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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Nov 2, 1907

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 ^
'"Mi. Pleasant Advocate
!.
Devoted to the interests of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
_stab_c8hbd April #t_, 1899.   Wholb No. 448.
Mt. Pleasant. Vanco-jver,   B. 0„  Satubdat,   Nov. 8,4,1907.
(Ninth Year.)   Vol. 9, No, 80
WHY
I p
NOT
HAVE YOUR TEETH
EXTRACTED ?
AINLESS, and by the most Skillful Operators hbown to the
profession. Our Specialists are all Graduates, Liscensed
&Vt&S__ A&? 0F EXAMINERS FOR BRITISH
-ULUMBIA. We give yon a Written Protective Guarantco for
10 years witb all Dental Work.
NEW YORK DENTISTS
147 Hastings St. Telephone 1666.
Office Hours: 8 a.m., to 9 p.m.;  Sundays 9a.m.,   to 3 p. in.
ANOTHER STRIDE IN
MANUFACTURE
The most expensive article of
Jewelry yet mnde in the
Canadian West iu the fine
Platinum and First Quality
Diamond Necklet just finished by our factory in Vancouver. Those who aro (uteres
ted in the advancement of
Manufacturing iu B. C.
should make a point of seeing
this work of art. The workmanship will do credit to any
larger factory. - -- -
It can uot bo over-estimated
the great advantage of employing a lurge staff of skilled workmen in our factory.
We execute the finest work
promptly, and onr up-to-date
REPAIR DEPARTMENT
is largely patronized. Have
you tried us yet?
HENRY BIRKS &
SONS Ltd.
Jewelers * Diamond *_eroiiants.
Coruer Hnstiugs and Granville Sts,
Geo.   E.  TROREY,
Mnnnging Wreetor.
f_____B______-_-__-_-_9-_-_-
For   local  news  subscribe    for  THE
ADVOCATK. only $1 for 13 months.
Jnst try a bottle of Dr. Flint's
EMULSON of
COD LIVBR OIL
with Hypophosphites of
Lime aud Soda.
The   BEST    remody    for    all
Pulmonary Affections.
M. A. W. Co.
nt. Pleasant Branch.
'Phone 790.     Free Delivery.
We make a Specialty of Physicians Prescriptions.
B,**y Night Bell in connection.
WE CARRY A FULL LINE
0F Staple & Fancy
GROCERIES
and any orders entrusted to   us  shall  have careful and
prompt attention.
Welli!Kjs& Rae ™ «°
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant.
<0*******0******f******0**00
THE
NORTHERN
BANK
Head Office - - Winnipeg, Manitoba.
Authorized Capital  $6,000,000
Mt. PLEASANT BRANCH
Cor. Westminster and Ninth avenues.
Drafts and Bank Money Orders
issued.
A General Bunking   Business
transacted.
Wo invite you to start an account in our
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
WITH ONE DOLLAR OR MORE.
Interest compounded **ff* times a year.
Open Saturday Nights, 7 to 9 o'olook.
J. E. HAWKSHAW, Manager
000aa*0000000000»0000000000,
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover aud Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry aud Animal Fowls.
Pratt's Lice Killer,
Holly Chick Food, Reef scraps, Etc.
FLOUR and FEED.
*"*.    kTFITH Corner   NINTH uveune   a
***  IVGII1I WESTMINSTER ROAD.
Tvlephone   10 a 7.
ROYAL BANK  of CANADA
Im.on.orH.toU 18W.
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital Paid-up
Reserve Fnnd..
*r.l.900.000.
.. fci.aoo.ooo.
DEPOSITS OF ONE DOLLAR
and upwards, received and interest
allowed thereon. Compounded
FOUR times yearly,
OPEN  SATURDAY   NIGHTS   from
7 to 8 o'clock.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
tra 11 sac ted.
W. A. Schwartz, Manager.
If you miss Tm Advocat* you rom
the looal news.
Local Items.
For Loral News Read The Advocatk
Changes for advertisements should be
in before Thursday noon to insure their
publication.
Mi. and Mrs. W. E. Lnwton of
Saskatoon, Saska., arrived in the city
on Monday and staying at the Methodist Parsonage the guests of Rev. J. P.
and Mrs. Westman. Mrs. Lawtou is a
sister of I Irs. Westman.
Just received a fine line of Clothes
Brushes. Prices right. M. A. W. Co.
Drng Store.
Mr. and Mrs. Spong who were the
lucky first couple to be married in the
new Mt. Pleasant Methodist Chnrch
have taken a suite of rooms in the Mason
Flats on Tenth Avenue. The handsome
gas range which the B.C.E. Co. offered
to the first couple married in the church
is already installed and as the bride expressed it, "is a beauty."
A bill has been prepared and will be
introduced at the next session of the Dominion Parliament providing for one
cent postage on all cities in the Dominion.   At present the rate is two cent-
Mr. and Mrs. Chaa. W. Parker late of
Denver, bave taken a house on Eight
Ave. Mt. Pleasant. Mr. Parker is manager for installing tbe Wireless Telegraphy
at this place.
A Junior Christian Endeavor Society
was organized on Sunday last in connection with tbe Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian
Y. P. S. C. E. The officers this year appointed are : President. Anna Johnstone:
Vice-President, May Wilson; Secretary,
Kathleen Ray: Tn; .nirer, Edna Mc-
Whinney; Superinte-njjlent, Miss E. MeKenzie. The Society will hold its regular meetings every Sunday afternoon, at
the close of the Sunday School. The
first topic will be "A fresh beginning,"
Jonah 3:r-4.
A very large number partook of the
Thanksgiving Dinner given in the
banquet room of Mt. Pleasant Mothodist
Church by the Ladies' Aid, on Thursday eveniug. The turkey, salads, sauces,
cakes, pies, otc , was of the best home
cooking nud everyone relished the
dinuer. The banquet room was tastefully decorated. After the dinner au
impromptu program was given in which
all departments of the church took part.
It was an enjoyable Thanksgiving
Reunion.
Before starting on a chopping tonr
look over the advertisements iu the
ADVOOATE.
MOUNT   PLEASANT   BAPTIST
CHURCH.
Rev. H. W. Piercy, Pastor.
Sunday Nov. 3d.—Moruiug subject:
"In the Beginning." Evening subject:
"Why will ye die I"
Sunday School nnd Young Meu s
Bible Class nt »:U0 p. m.
Thenverngo shopper shares the l^ck
of coulidenca a merchant feels iu his
store wheu he fails to advertize it.
MOUNT   PLEASANT    METHODIST
CHURCH.
Rev. J. P. Westman, Pastor.
Sunday Nov. lid.—Morning subject:
"The Law of Growth." Saeramontal
service will follow tho morning servic*.
Evening subject: "What is WorldlL
ness."
A welcome awaits you.
"Tho Advocato" readers nro asked to
assist in making tho personal aud local
items as complete; ■•>, p Bsible. Send or
phone items
,s  *****),
STOVES & RANGES
All kinds—all prices    Air-tights from $2.50 up.
GRANITEWARE, TINWARE, WOODENWARE,
in fact, everything for the home.
Wo are always pleased to havo you call and inspect our stock.
I    /_    _Fsi„**   I 4.A   Mt' PLEASANT
J. A. rieTT., Ltd. HARDWARE STORE.
Tel. 4 4 7.
.----.-
Local Items.
'The Advocate" 6 months for 50c.
Mrs. Martin of Seventh Avenue and
Quebec Street, has been spending several
week9 visiting her brother in Seattle.
Union Thanksgiving Services were
held on Thursday morning ln Jit. Pleasant Methodist Church, all the local ministers of the various denominations
taking part.
Tbe Y.P.S.C.E. of the Mt. Plensant
Presbyterian Church at its meeting on
Tuesday evening was led by Rev. Dr.
Wright, an old favorite of this Society.
A large number listened with pleasure
to the story of the life of the late Dr.
Robertson, that very eminent man who
lived for, and gave his life for, Home
Missions in the West. Next Tuesday
evening the meeting will be a "Consecration evening, led by Miss C. Langly,
Patronize the those who advertize in
yonr Local Paper, "The Advooate."
PURE
CASTILE
SOAP
Shell Brand
Special 7 Days Price
2-ft Bars 25c
3-ft Bars 40c
Virgin Castile 2 cakes for 6c.
Maplo Leaf Castile 8 for 25c,
THE
Independent!
Drug Store
Cor.  SuvifNTn & Wkstmisstkii
avenues.   'Phone 3236,
Mt. PLEASANT.
Physicians' Prescription
a specialty.
Dominion    Express   Money
Orders issued.
GENUINE
Ashcroft Potatoes
No.l Chilliwhack Potatoes
14-ft Boxes of Best Creamery Butter.
H. O. Lee,
2425  Westminster Ave
'Phone 322
£000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000*
I     King's fleat flarket     I
*   R. Porter & Sons.      2321 Westminster Ave.   *
I. S. McMullen, Manager. %
Wholesale and Retail \
Dealers in all kinds of Fresh aud Salt Meats.   Orders solicited from all &
parts of Mouut Pleasant nnd Fnirview.   Prompt Deliverv. tf
2 FRESH FISH DAILY.   Poultry iu season.   Tel. 2S0H.  " *
?0*0r**0*0**0*************0*****0*?***0000*0*00^40+0444^
m*0000000000000,*0000i 9000x9
I i
ers
Our NEW FALL WALL
PAPERS nre ns interest-
iug iu design as tbey are
admirable iu color.
The assortment includes
many prints and designs
of unusual interest.
It will bo greatly to your
advantage if you Oall nud
see our WALL PAPERS
beforo buying elsewhere,
and prices will not cause
yon to postpouo purchasing.
!|Wm. Stanleys Co.
I  P JT.U.T,— tr _ vr.!.n__—
•papkr-hangek- —
Northern Bank Block.
Ninth & Westminster avenues.
'Phone A1695.
I t*******r*0*4************X
Read the New Tork Dental Parlors
advertisement in this pnper, then go to
Nevf York Dental Parlors for yonr work
List your
LOTS for
Sale with
Mrs. R. WHITNEY
"ADVOCATE**
Office.
Th-Canadian Bank
of Commerce
SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT.
Deposit* of •One Dollar nnd upward*
received and interest allowed therii-.
Bank Money Orders  issued.
A General Banking Business.
.transacted.
OFFICE HOURS: 10 a. m. to 3 p. at
SATURDAY*; 10 a.m. to 12 in., 7 to 8 p.»'
East End Branch
444 Westminster
nveiiiie.
C. W. DURRAJ-:
IsU-AA-l!*
**
\ THE ADVOCATE, VANCCttJVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA'
1
99mm9999m99i_
o
Partners of
&+$-
•>**
>0  JOSEPH c
LINCOLN.
.*__•» el -_»V Ed"
the Tide
CpjnrUhJ.   UKB.   by   A.   _L  Bimn   &. C_
#*#<H_H_H_HI#-#**«6«H
(Continued.)
CH_i'lER'VI.
HE Thomas Doane, seen from
the wharf lu the faint light
of the street lamp, waa a
mere shape of blackness,
with masts like charcoal marks against
the sky and a tangle of ropes running
np to meet them. The windows of the
after deckhouse were Illuminated,
however, and as Bradley and the captain stepped from the wharf to the
rail and from thnt to the deck a man
came up the eompanionway from the
cabin and touched his bat
"Howdy, cap'n?" he said. "Glad to
see you back. Everything, runnin'
smootbdown borne?"
"Yup,"     answered     the     skipper;
"smooth as a smelt   How's It here?"
"Shipshape,".was the reply.
"Brad," he said, "this is Mr. Bailey,
.   the first mate.    He'll be your boss,
next to me, after tomarrer.  Mr. Bailey.
■ this is a new hand.   He hajsn't exactly shipped yet so ypu needn't break
him In tonight unless your conscience
troubles you too much."
*- -he mate held out a hand like a bam
CoVered   with   red  sole   leather,   and
Bradley shook It fearfully.
j   That night Bradley slept In the see-
vond mate's room off the cabin, but It
iwas understood that hereafter he wag
to bunk forward with the crew.   The
I next morning the captain took him up
; to a store on Commercial street, where
(a sailor's bag was purchased, for, so
the skipper said, nobody but a 'land-
i lubber took a trunk to sea.   It must be
; either a chest or a bag, and the chest
j would come later on.    Bradley trans-
; ferred such of his belongings as tbe
captain  deemed  necessary   from   the
I trunk to the bag, and the trunk Itself
jwas stored In the wharfinger's offlce
I until Its owner should call for it some
time in the future.
j The second mate, a thin young man,
with hair and face both a flaming red,
came on board In the morning, and the
crew were already there. Then a tug
took the Thomas Doane ln tow and
pulled her out of the dock and around
to another wharf, whore she was to
receive her cargo of lumber. And
from the moment when the tug's hawser was attached Bradley began to
! realized what Captain Titcomb had
meant by some advice which he gave
: the previous night.
It was "Here, boy, stand by to take
>a hand with that rope," or "You, boy—
what's your name—git a bucket and
swab up that mess on the deck. Lively! D'you hear?" The cook was a
i little Portuguese, and he delighted to
jhaze bis new assistant, bo when, at 9
o'clock or so, Bradley tumbled into his
bunk In the smoke reeking fo'castle
ihe was tired enough to drop asleep
even ln the midst of yarns and profanity.
The lumber, In the hold and on the
decks, was at last on board, and one.
morning the schooner, with all sail
j set, passed MInot's light, bonnd for
New York. The afternoon of that day
Iwas a dismal experience 'or Bradlev.
itfhe Thomas Doane was heavily load-
.ed, and sbe swashed aud wallowed
{through the good sized waves with n
motion so entirely different from that
,oi' tbe catboats whlcb the boy had been.
|Used to that be was most heartily and
miserably seasick.
But seasickness ana homesickness
Iiwere forgotten on the day of the won-
iderful sail through Long Island souud.
iThey passed schooners of all shapes
ami sizes, loaded till tbe decks were
scarcely above water oi- running light
,111111 high In ballast. Sharp nosed
iichooi——i, with lines like those of a
yacht, and clumsy old tubs, wltb dirty
anils, with patches varying from new
'white to a dingy gray plustered all
over them.
Night, and they were fast to a big
iwharf, with lights all about tbem;
illghts piled, row alter row, up to meet
]the stars; lights fringing the river or
jmovlng up and dowu and across lt;
Illghts In the arching curve of the
Ibridge tbat Bradley bad seen so often
!ln pictures; whistles sounding, bells
|rlnglng, distant shoutings and the never ceasing undercurrent of bum and
jroar that Is New York, breathing stead-
lily and regularly.
On the following morning Captain
'Titcomb left the schooner and after an
ihour or two returned with a sharp
eyed man, wbo smokeu continuously,
.although tbe wharf signs shouted In
ibIx Inch letters that no smoking waa
inllowed, and wbo said little, but loolc-
icd a great deal. Bradley learned from
Ithe cook, wbo bad been along tbe waiter front and, having fallen in with'
•Borne friends, wns mellow and Inclined to be confidential, that the sharp
.___.   man. was   Mr.   Williams., .the
Jm—'or member of the firm that owned
.the Thomas Doane and half a dozen
other coasters.
Mr. Williams and the captain had a
long conversation In the cabin, and
after lt was over the skipper was a bit
out of temper, ant! his orders were un-'
usually crisp and sharp.
On one memorable evening the captain, having previously whispered to,
Bradley to put on his "Sunday togs,"
sent the boy on an errand to a cigar
store near the wharf and told him to
wait there "for further orders." In a
little while he himself came Into the
store, commanded Bradley to "lay
alongside and snv nothln'," and the.
pair walked brlsk'y across the city to
the elevated railway station. Then
they rode uptown, had a six course
dinner In a marvelous restaurant
■where' an orchestra played while you
ate, and then went to the theater to
see a play called "The Great Metropolis." It was all real to Bradley, and
he thrilled, wept and laughed alternately.
On the way down In the elevated he
said, with a whimsical smile, "Brad,
I cal'Iate if the old maids knew I took
you to the theater they'd think yon
was slldln' a greased pole to perdition,
wouldn't they?"
Bradley smiled also as be answered:
"No, sir. I guess they'd think lf you
did It 'twas all rlgbt."
Captain Titcomb grinned, but he
made no comment on the reply. AH
he said was: "Well, Orham's Orham,
and New York's New York, and the
way things looks depends conslder'ble
on which end of the spyglass you
squint through. Anyhow, p'r'aps you'd
better not put this cruise down ln the
log."
But Bradley did put it down ln the
log—that Is to say, he wrote a full account of this the greatest evening of
his life, In his next letter to the sisters. His habit .of scrupulous honesty
still clung to him, and he did not evade
or cover up. If he did a thing it was
done because be tbougbt lt right, apd
other considerations counted for little.
Occasions like the theater trip were
few and far apart. For the most part
Captain Titcomb was skipper and
Bradley was the "hand." With every
voyage, sometimes to Portland, to
Portsmouth, to Eoston, and, of course,
to New York, the boy learned new
things about his chief officer and to
understand him better. ,
He learned why lt was that the captain received so many presents and
was considered such a "slick article."
His acquaintance among seafaring
men and shipowners was large, and
he was always ready to do "little favors." Sometimes a captain Just ln
from a foreign cruise had hidden away
two or three pieces of silk or jewelry
or even, In oue case, a piano, tbat were
Intended for gifts to the folks at borne
and to the cost of which the custom
house duty would be an uncomfortable
addition. Then Captain Titcomb visited tbat ship, purely as a social function, and when be came away the
Jewelry or silk came with bim. In tbe
plnno affair It was bribery pure and
simple, wltb the addition of a little bullying of an Inspector who had made a
few slips before thut the captain knew
of. Petty smuggling like tbls Captain
Titcomb did not consider a slq worth
worrying about. There was a smack
of adventure In It and the fun of "taking chances."
Then, ns a bargainer nnd a driver of
sharp trades with shlpplug merchants
and others the captain wns an expert.
He liked, as he said, to "dicker," and,
besides, he wns always on the logout
to further the Interests of his owners.
Looking out for the owners was his
hobby nnd explained In a measure why
Williams Bros, were willing to pay
hlin more than they paid tbelr other
skippers.
He wns a "driver" with his crews,
and every particle that was In the
rickety Thomas Doane he got out of
her. He was easy so long as a man
obeyed orders, but nt the slightest hint
of mutiny things happened.
The Thomas Donne passed and re
passed Cape Cod on ber short voyages,
and Bradley, with every trip, learned
more of the sea and the seaman's life.
At the end of his three montliB he went
-..me for n week's stay, but he hnd already made up his mind to return to
the schooner again. Captain Titcomb
hnd said that be was pleased wltb blm
and hinted at a steady rise In wages
and promotion later on. He was earning his living now—It cost llttle to live
—nnd be Bent home a few dollars to
the old maids every now and tben.
His flrst home coming was n great
event. The supper that flrst night was
almost equal In the amount of food on
ttu.t_b___._2 ;_jj_. dluner-with tl_i_.£_u>taln
at The New "York restaurant.^ In'fact,
Bradley, released from salt JUnk aud
fo'castle grub", ate so much that he suffered with the nightmare and groaned
so dismally tbat the alarmed sisters
pouuded on his chamber door, and Miss
Tempy Insisted that what he needed
was a dose of "Old Dr. Thomas' Discovery"—her newest patent medicine—
nnd a "nice hot cup of pepper tea."
There was uo music during the menl,
but tbe old maids talked continuously.
The hemming aud the shawl Industry
were bringing In some money, though
not yet what Miss Tempy anticipated,
and they bnd had a windfall In the
shape of a contribution from tbe Sampson fund!
"We're all the children father had,"
said the older sister. "The letter said
that there was money due us from the
fund and thnt we wns entitled to so
much every yenr, most a bundred dollars. Now, I knew nbout the Sampson
thing, but I thought 'twas charity foi
poor people, and Tempy and me have
got to livln' ou charity—not yet, I hope.
But it seems, 'cordiu* to the letters 1
hnd from 'em, tbat tbe money b'longed
to us, so"—
"So we get a check every once in
awhile," cried Miss Tempy. "And how
they knew and wrote jest at this time!
It's miraculous, that's what lt is—miraculous!"
Bradley thought of his conversation
with Captain Titcomb and the affair
did not seem so miraculous, but he
knew the captain would not wish him
to explain and so said nothing.
(To Be Continued)
Smokestacks In Italy.
In Italy every important city, except
txtxlj Rdme, is uow surrounded with t
ring of chimneys In full smoke. The
government exempts from taxation a
zone of factories nround each town.
Tbe traveler's first view of Venice as
he crosses tbe lagoon comprises thirteen smoking chimneys; the moon, seen
from the Lido, rises from a filthily
thickened horizon; Verona has a bouquet of active chimneys near her station; Brunelleschi's dome at Florence
and the quaint tower of her Palazzo
Vecchio stand aloft ngninst a horrible
brown sky: the former orange gardens
of Genoa are deep in dirt, grime and
"fog" for the making of soap! When
Rome, too, has lost her limpid horizon
there is one Rome lover, at any rate,
who will go there uo more.—Exchange.
The Sun, the Moon and the Tides.
Most persons suppose that the moou
alone Is responsible for the phenomenon of tides, but tbt attractlou of tha
sun Is also un Important fuctor. Of
course the distance of the sun from tbe
earth Is unthlnkably greater than that
of the moon, but Its mnss Is so enormous that it haa a considerable tide pro
duetng Influence. The force which the
sun exerts Is the same on both sides of
tbe earth at the same time, the tide
producing force of the great orb being
about four-tenths tbat of the moon. At
the time of both new and full moons
the "wane spheroids produced by both
the sun and the moon have their axes
coincident"—that Is to say, tbe two
great orbs unite their energies on the
fluids of our planet, and as a result tbe
tides are higher than the average for
the remaining portions of the month.
These are the "spring tides." The
"neap tides" come in tbe time of tlie
moon's flrst and third quarter and are
not as great as the average, because
the moon nnd tbe sun are each working
in ODOOsltion to the othos.
Around the Buth.
Mr. Orthodoxer—But surely, sir. Dr.
Reglur doesn't advertise?
The Editor—Well, no, not directly,
but when business Is dull he often
sends me a check for inserting pie and
pastry recipes.—LIpplncott's.
The Real Wearer.
"If these trousers don't fit" said
Mr. Meekun, "my wife will send mo
back with them."
"Why, I supposed they were fol
you," said the tailor, wrapping them
np.—Chicngo Record-Herald.
i    Easy.
"Wen," pondered the new nnswers-to-
correapondents editor: "I wonder how
to answer tbls. Here's a subscriber
who wants to know what's a good
filing to take ink stains out of white
flannel."
"That's easy," replied the sporting
editor, "a pair of scissors."
Barred.
Baron Alderson once released from
his duties a juror who stated that he
was deaf in one enr. "You may leave
the box," said bis lordship, "since lt is
necessary yon should hear hotb aides."
A Compromise.
In t Jury trial In a small town not
many miles from civilization the rural
gentlemen into whose bands the fate
of the plaintiff was placed were so
stubbornly divided that they were some
twenty odd hours In reaching a verdict As they left the court, after returning their verdict, one of them was
asked by a friend what the trouble
waa.
"Waal," he said, "six of 'em wanted
to give the plaintiff $4,000. and ste of
'em wanted to give him $3,000, bo we
split the difference nnd gave him $500."
—Woman's Home Companion.
PRAYERS BEFORE BATTLE.
Curious   Invocations   by   Famous   Historical Personages.
One of the ear'est records In history of n prayer lief ore bnttle ls that
of Chllderlc. king of Gaul, a pagan,
wno before going Into battle at Zuel-
plch. some 400 ears nfter Christ
prayed to the God of the Chrlstlnns to
help him to victory. His foe wns At-
liln. king of the Huns, and Chllderlc
vowed If God would give him the victory he wonld embrace the Christian
fnlth.
The prayer of a Hungarian officer
before one of the battles fought for the
Independence of Hungary in 1849 was
as follows: "I will not ask thee, Lord,
to help us. nnd I know thou wilt not
help the Austrians, but If thou wilt sit
on yonder hill thou shalt not be ashamed of thy children." This wns the
prayer of the "Fighting Bishop" Leslie before one of the battles fought in
Ireland: "0 God. for our unworthlness
we are not fit to claim thy help, but
If we are bad our enemies are worse,
and lf thou seeet not meet to help us
we pray thee help them not but stand
thou neuter on this day and leave tt to
the arm of the flesh."
The one offered before the battle of
Edgeblll by Sir Jacob Astley was,
"Thou knowest, O Lord, that I shall
be very busy this day, and If I forget
thee forgot thou not me," and then the
command followed, "March on, boys!"
As King Edward advanced with his
columns to Bannockbnrn be remarked
to his aids, seeing the Scotch on tbelr
knees: "See, tbey kneel. The rebels
are asking pardon," D'TJmpbrnvllle
was beard tp.remark: "Yes, but lt Is to
the King of kings. These men conquer
or die on this field."
Oliver Cromwell had public prayers
before going to battle on several occasions, as, for instance, previous to the
battle of Dunbar. It ls a curious fact
that the English prayer book contains
prayers, or at least one prayer, to bo
said before going into action at sea,
while nothing ls provided for use before engagements on land.
OLD  BIRDS'  NESTS.
Many   Feathered   Creatures   Use   the
Same Ones Year After Year.
"That common expression for worth-
lessness, 'It has no more vnlue thnn
a Inst yenr's bird's nest'" said a bird
fancler, "is often far from correct
The majority of our birds do leave
their nests after raising a brood, but
many do not and their nests are used
through a succession of years. I have
known some birds to use tbelr nests
ten years In succession, and so persistent are they that many times the
female will return even after the nest
bas been robbed and the mate killed.
Among these users of perennial nests
are the wrens, some of the swallow
family, bluebirds, great crested flycatchers, some of the owls, -eagles,
chickadees aud some woodpeckers.
"Tbey repair to the nest each year
and often build It over. A little wren
has made its nest In a bole in a tree In
my garden and hns occupied it for the
last eight years. Each year It has piled
on new stuff till the hole Is almost filled up. Some sny that as soon as lt becomes crowded the birds will clean it
out. I know of a bluebird's nest that
hns been occupied for several years. It
Ib tbe same female year after year, for
sbe has two black wing feathers and
Is lame.
"Birds that build In exposed situations, like bnnghlrds, always build
anew each season, and some others
build anew for every brood. Some never build. They either lay In the nests
of other birds or ln the sand. The
eagle nnd the owl mnke a framework
of sticks ond slight repairs nre needed.
Many birds' nests thnt you find hnve
never been used. For Instance, the
marsh wren builds several with tbe
Idea tbat In the case of disturbance
the male will attract nttentlon to the
nests othor than thnt ln which the fe
mnle Is brooding nnd bo shield ber from
enemies."
An ishmaelite of trtd Plains.
The dead thing, wherever It lies, still
remains the coyote's choicest fenst. A
creature without n friend, an Ishmuel-
Ite whom men nnd nnlmnln hnve combined In despising, the Ideal thief nnd
vagabond of the nnlmnl world, this
gray, gaunt figurehead of the western
world still survives, as much the owner of his empire ns be wns In the days
when bis ancestors looked with cock
eared astonishment nnd stnecato exclamations upon tbe expedition of
Lewis nnd Clark feeling Its way slowly neross thnt transmlssonrl wilderness whose future wns then undreamed.—James W. Steele In Outing Magazine.
An Old Oak Jail.
The Brown county (Ind.) Jail wns
built In 1837. Tbe walls are three feet
thick and built of white oak timber.
The outside and Inside walls are built
the same as auy log bouse, tbe logs
being hewed one foot square. Tbe !»••
Bide timbers are put up and down on
end, one foot square, making a total
thickness of three feet No prisoner
no mntter how serious tbe crime, hns
sver dug through these three foot
walls. The building Is two stories
ilgh. The floors are made of square
timbers twelve Inches thick with luin-
jer nailed to timber*.
KING VISITS CARDIFF
NEW DEEP WATER DOCK OPENED*
FOR LARGE SHIPS.
Remarkable Growth of South Wales
Port—Has Grown From Village to>
Wealthy City — His Majesty Bestows Honor of Knighthood Upon
Workingman Mayor—Story of thai
Great Dock.
The King recently set the seal of hi*
approval on another phase of the remarkable development of Cardiff. The
South Wales port has a record of:
phenomenal growth. In less than 70>
years Cardiff has sprung from the status of a progressive village - to that
of a great, wealthy ,and remarkable
city. Its municipal life is notable.for
enlightenment and enterprise, and'the
spirit which animates its citizens gives
it a foremost place among the world's
communities. It was, therefore, only
in accordance with the best traditions
of the monarchy that King Edward
should visit this part of his dominion,
and by his presence encourage his
subjects in pursuit of the objects
which they have in view. The new
dock was essential to tbe development
of Cardiff, and is the coping-atone of
CAKDIFT'S KKW KHISBT.
the wonderful edifice of engineering
skill which has made it so important
in maritime commerce. Cardiff's record in the last three generations is
wonderful; b'-' the future, no doubt,
has further t..-imphs in store for the
metropolis . of South Wales. The
King's act in knighting the workman-
Lord Mayor of Cardiff was characteristic of His Majesty, who disregards class distinction in honoring-
public service.
Sir William Smith Crossman, the
second Lord Mayor of Cardiff, who recently received the honor of knighthood, is Devonian by birth, having
been born at Tavistock in 1864. He
was the eldest of the eight children,
of Mr. John Crossman, a "captain"
of a copper ore mine. Having servv'dl
his apprenticeship as a stonemason in
some granite works near Gunnislake,
Cornwall, he became engaged on some
public works. In 1884 he came to Cardiff to take part in the construction
of the Roath.
For years he has been prominently
identified with trades unionism in
South Wales. A member of the Cardiff Board of Guardinns, he was el?ct-
ed to the Town Council five years ago,,
and now acts as chairman of the Property and Markets committee.
The opening of Alexandra dock
marks a new era in the history of
the Welsh coal trade, which owed ita
inception to the second Marquis of
Bute.
Last year 45,000.000 tons of coal were
turned out,"and the congestion of Cardiff docks was so great that many
vessels had to wait quite a week before they could secure a berth under
one of the loading tips. This produced an agitation among Cardiff shipowners and coal exporters for the
completion of the new dock.
The Alexandra dock hns a grent<y
depth of water over the sill than arty
of the other Bute docks, and is designed specially for the accomm-"*n-
tion of the large type of vessel. Tho
length of the dock is 2.550 feet, and
the width 800 to 1.000 feet, and there
is a quayage of 6.V00 feet.
The most important ol shipping appliances is the Lewis Hunter crane,
of which Sir Wm. Thomas Lewis is
joint inventor. Half n century ngi>
it would have been regarded as splendid work to Bhip seven hundred tons
of coal into a vessel in one day. Now,'
by using the Lewis Hunter cranes, as
much as ten thousand tons can bo
put into one vessel in the course of
24 hours. Often six hundred tons of
coal are tipped into a vessel in an
bout- ■
Queen   Alexandra  as  Gardener.
Her Majesty Queen Alexandra has
very pronounced   taste  in  gardening.
At Sandringhom there are several
very pretty and interesting gardens
laid out after her designs. One consists of »8outh Africans flowers only,
brought tack to England by several
of her soldier friends after the Boer
War. among them being many lovely
specimens of the lilies and white
roses that thrive even on the arid
veldt. Another garden is of...wild flowers only, another of violets, and in
this plot are some fine roots of pur-
ale violets sent to the Queen by the
faie Czar. In the violet flowering Beason, wherever she may be. at home
or abroad, a bi^ bunch of "Czar violets" is sent daily to the Quee_.   . THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.
\)
STOMACH TROUBLES
OF LONG STANDING
When Doctors' Treatment Failed This Severe Case
Was Entirely Cured By
DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS
Doctors failed to cure Mr. De Cour-
cey because they were satisfied to
treat the stomach instead of getting
at the cause of trouble in the liver
and bowels.
The most complicated and deep-
seated digestive troubles yield to Dr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, because
of their direct and combined action
on the  liver,  kidneys    and    bowels, xjiey cleanse the system thoroughly
We   are   continually   receiving  . such  remove the cause of pains and aches
A Guess
"Pa," said., Willie, .thoughtfully,
"I think I"know now what the minister meant when he said "it is more
blessed to give than to receive."
"Yes," replied his pa, "well, what
did he mean"?
"Castor  oil."—Philadelphia    Press.
There was a specialist in a certain
complaint who always insisted that,
as he was an exceptionally busy man,
his patients should partialy divest
themselves of clothing before coming
into his presencce. One day a man
came in without having done this,
and  was  about  to  speak  when  the
Another interesting case of liver
rangements and stomach trouble
that described in this letter:—
Mrs. James Monteith, Saurin, Sim-1 doctor broke out with
coe county, Ont., writes:—"I have] "Don't you know my
used Dr. ChaBe's Kidney-Liver Pills taking off your clothing?
for liver  complaint,  biliousness  and it at once."
rule about
Go and do
terrible Bick headaches, and have
found that they are more effective
than any treatment    I    ever    tried
But-'-'
' "I refuse to see you until you have
removed   your   upper   clothing," replied the doctor.
A moment later the man appeared
letters as the following jp  regard to an(j make you feel fresh and strong partially undressed.
the   failure   of  mere   stomach   treat- j aeain-      Dr.    Chase's    Kidney-Liver i    "That's better,"    said    the doctor.
rnent. | Pills are also excellent for stomach . "Now, what's wrong with you?"
Mr.   Patrick  De  Courcey.  Midgell, troubles." |    "I only came to ask you   to settle
lot 40,    P.E.I.,  writes:—"For    some     By means of their direct and spe;, this little tailor's bill which has been
time I had stomach trouble, and   vas cific action on the   liver—causing   a outstanding so long," said the victim.
scarcely able to do anything at all.  healthful flow of bile—they regulate! !	
I was treated by doctors, but thev did and enliven the action of the bowels | If I vere asked who were the
not seem to do me any good. A friend and ensure good digestion in the in- cleverest man at repartee, I should
advised me to try Dr. Chase's Kid- testines. At the same time they unhesitatingly reply Mr. W. S.
ney-Liver Pills, and I did so, to very stimulate the kidneys in their work . Gilbert, and Robinson. There is one
great advantage, for my old trouble of filtering poisons from the blood, j delightful instance of his wit I re-
hns disappeared, and, though past Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, me member. He walked into a club one
middle age, I feel young and hearty pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at all ■ day, when a man with a drawl ap-
attain. I have great confidence in Dr. dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,'proached him and said:—
Chase's medicine." Toronto. I    "I say, have you seen a waiter in
  - j i""-" with one eye called James?"
"What was the name of the other
eye?"    asked   Mr.    Gilbert,   without
smiling.
The  King's  Jester
"Did you hear about the . poker
game in the ark?" the jolly jester
asked his royal nibs.
"Marry, no," said the king. "What
about the poker game in the  ark3'
"Why, it was so tame that everybody gave up in disgust."     ^
"Ar\l why did they give up in ;iis
gust?" continued his kingship vwitii
a puzzled air.
"Nothing was held but pairs!'
screamed the jester merrily.—Brooklyn Citizen.
HOW'S THIS?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured bv Hall's Catarrh
Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years,
nnd believe him perfectly honorable
in all business transactions and
financially able to carry out any obligations made bv his firm.
WALDTNG,   KINNAN    &   MARVIN,
Wholesale   Druggists,   Toledo,   O.
Hall's Cntnrrh Cure is taken internally, acting directlv upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
pvstem. Testimonials sent free.
Price 75c per bottle. Sold by all
dri'gcists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
English Pronounciation
That names of places in England
frequently are not pronounced as
spelled is proved by the experience
of two cyclists who were going from
Claeton to the old village of St.
Osyth. "Are we right for St. Osyth?"
they nsked a laborer. But a blank
look met the question; he had never
"heerd" of no such place." A second wayfarer interrogated was also
ignorant. Then came a third. A
scratched head, a puzzled look ond
then the dawn of intelligence. "Aye,
to be sure, I have it now. It's Snosey
you mean!"
Pale, sickly children should use
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.
Worms are one of the principal
causes of suffering in children and
should be expelled from the system.
It Is a Liver Pill—Many of the
ailments that man has to contend
with have their origin in a disot-
dered liver,, which is a delicate organ,
peculiarly susceptible to the disturbances that come from irregular
habits or lack of care in eating nnd
drinking. This accounts for the
great many liver regulators now
pressed on the attention of sufferers.
Of these there is none superior to
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. Their
operation, though gentle, is effective,
and the most delicate can use them.
"The congregation paid up every
cent of my back salary today," an-
r.nnced the village minister.
'How in the world did they happen to do that?" queried his aston-
Wife—1    don't    know    where  that  ished wife,
child got his'vile  temper from—not,    "I announced from the pulpit," ex-
from me, I'm sure. | plained the good man, "that unless I
Husband (sadly)—No, my dear; you I got it I would not be nble to take the
ALMA"
6REEN TEA
once and you will never return to
the   adulterated   teas of   Japan.
LEADI PACKETS ONLY. 40c, SOo    AND 60s  PER  POUND.
BY ALL GROCERS.
•exjxi.   s»ui_    « — u  ouo   rtn   ruunu,
HIGHEST AWARD ST. LOUIS, 1904.
FINE  SPIDER  THREADS.
certainly haven't lost any of yours.-
Tit-Bits.
Have you henrd the story about
Mr. Jacob Astor and the man he met
at Nipimra' When Mr. Astor went to
view the Falls—so the story goes—
there was a mnn near him who groah-
ed in a most alarming fashion on seeing the water. Mr. Astor asked him
if he was unwell.
"Oh. no, but what a waste of
water!"
"Perhaps you are an engineer, and
would like to turn this waste water to
power?"
"No, it isn't that," replied the
other.    "I'm a milkman."
Minard's  Liniment Cures Burns, etc.
An old Hebridean was giving a
visitor some account of his experiences during a slight seismic disturbance.
"I suppose," remarked the Sassenach, "it was rather a surprise to
you to find the crockery jumping off
the shelves?"
"Aye, it wiBS that. But the wife
wiss mair surprised still. I've been
marrit near thirty years, an' it's
about the only throuble in the hoose
she hisna* blaimmed me for."—London Tatler.
i he Kmtoucjh of
Consumption
Your doctor will tell you that
fresh air and good food are
the real cures for consumption.
But often the couch is very
hard. Hence, ve suggest that
you ask your doctor about
your taking Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral. It controls the tickling, quiets the cough.
A
Ve publish our formulas
7
tiers
Wa bunlsh aloohel
from our medicines
Wa nrga 701s to
oon.ult you*
dootor
three months'   vacation
ned."—Chicago News.
I had plan-
Minard's
where.
Liniment  for  sale  every.
Customer—That ice crenm freezer
you sold me doesn't do the work you
clnim for it at all.
Salesman—No? Perhaps you—er—
didn't use the best quality of ice.
It's very important to have the ice
very cold, you know.
do you know it is
liave you to say for
ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT removes
nil hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes, from horses, blood spavin, curbs,
splints, ringbone, uwpenpy, stifles, sprains, sore
and swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save $50 by
use of one bottle. Warranted the most wonderful  Blemish Cure  ever known.
"Well, George,
1 o'clock? What
yourself?
"I did have s-s-somethin' to s-say,
my dear, b-but you've gone an'
s-senred it out of m-my head. Oh,
I reniember it now."
"Well, what is it?"
"Good night." — Cleveland Plain
Dealer.
One of Ayer's Pills at bedtime will cause
an increased flow of bile, and produce a
fentle laxative effect the day following.
ormula on each box. Show it to your
doctor. He will understand at a glance.
Dose, one pill it bedtime.
*£.***,%*»,,* tr—"-   T—n-". Tln_t     -
Teething Babies-,
are saved suffering—and mothers
givqn rest—when one uses
Norses'and Mothers' Treasure
Quickly  relieves—regulates   the
bowels — prevent*    convulsions.
Used 50 yean.    Absolutely safe.
At drnt-a-r-m, tte.   « bottles, I1.K.
National Drug ax Cl—mi—1 Co., %.*****.
fate Proprietors, Moutr_l.       41
...               ... Little Millie—Grandnd, what makes
Toronto's New Horticultural Building a man always give a woman a dia-
At last the fruit, flowers and veget- montl engagement ring?
nbles, which have always been shown Grandfather—The woman. — Pick-
in abundance and in superfine quality Me-Up.
at the Canadian National Exhibition, .	
Toronto, are to have suitable housing. If  attacked  with  cholera  or  sum-
A handsome new structure has  been mer complaint of any kind send at
erected   on  the   commanding  site  of once for a bottle of Kellogg's Dysen-
the old   main   building, 254   feet   in jtery Cordial and use it according to
length by 58 feet in width, with three" directions.    It   acts   with   wonderful
wings 156 feet by 58 feet.   The build- rapidity in subduing    that   dreadful
ing will be surmounted by a fnajestic | disease   that   weakens   the   strongest
Cultivated Especially Ft the Use of
Astronom* a.
The cultivation of certain species of
spiders solely for the fine threads
which they weave for scientific uses
has an Important bearing upon astronomy.
No substitute for the spider's thread
hns yet been fouud for bisecting the
screw of the micrometer used for determining the posi"ons and motions of
the stars. Not only because of the remarkable fineness of the threads are
they valuable, but because of their
durable qualities.
Tlie threads of certain spiders raised
for astronomical purposes withstand
chnnges in temperatures, so that often
ln measuring sun spots they are uninjured when the hent Is so great that
the lenses of the micrometer eyepiece
are cracked.
These spider lines nre only one-fifth
to one-seventb of a thousandth of an
inch In diameter, compared with which
the threads of the silkworm are large
and clumsy.
Each line is made up of several thousands of microscopic streams of fluid.
Under the most powerful magnifying
glass they nppenr true nnd round.
The work of plnclng these lines ln
the micrometer requires the delicate
touch of experts, who operate with the
old of microscopes which magnify the
line a thousand times. The lines are
placed parallel with each other and
two one-tbousandths of an inch apart
According to Rules
Sentry—You can't leave.
Soldier—But I have the captain's
oral permission.
Sentry (importantly)—Let's see it!—
Translated for Transatlantic Tales
from II Motto per Eidere.
Not the Same.
Merchant—I thought you told me be
was a man of vory good character.
Quibble—1 guess you misunderstood
me. -1 said lie was a man of good
reputation.—St. Louis rost-Di_patch,
Understood.
Mrs. jGaley (with' paper)—The tele
pnone girl In Pinuce ausweis n call
by saying "1 listen "
Mr. Qaley—Why the superfluous in
forma tion ?--Puck.
Friend—What is thnt you nre writing so busily, Elsie?
Elsie (newly mnrried)—A curtnin
lecture for my husbnnd. I'm not
going to sit up until it pleases him
to come home.—Meggendorfer Blaet-
ter.
Holloway's Corn Cure is a specific
for the removal of corns and warts.
We have never heard of its failing
to remove even the worst kind.
dome 65 feet in diameter and 70 feet
in heighth. Steel, pressed brick and
stone have alone been used in the
building, which will consequently be
entirely fireproof. Provision has been
made foi electrical lighting on a magnificent scale. In tho basement am-
plo temperature-regulated storage will
be found for plants and shrubs. When
the building is complete it will have
cost nigh on to $100,000.
W.   N.   U.   No.   664
Nickel Pennies For Canada.
Canada is to have a new nickel
penny. It is probable that the coin
will be introduced with tho opening
of the Canadian branch of the Royal
Mint next December. The old copper pennies were discarded because
they were cumbersome,, but there is
said to be a demand for the penny
coin, and the suggestion is that a
nickel two-cent piece would fill the
bill. The plaii would also mean something to the Canadian nickel industry. The now mint will employ 50 or
SO men. The British mint is turning
out per yenr sixteen million Canadian
coins. The new mint will turn out
lhat many or more, up to twenty millions. ,
man nnd that destroys the young
and delicate. Those who have used
this cholera medicine say .: acts
promptly, and never fails tc elect
a thorough cure
Justice Is ;i Man, Says the Kaiser.
In the designing of fonr statues to
stand at the door of the IIolieii7.ollern
chripel of the new Berlin cnth-lrnl tne
kaiser decided agnlnst the representation of .Ifistlce aa a blindfold ' woman, saying that "Justice Is pre .-niliient-
ly a masculine quality." The four
statues will represent Courage,. Wisdom, Justice and Moderation.
At Guibollard's funeral liis deadly
enemy, Calino, wns observed walking in the procession, a sight which
enraged the widow very  much.
"Ah," Bhe cried, "how dure he,
the hypocrite! If m.v poor husband
whs here he would never have allowed the wretch to follow him at
his funeral."—Bon Vivant.
»ree
A sample of Celluloid Starch.
Send na your name and address and we'll forward you a
quarter-pound packapo of Celluloid Starch and a Painting Book
with colors for the little folks.
Don't send any money—they're
free. We jnst want to re*, you
acquainted with Celluloid St arch
—the March that requires no
cooking, never makes the iron
stick and gives tha best results.
Send your address to-day la
TU Pi.nlford Stuck We***, Ll-S-
Brullxd, Cauda a»
Celluloid Starch
The coming sale of Orleans house
is "a reminder that many anecdotes
of Louis Philippe, who gave the modern nnme to the mansion, still linger
around Twickenham. When "Egnl-
ite" returned to England after the
loss of his kingdom, he went one dnv
to Twickenham to see some of his
old tradesmen, nnd wns saluted by
a stout person whose nnme he could
not recollect. "Whnt were you when
I lived here?" nsked the ex-king.
"Please your roynl highness," waa
the reply, "I kept the Crown." meaning the public bouse near the entrance to Orlenn.-' house. "Did you?"
rejoined Louis Pliilipne: "well, mv
good fellow, yo" were lnekv; you did
what I wns jinnlile to do."
Minnrd's Liniment Co., Limited.
Dear Sirs,—I had a Bleeding Tumor on my fac for a long time and
tried a number of remedies without
any good results. I was ndvised to
try MINAKD'S LINIMENT, and
after using several bottles it made a
complete cure, and it healed all up
and disappeared nltogether.
DAVID  HENDERSON.
Belleisle   Station,   King's   Co.,   N.B.,
Sept. 17, 1904.
The professor said to the landlady
of the quaint Stratford inn:
"Madam, I am going, to give you a
lesson in astronomy. Hnve you ever
henrd of the grent plntonic year,
when everything must return to its
fiist condition? Listen, mndam. In
23.000 years wc shall all be ere
ngnin, on the same day and nt. the
snme hour, eating a dinner precisely
like this one. Will you give us
credit till then?"
"Gladly," the landlady replied.
"It is just 26,000 years since you
were here before, though, and you
left without paying then'. Settle the
old bill, and I'll trust you Wiin the
dew."'
-Tfears to Come^
Juit one roof Is ouarakt-BO tn writing
to be good for 25 yean and ia really good for
a hundred.    That's a roof of
"OSHAWA"
GALVANIZED
STEEL SHINGLES
Put them on yourself—common sense *\i*A a
hammer and snipe does it The building
they cover is proof against lightning, fire,
wind, rain and snow. They cost leas because
they're made better, and of better material.
Writ, us and learn about ROOFING
RIGHT.   Address *,,*
The PEDLAR People ^
C-bawa Montreal Ottawa Toronto _en_on Wlunlpetf
•^BSORBINE
Swellings, 1
Allays Pain
Bliaterln
tu.
— a
, ikies.
Bruises  and
msDtii   and
Cares Strained Puffy Ankl.
ang-ltls.    Brail
i
ll
Ijrmf tbt none up.  _    ....
fl.** par bottle, delivered with full
direction
Quickly without
ths b»lr„i
Lymph—>
■ —iiii- -
i Pais  Q
-ring, r_MV_f Ul* balr,,or
taymf tbt horse up.   Pleasant to use.
"   'ottle, delivered  '
Book Ml, free.
ABfOBBIl—!, JK., lor  tnso-
kind. 51.00 Hurtle. Cures Strains.
Oout, Various Veins. Varlco—1«
Hydrocele. rrostatlUa. kills naln.
V. F. TOMB, WMMnmMi Its SprtagMt, IWs
LYBAl_SONS*Ce»_--_UCaua_>D*>enl-.
Ale. /»">'•*«■ et .erete <•/• * W,... Ce, Wleelprnj,
T>< ft-al/seal OanJ * CS.mlo- Ce, Whelm, m* Coltma,
eec teetereee tree. Os. IU.. teeummer.
I
You ^*-*
will find jnS the Underwear you
want—right size and right weight
1
iron   I
ght
Stanfield's
"Unshrinkable"
Underwear
Mads in tins to perfc-ly fit
-_rvery man—and in the right
Weigh- for every Canadian
climate from Halifax to the
KJondyke. ; ••'"'•*.,
-.-'.<   •'"   ■   ■*5RZ
Guaranteed unshrinkable, too.'
\
Aik yoar dealer for
STs-XNFIELD'S.   m
T
WILSONS
FLY
PADS
One paokat
haa actually
^mmm m bu.h.i
fH-fllaa.
— »0-» BV        '
•HOCCim, CWCB8 M0 CEMEBAl 8T0RH
**m *** *ae*Mt*%t»$*A*A**m*a *** ***.
Will **%***. *% *a0f**9**» tSaSOfls TH£ ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
fit. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Eetabl-hed April 8,1899.)
Office : 2 4 5 0 Westminster avenue.
Ekousu Office—SO Fleet street,
X/ondou, E. C, Euglaud Where a
file of "Tho Advocate" is kept for
visitors. 	
Mks. R  Whitney, Publisher.
Kai.i-ii S. Cl*__iN«s, Manager..
glulisoription $1 a yoav   payable   in
Advance.
3 oents a Cony.
Tel. B1405.
Vancouver,  B. C, Nov.. 2, 1907.
Correspondence.
•The Advocate :
- Our attontion has been drawn by the
Press of the Oity to the Market Site that
the people themselves decided by vote
should be on False Creek, where the
wharf is now being built. It is past
iny understanding what right anybody
'has, under our present system, to try
and over-throw the wishes of the
people as expressed at the poll.
For instance, supposing about the
middle of February or the first of
March somebody should get up an agitation to put the Mayor or Council as a
whole out of offlce, whom the people
themselves had elected to offlce only a
few weeks before, and that, without any
.apparent reason. All self-respecting
.citizens wonld look upon such action as
dangerous, aud rightly so.
Now, Mr. Editor, if Continuity of
Policy is a good thing, which we all
pgree that it is, and whioh a great many
shrewed observers consider the one
thing that makes Municipal Govern
went in the Old Country a success,
why is it that our Council is enter
taining propositions of changing the
Market Site ? To my mind the present
site is the best, and I consider the
policy or the attitude of the present
Conncil is wobbly to Spy the least.
I would like to ask tbe Couueil to
consider what they have done with the
property that we already own on
Burrard lulet; Who is reaping the
benefit, of Hoatly Avenue Wharf?
Another qnestion I would like to ask
is, who is goiug to make the biggest.
haul if the sites are exchanged !-
Of course they are trying to tell, us
the City is going to reap the benefit.
But after liviug iu Vancouver for the
last 10 years and watching its growth
Closely, I have come to the conclusion
She people showed their good judgment
«_eu they decided ou the present sito,
and I still hope our present Council will
Jwve tlie Houor to Respect tho wish of
$be people.
Hoping you will fiud it convenient to
put this iayonr valuable piipor, x remain
Yours respectfully,
A. CITIZEN.
fnK Abvocate :
The motion of Aldermen firydon-Jack
tnd Mills at the council meeting on
".lot-day evening, to have tbe Chief 01
Police report to the couueil on the speed
9! street care from Seventh Ave. to tht
bridge, will meet the hearty approval ot
*)U. Pleasant residents, It ia of long
standing comment among tlioughitiil
people—the great speud to which the
ftotornicn sends the cars dowu hill. It
jp time this speed was limited down steep
grades. Tbe street car men are uot entirely to blame for speeding. Ptoplc
qouiplaiu of ca'r service being slow and
in Irying to "make time," meu; women,
horses, wagons and dogs arc being run
qv.:r at an alaitnmg frequency.
X. X. X.
Tbr AnvocATE;
It U time the custom of lud es reu ov-
ijig their hats in church wai adopted.
No reason why the theatres should lead
the churches 1* this respect. When the
preacher licgms bis serineu he wight request the livlies to remove Uicir hats. A
well arranged coiffure is more bect-iniug
indoors than witt.i-. piuuus and wide
brims. It 111UU t j tile pleasvr of a dis-
Cpurse to be able lu be_e Uie preacher.
n.:,
,1 — rrrtammt
TtfVl ADVOCATE
ie ouly -.i.Oo a yonr,
Wc for 6 mouths,
' »Si (?r * muuths
OBITUARY.
The funeral ot the late Janet McOanl
took place from the family resideuee
265 Twolfth avenne east, Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. A large number
of old-timo friends of the deceased were
in attendance at the funeral services,
which were conducted by Rev. Mr. Mo-
Gillivray, assisted by Rev, G. H.
Wilson.
The funeral of Ella Georgina, the 10
months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.
Mellon, 2804 Westminster Avenue, took
place on Saturday afternoon last, the
Rev. Jas. Banton officiating.
Mr. and Mrs. Mellon desire to express
their sincere appreciation for the sym
pathy expressed and floral tributes from
their kind friends.
The funeral of the two little Bona of
Mr. aud Mrs- Robert M. Robson of South
Vancouver, took place on Saturday moi-
niug last. Both succumbed to ordinary
childish ailments. Little Robert, aged 5
years died,'Friday noon, and David Reith,
aged one year and 9 months died early
Saturday morning. Rev. J. E. Logan cf
Eburne officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Robson
have the heartfelt sympathy of a wide
circle of friends in their sad bereavement,
The funeral to place Saturday afternoon af Robert Fleming, aged 51, from
the family residence 327 Sixth Avenue.
The deceased bad resided in this city for
many years and was well known here.
Alderman Richard Mills has received
the sad news of the death of his father-
in-law, Isaac Halliday, at Hiltoh, N. D.,
in his 72nd year. The deceased has three
daughters residing in Vancouver. Mrs.
Mills, Mrs. McQuarrie and Mrs. Geo,
Uuderwood.
WHAT 19 ADVERTISING?
It is a written form of salesmanship.
It is aimed to aid ln making sales
and ia therefore an adjunct.
' It serves to remind old customers
tbat there are new and extended
uses for a. product and develops a
demand that may already exist.
JUST Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
this office.   Telephone B1405
If a man can write a better book,
preach a better sermon, or make a
better basket than his neighbor,
though he build bis house in the
woods, the world will make a beaten path to his door.—Emerson.
What Ails You?
Do you feel weak, tired, despondent,
have frequent headaches, coated tongue,
bitter or bad taste in morning, "heartburn," belching of gas, acid risings in
throat after eating, stomach gnaw or
burn, foul breath, dizzy spells, poor or
variable appetite, nausea at times and
kindred symptoms?
If yoIH^ve any considerable nnmber of
tbe*sabovesy_-njtoms you are suffering
frornN^liousri«6gr>Vpid liver with Indl-
«es_oi^«ofl8g)_»ha Pfr H-TOa, Y^i-l
Mgrtlisainia^varvft
iju.
ade up of the mos^
valuable medicinal principles known to
medical science for ihe )r«»rmar|<»p^i.ririioF
such abnormal condition;^ It Is a most
efficient liver Invlgorator. stomach tonic,
bowel regulator aud nerve strengthener.
The "Golden Medical Discovery • ls nol
a patent medlolne or secret nostrum, a
full list of Its Ingredients being printed
on Its bottle-wrapper and attested under
oath. A glance at Its formula will show
that It contains no alcohol, or harmful
habit-forming drags. It Is a fluid extract
made with puro, triple-refined glycerine,
of proper strength, from the roots of the
following native American forest plants,
riz., Oolden Seal root, Stono root, Black
Cherry bark, Queen's root, Bloodroot, and
Mandrake root.
The follcnrln* lixulinir medical authorities,
among a host of others, extol tba toretvtxtat
routs for the —1 re of jus I. sucb ailments as tba
aboresymptoiai indicate: Prol—. ltn—l-tow.
JL I)., ot Jefter—111 Med. College. Phils.! Prol
S.C. Wood,M. D..of Unlv.of Pa.; Prof.Edwln
M. Halo, U O.. of Hahnemann Hed. College.
CWcaou: Prof. John Klnir, Bl IX. Author ot
Awoiican Dispensatory: Prof. Jno. M. Scud-
dor. M. a. Autf.orof Bdc-IIc Medlc-is: Prof.
Launwce Johnson. M. D.. Med. Dept. Univ. at
IT Y.I Prof. Plnlev Bllnfwood. M. _.. Author
at Materia Medina and Plot In Bennett Medical Collero, Cblcaito, Bond name and atj-
Seaaon PoaUl Oord to Dr. B. V. Pierce. But-
tato, _. Vi. and receive free booklet glvln*
extracts _om wrltlnrs-of all the aboro mmM-
a«fi_a_.yot__»»endontlne. lntha
j»«g3f saarajsSi'BKife:
Dr.TtmS.-'MM-Mt P-let* ntmlaU a_A
btvlsorotc stomach. Ut*r am* howel*   Tr**
Kfhe nm- In mloneuon with "Oolilun
illcsl nitwoverr'-li l»i»\L- are math na*.
<Hu_u«u TJwv'oi ttwr MW MXM-«uaM«l
CASCADE
THE BEER Without a Peer.    *
Brewed right here ia Vancouver by men of years
and years and years experience, and a brewery whose
plant is the most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing. Is it any wonder that it has taken a place
in the hearts of the people which no other beer can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints $ I.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C. Tel. 4_z9
For Bale at all first-class Saloons, Liquor Stores and Hotels or
delivered to your house.
__
HEROES.
By Hilton tt, Greer.
One dared to die. In a swift moment's space.
Fell in War's forefront, laughter on
his face.
Bronze tells hia fame In many a market-place.
Another dared to live.    The    long
years through,
Felt his slow heart's blood ooze, like
crimson dew.
For Duty's sake,   and smiled.   5_nd
no one knew.
DESIRING  AND ATTAINING.
By Arthur Schopenhauer (1788-1860)'.
Thus between desiring and attaining,
all human life flows on throughout. The
wish is, in its nature, pain; the attainment soon begets satiety, the end was
only apparent;- possession takes away
the charm; the wish, the need, presents
itself under a new fo—n; when it does
not, then follow desolateness, emptiness,
ennui—against which the conflict is just
as painful as against want. That wish
and satisfaction should follow each
other neither too quickly nor too slowly,
reduces to the smallest amount the suffering wliich both occasion, and constitutes the happiest life.
BUSINESS NOTICE.
Looal Advertising 10c a line each issue,
Display Advertising {1.00 per inch
per month.
Notices for Church and Society Entertainments, Lectures, etc.,   where
THB OBJECT IS  TO RAISK  MONET
will be charged for.
All Advertisements are run regularly
and charged for until ordered they
be discontinued.
Transient  Advertisers  mnst  pay   in
advance.
NoticeBof Births, Marriages, and Deaths
published free of charge.
List Your Propcrtv
wtth   Mrs. R. Whitney, 2450
Westminster avenuo.
There is a great demand for
vacant lots.
There is a great  demand for
houses to rent.
Residential property is also in
great demand.
List your property now.
The Advocate is the best advertising
medium where it circulates. Tel. B1406
Advertize in the "Advocate."
Wt. Pleasant
Lodges,
[. O. O. F.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 19 meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. m , in Oddfellows Hall
Westminster avenue,  Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Noble Grand—Stanley Morrison.
Recording Secretary—F. Trimblei.
LADIES OF THE MACCABEES
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regnlar
Review  2d nn_ lth Tuesdays of each
mouth iu Knights  of  Pythias    Hall
Westminster aveuue.
Visiting Ladies always welcome.
Lady Commander—Mrs. N. Pettipiece,
25 Tenth avenue, eaat.
Lady Recorder Keeper—Mrs. Butchart,
corner Eleventh and Manitoba.
L. O. L.
Mt. Pleasant L. O. L.,
No. 1842, meets the 1st and
3d Thursday of each month,
at 8 p. m , in the K. of P.
Hall.
All     visiting    Brethreu
cordially welcome.
J. Martin, W. M.,
lil Ninth avenue, cast.
I. O. F.
Court Vancouver 1828, Independent
Order of Foresters meets 2d and 4th
Mondays of each month at 8 p.m., in
Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Chief Ranger—A. Pengelly.
Recording Secretary—M. J. Crehan,
837 Princess street, Cily.
Financial Secretary—Ralph S. Cum-
mings, "Advocate" Offlce, Mt. Pleasant
CANADIAN ORDER OF OHOSEN
FRIENDS.
Vancouver Council, No. 211a, meets
every 2d and 4th Thursdays of each
month, in I, O. O. F., Hall, Westminster avenue.
Sojourning Friends always welcome
E. R. Flewwelling, Chief Councillor
2_>12 Ontario street.
Mrs. O. G. Kinnie, Recorder
849 Seventh  aveuue, east.
Advocate $1
for 12 Months
REAL E5TATE!
-'" * ta ■    .._•.       .;.
Beautiful cornar, fine house on  prop-     Beautiful new house on Ninth ave-     6-room Honse, two 50-ft. lots Twelfth
orty.   In desirable part of Vancouver.      nne,   2  fireplaces;  price $3,600,   cash avenue; lot of fruit.   One of the best
$1,600. buys ou onr list.
1
"Two choice lots  on  Ninth avenue;     '      „__,_.- . _,..        ., _._,„_,
price on terms |1.600,cashp.000,biilanee J^»-*** "J^S"* ay'n™' --acres, 1 block from Westminster
6 and 12 months; price all cash $l.o25. $500; cash $325—a good buy. • - *, ,,,-
These are very desirable lo ts.                                                                         avenue, South \ nncouver. Cahh $1000
balance on easy terms.
  Two 25-ft. lots, .'i. block from West-
-'._,_..„                   „    v, minster aveuue, $050.                        ,
Lots in South Vancouver:   Double- 	
oorner, very good buy; price $1,200, cash ,        ,	
$500. | .Corner, 50x100, Ninth avenue, $8,000.  FaUve; 50-ft. lot.   Price $2.5000, cash'
5-rooui   House  ou   Second    nvenue,
_irve; 50-ft. lot.   Price $
$1,000; balance easy terms.
50-ft. Lot on Ninth avenue west,  for
$1,800.
Beantifnl new house   in Fairview, 2 3S.ft_ lots> 8.roomed House, orchard
7 rooms, 50-ft.; price$5.150, oash $1,500.                              small fruit... ,p.650~
Beautiful view of city. 	
Property on   Westminster   avenue,
bringing a rental of $160 per month, Three room  cottage,   2    lots,    fruit
  trees aud small fruit, Ontario street;
price $1,700.
Fino Lots close in South Vancouver
$30 cash, balnnce $10 monthly.   Easy
Beautiful 9-room   House,  gas and     wy t0 get homesites.
Double-corner, facing the city.   For electric light, convenient to oar-
quick sale, $2.000; terms.
Thirteeuth avenue.
Lot   26x182  on Westminster   avenui.
For cash, 83-ft. lot southside Eleveuth two-storey buildiug, in fine coudi- ea3y terms
tion; leased fur 2years; title perfect.    Price #14.000.
4 acres,    South    Vanconver,     near
Municipal Hull,   $1,000 cash,  balance
avenue, feso.
Cottage  on  Niuth avenne,   ft rooms,
Beantifuluewhon.se, 7 rooms, close One lot, 25x120, on Westiniiister ave- pretty home; cash $1,000, balance easy
in.  Easy  terps  for  this   comfortable nue;     price    $6(>'i,   i'100    duwu,  tormg
new home. . balance on easy terms.
Fine place on tbo Fraser river, large 3»rooni flOTM on Ho'Tft street' * "M tiwe onj- „ m
commodious house, ti-nnis oonrt,   fine «*. ™*»" «* ™? ter™'                     ^ *"* ^^
garden,   frvit    of  all    kinds.     Ideul 	
couutry home.
SO-ft1.. Lot on Sixth avenue for a short
Seven (7) lots cm  Westniinstfr avenue. Cheap.
5 Lots (comer)  Westmiuster  avenne,     Nortll Arm Ron(J.   QMoe  ,otfl for
80x182; price $8.608,  terms. hnMing within the reach of the work-
ingman;  very  easy  terms.  Five-cent
Lots on Scott, good location. fure on tramliue.
Have Fine Lots in
South Vancouver
also ACREAGE
Mrs. R. Whitney
0450 Westminster aye.. THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
LOCAL   ITEMS.
Each seperate advortiaeinent in this
papor hns its, seperuto errand to perform—look them ovor.
Mt. Pleasaut Lodge No. 19, I.O.O.F ,
will hold its regular weekly meeting on
Tuesday eveuiug next.
The new song and chorus called "In
the Valley Where the Sleepy Schuylkill
Flows," is a song of exceptional merit,
with a chorus that is simply delightful,
has already beeu pronounced a big hit in
the largest cities. The regular retail
price of this song is 50 cents .per copy.
OUR READERS will receive a copy
post-paid by sendiug 20 cents in silver or
postage stamps to The Globe Music Co.
I 0.17 West, 28th St., New York.
Heeler's
NURSERY
For Cut-clowers of choicest
variotios, Wedding Boquets
aad Funkral Ukskins a specialty, also fine specimens iu
Pot Plants. Prices Moderate.
Take 16th Ave. car, (direct to Nursery),
and see oue of the finest kept Nurseries
In tho province.
Nursery  & Greenhouses,   cornor of
Fifteenth and Westminster avenues.
Telephoue B2196.
Cut-flowers given once-n-wcek lo the General
Hospital,
5-room House on Westminster avenue, $6,500, >s cash. Mrs R. Whitney,
24ii0 Westminster aveuue.
THE ALMIGHTY.
A Dollar buys a dinner,
A watch, a fountain pen;
A dollar buys a "winner"
At the races—now and then;
A dollar buys admission
To a goodly circus show,
And a dollar in addition
Buys you girl a change to go.
A dollar buys a brier;
It buys you a winter rose;
It won't put out a fire,
But it buys a pair of hose.
A dollar buys for Alice
A pound of candy sweet;
A dollar buys you malice
Wheu you loan it to a beat.
A dollar buys the sfory
A clever fellow wrote;
It buys election glory,
Because it buys a vote;
A dollar sometimes buys you
The right to -'see" four kings;
A dollar can surprise you,
It buys so mauy things;
A dollar buys an hour's
Delight, but when it's spent,
With all it's buying powers
Ithasn't bought content.
Frank Roe Batchelder.
The persistent ndvertizer iB the chap
who wins out The "occasional" ad
isn't really a very good business proposition.
Mt.  PLEASANT CHURCHES.
Baptist.
Junction of Westminster road and Westminster avenue. BERVICES at 11 a. 111.,
and 7:S0p.m.; Sunday School at -_:30 p.m.
Kev. Herbert W. Piercy, Pastor; residence
fi'- Eleventh avenue went.
Methodist.
I'.irner Tenth avenue and Ontario street.
rH-RVlCES ut Jlu. 111., and 7 p. m.; Sunday
Bchool and Bible Class 2:30 p.m. Kev. J. P.
Westman, Pastor.
''arsonage 1— Eleventh avenue, west. Tele
V..OIR. 111249.
Presbyterian.
Comer \'iiuli   avonue and Quebec   street
BERVICES at II R.m.,aud7:S0p.ra.; Sunday
School at'1:80 p. in.
St Michael b, (Anglican).
Corner Ninth avenue aad Prune Edward
Itreei. SERVICES at 11 a. m., and7:30 p.m.,
Holy Communion Island .id Sundays In each
month alter morning prayer, 2d and lth Bi\n
duys ut tin. in. Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Kev.O. H. Wilson, Rector.
Rectory corner Eighth ave. and Prince
Edward street; Tcleuhoiie 111790.
AnVKNTI-TK.
Advont Chrlsti'in Church, Seventh avenne,
near Westminster avenue, Rev. Chan. P.
Kittredge, PiiBtor. Resideuee, 87 Fourteenth
avenue west. SERVICES: 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
every Sunday; Bunrtuy School 10 a. m.;
I/>yul W'orkors G:4fi p, in. Prayer Meeting
Wednesday evening nt 8 p. m.
Reorganized Chukch or ."ie.si's CnniBT
of Latter Day Saints, HA— Westminster avenue. Services at 8 o'clock every Sunday eveniug by Elder J. S. Kalney; Sunday School at
7 o'clock. Prayer-—eetttig every Wednesday
evening nt M o'clock.
ForQuick
Sale
143x805 feet ou Westminster avenue;
6 room house; orchard.  Fine location for home.     A $800 paymont secures this valuable
property;    balance   at
your own terms.
jr%    Acre   on    Westminster    avenne,
price $1*50.
firs. R.  Whitney
"Advocate" office.
Use
Royal Crown
SOAP
the Best is the World. Drop
ns a post card asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
had free for Royal Crown
Soap Wrappers.
ROYAL CROWN SOAP CO.
Vancouver, n.c.
Land Act.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND
DISTRICT.
District 'of New Westminster.
TAKE NOTICE that I, W. D.
Brydone-Jack, of Varcouver, B. C,
occupation, Physician and Surgeon,
intend to apply for permission to purchase tbe following described land:
about 160 acres.
Commencing at a post planted about
40 chains North of Lot 1496 on Eastside
Of Howe Souud.just North of Horseshoe
Bay thence East 20 chains, thence
North 80 chaius, thence West 20 chains,
more or less, to shore, thence Southerly
along shore to point of commencement.
W. D, Brydonb-Jack,
Date Aug. 12th, 1907.
Real
Estate
Oth Ave. East
5 Room House
40-ft. Lot
40x122, lane at the back.
S3.250;   cash OOOO
Balance to arrange.
LAND ACT.
District of Sayward.
Take Notice that Mary Ann Longe
of Read Island, occupation Housekeeper,
intends to apply for a special timber
license over the following described
lauds:
Commencing at a post planted about
torty chaius South of.the mouth of Von-
douop Creek ou the East shore of the
creek, thence eighty chains East, thence
forty chain? North, thence forty chaius
West, thence forty chains North, theuee
West to Shore, theuee along Shore to
place of commencement on Cortes
Islaud.
Mary Ann Louge,
per E. W. Wylie, Agent.
Dated Aug. 21st, 1907.
LAND  ACT.
District of Sayward.
Take Notice that Mary Ann L' nje,
of Read Island, occupation Housekeeper,
intends to apply for a  special timber
licence over following described lauds:
Commencing at a post plauted about
one mile North of Vondouop Creek ou
West Shore of Cortes Islaud    thence
East forty chains, thence North forty
chains, thence West forty chains, thence
North eighty chaius, tbence West to
Shore, thence aloug Shore   to place  of
commencement.
Mary Ann Louge,
per E. W. Wylie, Ageut.
Dated Aug. 22cl, 1907.
LAND   ACT.
District of Sayward.
Tace Notice that Jtimes Edwiird
Hudson of .Comox, occupation Farmer,
intends to apply for a specinl timber
licence over the following described
lands.
Commencing at a post planted iu Lake
Bay, East side of Read Island, thence
West to Hoskyu Inlet, theuee South
aud Easterly along tbe Coust to the
place of commencement, containing
six-hundred-anil forty _i_rts more or loss.
James Edward Hudson.
Dated Sep'. 18r_, 1907.
FOURTEENTH
AVENUE.
8-room House, 50-ft. lot, lane at back.
All modern throughout. Price 14.500,
terms to arrange.
6-room. House,  two 50-ft. lots. (Price
$4,000, terms to arrange.
6-room Honse $2,400, oash {1.500 bal
anoe easy.
$700 Buys
a lot on Wostiniuster
aveuue, uear city limits.
{400 cash.
$4,600
Buys 44-ft. oa Westminster
avenue. Good business
property. Increasing in
value   all   the   time.
21st Ave.
5-room House,   50-ft.  lot,  fine
price $2,100, easy term.
well;
3=Acres
ON TRAMLINE AT
ROYAL OAK STATION
4 SPLENDID BUY
Acreag" in South Vaucouver,
Cedar Cottage property,
Lots iu South Vancouver,
2450
Westminster
Ave.
'Phone B1405.
E. tx J. HARDY & CO.
Company,  Financial,  Press and
Advertisers' Agents.
80 Fleet St., Loudon, E. C, England
Colonial Business a Specialty.
LAND  ACT.
District of Saywurd.
Take Notice that Frederick Newman
of Rend Island, occupation Lumberman
intends to apply for u special
licence   over  tlio  following
hunts:
Commencing at u post pluuted ou tlie |,ul
timber
described
THE SIMPLE LIFE.
A man is simple when his chief care
is the wish'to be what he ought to be;
that is, honestly and naturally human.
We may compare existence to raw material. What it is, matters less than
what is made of it; as the value of a
work of art lies in the flowering of a
workman's skill. True life is possible
in social conditions the most diverse, and
with natural gifts the most unequal. It
is not fortune, or personal advantage,
our turning tliem to account, that
Bench, i t the "Northwest corner of tin
Iudlau Reserve, being apparently a por ,
tion of Section 7, Cortes Islund, theuee, n° m°™ than does  length
constitutes the value of life.
Fame adds
of    days;
East eighty ohains'more, or less to the
Easterly boundary of said Section 7,
thence Northerly sixty ohoins, thence
West to tha Shore laud, thence Southerly to tho point of commencement.
Frederick Newman.
Dated 11 tli September 1907,
Nt. Pleasant flail, (PoBtoffiae.)
The letters are collected from the Mt.
Pleasant Ipivstoffice at the following
hours:
7:80, 9, l0:'.'O-». **.,
18:30, K>:!o, lti;45 o'clock.
All c insses of mail leaves at 16 a. m.,
and S & 10:30 p m.   .
Mail arrives at 9:80an* 8:16 p. m.
M
.'.ity  is the thing.—Charles Wagner.
The BIGGEST
FUR SALE
Ever Held In the City
Nearly 400 pieces, ranging in' value
from $7.50 to $27.50
WHAT THESE FURS ARE—They are the Maker's whole
Sample Line. We bought them for Spot Cash, at a price concession that enables us to make a turn-over in a few days.
We divide tbem into Two Lots.   '
Lot i.—137 pieces; Regular $7.50 to $15 for $4.95
Lot 2.-263     " "       $16    « $27.50' $9.95
It's the  GREATEST   BARGAIN   IN   FURS   ever offered
in this city.  .See them at once and SAVE MONEY.
FRANKUN *f* NIXON
139 Hastings street east.   Between Columbia and Westminster ave. -
JHE ADVOCATE
^^^•^^   9****   'm^emWjet'mtB^a,   W'** S*,*t ******   amy^W^mJrjm
■u ikjjuvvi & SouthVancouver>
"The Advocato" gives all the Local News of Mr. Pleasant from
week to week for jl 00 per year; six mouths 50o. An interesting
Serial Story is always kept running; the selections in Woman's
Realm will always be found full iuterest to up-to-date women; Iho
miscellaneous itt—ib are always bright, eutertainiug ancl inspiring.
New arrivals on Mt. Pleasant will become raedily informed of the
community and more quickly interested in local happenings if
thoy subscribe to "The Advocate."
The Function of an
Advertisement
is first to draw attention and to leave a favorable
and as far as possible a lasting impression.
The first nnd principal object of a very great deRl of advertising
is not directly that of selling goods, but of establishing a worthy
fame—_ recognized reputation—to ln.ilie the goods and the house
known. Customers mnst come with sonm idea of the goods tbey
seek, the more knowledge the better. With confidence inspired
by effective advertising, it is then np to tlie salesman to do the
rest—to make good by courtesy nnd a skillful presentation of the
wares which should be up to all that has been advertised.
THE ADVOCATE is the best advertising
medium for reaching Mt. Pleasant People—to
gain their favorable attention to your goods aud
store; Advertising rates reasonable—not in the
Publishers' Association high rate combine.
—'•Tho Advocate" is alwnys pleased
to recoive from i*.s renders any items of
locnl interest such ub notices of people
visitiug on Mt. Pleasaut or of locnl
residents visitiug nutfidn points, nil
social affairs, church nud lodge uews,
births, marriairoA, etc.
I like to read advertisements. They
arc in themselves literature; and 1
can gauge the prosperity of the country by their very appearance."—William E. Gladstone.
New 6-room cottage on Tenth aveuuo
Cash $1,950, balauee easy terms
Mrs. R. Whituey, "Advooate" Office.
SUPERSTITION AND FEAR.
Men would never be superstitious if DO IT NOW I—If not already a Sub
they could govern all their circum- j gorlber t» "The Ailvrxr.te" become one
stances by set rules, or if they were al- I now. Only $1 for 12 months.
ways favored by fortune; but being frequently driven into straits where rules
are useless, and being often kept fluctuating pitiably between hope and fear
by the uncertainty of fortune's greedily
coveted favors, they are consequently,
for the most part, very prone to cre-
Julity. The human mind is readily
swerved this way or that in times of
doubt, especially wlieii hope and fear
arc struggling for the mastery; though-
usually it is boastful, overconfident, and;
vain—Benedict Spmeza (1<J32*187I)-
1
SO YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Dcsione
COPVRIOHTS _C
Anyone, Muling i..krtrh ami itiwriptlon nnf
qnlnlilf utcertain oiir- mmm >n Iron * nan* r no
lliroullnn In prii*inbly |>.-.;<m—ihlo.   (ummuntri.
Mr... '.' .■ Cliff Inlldc nil ,1.  il iiii|l,i„,|r on I'MI-ul.
si'tll Iron. OMest hiihih >■ (o- si—tirlug inu-iiln.
I'.iii'ii'. Ijjturi  r.i .-.- 1 Mtinu & <... rccUTf
ppc.ial,....'»«, wllhou-iii-isrifii, liit-.ii
Scientific ftmrkm
n*iiy illnii*r«i*ft'l WMkly. t.'ir-rtRt i
t txr.i HRK'iu.iflo .<.iirr"ii Trnns, $
rmonth-,|1. flow byall r.r"*i»-ii*id<
r-rtut cin
Braor.- Offlott. OB t H-„ Wafthinsrti-n, D. L.
10S9
"The Advocate
1007
YOUR LOCAL PAPER
$1 a yeur; 6uc for 0 months
Advertise in "The Advocate."
»J
Young Peoples Socictieft.
SUNDAY.
Loral Workers of Christian Eii<;?.',vi'r r
meet *t it minntes to 7, ntery Sundi.y .
evening to Advent Chr.Htinu  Ctmcil'i ,
Seventh avenue, ne.'ir We.stm'r aTO,
MONDAY.
Epwirrlh   Lftafrtie of   Mt.    P.m'i-tt
Mot'imlir.t C-O*f0h m<".ts at H p. tn,
9. Y, P. U. moots  iu   M,t: PV•*«♦ •
fi-tptist Church at.tt p. in.
TUESDAY.
The Y. P. S. C. E., moets at 8 p. »,.
in Ut. Pleasaaant Pteihyteffian P-flMlh THE ADVOCATE. VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLOMBIA.
SORE FEET|
LSore, hot, aching- or blist-
lered feet are cooled and
1 heated by Zim- Buk.  Store
|glrli, pant-rum, policemen,
iluniHiH and ail who aland ana
1 walk a lot should test Ita value!
Zam-Buk also cures chafing
[■Ores, insect b;U->, (■unburn,
I ulcers, e-.-7.-nia. heat tores and
[all t.kin 'lit-t-.'i.-i.'E nnd injuries.
I Gives ease iu oases of pile;
ISO*, a box at nil stores, or Zun* ,
fiuk Oo., Toronto.
uVES INSTANT Ease
Sorry for the  Queen
An English professor wrote on the
blackboard in his laboratory:
"Professor Wilson informs his
students that he has this day been
appointed honorary physician to her
majesty,  Queen  Alexandra."
In  the   morning   he   had  occasion
to leave the room, and found on his
• return that some    student-wag    had
added    to    the    announcement    the
' words.
"God save the Queen."
It Needs No Testimonial—It is a
guarantee in itself. If testimonials
were required they could be furnished
in thousands from all sorts and conditions of men in widely different
places. Many medicines are put forth
■every year which have but an ephemeral existence and then are heard of
no more. -Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil
bas grown in reputation every day
«ince It first  made  its  appearance.
Unexpected   Contents.
There la a state* senator In one of out
western states whose burly appearance might possibly lead one to mistake him for a laboring man. but whn
ls as sensitive as a woman to all unpleasant i-iri'i'nistnnces.
He happened one night to be s.and
Ing ou tbe sidewalk outside of *n un
dertaking establishment, converslu..
with-a friend on some Important political matter. One, of the employees of
tbe shop approached tliem aud snid
"Sny. will you give me a lift with i
casket?" The senator shuddered and
snld hesitatingly, "Is there—is there—
nnythlng—In it?"
"Sure." enme the hearty reply;
there's a couple of good drinks In lr."
Accidents"on Warships.
Occasional accidents are ns much
to be looked for on a warship as in
an Industrial plant. If the officers and
crew are lo lie fit for service in time
of war thoy must practice with tbi
big guns. They must engage In wort:
whoro momentary carelessness and thi
neglect of some seemingly trivial pre
caution may moan sudden death 01
permanent disablement, on a battle
ship, ns in nn iron or a powder mill,
eternal vigilance is the price of safety,
und in spite of tbe utmost vigilance
deplorable casualties may happen.-
Cbicago Tribune.
Ven -Angle
The underwear  that  fits perfectly,
wears   out    slowest,   and   neither
shrinks   nor    stretches,   is  named
PEN-ANGLE, and
bears this bade mark
in red.   Who sells it,
guarantees it, in the
maker's name. Made
in many fabrics and
styles, at various prices, .
in form-fitting sizes for women, men
andcydren. PEN-ANGLE Guar-
anteed Underwear wears fcest and
210
fits better
"But, Captain Brace, why do they
always call a ship 'she'?"
"Lord, miss, you wouldn't ask that
af you'd ever tried ter steer one."—
Judge.
"''If    I    have    ever    nature-faked,"
said Rev. William J. Long, the gifted
nature writer in   Stamford, "I   have
''done"so unconsci-usly. My knowledge,
«iot my veracity,  has  been  at fault.
"You   know,"  resumed   Mr.   Long,
-.-smiling,    "anyone    may    nature-fake
'through ignorance.    Thus:
"One day I was addressing some
".Stamford school chaps on the subject of bees, and, turning to a bright-
looking little chap, I said:
"'With what pnrt of the body does
• a bee buzz, Jacob?'
"Jacob answered confidently, but
Sgnorantly, launching a tremendous
nature-fake:
""Its buzzum, sir,' he said."—Bos
ton Post.
r--AUcS LITTLE LIVES
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
Vaudeville Manager—I can't book
your act—no profanity is permitted in
this house.
Vaudeville Artist—There's not a
profane word in our entire sketch.
Vaudeville Manager—I know, but
we don't like our audiences to swear,
either.—Pittsburg Leader.
Most liquid medicines advertised
to cure stomach and bowel troubles
and summer complaints contain opiates and are dangerous. When the
■mother gives Baby's Own Tablets tc
lier little one she lias the guarantee
of a government analyst that this
medicine does not contain one part-
*■—e of opiate or narcotic. Therefore,
rah" cnn feel that her little ones are
safe.   There is no otlier medicine can
' ..ipial Baby's Own Tablets in presenting summer complaints or curing
.. "them  if  they    come    on    suddenly.
.   Keep  a  box  of Tablets    always    at
... hand—they mnv save your child's
•*!Ife. Mts. C. E. Hancock, Raymond,
Alta., says: "I have used Baby's
Own Tablets for summer complaints,
•constipation and sleeplessness, nnd
always with the best results." Sold
l>y all medicine dealers or by mail
at 25 cents a box from The Dr. Wil-
-liams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont,
"The-rigid observance of English
rules in South Carolina courts and
» neglect of the same on the part -
"Mr. Petigru, a barrister well known
:in his day, gave rise to the following
-  .passage:
"Mr. Petigru," said the judge, "you
'shave on a light coat. You can t
speak."
"May it please the bench," aaid
the barrister, "I conform strictly to
'ihe lnw. Let me illustrate. The taw
:_ays the barrister shall wear a black
*mwn and coat, and your honor thinks
*4hnt means a black  coat?"
"Yes." said the judge.
"Well, the lnw also says the sheriff
wVinll wear n cocked hat and sword.
"Does your honor hold that the sword
must be cocked ns well as the hat: '
He was permitted to proceed.—Tit-
Bits.
The Verncious Verger—In this far
corner lies William the Conker;
ii'iml the orgin, where you can't see
*em, nre the tooms of Guy Fox, Robin
*Ood and Cardinal Wolsey. Now does
that guide book, as I Bees you 'nve
in your 'and, tell you who is lyin'
here, sir?
The Skeptical Tourist—No; but 1
can guess.—Cleveland Leader.
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and
every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes
by  Wolford's  Sanitary  Lotion.
Emigrants Are  Deceived.
At a meeting of tlie Sydney Labor
Council, the headquarters of organized labor in New South Wales, the
secretary reported that a large number of Immigrants from Essex arriving in Sydney had decided to book
passages back to England. He added
thut some had already done so, for
the reason that they were disgusted
With the condition of the labor market in New South Wales. They had
been misled by the statements of
T. A. Coghlan, the state's agent general in London, concerning the demand for labor. The agent general's
statements were found to be without
foundation.
A representative of the bootmakers
of the state said that in one house
there were eleven new arrivals, all
unmployed, while a representative of
the boilermakers declared that it was
no good trying to ventilate tho matter
locally, and that action would hnve
to be taken in England. The council's secretary was instructed to secure detailed information for investigation by the executive.
There are 600 unemployed among
the 1,100 members of the Sydney Unskilled Laborers' Union.
Soldier's New Overcoat.
A novel article has been issued by
the War Department for experiment
and report. It is a combined overcoat,
waterproof sheet, tent, and wagon
cover, and consists of a strong waterproof canvas sheet measuring 7ft.
6ins. long and 5ft. wide. On each
corner there is a set of strong metal
ayelet holes for lacing purposes. The
sheet can be rolled nnd carried on
the back like an overcoat; it can be
tvorn round the shoulders like a
jape; or a number laced together will
make n tent cover or shelter impervious to wind and nater.
Snake  Climbing.
A snake doos uot  climb n tree or
brush b.v coiling around it, but by bold-
lug on wllb Its scales.    A snake on a
pane of glass Is almost helpless.
What Surprised  Him
Two Irishmen were crossing the
ocean on their way to this country.
On the way over Patrick died. Preparations were made for the burial
at sea, but the lead weights customarily used in such cases were lost.
Chunks of coal were substituted.
Everything was finally ready for the
last rites, and long and earnestly
did Michael look at his friend. Finally  lie  blurted  out sorrowfully:
"Well, Pat, I always knew ye were
goin' there, but I'm hanged if I ever
thought they'd make you bring your
own coal."
Indian Bug Eaters.
A reporter went ovor into the Indian
Territory and nte locusts with the
full bloods. He says: "The Insects are
caught at night just before they are
strong enough to fly nway. The Indians select a smooth spot of ground
wbere they have ascertained that the
grubs are plentiful and clean It off
nicely. Wben It Is dnrk they go to the
place thus prepared with torches and
beat tbe ground with a maul or jump
up and down on It, with the result
tbnt the young locusts swnrm out an|l
are swept into bags and baskets,
where they are salted, put In nn oven
snd browned. Impelled by curiosity,
the writer took n helping of the suspicious looking hugs nnd tjit gingerly
a plump one In the middle and then
ate tbe whole hug and helped himself
to more, for he found tbat tbo locust
was not a bad tasting bug nt nil. It
hns a flavor somewhat like thnt of a
dried herring or salted peanuts, and
the crisp, brown bugs make very good
eating."—Joplin (Mo.) News-Herald.
ALL HAIL PE-RU-NA.
i A Cast of
STOMACH CATARRH. *
A Pill fer Generous Eaters—There
ore many persons of healthy appetite and poor Jigestion whor after a
hearty meal, are subject to muih
suffering. The food of which they
have partaken lies like lead in their
stomachs. Headache, depression, a
smothering feeling follow. One -<o
afflicted is unfit for business or work
of any kind. In this condition Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will bring relief. They will assist the assimilation of the ailment, and used according to direction will restore healthy
digestion.
Climate.
The shade temperature rarely If ever
reaches 100 degrees In England. In
uorthwest Indiu, however, a temperature of 121. degrees Is not uncommon,
while In the deserts of Africa and
Arabia tbe thermometer has reglstered
over 130 degrees.
The Strongest Men.
The   porters   ln   Constantinople   are
said to  be the strongest men In tba
world and after them the Chilean min.
era and the bearers of northern China
"Poor Gruet got nicely fooled."
"How's that?"
"He married his landlady, thinking
he wouldn't have to pay board."
"But how did he get fooled?"
"As soon as she was married she
sold the place and he has to pay
board for two."—Newark Advertiser,,
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia
Canada and Fur Trade.
Presiding at the annual meeting of
the Hudson Bay Co. recently, Lord
Strathcona snid the fur and other
imports in 1905 realized, after deducting charges, £421.8559, as compared
with £400.831 in 1904. The good prices last year were more than maintained, advances taking place in several descriptions of furs.
The average price for farm lands
was considerably higher, the statistics showing that since 1901 the value
ef land had increased from £1 0s I Id
acre to £2 0s 2d in 1907. The company at present owned 3,691,203 acres.
"As years went on and the more
distant part of the country waa opened for settlement, they must expect
a sensible decrease in the profits io
be derived from the fur business. The
past winter had been felt in Canada
as elsewhere, and the latest reports
showed that in consequence of the
deep snow in the interior the fur collection might be expected to be less
in value than that under considers- )
tion."
Miss Mary O'Brien, 306 Myrtle
Ave.,  Brooklyn, N.Y., writes:
"Peruna cured me in five weeks
of catarrh of the stomach, after
suffering for four years and doctoring without effect. In common
with other grateful ones who have
been benefited by your discovery,
I say, All hail to Peruna."
Character In the Eyea.
Character rending from the features
Is an interesting study In which most
people Indulge, though perhnps unconsciously. A man Is heard frequently
to remark that he never Judges a person by external appearances, but let a
person apply to this same man for u
position and the first thing ho will do
will be to mnke a mental estimate of
the character, ability and general condition of the applicant. And he does
this from outward appearances entirely. When n man npplles for n job.
look at his eyes. More signs of character are expressed through the eyes
than any otlier feature. The eye is thp
window to the brain, and through it an
expert character render can often see
many a tale that' wonld be lost to tho
average person. A guilty eye bns sent
more thun one criminal to meet hi.
fate, and a steady, unflinching one bn*
helped many a man tlirough a serious
difficulty.—Frequenter.
Where the Flowers Came From.
'There was n teacher, teaching In a
ve y poor neighborhood.*** said a .New
York settlement worker, "wbo received
dully girts of flowers from oue of her
pupils, a rugged little boy. Tbt- flowers were of ull sorts, sometimes costly
hothouse blooms, sometimes simple, old
fashioned garden flowers. As a rule
they were somewhat faded: One day
tbe boy brought the teacher a great
bouquet of mauve orchids.   To lie sure.
E_TiTreZx^Lf ^mfi £ut !"T,he I "So Crimson Gu-"h has l03t 8everal
less It could be seen that they bad once , of its prom.nent citizens since I was
_ost n great deal of money.   The pox- | here before," remarked the traveller.
/■Jed teaclier as she took them said:        j    "Yes,"     answered     Bronco     Bob.
" 'Jimmy, where do you: get all these | "There has been a good deal of gun
flowers that you give me?   You don't   play lately."
Mr. H. J. Henneman, OaTdand,
Neb., writes: "I waited before writing to you about my sickness, catarrh of the stomach, which I had
over a year ago.
"There were people who told me
it would not stay cured, but I am
sure that I am cured, for I do not
feel any more ill effects, have a good
appetite and am getting fat. So I
am, and will say to all, I am cured
for  good.
"I thank you for your kindness.
"Peruna will be our house medicine hereafter."
Catarrh of the stomnch is also
known in common pnrlance as dyspepsia, gastritis and indigestion. No
medicine will be of any permanent
benefit excent it removes the catarrhal   condition.
Gained Strength  and  Flesh
Miss Julia Butler, B. R. 4, Apple-
ton, Wis., writes she hnd catarrh of
the stomnch, ennsing loss of sleep
and appetite, with frequent severe
pains after eating. S'ie took Peruna. her anpetite returnted, she
"aired strength, flesh and perfect
henlth.
"*teal them, I hope.'
" "Oh, no, ma'am,' the youngster answered; 'father's un ash man.' "
T suppose it's   the old story of the
survivnl of the fittest?"
"Not out here.    It's the survival of
the quickest."—Washington Star.
W.   N.   U.   No.   851
Lincoln's Last Law Case.
Lincoln tried his last case In Chi
cago. It was the case of Jones versus
Johnson In April and Mny, 1800, ln the
United States circuit court before
Judgo Drummond. The case Involved
tbe title to land of very groat value,
the accretion on the shore of Lake
Michigan. During the trial Judge
Drummond and all tbe counsel on both
sides. Including Lincoln, dined together
at the honse of Isaac N. Arnold.
At tho conclusion f.f tho dinner this
toast was proposed: "May Illinois furnish the next president of the United
States." It was drunk with great enthusiasm by tbe friends of both Lincoln aud Dquxbia.
The Round Robin.
The "round robin" bad Its origin several centuries ngo ln France.
It was used there by officers of the
army as a method of expressing their
dissatisfaction with tbe course of the
king or his ministers. By signing in a
circular form the leaders ot the movement could not be ascertained and
singled ont for punishment.
The first Instance on record of tbe
use of this form of protest ln the navy
occurred In 10-5. At the Instigation of
the Duke of Buckingham, the king's
favorite, an English fleet, under Admiral Bennington, was dispatched tn
Rochelle to assist in tbe coercion of the
Protestant subjects of Louis XIII. of
France. But tho English tars. In common with their fellow countrymen,
looked with fnvor upon the resistance
of their coreligionists ngninst the proselyting zeal of the French king, nnd
they signed a "round robin" expressing their determination not to fire a
shot against them, and without waiting for a reply they weighed anchor
and brought their ships back to England. Tbe admiral, however, received
a peremptory order to return to
Dieppe, whereupon the whole of the
crews quitted the ships without further parley.—London Standard.
Algerian Sharpshooters.
Many tales are told by travelers of
■Mo wonderful skill of the Algerians In
handling rifles.    The  native Algerian
would rank with our expert rifle shoot-
in.
Munjoy Hill Observatory.
One of the oldest ouservutorles In
Maine ls situated on Munjoy hill. In
Portland. It was erected ln the spring
>f 1807 and served In the privateer
lays of 1812 to announce to the townspeople the sailings und winnings of
Portland's ships.
THE RECORD
ADMIRAL
URNACE
Is fitted  with   the   improved  Record
Triangular Grate—the most  perfect furnace grate on the market.    Of the four
triangular grate bars, each bar is operated
by the use of a handle epplied to either
of the two centre bat*.   To remove this
handle after shaking ia impossible  until
the grate bar  has been  returned   to its
original  position, flat  and  in
place, without any of the cogs
sticking up.  The result is that
the bars are always flat under
ihe fire and that it is impossible
for lumps of coal to drop through
and be wasted.   The Record
Triangular Grate can  be entirely removed  from without
without  lying on stomach or
bothering with a light.      104
Write for Catalogue.
THE RECORD FOUNDRY & MACHINE CO.
■foundrieset MONCTON. N.B. & MONTREAL. RQ.1
Sales "ranches =t MONCTON, N.B.;
RONTO, ONT.; WINNIPEG, MAN.;
VANCOUVER.  B.C.
MONTREAL,    P.Q.;
CALGARY,    ALTA.
TO-
and
TRISCUIT
Ib the food of health and strength.   It is Shredded Whole Wheat,
compressed into a wafer, and is immeasurably  superior   to   white
flour, bread or pastries. It is delightfully satisfying aa toast.   Delicious with cheese.
MORE WHOLESOME Ar O    NUTRITIOUS   THAN    MEAT. THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Not Like Cm. Roues TWf Hans. &. Sterna Wl
"NICE TO HAVE SOME ONE COMFORT HIM."
MART sc,
ly. "(
Jessie',
; ART scanned the letter excited-
"Of  all  that's  wonderful!
Jessie's coming to visit us for
several weeks.   I suppose she'll
have a whole wardrobe of old-fashioned
country   clothes,   too."
"Por shame!" cried Harry, Indignantly. "I'll have you Know she's lots
jollier than any girl around here, even
if she does come from Country Forks."
"Did 1 say anything about her, stupid?
Don't I know she's the sweetest little
girl   there   ever   was?"   Mary   retorted.
Just the same," she adaed, "I'm sure
she'll come rigged out In the same togs
her grandmother  wore."
But if Mary were at all ashamed of
her cousin, she certainly didn't show lt
when she met her at the railroad station. Jessie really looked so nice and
fresh and cheerful that no one but
would have been glad to own her for
a cousin. And in the matter of clothes,
there was also a surprise in store for
Mary, as Jessie was quite stylishly
dressed. Jessie spoiled it all, however, by saying, in return to Mary's
compliment, that mother had "followed
a city pattern pretty closely."
A  week later Mr. Graham  was talk
ing  to  Mrs.  Graham.    "Have you  nc
ticed,"   said   he,   "how   much   brlghte. *
the   household   has   grown  since   Jessie
came?"
"Indeed, I have," quickly replied Mrs.
Graham, who was an invalid; "there is
no one like her to relieve my pain and
g.ve me nice little attentions."
Truly, everything was mueh more
pleasant since Jessie had come. Her
uncle's slippers were always ready for
him, and she aided h^s comfort in a
great many litt.e ways. Bobby and
Janet, the twins, who were always
fighting one another, grew almost
peaceable. Bobby, in particular, had
been left quite to himself ever since
Mrs. Graham had become an invalid,
and lt was very nice to have some one
take an Interest in him and comfort
him when he fell downstairs—which
happened three or four times a day—
and to sympathize with him at all
times, it was something he wasn't
used to.
Heretofore, wiien Harry lost a button from his clothes or .had a tear to
be mended, he waited his sister's convenience. He was decidedly grateful now
that Jessie undertook to do such mending even without his requesting It.
Even grandma could not Bay enough
In praise of the little girl. Jessie listened with eagerness to the stories of
long ago, which Mary pronounced so
"tiresome." and when dear, old grandma felt a llttle out of sorts, as sometimes happened, no one could cheer her
like Jessie.
Mary, too, grew Into the habit of run-
r.
'A-QOIK'   FlSMINs
I KNOW It ain't just  right
Away from home to run,
Hut when the fish will bite
Fishing's such lots of fun.
I trudge down to the brook,
Sometimes without a thought
Of Ash—but Just to look;
'Deed, not a thing I've brought.
But, 'fore I even think,
I've cut a splendid pole;
And then, quick as a wink.
Lines from my pockets roll.
Then, too. somehow a worm
I And upon the hook;
There soon a fish will squirm
If one Is ln the brook!
Great Expectations.
Elsie—My bruvve'r Tommy ie going to
be an adrplral when he grows up.
Visitor—Ah, a naval academy student,
I Mippose.
; Elsie—Oh, he liarn't got that far ye*
but he's got an anchor tattooed on I..
harm.
•'.
,   A Sure Thing.
Conjurer—Boy; do you think T could
put the twenty-five cents which the
lady holds In your coat pocket?
Arthur—No, sir; I know you couldn't.
Conjurer—Why not?
Arthur—Because the pocket Is aft torn
out.
H
ANS, Hans! -will you never finish that pair of shoes? The
gentleman ls waiting for
them."
Rat-a-tap! rat-aj-tap! rang the hammer merriiy as Hans tried his best to
have the shoes mended within the next
minute.
When this work was done he lenned
his face upon his hands, completely
tired out. When one Is as tiny as Hans
lt doesn't take much to tire one. He
was a dwarf, you' know, and, as son of
a shoemaker, was kept busy from morning to night mending boots and shoes.    .
"Oh, dear, I wish night was here!"
he groaned. Then, as no one was looking, he softly opened the door for a moment. It was so Inviting outside that
before he knew it he was strolling along
by, the  roadside.
He began to think of all his troubles.
"I  do wish   I was  big!"   he cried.
All   at   once   there  stood   before   him
nlng to her cousin for advice upon all
occasions, even ln matters regarding
dreBs, for she soon found that Jessie
had good taste in such things in spite
of the fact that ehe came from a wee
country village.
It lacked but a few daye of the time
Jessie was to return home. "By the
way, Jessie," said Mary, "I've arranged
with some of the girls to make up a
party to go to the theater this afternoon."
"I'm sorry," replied Jessie, "but I've
promised to take the twins to the Zoo."
"Nonsense! the little beggars can go
any time. You'd be bothered half to
death with them."
But Jessie still Insisted that ehe would
hold to her promise, and Mary left in
a huff.
That afternoon, ae Jessie was leavinii
the house with the twins, she was met
by Harry, Just returned from some adventurous trip.
"Hello! Where are you going?" ho
asked.
"To the Zoo!" the twins snouted together.
"Well, I'll be swls—ed!" was the surprised exclamation.
For a moment he stood there, scratching his head and seemingly in deep
thought
"I say," he finally asked in some em-
bn-rassmbnt, "would you care to have a
chap go with you?"
"O". course not" replied Jessie, although the twine protested strongly.
So Harry went along.
You can't Imagins what a fine time
they had. From tint day on the twins
had' a new regard fer Harry, and he, in
turn, no longer teased them as he had
been accustomed to  lo.
As for Mary, she could hardly believe
that Harry had bc-ien with Jessie-
Harry, who had always scoffed at such
excursions! She had not at all enjoyed herself at the t'-'ater; she had a
bad headache, and she Bald a few bitter
words that wounded Jessie deeply and
angered Harry to such an extent that
he wouldn't speak to his sister for a
week. But when Mary thought it all
over, she told Jessie she was sorry for
what she had said, and the two "made
up," so there was really no harm done.
At last Jessie had gone. One and all
felt her absence, nor could they see
how they could do without her., The
twins were Inconsolable, grandma's eyes
looked suspiciously red, while Harry
became wonderfully meek and gentle
even to his sister. Indeed, each one had
been taught something during her brief
stay and each was the better for it.
"No, she's not at all like city folks,
and I'm glad of It!" Hairy had said
with enrpnasis, nor did Mary venture
to contradict him.
"THE QTJEERF°T LITTLE MANIKIN"
the   queerest   little   manikin  you   ever
heard of.
He held a bottle toward Hans. "Take
this," said he, in the squeakiest voice
Imaginable, "and whenever you feel
like   growing larger,   take  a  sip   from
Before Hans could recover from his
astonishment the manikin had disappeared.    Only  the bottle remained,  to
"HE  TASTED  A FEW DROPS."
fhow that the whole thing had not been
a dream.
The little fellow looked at the bottle
doubtfully. "It will do no harm to try
It. anyway." thought he. So he tisted
a few drops.
Immediately he felt himself growing
a little larger. After all, the manikin
had spoken the truth.
Hans now turned his steps homeward.
When he reached the house he carefully
hid the bottle, nor did he explain what
had happened when his mother, amazed
at his sudden growth, asked him what
he had been doing. He was resolved
that it should be his sec*tj_, and his
alone.
Hans lound that he could now work
much faster than before, but his father
observing this, simply gave him more
shoes to mend. Then, too, now that he
had grown larger, his appetite had
grown also, and, as his family were
poor, he couldn't get nearly enough to
ent to satisfy him.
Without sufficient food Hans soon
found liim elf growing as tired as
ever  he  had  been.
"I'll drink some more from the bottle," said he to himself, "and then
I'll be able to do the work without
feeling so tired."
He drank, and at once he became
larger.
But again he was given more work
to do, and again did he grow tired
because he hadn't enough to eat.
In the meantime,  he was becoming
much Too Targe for his clothes. Although relatives and frlcnd3 gave all
the clothes they didn't want, the shoe-,
maler and hip wife were at their wits-
end, for Hans kept drinking all tin
time ln order not to feel tired. At|
last he became so big thnt his mothor-
had to make all garments especially-
for him.
One day, Just as he finished the bottle, his head burst through the root",
of the llttle cabin.
The owner of a mui-eum in the city-
nearby heard of this wonderful boy-
He came to see the shoemaker, and:?,
offered a big sum of money if Hans*
were permitted to be placed upon exhibition.
Hans now received plenty to eat, but
he soon grew tired and nervous with
being stared at.
"Oh, lf I would only grow small,
again!" he lamented, day after day_
The manikin again stood before tiim<_
"BURST THROUGH THE ROOF."
"People are never co—tented,"* '•aid
the same, squeaky voice, "but I shall
giant your  wish."
And Hans was once more a i"*"   f.
Kept Up With Hir.
Sunday-school Teacher—Did you fot—
lo'v   what I said, Sammy?'*
Sammy—Tes'm, I followed alonif-hard,.
only It was Hard work to keep from
fallln' asleep till you reiched there.
WHITEY, A PET OF JUDITH'S
JUDITH thought lt really a shame
not to make use of such a grand
pond. Ever since they had moved
upon the big estate the pond, beautifully covered with water lilies, had not
been disturbed by boat or animal.
Uncle Will knew how Judith longed
for pets, so he sent five swans. Now
the pond was made good use of, and
tne llttie girl spent hours at a time
watching the graceful creatures.
One swan, whom she named Whitey—
because he was pure white In color-
scon became her favorite pet. Whitey
it was who aiways saw Juoun first and
swam to feed upon the crumbs the little miss always brought.
Oh, lt was so funny to see all the
swans race to the bank to be fed!
Judith would clap her hands in glee.
And then Whitey was so tame he would
even eat from her hands. He liked to
have his head scratched, too, and he
would look at her so contentedly that
Judith was sure that he was saying.
"Thank you," as plain as plain coaid
be, even though he couldn't speak , e
way  peoplo  do.
Judith laughed and laughed when she
lold me how she had shown her n<_ v
parasol to tho swans.
It was a beautiful parasol, so that it
was but natural that Judith should
wish to show lt to her favorite pets,
especially Whitey.
Raising the pretty parasol, Juuith
proudly strolled down to the pond.
She thought It funny, as she neared
the water, that Whitey or the other
swans did not swim toward her, as
usual.     But   she   was   more   surprised
A Novel Teapot
MANT persons object to the common Chinese porcelain teapots,
.-.nd yet are not prepared to use*
their silver service ,for every day. To
these tlie latest teapot, imported from
England, will come as a boon. It Is
extremely beautiful, and. while alinoHt
as expensive as silver, will not need
the frequent polishing of lhat metal,
the chief obstacle In the way of Its
dally use. It ls of clear glass, with
simple bandings of either gold or silver.
the less expensive metal giving much
the better effect. The Inside fittings,
' tbe strainer, etc.. are also of the chosen
gold or silver, and the combination Is
both novi and attractive. Another advantage which this teapot boasts Is
that, since it Is transparent. It Is uasy
to ascertain the state of the conients.
to, tell how much lea or wilier is- ie..,
and how hot each still remains
Special p,ass stands, rimmed with gold
or silver, come for these teapots, und
complete the general eiisemuie. They
are in a way Jointed, as. of course. Ihe
strainer and cup may be removed, and
the handl- also, when It happens lo be
of metal nnd not of glass. The whole
Is so charming that one involuntarily
wishes for cups and saucers of tiie same
sort to make up a pretty afternoon tea
service. A.nd perhaps these, too, will
come In time.
Though -e silver bandings protect
this teapot from Injury, still it Is well
not to let It (ill too often into the hands
of the maid, who may break ur crack It
by pouring hot water Into It. lt might
be well to imitate the good old English
custom, and let the mistress herself
wash and enre for the delicate china and
glass, which the average ..erva'ii "honk)
ne"er touch.
"WHITEY   DID   NOT   SWIM   TOWARD   HER."
when she called, "Whitey! Whitey!"
and Whitey merely stared curiously
back.
Then she guessed what the matter
was. Closing the parasol she laid it
carefully on the ground, and then came
again to the edge of the pond.
Whitey  at once    swam    Joyously   to
meet her. Following him closely came
tho other swans.
You see, they didn't know her when
she had the parasol!
"Silly goose!" Judith exclaimed,
scratching her pets head. He wa,n t
a goose at all, hut he wan silly, just
the same.   Don't you think so?
Playing "Diabolo" in Paris
DID you ever try to make a spool run up anil down a string tied i, -.
tween two sticks, and thon throw the spool up in the uir, oatcli,
it aa it falls—twisting the strings around it—and send it spin .
_    _■•_.• nm«_a,x>ve your head again?   When you do, you'll find out ho.,
hard it is to play "diabolo." or rocket-ball.
Al! the French boys and girls are now playing rocket-ball in the park<«i
and gardens of Paris. They tose the spool from one to the other with v
aayi thnt you would envy.
Really, it is much harder to play tban tennis, and thoie of ns wl .
woui.. ...ugli nt a little French boy trying to play baseball would probab'v
hnd that m "diabolo" ho could win from us with an ense u_o<-t, disheartening. THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
—Nov. 2,   1907—
STARK'S
NEW
SHOE STORE
See our   Specials   for
Saturday and
liondav
Ladies' Waterproof Boots, with
viscolized soles. Regular 15.00,
Saturday and Monday $3.60.
Men's Waterproof Boots, with
viscolized solos. Regular (6.00,
Saturday and Monday $4.50.
Speoial attention to Mt Pleasant   nnd  Sonth   Vancouver
oostnmers.S atisfaction
Guaranteed.
EDWARD STARK
51 Hastings street east.
largest Retailer of Shoes in Canada.
iii,.',    _
tss
■4l0***A%*%g0*r0***********0
Bargains in
Cocoa Door Mats
Don't tramp mud and wet into your house.    Secure
one of these Door Mats. They are very cheap.
Cocoa Door Mats: 10x24 in.; heavy brtfsh top; reg. price $1.10 for 800
Cocoa Door Mats: 22x80 in.; same as above; worth $1.30 for 950
Buchanan & Edwards
662 664 Granville St.
i
'Phone 2021.
-"si.i 1 ti.ni
LOCAL ITEMS.
The Vanconver Furniture Manufacturing Company will erect a $14,000
buildiug ou Dufferin street.
Local Items.
Mrs. W. A. Allen is building new and
comfortable flats on Seventh Avenue,
West, which will soon be completed.
Mrs Clark of 228 Ninth avenue, left
the early port of the week for a visit
to Ottawa and other Eastern cities.
Mr. J. B Abernethy has started to
build a residence ou Ninth aVeuue cast.
Mr. and Mrs. Abernethy returned from
Port Moody last week.
Phone 014.
Central
Yard
All lands- of \\x\\\\ W^rf.
Dry Cedar a sprite.
Yard, foot of 0fo»$»>[lM I.
Crocker; Br-os.
Proprietors.' •
900000J*0t*m!9 **>00t>**}. 9000*00*%
"EVERYBODY"!
"Yes," Everybody
means a lot; but
Everybody that
KNOWS good
BREAD
buys—
Hanbury, Evans
& Co.'s
8414 Westminster avenue, Mt. Pleasaut
•Phone 448.
Rev. Geo. W. Sparling B. A., B. D.,
and wife, Missionaries to West Ohiua,
visited his relatives Mr. R. Sparling
and family, uud Mr. R.C. Sparling, this
week en ronte to China.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Ferguson have returned to Vancouver from Britannia
Mines, and are the guests of Mrs Fergu
son's parents, Mr. aud Mrs. W. R. Verge,
Tenth Avenue.
Miss Eva Owen ha9 returned frcm a
month's visit with her uncle and aunt
Mr. and Mrs. George Welb of Regina.
Mrs. (Dr.) Robt. Laurence is recovering from a severe attack of illness. Her
many friends will be glad to learn she is
now cble to be about again.
Workmen began laying the big switches at the track crossings corner of Ninth
and Westminster Avenues. When completed the cars will run along Nihth
Avenue East, the track and wiring along
this ronte being finished.
Flint's Bromo Grippe Cure.— Instant
relief and speedy cure for colds nnd
conghs; price 25c. M.A.W. Drugstore.
Hosiery Gloves, Neckwear,
MILLINERY
Sheetings, Towells, Table Linen.
ti\<   M   DnRFDTSON 230S Westminster ave.
*3*aS**   I I*   KIS-JL-K. I fcJV/11/ Royal Bank Bnildiug.
Local Items.
tTttjfmnf (cenTral. yielding 53.000 per
rear, foi- aale by Mrs. R. Whituey.
Mr. -MtjSfalien, Manager of lung.s
Market',it having his shop newly painted  lJSIM.ilil    Mr.  MoMnlloii states
business .nis doubled within tke past
FISH
Sturgeon, Fresh Spring
Salmon, Sockeye, Halibut, Codfish, Smelt.
VEGETABLES.—Wnx Beans, Vegetable Marrow, Beets, Cabbages, Spring
Onions, Currots, Cooombers.
J. A. GIRSON,
Succi'HU'ir tn Woodrow - ItViUliunS1 fish .Market
Fish, Poultry & Yt-getiilil.'s.
Wn—tnliiHter rond. mul Ninth avenue.
Men's Working
Shirts
We sell the H. B. K. "Big Shirt"—if yon Want a good roomy shirt with
long sleeves and large body, get this make.
Price $1.00 and $1.-5 each
Men's Cardigan Jackets
made of heavy worsted yard,   Price $1.50 and $2.00.
Sweaters, heavy and light
Boots repaired.
Prico 76c to $3.50
Clothes cleaned and pressed.
John McAllister
Successor to W. T. Murphy.
2415 Westminster avenue. Mt. Pleasaut.
*000000*0*0**********0*00*
YOUR FAMILY will appreciate the
quality and line flavor of all the
MEAT you purchase at this Market.
We make it our unceasing endeavor to
satisfy each and every customor, and
feel sure yon Wilhrje pleased with all tho
Meat, Poultry U'nfl-Fish yon order from
this Market. ;
The INDEPENDENT
llY A R a b   1 ' Manager.'
'■MWf'8-17.  Prompt Delivery.
2446 Westminster avonue.
■ *0000***0*0****0*00**00000
BIRTHS. . .. ...
Hanna.—Born to Dr. and Mrs
Hnuna, Eleveuth avenne west, Oct. 9th,
a daughter.
EIGHT LOTS, 50x148 feet; 6-room
house: orchard, chicken rnns; fine view,
splendid location within five minutes
walk of tram line, combining advrfn.
tnges of city aud country home; $1,800
cash handles this fine property;. .
2450 Westminster avenue-
Discontent is tfie mainspring of progress. '  i,
Punishment should fit the criminal,
not the crime.
The deepest thoughts are alwayB
tranquiliziDg, the greatest minds are
always full of calm, the richest lives
have always at heart an unshaken
repose.—Hamilton   Wright  Mabie.
Be noble; and the nobleness that
lies In oilier men, sleeping, but never
dead—Will rise in majesty to meet
thine own.—Lowell.
Get your work done at the
GLASGOW  BARBER
SHOP
2 doors from Hotel
Frank CJNDBKWOOD, Proprietor.
WiTHS— Bath room fitted with Porcelain    Bath    Tub    and  all   modern
■nuiiveiiieuces.
2
Choice Acres near city; suitable to
subdivide; good buy; favorable
terms.
__-f
ist
Your Property with
Mrs. R. Whitney
,?.-,'0 *-■ cstmiustor ave.,   Mt. Pleasant.
* /<>.'''*"   - *"
There was a^pllf chMttm'B party at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. Laiseu, 117
Twelfth aveuue, on Thursday evening,
wheu the following youug boys'«ind
girls spent a happy Hallowe'en. Present;
Florence Musclose, Herbert and Arthur
Mnscloso, Edith DesBrisay, fan! and
Jack DesBrisay, Rudolph Poniard,
Ewart McK.eus.ie, Melvillu Vye, Christina Andersou, Amy, Ada, E\-elyu and
Milliard Larsen.
Mt. Pleasant L. O. L No. 1942 held r
most successful Box Social ou1 Thanksgiving evening, A very enjoyable
program was given, tho vocal numbers
by Mrs. F. W. LnMessuricr, Mrs. ,1.
Martin wero most ploasiug and were
heartily encored; Messrs. H. Saeret and
H. W. Howes gavo several humorous
vocal non-ben which delighted the
audience. The recitations by Bev.
Herbart W. Piercy woro winners with
the audience, boiDg "Tho Mau Who
Whistled," and "Lovo Up iu u
Balloon." Provincial Graud Master,
Bro. McLaren presided, and at the close
of tbe prcgraui Bro. Wm. Hunt
anctioued off the prettyily decorated
boxes in a humorous'style. There were
many beautiful boxes . and tho judges
hud great difficulty in choosing tor the
1st und 2d "prizes. Tho 1st prize, a
largo and jrctVy work-basket, was won
toy Miss Howe*; the 3d prize, a set of
berry dishes, by Mrs. O, Jtlliott. Coffee
waB served, nnd tbisaddad to Win dainty
refreshment from the pretty boxed,
made a repast nnocelled per couple.
.YOU CAN-GET THAT SUIT MADE
as BRmifT as NEW
at Chas.  SYMONS' TAILOR SHOP
Nint-T"). Westminster aves., Up-stairB
Gleaning, Pressiug, Repairing
*  «ndDj<etag. TRY HIM.
—NOTICE.—
1      „«.
Personal notices of visitors on
Hit.' Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasant
peddle who visit other cities, also all
local social affairs are gladly received
liiy ~"The Advocate."
 1—<•>	
$4,500, Y* cash—will buy
44' ft. front on
Westminster ave.
Good business property.
■ An $800 payment secures MilxHOS feet
(lacre). O-rooui houBe, orchard and
other conveniences near tho Ebnrne-
Westmiustcr Trainlin. A $200 payments secures a splendid ^-acre.
fi-Acres   first-class   land  on  Magee-
road, $2,000.
264.it. front, by 100 feet, near Westminster avenue, $10,500.
2450 Westmiuster avenne.
Orders taken for nil kinds of Com
inercinl Printing tit "The Advocate'
Offlce.
Mrs. Wilton of Eleventh Avenue, entertained a few ladies at a pleasant tea on
Wednesday afternoon.        _   •
Mr. John Crooknll and family who
went to England several mon lbs ago
have returned, and ore the guests of Mr.
Gibbs, corner Fifth Avenue East.
A Singing Class will be formed
Tuesday evening, the 22nd Inst., at
7:30 o'clock, ln the Parish rooms of
St. Michael's church. Apply for
terms, etc., to Mrs. O'Dell, 175 Ninth
avenue west.
Subscriber- are rcquoptct) tyi ronar
any oaMteuneu iu thu delivery ot 0*
paper;' .   '  '     **"■
Arrangements are completed for th*
lecture ou Hawiian Curios in Clirh4
Church on Thursday evening, Nov. 7AJ
Sir Hibbcrt Tupper will preside and Coli
Albert White will give the lecture on
Hawaii, its customs and its many curiosities, illustrated with views taken by the
Colonel. Mr*. White will sing several
Hawaiian songs in the native language,
nud the Orchestra will play national aim
of Hawaii* t% large number of curie* will
be exhibited during the promenade, coni
cert nfter the lecture. A number of young
laoi'.-s will appear in Hawaiian costume.
Mount
.'•
Pleasant
Property
For Sale By
Mrs. R. Whitnev
2450 Westminster ave.
	

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