if you worked
further up the valley."
Sutcombe stared at him.
"You—you know the island; have
you been here bofore?"
The faintest and grimmest of smiles
shone for a moment in the other
man's eyes.
"Yes, I know the Island; I have
been hero before," he said, quietly.
"Is this your flrst visit?"
Sutcombe nodded.
"Yes.   Are you alone, sir?"
"Yes, I am quite alone." He smiled as if ho read Sutcombe's fear.
"You need not be afraid. I shall
keep your secret. And I have no do-
sire to share in your Und. I'vo no
use for gold."
Sutcombe looked at him with
amazement.
"That's a strange statement," be
said, gravely. "Most men, every
man, wants money!"
"Please regard mc as the exception
which proves the rule," was the
courtoous response. "Gold is only
worth what it will buy; it can buy
me nothing that I desire. Mny I ask
to whom I havo the pleasure of
speaking?"
"My name's Sutcombc," said Sutcombe.
The stranger nodded. "Lord Sut-
eombc, of Southernwood?"
"Well, yeo; Southernwood was
mine—1  sold it."
"You cnn now buy it back, Lord
Sutcombe, if you desire to do so,"
said the stranger, looking nt the bug
of gold. "Vou are a millionaire—of
the English variety. My name is—
Richard Mortimer,*' he added. "I
am on a fishing nnd shooting expedition—a solitary one, and happened
to mnke this Island in the course of
my cruise. Have you a match upon
you?"
Sutcombe hnnded his match-box,
"Mny I take half a dozen? Thanks!
I must be getting back to my boat."
He rose and picked up the gun which
hnd lnin nt his feet, and raised his
wldo-brlmod hat, But Sutcombe put
out his hand arrest ingly.
"One moment. Mr. Mortimer," he
snid. "You know this Islund, and
the secret of the gold. May 1 ask if
—If uny others know of it? I just
wnnt to know whit to expect."
"No other living person is aware
of it—but one," said Richard Mortimer, "and I do not think you have
anything to fear from that person.
Certainly you have nothing to fear
from .mo. So far as I am concerned
you are welcome to tho island and
all it contains.   Good  day."
"Wnlt!" suid Sutcombc, sharply.
His fnce had grown pale, his eyes
keen and auspicious. "Bo you mind
telling  ine  the   name   of  that    other
person, sir?"
Mr. Hichard Mortimer regarded the
flushed face, tho suspicious eyes,
thought fully.
"Ves, I do mind," he replied. "I
have un objection.*"
"It is n woman?" said SutcombO,
Richard Mortimer's face reddened
nnd his eyes grew dnrker,
"Vou nre at liberty to guess," he
said, curtly.
Sutcombe dropped the spade upon
which be had been leaning and advanced a step or two toward tho
other man.
"The only other person who knows
of thin island nnd its wealth is a
lady," he said.
"To whom you nre Indebted for
your information—and your fortune."
The retort enme like a Ilnsh.
Sutcombe reddened  again.
"That is true," he said, gravely.
"Her name is Woocl» Decima Wood.
You know her?"
Itichnrd Mortimer shook his head.
"I know of no lady benrlng that
name," ho said. Then, suddenly, his
manner changed to one of suppressed
eagerness. "She may hnve borne another. Ferhnjta you can describe
hor?"
"She has dark hair and grey eyes—
they arc sometimes violet. She waa
wrecked in tho Alpina—"
A faint cry roso from. Morttpije j_Q4
he tmuw up nis neaa as a umn u.......
when he has received a sudden shock.
Sutcombe smiled bitterly.
"You appear to be startled," ho
said, sternly. "Shall I go too far if
I suggest you know tho lady, and
that she has reason to regret the
day she met you?'.' He did not need
any answer. Instinctively he felt
that the man who was tho cause of
Decima's unhappiness, who hold the
key to her secret, stood before him.
"You also were wrecked in the
Alphlna.   Bo you deny it?"
"I assent to, I deny, nothing,"
said Richard Mortimer. "If—if you
can give me any information respecting that lady—"
"I can and will," cut in Sutcombe.
"She is well and happy"—oh, Sutcombe!—"and is guarded and watched over by friends who—who will
protect hor happiness by any and every means—"
The other man stood erect, his tanned face set and stern.
"I presume I may count on you as
the lady's chief friend, Lord Sut-
combo."
"You may," retorted Sutcombe,
promptly. "And that being so, I
avail myself of the privilege to tell
you that, if you aro tho man I suspect you to bo, you are a heartless
scoundrel!"
Vane, otherwise Richard Mortimer,
stood for a moment as if turnod to
stono; thon he smiled.
"Lord Sutcombe, I have lenrned
from you that the lady we both
havo in mind is alive. Compared
with such knowledgo, all else is trivial. Alive! And happy, you say?
Thank God! Think mo what you will.
It is a matter of Indifference to me.
Stop! You sny the—the lndy is happy. Let her remain sol Do not tell
her thnt you have met me! I nm going down to my boat. In less than
half nn hour I shall have sailed from
the island; and I give you my word
that I shall never revisit it; that, in
all probability, 1 shull never cross
your, or her, puth again. Good day,
Lord .Sutcombe! "
Sutcombe nodded acquiesctngly; but
he gnawed at his moustache as if in
doubt.
(To be continued.)
VICTORIA FALLS.
Called  "the  Most   Beantlfnl   Gem  of
the — arth'n Scenery."
The Zambezi river, carrying a huge
volume of water two miles in width, as
lt reaches the western borders of Rhodesia precipitates itself into a cavernous gorge and thus traverses the northern plains of the country.
This great drop ln the river has produced "tbe most beautiful gem of the
earth's scenery," the Victoria falls. Almost twice as broad as Niagara and
two and a half times as high, an immense mass of water rolls over Its edge
to precipitate itself In magnificent
splendor 400 sheer feet into the narrow
canyon below.
Undeterred, the Rhodesian engineers,
without detracting from the natural
beauty of the surroundings, threw
across the canyon a splendid G50 foot
cantalever bridge aud thus opened the
way to Tanganyika, to Uganda, to
Cairo.
This bridge, the greatest railway engineering triumph of Africa, deserves
more than passing notice. It ennsists
of a central span weighing approximately 1,000 tons, 500 feet ln length
nnd 30 feet wide. The steel work Is of
rolled steel weighing 490 pounds to the
cubic foot. The end posts of the bridge
ere over 100 feet long. The pull on the
anchorage apparatus Is about 400 tons.
Tho contract f*r the construction was
obtained by an English firm of bridge
builders—the contract time fifty-five
weeks. The work of erection was carried on from both banks, the material
being taken across the river by means
of an aerial electric railway. The electrical conveyor of this cable way was
capable of dealing with a ten ton load
nt a lifting speed of twenty feet per
minute and a traversing speed of 300
feet a minute.
An Initial difficulty ln the construction of the bridge was the securing
of a firm foundation, and owing to the
crumbling nature of the bank a much
greater quantity of concrete was necessary than estimated.
The construction was happily unattended by accidents of a serious nature,
though a few slight accidents to body
work and the replacing from England
of one piece of steel work wero recorded. In spite of these delays the bridge
was linked up at 7 a. m. on April 1,
1903, or exactly forty-eight hours earlier than had been estimated a year before.—Lieutenant Colonel Sir Percy
Qlrouard ln Scrlbner's.
Cared Him.
"I wish my husband would not stay
ont at night," said the little woman.
"Cure him," said her companion, "as
a woman I know cured her husband,
who usod to stay out every night One
night he came In very late, or, rather,
very early, about 3 o'clock ln the morning. He came homo very quietly. In
fact, he took off bis shoes on the front
doorstep. Then he unlocked the door
and went cautiously and slowly upstairs oa tiptoe, holding his brenth.
But light was streaming through the
keyhole of the door of the bedroom.
With a sigh, he paused. Then he opened the door and entered. Ills wife
stood by the bureau fully dressed.
" '1 didn't expect you'd be sitting up
for me, my dear,' he said.
" T haven't been," she said. 'I just
csme ln myself.'"
Presence of Mind.
Mme. Rachel, tho great actress, was
resting alone in her dressing room one
nlgbt preparatory to going on the stage
when a man suddenly entered and,
drawing a dagger, said he was going
to kill her If she did not at once consent to marry him. The actress saw at
a glance that the man was mad aud
meant what be said. So with the utmost coolness she replied: "Certainly I
will marry you. I wish nothing better.
Corns with me to the priest at once. I
have had him come here for tho purpose." She took bis arm, and they
went out together—to where there was
assistance, of course, and the man was
Immediately put under arrest.
Tha Snectroaeope.
In ordinary chemical analysis the one
hundred nnd twentieth of a grain approaches very nearly the lowest limit
of practical determination. The spectroscope, however, is so sensitive that
it can tell the presence of a substance
when the quantity Is nearly 2,000,000
times less than this, or one two-hun-
dred-and-forty-milllonth of a crnln.
A JOCULAR MONARCH.
.van the Terrible Uml  Colli  Blooded
Notio.iis   All.oil   Jen-Ins;.
Ivan the Terrible forgot neither his
devotions nor his diversions. His palace alternately resounded with praying
and carousing. Por bis pastime bears
were brought from Novgorod. When
from his wiudow he perceived a group
of citizens collected he let slip two or
three of these ferocious animals, and
his delight on beholding the flight of
the terrified creatures, and especially
on hearing the cries of the victims, was
unbounded. His bursts of laughter
were loud and long continued. To
console those who were maimed for
life he would sometimes send each of
them n small piece of gold.
Another of his chief amusements was
In the company of Jesters, whoso duty
It was to divert him, especially before
and after nuy executions, but tbey often paid dearly for an unseasonable
Joke.
Among these none wns more distinguished than Trlneo Gvosdef, who held
a high rank nt court.
The czar, being one dny dissatisfied
with a Jest, poured over the prince's
bend the boiling contents of a soup
bnsln. The iigonlzed wretch prepared
to retreat from the table, but the
tyrant struck hlin with a knife, nnd ho
fell senseless to the floor. Dr. Arnolph
was Iivstantly called.
"Save my good servant!" cried tho
cznr, "I hnvo Jested with him o little
too hard."
"So hnrd," replied the other, "that
only God nnd your majesty can restore him to life. Ho no longer
breathes."
Ivan expressed his contempt, called
the deceased favorite a dog and continued his amusements. j
Another dny, while he sat at table,
the waywodo of Starltza, Boris Tltof, i
appeared, bowed to tho ground and saluted him after tho customary manner. I
"God save thee, my dear waywode.
Thou deservest a proof of my favor."    |
He seized a knife and cut off an car. '
Tltof thanked the czar for his gracious
favor aud wished him a happy reign.
THE  PHILOSOPHY OF LOVE.
Love is kindly and deceitless.—Yeats.
Lovo can sun tho realms of night—
Schiller.
They do not love that do not show
their love—Shakespeare.
Love's a thing that's never out of
season.—Barry Cornwall.
He that shuts out love lu turn shall
be shut out by love.—Tennyson.
The greatest miracle of love ls the
cure of coquetry.—La Rochefoucauld.
Lovo is master of the wisest; It ls
only fools that defy him.—Thackeray.
Love never dies of starvation, but
often of indigestion.—Ninon de l'Enclos.
The rr.nglc of first love ls the Ignorance that it can ever cud.—Beaconsfield.
Man's love Is of man's life n tiling
apart; 'tis woman's whole existence.—
Byron.
It is Impossible to love a second time
when-we have once really ceased to
love.—La Rochefoucauld.
CULTIVATING THE CHILD.
How Aur Trait  Mar Be Fixed In a
Normal  Unman  Being.
There is uot a siugle desirable attribute which, lacking ln a plant, may not
be bred iuto It. Choose what Improvement you wish In a flower, a fruit or a
tree, uud by crossing, selection, cultivation and persistence you can flx this
desirable trait Irrevocably. Pick out
any trait you want ln your child, granted that he is a normal child, be lt honesty, fairness, purity, lovuDleness, Industry, thrift, what not. By surrounding this child with sunshine from the
sky nnd your owu heart, by giving the
closest communion with nature, by
feeding him well balanced, nutritious
food, by giving him all that is Implied
ln healthful environmental Influences
and by doing all ln love you can thus
cultivate In this child and flx there for
all his life all ot these traits—naturally not always to tbo full In nil cases
at tho beginning of tho work, for heredity will make Itself felt first, and, ns
In the plant uuder Improvement, there
will be certain strong tendencies to re
version to former ancestral traits, but
In the mnln with the normal child you
can give him all these traits by patiently, persistently guiding him in
theso early formative years.
And, on tho other side, give him foul
air to breathe, keep hlin In a dusty factory or an unwholesome schoolroom or
a crowded tenement up under tho hot
roof; keep him nwny from Iho sunshine, take nwny from him music nnd
laughter and happy faces, cram his little brains with so called knowledge,
nil tho more deceptive and dangerous
because mnde so apparently adaptable
to his young mind; let him have associates in his hours out of school, nnd at
the age of ten you hnve fixed In him
the opposite traits. Ho Is on his way
to the gallows. You have perhaps seen
a prairie flre sweep through the tall
grass across a plain. Nothing can
stand before It; It must burn Itself out.
That is what happens when you let the
weeds grow up ln a child's life and
then set flre to them by wrong environment—Luther Burbank ln Century.
THE GOLDFINCH.
Bulow'*  Womlcrfnl  Memory.
Bulow hnd a wonderful memory, as
wns evidenced by his astonishing feat
of memorizing Kiel's concerto, which
the man who wrote lt could not accompany without notes. Ills accuracy was
almost Infallible. He wns once rehearsing a composition of Liszt's for orchestra lu that composer's presence without
notes. Liszt Interrupted to sny that a
certain note should hnvo been played
piano. "No," replied Bulow, "it Is
sforzando." "Look nnd see," persisted
the composer. The score was produced. Bulow was right. How everybody
did applaud! In tho excitement one of
the brass wind players lost his place.
"Look for a b flat ln your part," said
Billow, still without his notes, "Five
measures farther on I wish to begin."
Tlie Word "Asphnlt."
Of deceitful ancestry ls tho word
"osphalt" Apparently lt menus "not
slippery." The Greeks themselves were
tempted to derive "nsphaltos" from
"a," not, nnd "sphallo," make to fall
or slip. However, the word is really of
unknown barbarian origin—Phoenician,
some say. Asphalt wns in use very
early in history. It ls snld to hnvo been
the slime with whleh the Infant Moses'
nrk of bulrushes was daubed and
which the builders of the tower of
Ilabel used Instead of mortar.
Bntchery In Wnr.
In one of the Du Guosclln's victories
so many English were tnken captive
that even the humblest soldier among
tlie French hnd one or moro prisoners.
Thu victors, however, fell to quarreling, nnd, 111 feeling becoming rife In
the French army in consequence of
these qtinrrels over the prisoners, Du
(ittesclln ordered nil tho captives to be
butchered, aud the brutal order was
enrrled out.
Chan-re* In rlumaKe That Are Pni-
r.liiiK to  the  Novice.
Most every ono in America is acquainted with the goldfinch, but many
people know the bird by the name of
lettuce bird on account of Its bright
yellow color. Goldfinch ls n very appropriate name, as tho bright yellow
of the male when ln breeding plumnge
Is like burnished gold. Tho female
goldfinch ls more modestly dressed
than her mate. The changes ln plumage of tho male aro very interesting
and to the novice somewhat puzzling.
Until tho student becomes acquainted
with the bird he mny wonder why he
sees no males during the winter. The
truih ls at this season the flocks o£
supposed female goldfinches ore renlly
of both sexes, the malo bird having assumed in the previous fall, usually by
the end of October, a plumage closely
resembling that of the female and
young bird of tho year. The male retains this Inconspicuous dress until
late in February, when one can notice a gradual change taking place In
some of tho birds. This renewal of
feathers is activojy continued through
March and April, nnd by tlie flrst of
May our resplendent bird is with us
again. The song period with the male
goldfinch continues as long as he wears
his gold and black livery, for lt commences as enrly as the middle of March
and ends Into In August Goldfinches
nre very cleanly In their habits and
bathe frequently. Their nests are exquisite pieces of bird architecture, the
Inside being lined with the softest
plant down. The mother bird Is the
builder, her handsome consort during
the nest building time devoting most
of his efforts to singing to cheer his Industrious mate.
Grant'! Presence of Mind..
An Instance of great presence of
mind wns narrated by John Russell
Young, snys a writer In the Grand
Magazine. Once during the civil war,
when Grant was In subordinate command, he was reconnoitering alone near
the enemy's lines. Suddenly he found
himself confronted by one of the Confederates' pickets, who wns for arresting him. . "Sho! Sho!" said Grant, with
tho utmost coolness. "Can't you see I
nin reconnoitering in the enemy's uniform? Don't make a noise. I shnll be
back directly." And he walked away
quietly until out of tho picket's sight,
then ran as nimbly as he could.
A Cantlona Lover.
A correspondent of tho London Globe
tells of a gilded youth who loft Instructions at a Jeweler's Bhop for the Inscription of an engagement ring he had
Just bought Ho wanted It inscribed,
"From Bertie to Maud." As he left he
turned back and added ob an after
thought, "I shouldn't-ah—cut 'Maud*
too deep, don't you know,"
Good Digestion
And There is ho More Prompt and  Certain
Means of Keeping The Liver Right Than
DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.
OUINIKUL Uf-   hNELRGY.
1.  It  PoaH.lilc  For  the   Human   Race
tt:  Avert  l_xcliic'llon f
The ouly conceivable way lu which
the human Intelligence can ever succeed In averting the "procession of the
great year" Is uot by postponing the
issue, but by 1'eversiug the process.
The question Is this: While energy is
being dissipated iu accordance with
the natural law, can we so manipulate
things as to accumulate energy, making the unavailable available—notwithstanding the fuct that cosmic processes
seem to be essentially Irreversible?
Now there is assuredly no Inherent
reason why we should not accomplish
this. It Is true that hitherto all the
atomic evolution that has been observed Is atomic disintegration. We
may speak now, Indeed, of the analysis
of the elements. But so lt was, we
mny remember, that the older chemistry began, and yet analytic chemistry was the precursor of synthetic
chemistry. Wc began by breaking up
compounds, but now wc can mako
them—enn, indeed, mnke compounds
hitherto unknown In nature. Similarly, lt ls more thnn probable that we
shnll ere long lenrn to achieve the
synthesis of the elements as well ns
their analysis. No energy is over lost.
Even when the radium atom, Itself tho
child of the uranium atom, breaks
down and dissipates Its energy, ending,
It Is Btipposed, as the dull atom of lead,
the original energies arc not destroyed.
Why should they not be gathered up
again and thus again become available? Are matter and energy to go on
their way, Ultimately destroying the
human race? For myself, 1 Incline to
the view thnt victory will rest at last
with "man's unconquerable mind."—
C. W. Saleeby, F. R. S., In Harper's
Magazine.
LIZARDS OF BARBADOS.
They   Can   Chnna-e   Color   and   Drop
Their Tails  at  Will.
The green lizards whleh swarm on
every tree ccrtaluly* have the hardest
life of auy creatures lu Barbados, since
their flesh ls so delicate that everything eats them which cun catch them.
Cats, fowls, birds, monkeys and snnkes
all devour the poor lizards, which have
only two methods of defending themselves, both very Inadequate for the
purpose. One ls their power of changing their color, whereby they enu appear bright green nt one moment on
the leaf of an nloo nud then durk chocolate brown ou a piece of damp earth.
If this docs not conceal them from
their enemy they drop their tails. The
caudal appendage Jumps from the
ground and makes a frantic dauce all
by itself, and if the pursuer ls deluded Into seizing it the lizard avails Itself of the chance to escape and grow
another tall.
For the rest the poor lizards are
harmless things, with pathetic eyes, In
which lurks nn expression of weariness aud disillusion, ns though they
were as old as the world Itself aud bad
found it all vanity and vexation of
spirit. They are fond of plaintive music and will enter nt the open windows
wheu a piano ls playing and sit listening nnd nodding their queer fiat heads
and looking out of those wistful eyes
at tho player till he or she, lf of uu imaginative temperament, might fancy
she were playing to an uudlenee of
transmigrated souls.—Chambers' Journal.
ln calling your attention to Dr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pllis it is only
necessary to point to their success ln
the past, for they are known in nearly every home.
By means of their direct and specific action on the liver—causing a
healthful How of bile—they regulate
and enliven the action of the bowels
and ensure good digestion in the Intestines. At the same time they
stimulate the kidneys In their work
of tillering poisons from the blood.
Tli'ls cleansing process set In action
by Dr. Chase's Kldney-Llver Pills
moans a thorough cure for biliousness,
Intestinal Indigestion, torpid liver,
kidney derangements nnd constipation
lt means a restoration of health,
strength and comfort whore there has
been pnln, weakness and Buffering. It
moans a removal of the conditions
which load to haciinche, rheumatism,
lumbago, Bright's   Disease,    appendl-
Clgar Smoke and Love.
In Slam the lighting of a cigar Indicates a betrothal. In thnt country a
person wishing to become betrothed to
the girl of his choice offers her a flower
or takes n light from a cigar or a cigarette If she happens to hnve one In her
mouth, and thereupon, provided there
Is no Impediment ln the birth mouths
and years of tho respective parties,
steps are at once taken to arrange for
tbe payment of the dowry. The families of the bride and bridegroom have
each to provide at least $1,000. In Calabria, ns In certain parts of India, a
lighted taper or a lighted pipe betokens
the acceptance of the suitor for the
hand of a lndy lu marriage. In Slberin
It is tho custom thnt when a suitor has
been accepted by a girl she presents
blm with a box of cigars nnd a pair of
slippers as n sign that he ls to be
master ln the houso.
Ask for  Minard's and take  no other.
The university of Sofia is about to
add instruction in English speech and
literature to Its curriculum, and the
professor bus to be chosen after competitive examinations.
Very many persons die annually
from cholera and kindred summer
complaints, who might have been
saved lf the proper remedies had been
used. If attacked do not delay in
gel ting a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellog'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.
I***: flftf. RIWARD will
vJU.tAJU be paid to any
person who proves that
Sunlight Snap contains any
injurious chemicals or any
form of adulteration.
Sunlight
Soap
is a perfect cleaner and will
not injure anything.
Best for all household pur-
poses. Sunlight Soap's superiority is most conspicuous in
the washing of clothes.
Common soaps destroy
the painted or varnished
surfaces of woodwork and
take the color out of clothes.
Even the daintiest linen
or lace, or the most delicate
colors may be safely washed
with Sunlight Soap in the
Sunlight way (follow directions).
Equally good with hard
or soft water.
Your money refunded by the dealer
from whom you buy Sunlight Soap if you
find any cause for complaint.
Lever Srothar. Limited. Toronto
How Is This For High?
Senator Clay, of Georgia, was once
showing n constituent the sights of
Ihe national capital when the Washington Monument was reached.
"What do you think of it?" carelessly asked the Senator, as the constituent stood gazing in awe at the stately
Shalt.
"Senator," responded the Georgian
gravely, "thnt's the darndest highest
one-storey building I've ever seen!"—
American Spectator.
citls ancl diabetes.
Miss Julie Langlols, Manor, Sask,,
writes: "For a long time I suffered j
from liver complaint nnd could find
nothing lo help mo until I used Dr
Chase's Kidney-Liver PHIb. I have recommended these pills to many of my
friends and they have been well satis-
tied with results. You can use this
letter for ...ie benefit of women who
are  suffering as I did."
Mr. Duncan McPheraon, Content,
Altn., writes: "I was for many years
troubled with Indigestion and headache and derived no benefit from the
many remedies I used. A friend advised the use of Dr. Chnse'B Kidnoy-
l.iver Pills and nfter taking lour boxes
the result Is that l nm onco more In
the full enjoyment of the blessings
of good henlth."
Dr. Chase's Kldney-Llver Pills, one
p II a dose, 25 cents a box, at all
dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,
Toronto.
Diplomatic.
"Mr. Gldsmore," begnn Ihe young
man, "when you proposed to your
wile—or to the estimable lady who is
now Mrs. (lidsmoro—did she tell you
to aak her father?
"She did. my boy," affably replied
Mr. Gldsmore.
"And did you try to shirk tho job?"
"Well, come to think of It, I did.
I—1 believe 1 tried to get her to do the
asking, 'pon my soul.   Ha, ha!"
"And when you did ask him—of
course, you had to speak to him finally"	
"Of course I did.   Of course."
"And when you did ask mm, did
your knees shake, and was your
tongue dry, and did you have stage
fright generally?"
"I was scared to death"
"Well, that's the way I feel. I told
Gladys I knew I could find some mutual bond of sympathy between us
whon I came to tell you she has
promised to marry me."
KEEP CHILDREN WELL.
In thousands of homos throughout
Canada there are bright, thriving
children who have been made
well ancl are kept well by the
use ol Baby's Own Tablets. In
many homes parents say the
medicine saved a precious little
life. Dr. A. Danais, L D. S., Riviere
■In Loup, Que., says: "At the age of
f\c months ve thought our lit i--. girl
dying. Nothing we did for her helped
her until we gave her Baby's Own
Tablets, and only those who have seen
her can realize what a change this
medicine has wrought in our cli'ild.
She is now about eighteen months
old, eats well, sleeps well and is a
lively, laughing child, and weighs 37
pounds. We always keep the Tablets
in the house now for we know their
great, value." If mothers wish to feel
absolutely safe thoy should keep a
box of Baby's Own Tablets In tho
house always. They cure all the minor ailmenls of children and are absolutely safe. Sold by medicine dealers
or sent by mail at. 25 cents a box by
writing the Dr. Williams Medicine Co,
Brockville, Ont.
Large bodies of excellent snndstone
have been found In the banks of the
Saskatchewan some sixty miles above
L-dmonton.
M'innrd's Llnlmen'. Co., Limited.
Gents—l.have used your MINARD'S
hiNIMRNT In my family and also in
iny stables for yenrs nnd consider it
the best medicine obtainable.
Yours truly, ,
ALFRED ROCIIAV.
Proprietor Roxton   Pond    Hotel   and
.-very  Stables.       ,
PILLS AND PILES
A prolific cause of Piles ls the use of
cathartics and pills of a drastic, violent nature, which is alwnyB followed
by a reaction.
But. no matter what the cause or
what the kind of piles, -.,'. Leonl'irdt's
Hem-Roid can be relied upC'.i to
euro—to stay cured. ,
It's an Internal remedy that removes Ihe causes of Itching, Blind,
llleeding or Suppurating Piles.
A guarantee goes With each package.
¥1.00. All dealers, or the Wilson-
Fyle Co., Limited, Niagara Falls, Ont
18
insan'lty is Infrequent in India, according to a blue book Issued this
week, ln Bengal in 1904 tne ratio of
Insane was 2.93 per 1,000 population,
against 34.7 in England.
The superiority of Mother Grave's
Worm Exterminator Is shown by its
good effects on the children. Purchase a bottle and give It a trial.
"Good news!" cried the lawyer,
waving a paper above his head. "I've
secured a reprieve for you."
"A reprieve?" replied the convicted
murderer Indifferently.
"Why, yea; don't you see, you ought
to be happy"	
"Ah!" replied the prisoner, gloomily,
"that —mpiy means a delay, and I've
always been taught that delays are
dangerous,"—Catholic Standard and
Times.
'Ine Red Deer memorial hospital
hns been closed owing to lack of financial support, and the town authorities are considering ways and means
of carrying on the work of the institution.
W    N    U    No.   591 TJEiE AbVOCAf E, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Tho Purest !
The Most Healthful !
The fVlos-t Delicious I
"SALADA"
OEYLON  ORE* EN  TEA
Tlio Tea Tt-ia-t Outclasses all Japans
Lead    Packets   Only,    40c,   50c,    and   60c    per    Ib.     At   all   grocers.
Highest Award   St.   Louis 1904.
it.ei In  One'■ Ere.,
To "cast dust In one's eyes" perfectly explains itself. It Is, however, interesting to know that Epaminon-'as
at the battle of Tegea defeated the
Spartans by masking his movements
with a large body of cavalry. He
caused the horsemen to gallop to and
fro In front of tbe enemy in such a way
as to raise a cloud of dust and so veiled the movements of his infantry and
enabled them to take up a new and
more advantageous position.
IN CHEESEMAKING.
The Hair
of Youth
Rich hoir; heavy hair; long, luxuriant hair, without a single gray
line in it I Hair that grows rapidly
and does not fall out. The kind ol
hair that goes with Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Benewer.
For tho whiskers and moustaeha we make
mjOKINllllAM'S DY — 11 colors • ri—brown
or ft soft black.   R. 1'. HAT—ACQ.. Nash--.. N, H.
i*.
A Premier's Wit.
A woman once told Lord Palmers—n
that her maid, who had been with her
in the Isle of Wight objected to going
thither again because the climate was
not "embracing" enough. "What am I
to do with such a woman?" she asked.
"You had better take her to tbe Isle of
Man next time," said Lord Palmerston.
As Brlggsvllle was a town of 2,000
Inhabitants and boasted a fair hotel,
there had been arrivals there by train
for yenrs, but they wero what might
be termed everyday arrivals. Drummers paid the town a visit; men wheu
looking for nn opportunity to go Into
business would come that way; strangers who didn't always unburden themselves to the Inquisitive landlord would
como iinil go. Each and every guest received more or less public notice, but
dropped out of mind when he dropped
out of sight.
The man who finally arrived slipped
In so quietly that he had been a guest
for three or four dnys before it was
generally known that he was present.
He walked up from the depot Instead
of riding In the bus nnd paying a
quarter extra. lie didn't mako n rush
for the bar as soon as he arrived, ne
didn't cuss tlie train for being Into
or cuss the town on nccount of tho
mudholes ln the streets. lie took the
landlord Into his confidence at once and
explained that he was In poor health
and might spend n month In recuperating. He nte supper nnd then ant down
ln the barroom and smoked and dozed
and answered but few questions nnd
asked none at all, nnd It was the general verdict before he went to bed that
he didn't amount to shnvlugs compared
with other arrivals.
Georgo K. Jones, as the man who arrived had given his name, moved about
town for tlie next week without attracting nny particular notice nnd
without any one caring particularly
about bis health. The landlord of the
hotel had Just told a friend of his that
Jones was apparently a softy, who had
tired himself out ln wondering why a
coffeo mill turned to the right instead
of the left, wheu he was asked for a
private Interview. lie instantly mnde
up his mind that Jones wanted to stnnd
him off, but he granted the request
In two minutes there was a great
transformation. Jones of tho sleepy
eye3 and lagging feet became ns alert
as a fox. Ho acknowledged tlmt he
had registered under a false name; he
confessed that ho was not whnt be
seemed; he owned up that he was at
the head of a detective agency and
ready to do business with his host on
the most liberal terms. There hndn't
been any crime of nny account nround
Brlggsvllle for several years, but this
state of affairs could uot last much
longer. There would be a crime wave
sweeping along pretty soon, and his
agency wanted to bo In lt and make
most of the arrests aud receive most
of lie rewards.
Ho wns there In advance of the wave
to lay his wires. Ho wanted to make
of tho landlord n detective—a real old
sleuth of tlie flrst order—and he had a
printed commission duly dated and
signed that would be exchanged for a
twenty dollar bill. Tbe landlord wns
to spot robbers and murderers as fast
as they turned up and send In his reports and receive half tho rewards.
It did not take the proprietor of the
Clarion over Ave minutes to decide on
handing over. His income from the
detective business would not bo less
tban $2,000 a year and might run to
three times that, and bis opportunities
for "spotting" were Al.
Of course he was told that looking
wise nnd sawing wood was the foundation of detective work and given many
verbal Instructions, nnd hnlf an hour
later he was down In his bar and sizing up three or four old topers ho had
known for fifteen years and wondering which of them was plotting murder. That evening he picked out no
less than seven men to keep an eye on
lu future, and lt was generally remarked tbat he seemed more alert tban
usual.
Next day the man who arrived sauntered Into the livery stable. He had
rauntered In there before, talked horse
for a few minutes and then sauntered
out again, much to the disgust of tho
owner. This time he didn't talk horse.
The liveryman was all alone, but he
wns taken to the rear end of the barn
to be communicated with. Mr. Jones
had noticed that he had a head on blm.
Jones hnd also l.otlced that he hnd an
eye like an eagle nnd a perspicacity
that enabled blm to tell a horse from
a cow on sight The liveryman wns
flattered. He couldn't help but be. He
had been called a fool often enough
for trying to conduct a livery business
in a county where there were 204 separate, distinct and steep hills nnd to
find that all the people had been wrong
about It all the time was llko pouring
sweet oil on a burn.
After nn hour's conversation thn mnn
of horses nnd buggies gave up $25 nnd
received a commission to act as detective. He was not to be confined to nny
one sort of crime, but could go ahead
and do business with criminals of nil
sorts regardless of nge or sex. Before
Mr. Jones bad left the stables the newly made detective had mado up his
mind to keep nn eye on the landlord of
tbe hotel.   He had lone susDccted that
—iuntorreit money wns being made In
the garret of the Clarion.
Tho mnn who arrived took another
saunter that day. He sauntered ln to
soo Mrs. Bascomb, who kept a small
millinery and notion store. He hnd
not come for a fall hat or a paper of
bnlrplus. What he had como for he related ln whispers, ncconipnnlcd by a
confidential demon nor. Ills agency
needed women detectives. A word
caught up now and then as a woman
customer was trying on a hat or buying a yard of tnpe might lend to tho unearthing of a grent mystery.
Mrs. Bnscomb was located next to
the postofilce.   She could keep her eye j
on the postmaster.  There was a black-1
smith shop opposite.   Slie could have
the smith ancl all his customers under ■
constant espionage.    As it wns dull
times In the millinery business, It took i
a full hour's talking to make Mrs. Bas-1
comb part with $30 In cash Iu exchange
for a detective's commission, but she ;
finally  parted   and   was   advised  to
"spot" all crosseyed men mailing letters at night after the postofflee had
closed.
During the uext week the mnn who
arrived was on the saunter most of the
time.   The two dry goods merchants
nud one of the grocers refused to buy
commissions on nccount of religious or
some  otlier  scruples,   but  everybody
else approached hud only to be talked
to for a few minutes to pay a price.  If
they wouldn't pay $30, the price was
gradually reduced to $o. Tho arrest of
a   single   murderer,  they   were  told,
would make them  good a thousand
times over.
Not less than twenty women were
Included In Mr. Jones' list, nnd when
he could secure no more clients ln the
town ho worked the surrounding country. Not a farmer or a farmer's hired
mnn turned him down. It happened ln
several cases that both the farmer and
his man took commissions and were
Instructed to watch ench other.
When Mr. Jones departed he left
more than a hundred detectives behind
him to watch for the coming of the
crime wave. They were to make reports to the home office whenever they
struck a clew. Not on their life or lives
were tbey to give nway the fact that
they were working for the agency or
keeping their eyes peeled. Craft, cunning and silence must bo tho order of
the day.
During the next two months llrlgg*
vllle had an uncomfortable time of lt.
Every one had a feeling that he was
under espionage, and his feeling was
right There was prowling about by
dny and by night Men and women sitting ln tbelr church pews of n Sunday
glared around In a suspicious manner
and forgot all about the sermon. Boys
nnd girls of tender years found themselves shadowed nnd went home to tell
fathers nnd mothers who were shadowing some one else.
It was nt n church social thnt the
grand expose occurred. Mrs. Bascomb
brought It about by charging the cross
eyed cooper with mailing a letter ai
midnight. This was In revenge for his
hogging down more thnn his share of
the ice cream. In five minutes It came
out that there were about forly detectives present and that each ono had
been spying on the others, nnd then a
free-for-all scrap occurred, and the police made several arrests. This brought
out the whole plot and laid bare tho
character of the man who arrived, nnd
there wns weeping and walling and
gnashing of teeth.
Tbnt was ten yenrs ngo, but tho detectives of Brlggsvllle have never forgiven each otlier. The crime wave has
not arrived, but they glare and shako
their fists nt each other. And In some
locality the man who arrived Is arriving again aud repeating his performance.
I'lnrntatea.
Tastor—Do you over play with bad
little boys, Johnny? Johnny—Yes, Blr.
Pastor—I'm surprised, Johnny I Why
don't you play Willi good little boys?
Johnny—Their miimmns won't let 'era.
-London Tlt-Illts.
Infrequent.
Kind Lady—I havo nothing but »ome
lobster salad nnd mince pie. You surely don't want that for your breakfast?
Weary Walker—Oh, dls Is me dinner,
mum, I hnd me breakfast day hefore
yesterday.
Winged time glides on Insensibly and
deceives us, and thero ls nothing more
fleeting than years.—Ovid.
Dr.
Best
A Commercial Trnnanetlon.
"My deur ludy, may I have the refusal of your hnnd for a week?"
"A week? Why, I'll give you a refusal thnt will  last forever."
Conalilcrnte.
Nell—That horrid Mr. Hansom Insisted upon kissing me last night BeUe—
Why didn't you scream? Nell—I didn't
want to scare the poor fellow.
Secreta.
Mayme—Is Clara a good girl to tell o
secret to? Maude—Oh, my, no! Why,
abe'U never tell a soull-Chlcaeo News
DODDS '
KIDNEY
SUMMER  FAG.
Williams'   Pink   Pills   the
Tonic   for   Summer.
The long hot summer thins the
blood, and leaves you weary, worn
nnd wretched. Nouung can euro that
summer fag excopt Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills—because they actually make i
new blood and thus strengthen evory.
organ and every tissue in the body..
Every dose fills you with new strength, I
new energy, new fife. Purgative pills '
only weaken you more. Common
tonics only stimulate for the moment,
but Dr. Williams' Pink Pills actually
make new blood, and nothing but good
pure, rich red blood can brace you to
stand the summer. That is why you
should take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
now. Mr. W. J . Norfolk, White
Horse, Yukon Territory, says "1 am
ti.'irty-nlne years of age and have been
an athlete who scarcely knew the
meaning of illness. Last year, however, my health gave way. I became
nervous, did not sleep well and grew
as weak as a kitten, lt seemed as
though I was completely worn out.
I tried several so-called tonics, but it
was only a waste of money, for they
did me no good. Finally I began U3-
ing Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and they
put me on my feet again, and gave me
new  health  and  strength."
Every weak and easily tired man
and woman will find uew health, new
strength and new energy through a
fair use of Dr Williams' Pink Pills.
They cure all blood and nerve diseases like anaemia, nervous exhaustion,
heauaches and backaches, indigestion,
neuralgia, rheumatism and the special
ailments that afflict most growing gllrls
anil women of mature years. Sold by
all medicine dealers or by mall at 50
cents a box or six boxes for $2.50 from
the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Broek-
•dlle, Ont
It Is reported that the Reston-Wol-
seley line will be open for traffic on
Oct. 4,
Minard's Liniment used by physicians
A tight collar was given as the
cause or the death of Joseph Benjamin Mooring, at the inquest at Bat-
tersea.   The    man    was    strangled.
The World is Full of Pains.—The
aches and pains that afflict humanity
are many and constant, arising from
a multitude of Indistinguishable causes
but ln the main owing to man's negligence In - taking care of his health.
Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil was the
outcome of a universal cry for some
specific which would speedily relieve
pain, and it has filled its mission to
a.  remarkable degree.
There are quite a number of deer
to be seen on the hills in many parts
ot Alberta, and they seem to recognize that, they are safe from molestation and  are quite tame.
They nre Not Violent In Action-
Some persons when thoy wish to
cleanse the stomach, resort to Epsom
and otlier purgative salts. These are
speedy in their action, but serve no
permanent good. Their uso produces
incipient chills, and It persisted in
they will injure the stomnch. Nor do
they act upon the intestines In a beneficial way. .Parmefce's Vegetable
r-ills answer all purposes In this respect, and have no Biipeiior.
The armored cruiser Minotaur
of 14,00(1 tons lias just been launched
at Uevonport. She will have a crew
of 755 officers and men, and Will have
cost about $0,750,000 when completed.
Minard'e Liniment lumberman's friend
"Whut makes  tho butter    bad."    he
asked,
Ami pushed away the stuff,
"Because," she said, "when  it    was
cream
wasn't whipped   enough."
Sunlight Soap is better than other
soaps, but is best when used in the
Sunlight way. Buy Sunlight Soap
and follow directions.
Members of a big New York tobacco
firm havo been arrested, charged with
violating  the   Internal   revenue   laws
Keep Minard's Liniment In the House
The Oaekwar of Baroda. the greatest of the Hindu rajahs, arrived in
Chicago with his wife and a retinue.
Making a Felt Hat.
A felt hat Is mnde by a pneumatic
process. A conical cup perforated with
boles ls provided. The air beneath ls
exhausted and by a curious device the
felt ls forced evenly to all parts of tbe
outside of the receiver, and thus by
tbe strong pressure and rush of the air
is thrown upon the frame and distributed, thus forming the basis for tbe
hat	
Proae.
To prose once signified to write in
prose rather than In vorse, and a prosy
man was one who preferred to clothe
his Ideas ln prosaic rather than in
metrical form. _
Luther'a Bible.
A museum In Berlin hns Luther's Bible which he used ln his study. It*
margins are covered wltb notes ln tbe
reformer's handwriting. It was print*
ed ln Basel ln 1009 and is in an excellent state ef preservation. ...oj-
Directions For Prenliijc and Carina
by n New York Expert.
Take a cheese bandage to fit the hoop
tnd long enough to project one or two
Inches at each end. Place a round
piece of cotton cloth at the bottom of
the hoop as a temporary cap or cover;
then put lu the bandage with tbe lower
edge turned In nbout an inch on top of
the bottom cap aud the upper edge
turned back over the top of the hoop.
Fill ln the curd, fold In the upper edge
of the bandage, put on as a top cover
a piece of cotton cloth similar to the
one on the bottom and place In the
press. For pressing use a one and one-
half Inch screw sot in a frame and
provided with means for turning, if a
better press Is not available. The rind
will not form, and the whole operation
will be a failure, if sufficient pressure
Is uot applied.
After an hour tako out of the press,
adjust and smooth the bandage, covering the edges nicely, and put on cap
cloths of same mnterlal ns the bandage,
with tho cotton press cloths on the outside of these. Put tho cheese back into
the hoop, with a strong round wooden
"follower" closely fitting lnsldo tbe
hoop on top of the cheese nnd press
again until tho following duy. Then
take out the cheese, remove the press
cloths, but not th* blindage and caps,
and placo it for curing on a shelf ln
a room having au even (...mperature of
about 00 degrees F. It Bhould be
cured Iu three or four weeks.
The foregoing instructions In checso-
mnklng are credited to 11. E. Cook, instructor at the New York experiment
station.
Re That Will, Can.
I must tell here of a woman who has
for a long time tried to get my butter,
but whom I was uuablo to supply. She
wns bound to get lt nnd adopted a novel way for lt. A regular customer, a
friend of the woman above mentioned,
one day asked me to let her have two
pounds a week more than her usual
supply. I could hardly spare It, but, as
she is such a good customer, by scrimping a little at home for a short time, I
made out to give her the extra. A
few weeks later, on delivering the butter, she said: "After this you might ns
well take this extra over to Mrs. Knox,
for it Is she I have been getting lt for.
You know Bhe tried for so long to get
it, and you could never spare It, and
we thought that if you tried Sard you
could do It." And how those women
laughed!—Cor. Rural New Yorker.
Old Time At-rmir.
The old time actor bad peculiar and
primitive views as to elocution and its
uses. I remember a certain old friend
of mine who, when he recited the opening speech In "Richard III." and arrived
at the line, "In the deep bosom of the
ocean burled," suggested the deep bosom of the ocean by sending his volce
lnto his boots. Yet these were fine
actors, to whom certain young gentlemen who never saw them constantly
refer. The methods of tbe stage have
completely changed nnd with them the
tastes of the people. The probability
ls that some of the old actors of only
a few years ngo would excite much
merriment In their delineation of tragedy. A very great tragedian of a past
generation wns wont ln the tent scene
In "Richard III." to hold a piece of
soap ln his mouth, so that after tbe appearance ot the ghosts, the lather and
froth might dribble down his chin, and
he employed moreover a trick sword
whleh rattled hideously, and, what with
his foam flecked face, his rolling eyes,
his Inarticulate groans and his rattling
blado, the small boy ln the gallery
was scared Into a frenzy of vociferous
rulellght l-Mtichnrd Mansfield ln Atlantic.
On* Reaaon For a Clean Barn.
By forcing the stream of warm milk
Into tlie pall considerable air Is carried
with It and forced with the Incoming
stream to tho bottom of the pall. The
result ls that n pall full of milk Is a
mixture of milk and uir. If tho stable
air Is dusty or contaminated with bad
odors, these objectionable features are
about as thoroughly mixed with the
milk as possible.
POINTS ON FEEDING
According to tlio Knnsns experiment
station, soy beans hnvo the quality of
producing softness In butter. Cottonseed meal has the opposite effect from
the soy bean meal—lt hardens butter.
With soy beans and cottonseed meal
available lt is therefore possible for the
prlvato dairyman to so regulate tho
ration of his cows that he can produce
butter of any desirable consistency.
Feed and Per Cent ot Fat.
Experiments show comparatively little Influence of feed In the percentage
of fat, says an exchange. The Vermont station, after flvo years' tests, concluded that cows on early pasture
make moro und richer milk thnn during the last months of their barn life.
Professor Henry says thnt tho milk
from pasture contains less wnter antl
thnt the higher fat content Is always
accompanied by higher percentage of
total solids. Ho stntes broadly that
succulent feeds have no deleterious effect upou tho composition of milk, but
ln many cases a beneficial Influence.
How to Feed  Alfalfa.
The cost of producing milk nnd butter can bo greatly reduced by replacing part of tho concentrates In the
dally ration of the cow, with sonio
roughness rich In protein, such as alfalfa or cowpea hoy.
In substituting nlfulfa hny for wheat
bran It will bo best In practice to allow one and one-half pounds of alfnlfa
to each pound of wheat bran, nnd If
tho alfalfa is fed ln n finely chopped
condition tlie results will prove more
satisfactory.—West Virginia Experiment Station.
Feedlna Relfera.
No efforts nro made to secure large
milk yield during the years of growth
In hclferB, but rather to develop u habit
of persistency In llie flow, says a correspondent In Kimball's Dairy Farmer.
A grain ration ranging from fopr to six
pounds dully will suffice for tlio first
year of lactation. With each succeeding year a pound or two may bo ndded
to tho dally rntlo .. This secures good
growth, together with normal development ot milk functions.
Cow■ on Freeh (Irass,
When cows come out of winter quarters In rather poor, thin condition nnd
their yield of milk has beeu decreased
from lack of proper nourishment during tho winter mouths tho fresh grass
bns a wonderfully Invigorating effect
on their Bystem and the yield of mi Ik will
undoubtedly bo Increased. But us the
quantity of milk Increases the test frequently decreases.—Dr. II. Otis, Kansas. 	
The  Hyacinth.
The hyacinth In Indicative of Jealousy. In tho Greek legend tho plant
sprung from the blood c"f ono who
died for love. The name was derived
from that of Hyacluthus, a boy beloved
by Apollo.
The VIctora' Crownn.
The Creeks gave a crown of laurel to
the victor In tho Pythian games, but
the victor lu the Olympian games had
a crown of wild olives, tho victor In
the Nemenn games n crown of green
parsley nnd tho victor lu the iBthinlnn
games a crown of dry parsley or green
pine leave...
Proficient.
Whon western Iowa was newly settled the farmers In nn Isolated section
banded themselves together ns a school
district and proceeded to choose one of
their number committeeman. A log
schoolhouse was erected, and soon a
young womnn came thnt way seeking
a chance to teach. The committeeman
was designated to ascertain her fitness.
When tlie time for the ordeal arrived
the public official was at bis wit's end.
He had been exnmlned himself often
enough, but that wns when he was attending district school fifty years before. The very thought of conducting
an examination himself, and for a
teacher at that, staggered him. He
could not think of a question to ask.
Tho young woman Bnt waiting, and
the old man teetered nervously on Bis
tiptoes.
"Well, now. Miss Burden," he said
cautiously at last, "kin you say the
alphabet bnck'ards?"
Miss Burden could, and did.
"Fine!" cried the committeeman. "I'll
just Indorse your certificate." He
wrote It thus:
"Fully profeeshunt"
A Great Stamp Forgery.
The most colossal stamp forgery on
record entailed the successful swindling of collectors throughout Europe
in 18S9. Oue day the French pnpers
announced that King Marie I. of Se-
dang, an island in the vicinity of China, was coming to Paris, As it happened, this self created monarch was
an ex-officer of the French navy, and
his appearance In Paris created considerable sensation. As soon as his
majesty had been duly "advertised"
sets of seven different postage stamps
marked "Sedang" and bearing three
half moons appeared, and so great was
the demand for them that in less than
a month they realized 1,000 francs
ench. Not until the king and his ministers had reaped fat fortunes* In this
manner was lt discovered that the
wholo thing was a hoax and the stamps
consequently worthless.
Onr Flret 8n_rar.
The flrst sugar manufactured In this
country was made ln New Orleans ln
17«_
Some Slips ot the Tongae.
Never uso the word "liable" when
you menu "likely." Do not say, for
Instance, that "he Is liable to come tn
at any moment." "Liable" Implies misfortune and moans "exposed to," "subject to," "In danger of."
Why do most of us speak of "unraveling a mystery?" Any good dictionary shows thnt "ravel" means "to
unweave." You "ravel" a mystery,
therefore, when you solve It In "Hamlet" Shakespeare says: "Mako you to
ravel all this matter out."
If you and your frleud Smith know a
man called Jones, do uot speak to
Smith of "our mutual friend"—meaning Jones. Jones ls your common
friend. If you aro friendly to Smith
nnd Smith Is friendly to you, you and
Smith nro "mutual friends," but thnt is
tho only sense in whleh the term mny
be rightly usod.
IN A POISON FACTORY.
Agreed With Her.
After an all nlgbt session with the
boys n husband wended his way home,
arriving thero at about C a. m. He
found his wifo waiting for blm ln tho
dining room, the confusion of furniture
Indicating thnt sho had been having an
unhnppy time.
"This Is a nico thne for you to be
coming home," snnppcd tho wife.
"Yes," admitted the erring husband.
"It's n lovely morning."
"I haven't slept a wink this blessed
night," with n severe look.
"Neither have I," said tho husband.
The  Real Simon Pare.
"Tho real slmon pure" Is ono of thoso
phrases which evory one understand*
and not ono ln a hundred could nccount
for. Simon rum was a Pennsylvania
Quaker In Mrs. Contllvre's "A Bold
Stroke For a Wife," produced at Drury
Lane theater, London, Iu February,
1718. Ono Colonel Felgnwcll passes
himself off as Simon and wins tho heart
of a Bristol heiress, Miss Lovely, aftor
which tho real Simon Pure turns up.
Willie Knew,
Mr. Bllgglns had put In about tn
hour tlie previous evening explaining
In words of one syllable to his little
son the geological theory of the formation of coal veins- how they ure the re-
Bult of tho decomposition of vast forests thul existed lu riotous profusion In
tho prehistoric era. This evening they
had company, and Mr. Bllgglns turned
to Willie and asked, "Willie, how did
wo get coal?"
"Cot Mr. Coke to trust us for lt,"
Wliilo replied.—Judge.
Too  nnay.
Senior Partner The now man does
not seem to have developed any good
points yet.
Junior Partner-No, ho hasn't bad
time.
Senior rnrtner-Hnsn't hnd time?
Junior Pnrtner—No, lie spends most
of his time explaining his mistakes.—
Philadelphia Ledger.
Identity llerealed.
Visitor (surveying a cunvas at the
portrait painter's) What a queer get-
up. She'd have looked bnd enough
without doing her hair In that outlaud-
IbIi way.   Wbo Is the frump, anyway?
Tho Artist -My wife. — Woman'*
Home Coin on n lim.   . ....
The Deadly Drug. Rave a   Faaelnn-
tlon For the Workman.
"Slip on this glass mask," said the
foreman.   "You will need it"
The visitor douued the uncanny mask
of glass, and the foreman led tbe way
to the cyanide uf potassium department
"We make 1,000 tons of cyanide a
year," he said. "A dose of five grains
is a fatal one. Thus our annual product ls enough to kill 2,500,000 people."
He opened a door, and a room filled
with writhing flumes, dense shadows,
sparks, smoke nnd weird figures lu
glass masks was revealed. In tbe center of tbe room, In a great caldron, 100
pounds of molten cyanide of potassium bubbled and seethed. The Humes
glinted strangely on the glass masks.
The foreman coughed.
"These fumes," he said, "are wholesome. The men, you see, are all robust. I have known weakly chaps,
working here among these strange
fumes, to pick up health and strength."
In another clean, cool room the finished cyanide was stored. It looked
like crystallized white sugar, good
enough to eat
"Good enough to eat," said the foreman gravely. "Well, we huve had
men cat It Four men committed suicide In that way.
"The fumes seem to create ln our
men a desire to taste the drug. They
fight this desire, most of them, successfully, but they all feel It, the same
as workers ln coffee plants want to
chew the coffee "beans, and some feel
lt so strongly ns to succumb."
VIRGINS' GARLANDS.
_emorlala Ia an l_ni_ll.li Church to
Gtrla Trne to Flrat Lore.
There are seven "virgins' garlands"
still in existence In Mlnsterley church.
Salop, tbe first of tbem bearing tbe
date 1554 and the lust 1751.
They consist of silk ribbons and
paper, ball shaped, and are covered
with rosettes, the Inside center of the
cane or wire frame supporting a pair
of paper gloves. They represent a romantic custom of very ancient origin
and are sacred to the memory of girls
who while betrothed In their youth
lost their intended husbauds by death,
yet remained true to their first loves.
Each maiden designed her own garland, and at ber death this simple emblem was borne before her by the vll-
lago lasses, the whito gloves being nft-
erward added. After the obsequies
•Uiese garlands were suspended in the
village church ou a rod bearing at Its
extremity a heart lu tbe shape of an
escutcheon, upon which the Initials and
date were inscribed. These were originally fixed above the maiden's pew.
Some of the earliest and forgotten
garlands were composed of real flowers, but later the covered hoops described were substituted.
There ls a passing allusion to this
"simple memorial of the early dead"
In "Hamlet." "Yet here she ls allowed
her virgin crnnts," "crants" signifying
garlands.—London Graphic.
Come Now
Own   Up
You don't like those gny
hairs, do you? And your husband certainly doesn't like
them. Then why not try a
bottle of Ayer's Hair Vigor?
It restores color to gray hair
every time, all the deep, rich
color of early life. And It
cures dandruff also.
-1 eertalnIt Seller* that ArerM Hair Tlflar
ia a splendid pi.i_—tlm> for tb* hair MM
aealp, for I has* naed II mor* or leas for all
rears,  lean oh—rtulIf i  "•-	
one Ib need of at—b a J
year*.   I can cheerfully   ..
one Id naed of ar—b a pteparattna.'
a—Tl Hott, Minneapolis, Bin—
.mbe
tl
ll-sAefar 3. OsAwOi.. _*wjU,
AIM _-_auQM_--r*-a At
i
tiers
M-UPMJUUL
-ILLS.
CMMY PEC-CUL
Shortage of Men.
"Not for muny years has there been
such a shortage of labor thiB season,"
says J. J. Golden, Provincial Commissioner of Immigration. "There has
been so much railway construction In
progress and the roads are so hard up
Tor men that they are snatching up
every available hand. However, even
With the railways eliminated, It would
bo impossible this summer to supply
the demands throughout Manitoba and
the West for farm help to gather the
harvests. Even now we cannot meet
the ileiuan... nnd ns the summer advances the cry for help ls going to be
enormous. My estimate now Is that
there will be needed at least from
20,000 to 25.000 men to harvest the
crops."
HOW'S  THIS ?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot ba
lured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.
We. tt» undersigned, have known F. J.
2heney TOr the last 15 years, and believe
him  perfectly honorable  in  ell  buslneu
transactions, end financially a—e to oarry
out any obligations made by his firm.
Welding, Klnnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Drugginta, Toledo, O.
Hall'a Catarrh Cure Is taken internally,
acting directly upon the lilood and muo-
ous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price, 76o. per Bottle.
Sold by all Druggists,
fako Hall's Family Pills for Constipation
In England Too.
Even ln England they have their
beef scandals that make vegetarians.
A butcher In Farrlngdon Road, London, advertises: "Wanted, a respectable boy for beef sausages."—New
York Tribune.
Qni.l.   Willed.
"One day last week 1 was Informed
by telephone of n fire lu my own office,
not six feet awuy from where I was
standing," said a prominent Wall street
broker. "A client with whom I bad
been talking, nfter lighting a cigar,
threw the burning match Into the
wastebasket under! ay desk. As I went
to the door with him I heard the telephone bell ring violently. When I answered the call I wus surprised to be
told that there wus a lively blaze under
my desk, which had been seen by a
bright office boy In the opposite building. The fire wus hidden from me by
a high filing cabinet, and might have
doue serious damage before I discovered lt myself. I am now hunting for
thnt boy," he added. "Any ono quick
wlttcd enough to think of telephoning
In such au emergency I can use lu my
business."
Plnto'a Safety Valve.
A round, smooth hole ln the side of a
granite monument about nine miles
out from tho City of Mexico Is locally
known by a .term which signifies "Pluto's safety valve." The hole ls about
nine Inches In diameter at the opening,
which Is polished ln a manner which
suggests huinnn workmanship. That
man had nothing to do with drilling
or polishing this hole will be readily
surmised when It Is known that It has
occasionally emitted hot air and smoke
during a period extending over 800
years.
The Han of Force.
There Is always room for a man of
force, and ho makes room for many.
Society Is a troop of thinkers, nnd the
best heads among them take the best
places. A feeble man can see the
furms that are fenced and tilled, tho
houses thnt nre built. The strong man
sees tho possible houses and farms.
His eyo makes estates na fast as tho
sun breeds clouds.—Kmerson.
An End to Bilious Headache.—Biliousness, which ls caused by excessive
bile ln the stomach, has a marked
effect upon the nerves, ancl often manifests Itself by severe headache. This
Is the most distressing headache one
can have. There are headaches from
cold, from fever, and from other
causes, hut the most excruciating of
all is the bilious headache. Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills will cure It—cure it
almost Immediately, It will disappear
as soon as the pills operate. There ls
nothing surer In ...e treatment of bilious headache.
Mrs. Reginald He Koven has denied
tho story that the composer Is 111 and
in a sanitarium.
Coma cause 'intolerable pain- Hol-
loway'a Corn Cure removes the troublo.   Try lt, and  see  what  amount of
pain is saved,
A School for Cabmen.
Pails Is to have a school for cabmen. The Anti-Cruelty Society and
the Cab Owners' Association have decided on a plan for elevating the Jehu's calling. There Is to be a period
of Instruction and probation. The
youth who aspires to be n "whip" will
receive elementary instruction ln tho
anatomy and pathology of the horse.
In harnessing, feeding, driving and ln
police regulations. With bo much
lore, Jehu should lose the attribute
that has won him Biblical fame.
iinii.- Familiar.
"There la not much In a name, per-
hupa," sold a young Sunday school
teacher. "Slill It did give me n turn last
Sunday when 1 usked n boy lu my
class how muny apostles there were
lo have blm look up nnd reply carelessly, 'Oh, a dozen or sol'"
Two  and   Two.
There la no difference between a
mile square and a square mile. Each
contains 040 acres. There la, however,
a difference between two miles square
and two square miles.
Wonderful.
Bridegroom—What's the matter, driver? Coachman—The horso has JUBt
thrown a shoo, sir. Bridegroom—Great
Scott! Do even horses know we are
Just married?
Bad  For Credltora.
In the faraway, benighted community of lininen, lu Africa, tho old fashioned method of throwing a debtor
Into prison, where bo Is snfe from the
tormenting visits of his crcdltore, Is
not followed. Instead, ho Is practically turned over to tho mercy of the
creditors In n literal sense. A heavy
troo log la attached to bis bare leg,
and tills ho Is obliged to drag after
him wherever ho goes. Thero Is no
escaping the creditors now, and tbe
log remains bound to his anklo until
hi* debts are paid.
PacKed at the
Oven's Mouth
We do things right at
the Mooney bakery.
Crackers ore packed piping
hot from the ovens.    The I
moisture-proof paper and
air-tight tins retain all the
freshness and crispness, no
PERFECTION
s*JfM\
tf  MCONEV EIICLITaCANOI
SThtrroKo   uma:.-.
matter  where  or  when
you buy them.
They come to your table just as inviting and delicious as though you ate
them at the ovens in the
bakery. A' all grocers in |
air-tight packages.
Wilson's
FLY
PADS
ONR TACEKT HAS
ACTUALL* KILLED
A BUSHEL OF FLIES
Sold by all Druggists and General Stores
and by mall. ,
TEN CENTS PER PACKET FROM
ARCHDALE WILSON,
HAMILTON. ONT.
W    N    U    No.   591 THE ADVOCATE, VANCOmm, BRITISH COLTTMB-JS.
"    ■; I. _:.'  v.,'-. .'   .-.:•-■  CA It..
-.Established April 6,1899.)
.OrriOE '2441 Westminster avenue.
•Mrs. It   Whitney,  Publislier.
ESOMSH Office—30 Fleet street.
Lnn.lou, E. 0., England Where a
file of "The Advocate" is kept for
visitors.
$_t-is,.ri;i!.uu  $1 a year   payable   in
Advance.
5 ccttts a Gapy.
Te!. B1405.
Vancouver, B. 0„Auq., 18, moo.
The Victoria "Daily Colonist" issued
especial 62-page edition ou Suuday last,
the lath, for which it is to bo congratulated for Iho typographical excellence
-and arrangement of the entertaining
and instrnelivo contents. "The Industries of Victoria," are reviewed and
the history of tbo rise nud progress of
its factories, mills, wholesale und
retail utores fills scvirul pages, There
lire mauy illustrations'of the factories,
mills, stores, hotels und public buildings of tho Capital Oity, with a 4-page
supplement with views of tbe many
beautiful aud maguiflcient residences
of Victoria, print—1 on book.papor. Due
■sect—u of the big edition is devoted to
•the "Resources nf Vancouver Island,"
in which the Island's geographical position, its miuiug, timber und allied
industries nre fully described aud the
future, as compared with tho past, is
graphically set forth,
SOUTH VANCOUVER.
'I be Municipal Council of South Vancouver will meet this Saturday
afternoon.
Parents of children who nttend the
school say the water in the well in
which Mr. Bntchart lost his life, hud
beeu condemned nud tho children forbidden to use it; also that cases of typhoid fever had resulted from drinking
ihe wnter. The question now is, why
did not tbo .School Hoard have the woll
filled up, rather than dig it deeper'.
Mr, Butohart's sad death confirms the
opinion that it is a menace to health
and life.
REAL ESTATE.
FOR KENT : a small shop corner of
Comox uud Burntrd; rent $10.
SOME GO05) BUYS-
A acres at Elmrne, black soil, $150.00 per
acre; beautiful view. Terms.
.8 acres at Jubilee  Station  for §400.00.
New house on Tenth ave..(corner) every
modern convenience, very desirable
properly; easy terms.
8 lots (corner) Columbia street, cleared
and graded; i?a.:i0i), half cash.
House of 8 rooms, good fonudation,
3 'ots, stable, fruit trees, lots 99x120;
price $4,500, terms.
2 Lots, each 311x120, all kinds of fruit,
large barn; 6-roomed house; prioe
$3.300; torms
Fine Orchard and Chicken Ranch ou
Twentieth aveune, 4 lots, lots
1-60x183, house of 4 rooms. Price
$3.000; terms.
•7-roonied House, lot 4!.'2xl20, Eighth
nveuue; price $1 .MO.
.Double corner, (2 lots), clenred, on Fifth
und Manitoba; pt'ioo$1.600.
Two lots, on corner, Tenth aveuue, nil
cleared; pricef 1.009,
,$2,300 buys 11 Now Modern House
of 7 rooms ou Fifth avenue. Terms
oasy. Vuluo good.
Double coruer ou Tenth avenue, cleared,
Cue location.   Prioe $1,100,
;Honse of 6 rooms, electric light; bath
aud nil conveniences; FINE
ORCHARD. Price $2.1(I0; $760
down aud easy terms. Situated ou
Eighth aveuue.
(Cottage of 5 rooms, electric light, and
all conveniences; situated on Eighth
avenue;, east. Prico $1,800; ijOOO
dowu and terms.
fi room Cottage, rented at $14 per month,
sooth half of lot, iu 200.i; price
$1.400,1*300 dowu, easy terms.
•Two l«t«, cleared nud graded, $1,600,
iusidolot for $725 Will build to
suit purchaser on easy terms.
rO-room House on Wcstminsier avenue,
$2,650, $800 cash, bnlan ce to arrange
,0»elot, 25x120, no stumps, on Westmiuster nveuue; juice $826, $195
down, biiliiuco ou easy terms,
fl haits on Fourteenth ave, near Soott;
price $349, $125 down, balance onsy
terms. High ground, overlooking
city.
groom House, rented nt $1(1 per iniiuih.
south hull' of lot, in 200a; $1,000,
$400 cash, buliiucc to uriiiiige.
ii I-ots (corner) Wostuiiuster nveuue.
80x182; price f)S 800, terms.
"f Lois on Fuiirrcenili avonue, onst, $880
ench; high olovutiou ; oasy terms,
2-stoivy -osidouce on Sixth aveuue,
largo house, bountiful 1 ran, frail
Terms    Prioe   $8,260,
HOUSO Of 9 lOOms, Eighth   nveuue;   Qui
orchard, lol   I 19x1^2 :  one,' •.:;.. .0
Gum $1,160.
•House of 5-rooms,    Eighth    avouni ;
.Oleelric   light,     1'iilh;   lot   88x120
l'cice    $8,000.
Store on 85.ft, lot, on Woptmiuster iik
nne; bnildiug runted! flue locution      ^
near Niuth  iiv.-iiii...    Pn ; 1,600
Terms.
House nf 7 ronnit, cornor I-inu'downi
Avenue aud Sootin strcci; l.,i iOxlSO
Price ,. .$..ini-'
Lot  (0x188  on  Westminster   avennt
(two-storey building, iu line coudi-
liou; loused for 2years; litln por-
Ject.    Price t; 600.
-Broomed Cottage   OH   Cordon street,
'east;  trees aud   flower garde
lovely home    ,-.' 700.
5 Lots, cleared cud plowed, Wiliinui m ■
Park Drive: on ciirllne. I.,i.-y ttTI'"
 $460 Pa-"-
5 Lots on  (jmut  street—OrtmdviOK
jp'-rrlooklug Uio'eity;   very cho'ce
•lots. Terms  '   $2.(160,
Westminster nveuue, Mt. Plenr-i■'
,(7.000.   The best corner   left o_i
tbe Hill.
4 Huii.pH on   Kiutb   nwnno'   nil
■ n   I  S4.200.    rorins,
I '"   :■'.'  v   ,-'"! .",':!>   Rxsismrri/u.
iu   fi  mil .    Strcel ;    $1.21 u
List your  lots  and   property
with
f\rs. R. Whitney,
■ U-14
Councillor Dickinson, ns Chairman,
presided et the meeting of tho Health
Committee on Mondny eveniug Aug.
18th, tho otber members preseut being
the Reeve and Councillors Bnrgess and
Middler. The report of the Medioal
Health Oillcor was read and on motion
of the Reevo adopted. The following
recommendations were mado:
"That the attention of tho slaughter
honscs ought to be called to your bylaws governing theso places. At both
slaughter bouses there is an altogether
iueufllcjgnt snpply of water. Tho erection of elevated tanks ought to be
insisted on, that a supply of water
uuder pressure luay bo nvnilublo for
flushing of the floors, etc,
"Tlie placing of cement floors in these
buildings is also an important necescity,
as nothing short of this will render it
possible to koop Ihe buildiug free from
the floors drain.
"The piggeries in tho majority of
cuses were in tolerably good condition.
Iu almost all cuses they huve a sufficiently large cess-pool into which the washing., from tlie floors drain.
"Ouu piggery situated almost south
0" the Vaucouvor Hospital is built close
lo a running stream", tho water of
which is fouled by tho filth from the
floors. This stream flows turough a
thickly settled portion of tlio Oity of
Vancouver and becomes a mennoe to
the public health. Your by-laws forbid
the fouling of auy stream, etc., by such
filth."
"The owners of tho Slaughter houses
woje preseut and undertook to carry out
the recommendations and on motion of
tio Reeve, seconded by Councillor
Middler, they are to be enforced nud
ami three mouths given to get them in
Older.
'llie improvements aro to bo :cinent
floors with'-proper drainage, an elevated tank with a power pump and a
septic tank.
Councillor Burgess moved nud Conn-
cilior Middler seconded: "That ouch
pig pen must have a floor space of six
square feet per pig, nud thnt no more
thnu 10 pigs be kept iu ouo pen. All
pens to have a cement floor and to be
drained iuto a septic '.link."
Moved by Cimucillor Burgess, seconded by tiu Reevo: "That tho owners of
the piggeries be notified to have comcut
floors put in all pig peus, said floor to
placed ou good hard soil mixed of one
pnrt cement, (lireo parts sand nnd three
parts gravel, and then n covering of oue
inch pnrt cement and two parts snnd,
tho septic tank to bo built to the satisfaction of the Board of Health."
Councillors Middler and Burgess
moved that all piggeries locate within
100 feet from nny thoroughfare, promises or well be moved back to s.ud distance, thut Ihey may bo given three
months to move the samo.
Dr. Jeffs was presont to tender his
advice.
ist*
in Furniture, Oarpets, Linoleums, Curtains, Blinds, Go-garts,  Bnby Buggies,
etc., 10% off for cash nu Furniture.   Easy payments can be arranged for.
Rockers from 00c np. Chairs from 50e upj
Dresser aud Stand, wortli $15.40 for $18 50
Fancy Groceries aud Fruits,  all  at very closo prices    Orders quickly filled.
Come with tho crowd.    Our prices lead.    'Phone orders taken.
Westminster avenue &
arris street. Telephone 1208.
5. T. Wallace J
nud the Tailors' busy time is ou
ngnin, During the month of
AUGUST it will pay you to
order your suit from us,  us—
We are Cutting prices to Suit
your pocket as well as we
Cut the Suit to fit your
person ,!ZZ-I_-I_1~_~_
All lines of dent's Furnishings
nt greatly   reduced price iron
THIS   MUX III   ONLY-.
HePherson & Son
Merchant Tailors and
Furnishers,
53  Hastings   street, west.
i's
—NOTICE.—
Personal notices of visitors on
I'll. Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasant
people who visit oilier cities, also uli
local social affairs art; ftindly received
by '.'The Advocate," *
 4*.	
Births.
Hunt.—Boru to Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Hunt, Eleventh avenue, east, August
lOti, a daughter.
Westiniiister ave.
AU. PLEA&ANT.
'hb'plioi.e KI4U5.
Read the ndvoi'thsemout of tho W. M.
Harrison & Co., 011 4th page,
Women Who Wear Well.
It is astonishing how great a change a
few years of married life often make in
the appearance snd disposition of tunny
women. The freshness, iini charm, tho
brilliance vanish like Ihe bloom frum a
poach which is rudely handled, The
matron Is only a dim shadow, a faint echo
of ihe charming maiden, There are two
reasons tor this change. Ignorance and
neglect. Few young women approcinta
the .■.hock to the system through the
cliiini.11 which comes v.iih marriage and
motherhood,   Muny nogloct ta deal with
the unpleasant pelvic drains and weaknesses which too often oomo with marriage suil motherhood, not undorsta.ndln(_
that this secret drain Is robbing thecheok
pi ils freshness unci the form of Its
fairness.
As surely as the gonorul health suffers
when there is derangement of tho health
of thoclelicittc Womanly organs', so surely
when tliosp organs ,'ire established in
health the face nnd form at onco witness
to the I net In renewed comeliness. Nearly
n million women have found henlth and
happiness In ths use of Dr, Pierce's Favorite Proscription, It makes weak women strong nml sick Winn,.a well. Ingredients on label—contains no alcohol or
harmful liablt-formlng drugs, mndo
wholly of thoso native, American, medicinal roots most highly rpcommonded by
lending inedicnl authorities of n|| the several schools of practice fer t! uro of
woman's peculiar ullmonts,
For nursing mnthors.or for those broken-
down in henlih hy too frequent bearing of
children, nlso for tno expectant mothers,
to prepare tlm system for the coming of
baby nml making Its advent easy and
almost painless, thero Is no medicine quite
so good us "Favorite l'reenrlptlon." H
cnn dn no harm In nny condition of tho
system,   Itlsamoi'l potent,Invigorating
tunic nnd strnngtlionlng norvl ilcoly
adapted to woman's di lleuto 1 ystein hy a
physician of largoexperiencein the treatment ol woman's peculiar n Intents.
Ur   pierce may tin ciiiimiIIciI I,v letter
/.<■'.'. * ehnme. Address Dr, B. V Plwra ;
liiVnl'sV Hotel and Surgical I' -tor-Ty. ]
.mti.ii, N. Y.
Plaids, chocks nnd strips are boiu{:
incorporated into petticoat lines
Colored damasks nre iu steady du-
maud at prices as good as they havo
beeu bringing for somo months.
In parasols, the plainer types of liueu
goods, taffetas nud pongees uro now iu
greatest- request. Iu liueu goods the
piaiu white effects uow rule almost entirely.
Wings are a popular trimming for
crating huts, and aro used either in
white or colors.
Drawn work lias been brought out in
largo quantities.
Voile, veiling and light-weight batiste
will form the basis of the new sheer
liatvfor fall.
The hand run Spanfsh laces, both
black and white, are popular once more,
aud extremely effective.
Eolienues make the prettiest of extra
dresses—and tho mercerized eolienues
are best liked of all.
The relative monotony of black and
white linines is being varied by tho
employment of delicate cnuuelo aud
corded oft'octaJJ
Ostrich plumes are being featured
very strongly, and nro beiug greatly
reduced in prico.
For tho coming seasou black silk
Ir.ces will be one of the strongest factors iu the situation. Net effects will
predominate.
Outing hats wero uever moje attractive thnu this Edison. Tlie sailor hat
with its various modifications is extensively u,.cd for outing purposes.
White goods huvo become an nil
around the year fabric, aud buyers are
Inking goods from jobbers today to be
sold during the full uud winter months
for waistings, etc.
Velvet- ribbons, in plain colors and
blacks iu the wider goods for millinery
purposes are expected to make 11 strong
showing nt the start of tho full sensou,
whioh is about to open.
Chiffon bows and pluitings and small
out-steel buckles trim many of an inch
wide is also extensively used.
Evidently ootton voiles hnve become
firmly fixed iu fashion's partiality ; they
have had uu excellent running this
season, und iu liues for next spring
they oertsiniy and justly predominate,
Willi (lie general use of short sleeves
bracelets have come moro into vogue.
Heavily chased bauds in uJloyod gold,
giving different tones of greenish or
copper cast, -fro one of the most fashionable styles.
Blnck taffetas aro wanted for fall iu
88'inoh widths. A peculiarity of the
demand i-; that very heavy weights are
avoided and so are the chiffon weights.
A good quality medium weight silk is
iu Strongest 11 quest
*0404*00**4***00**0***0*00
Highest     Skill     and    Best
Materials combined make
PASTRIES &
l_--i._«--m_l-Ml--l ■■. 1 •^xea,rj1mlsaga
the    synonym    for   "BEST."
MUIR'S BAKERY
'Phono 413.
*-i*0<!0*4*&**<:*0,±*04**0*0**
***# S%_<t_-'.S-. 1000*0
BELOW COST.
All Summer Goods
at great reduction.
Patronize    Mt.    Pleasant
Dry Goods Storo	
Full line of Staple and
Fancy    Dry     Goods.
W. W. Merklev
Royal Bans or Canada Buii-iNu
Coruer Seventh nnd  Westminster
Avenues, Mt, Pleasant,
The primary object of a Drug Store is the proper dispensing of physicians' prescriptions.
When your doctor hands you .-^prescription the choice of a
druggist lies with you.
By stocking ouly the best aud purest of drugs, by keeping
on hand everything your doctor will need and by dispensing
every prescription exactly as it is written, we have gained
the confidence of the Medical profession iu Vancouver, and
having gained their confidence we feel we are entitled to
yours.
NOW JUST & WORD AS TO PRICES:-
You do not know what a prescription should cost you.
We doy and what it SHOULD cost you, that we will charge
you, and not ONE CENT mork. We will not rob you. Our
record iu that respect, is your guarantee. We will charge
you a fair price for the best of drugs properly dispensed.
We can't Say more.
CUT FLOWERS
Yellow and White
Marguerites—
SOc per hundred.
Ousts. Heeler
Nursery  & Greenhouse..,   corner of
Fifteenth and Westminster aveiiuos.
Tiik Cheapest Place in the Ch
Local- Items.
Mr. aii'l Mrs, Taynton aud family
h iv" moved into their new homo recently built cornor Fifth and Outnrio.
Mr. .1. A. Bales, editor of "The Enterprise," Cumberland, B.C., paid a
pall at "Tho Advooate" Office this
week.
Mr. ,las. Little wr.s in ihe city 1 his
week to pure huso farnlfninobiuory. Mr.
Little has Ihkon up farming in Dewdney
district.
Law, the Druggist, advertizes a sale
of razors; road his odvorti—inient.
Onpt, nnd Mrs. Brown havo moved
from Seventh nveuue, cast, lo llll
Harris street, Mrs, Brown returned on
Thnt—laJ from a 1 no weeks visit ot Ml;.
Lobninli nuh rolativos.
The 111.1 urn! wealth of ('iiniiduai.'d the
Industry nnd enterprise of our people
manifest tboniselvos in the tnulereturns
ot tho country. Lnnl year wo exported
..-.',V' OOQlOOO worth of products. This Is
our highest figure, nml is the result, in
a large mom.uro, of the dovelopmont of
the lifo of the Groat West. Beforo the
West became n f'uetor iu the life of the
Dominion the sales abroad woro relatively small.—"Tho Oommeroial," Winnipeg.
 :o:	
Ex-Alder—nu W.H, Wood was called
to Wiuuinpeg this week by the sad
tidings of tlie death uf his youngest
child little -Marjorie. Mrs Wood aud
children huve been visitiug in Winnipeg some months.
 :o:	
Every industry helps u localty, aud
Ml. Pleasant hns n few, though not
stinting on 11 large scale still tbey thrive
at tlie start and continue growing.
Among tho——tl industries is Mr. Jus.
Townley's Mr. Pleasant Giuss Works
on Ninth avenue, east. Ml styles and
quality of plain and fancy glass doors
nnd windows is tbe main output, though
anything in tho line of glass work is
produced.
Mrs. O'Dell, 17.5 Niuth avenne, west
hnving had several yenrs experience in
teaching music, is prepared-to touch a
fow pupils. Advanced nnd Beginners
For p'lrlieuliirs aud terms apply to
above address,
lf_?£T' Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
this office.    Telephone B1405
W-M-Harrison
Ltd.
THE    INDEPENDENT   DRUG   STORE
Corner  SEVENTH and WESTHINSTER Avenues   .    .    .    'Phone   2236.
t.  PLEAS
T.
_-_SES"«'*'*e**B*2**_'?^
Physical Culture.
Few persons realize the possibilities of
their own bodies nnd the aim of Physical Culture Magazine is to touch of the
cure of the body, henlth uud musculiu'
development. In the August number
Bi-rnuiT Macfaddeu contributes several
articles, among them being the second
of u series on "Tensing Exercises," he
ri views "The Jungle" nud its nuthor
under the title of "Tho Chicago Chamber of Horrors," another of his articles
i.s "Exercises for the Strengthening of
tbe Digestive Organs." Tlie world Of
sport is reviewed by Arthur F. Duffoy
under the heading, "Tho Athletic
World." Women in persuit of beauty
will find instruction in Ibe article
'•Madame Ocean is*the Best of Bean-
tillers." by W. I). Vandewydo.
"Dainties for the Wedding Breakfast,"
will bo of interest to thoso contemplating such a repast. Among tho limner-
ous articles of interest nre: "Haud
Wrestling i'or Boys nnd Girls,"
"Women Athletes ns Saviours of tho
Biico," "T"o Lesson Taught by the
Professional Acrobat," aud the usual
departments,
/fjy Subscribers are requested to
report any oarelossness ill the delivery
of "The Advocato."
Argyle H^mso
Th" pig Bargain Dry Clouds Store of B. O.
BIO CLE
SALE!
in DRY GOODS
that ought   to be Interesting:
to Every Customer.
Ladies' Black Cashmere  Stockings,  ribbed  and
plain, worth 35c for 25c per pair.
Ladies' Tan   Cotton Stockings,   worth   25c   for
15c per pair.
Ladies' White Cambric  Drawers worth  35c  for
15 per pair; worth 35c for 20c.
Ribbons, a good variety of colors, worth fie for ai.ic por yard.
• "        "     10c    '   fie
And lots more wonderful bargains,
1.13 Hastings street east.
Mt. Pleasasit
Lodges.
t. O. O. F.
Ml. Pleasaut Lodge *So. 19 meets every
Tuesday at S p. m , in Oddfellows Hull
Westmiuster avenue,  Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially" invited
to attend,
Noni— Grand—Frauk Trimble.
Recording Secbeta—y—H, Patterson, ICO Tenth aveuue, east.
Mt    PLEASANT.
Telephone Numbers of Local Preachers.
ll.17mi-Rev.Ci. II. Wilson,(Anglican).
low-It. v. ci. a. Wilson, (I'li'shjterinn).
Hl'JiD—Rov. A, G. Hetherlngton,(Methodist).
L. O. L.     ..
Mt. Pleasant L. O. L, No. 1843,
meets tho 1st and 8d Thursday of each
month, at 8 p. m , iulheK, ofP  Hnll
All visiting Brethren cordially
welcome.
H   W. Howes, W. M.,
3d:; Tenth avenue, oast.
G. H. Darke, Rec. Sic'y.,
881 Soreiita avenue, west.
LADIES OP THU MACOABEEH
Alexandra Hivo Ko. 7, holds regul«
Review  'M an-, lth Mondays of euoh
month in Knights   of  P.vtliias   lin"
Westminster avenue.
Visiting Ladies always welcome.
Lady Oonimiiudoi-—Mrs, N. Pettipicce,
~'fi Tenth aveune, east
Lndy Record Keeper—Mis. J. iMuii?»-
Ninth avenuo.
I. O. P.
Court- Vancouver  1838,  Independent
Order of Purest ers   meets  3(1   unci   -1th
Mondays of eaoh month at 8 p.m., in
Oddfolfows' Hull.
\ tsit ing brethren always weloome.
i.Iiiiki' Ranger—A. Pengelly.
RECORDING Secret AUY—M. .1. Crehan,
311 Pi luooustro'ot, Oity.
Financial Secrbtary—J.B.Ahornothy
Address: euro 2813 Woi tin luster nvonue
CANADIAN   OHDl-.H    IIP   OHOSEN
FRIENDS.
Vancouver Council,  No,  31 111,  mcc'i
even- 3d and   'th   Thursdays of eaol'
month,   in   I   O. O. F„   Hall, West
minster nveuue.
Sojourning  Friends always welcome
it. W, Howes, Chief Councillor,
SOS Tenlli nve., cunt
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
'.i'_-S WoslmJnsleravuntfe, 'J'ni. 700.
Read Kooler'r|adverlizo_.e_it,4_ page.
fit. Pleasant Hail,(Postoffice.)
Mail arrives daily at 10:30 a. m., and
8:80 p. m.
Mail leaves tho Piistofflce at 7 and 11
a. in., and 1:80 und II p. ui.
Get your work clone at tho
Glasgow Barber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Frank Underwood, Proprietor.
BATHS—Bnth room fitted with Porcelain    Bath    Tub    and nil   modoru
e uivenionccs.
Advocate $
m YEARS'
1**V KKPklllENCE
■ ■JfhT
■-•
&■>:■?■$■■ t'SSSK*  Trade Marks
ytil^T-<!W Designs
'frf-tW*      Copyrights Ac.
Anyone Kefi-Jlnj,' a t Itf'.f-h nnt) donorintinn may
quickly ttsoartaln our opinion fruo wiiutli(*r nn
Inrai.tlnn in prnh.m.ly p-iiontnMo. ('(unmnnlfa-
MnnaitrlctlyaunQUontfnt. Hnadbookon putcnta
tuMit froo. oioost nirooi y for BocnrlngBAtanfah
IMU'ici Ii.Iujii ilii-oii-'h Ahum Ac Co. reoclvo
flic, Utl :\«iict\ wit boufe Clinrno, lu tlio
Scientific American.
A hiwrt-omoly _tlii>.tr-itc<I wnchlv. j.-ireo-t clr«
OUlnMoil of nny BolontlBa Jiitinml. Terms, %*, n
join* I four montlis.fl. E-'Jltl bynll niMriidt-nlont,
"iiiii«l^ Cb.8b■--"«"•• New York
Unmob oni'-u. (C?5 V Ht., WiwhiriBtnn, D. u.
fi. & J. Hfl-DV & CO.
Companv,  Financial, Press nud
A_vbrtis_F—' Agents,
80 Fleet Sl., London,  E. O.,  Englund
Coloninl Business a Speciulty.
a--:.:.-.*::.:.:.:
ODOS
If you are at present cooking with coal  or  wood we
have a proposition to make—
1st—We will supply n fire nt- nuy hour of (he clay or night, nny dny of
thn yeur—llll you huve to do is "strike a match "
2d—We will giro  you  n bettor flre for broiling, linking, toasting,
ironing and other reqnirowonts of household cooking than you cau
obtain from cither ooa] or wood
3d— We will rcliovo you altogether of tho drudgery of building fires,
cnii.viiig coal or wood, haudliug ashes, uud—
e%th-~y^ti will do nil theso things for an amount which is vory small
compared with tho efficiency aud comfort you will obtain.
Think Ibis over unci'i'iionk 31.    Wo Will seud onr Representative to
give you details,
Vancouver Gas Company.
Oi'l'icr.:  corner of Carroll and Hastings streets.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.mpadvocate.1-0311606/manifest

Comment

Related Items