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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Oct 20, 1906

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Devoted to th_ Interests of Alt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
°CT 221906
niiSTAiui.'ui-i) April Ktit, 18119.   Whole No. 31*7.
Mt. Pleasant,   Vancouver,   B.   0„   Saturday, Oct., 20, 1906.
(Eighth Year.)   Vol. 8, No. :14
New Ymrk Dentists
,UR REPUTATION os Painless Dentists is showu by the daily
iuoreuss) iu huv practioe.   WahaVe gained a world-Wide reputation With our discovery, which, when appliod to tho gums,
teeth can be estrilcted nbsiilutely paiuleBS,
Our patients nre so plfitsr.il with tho results thnt thoy not Ouly toll
th"ir friends; bnt povt-onnUy bring them to our parlors that, they
iniy receive the same treatment. Iu this way, together witli tho
highest- class dentistry, done by our Specialists, our practice has
gradually increased till  wo nre second to nbuo iu practice.
Bv the use o' our Double Adhesive Suction hamboi' wo aro ablo to
fit the most dillieult casts. Where other Dentists Fail We Meet
With Success. If .your tool h drop whon you try to eat with them)
or if you aro afraid of theui striking the pavement wheu you .sneeze,
there is.M_me__.ug wrongj they do not tit. Our Double Adhesive
Suotiou har.iliei' overcomes this difficulty ancl is Our Own Invention und Bail not be Used by others
Gold tm n, Geld Fillinfji Bridge Work aud all other Dental Work
done, painle.-s, und   by Specialists and guaranteed for 10 years.
147 Hastings St. Telephone 1568.
Ofiice Hours.- 8 a.m., to 9 p.m.;   Sundays Tt a. m.,   to 2 p. m.
i_HE—ii—JHSBSW-iJOBR _*_**_*_• *W_—»0«
You eau do better hero iu
thest. lihes than almost any
other place. Because we
know vnlues and can give
yon expert advice ou precious
stoues generally.
Then wo oro satisfied, with a
fair profit.
And wo will be honest with
JrOu In eVery truusnutidil.
In fact our guarantee is behind everything wo say.
Corner Hastiugs aud GraUvWe Sts,
Official Watch Inspector C. E. R.
£lt_-" Subscribers are requested to
report aiiy carelessness in the delivery
of "Tho Advocate."
THE ONLY Cough Syrup
we absolutely guarantee
as a sure curb for Cdnghs
hnd Bronchial Troubles.
L__fe_E Bottles SOc.
M. As W. Co.
nt. Pleasant Branch.
'Phone 790.      Free Delivery.
•00—__rKOt.CSS3U■BBS ra<__—-_»:'■_■>u —M—>WWW—BBS_
There is
about bnyinjv your A P P L E S from us.   For wo have purchased
tho entire out put of two Urellni'ds, uud are uow  ready to rill your
orders at wholesale prices.
THIS IS your opportunity to secure your winter supply.
Quality Guaranteed. Get your order in at once.
J. P. Nightingale &C0.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleesent.
Telephone 1860.
-riTSj-STBE-x.*' o.*_**-}__-*. a *nmwu'xatavKrw.'v,\'wwm.','3m^:. e
 ■'  " V  "   ..'..   ... 1 -     ■ . . .'■■    . '■ ''.. ■ ..'I— ..eeH. S— - s -1 _>■-.. ..Jhs. -sss.
For Local Nows Rend The Advocate
There will bo Hurvost Home Services
at St. Michael's Church ou Suuday.
Tbo churoh will bu appropriately dec.:
rated and there will be special music
by the Ohoir.
The Th.tnksgivi.ig Donations by the
children of Mt, Plea'san. School to the
Children's Aid Society amounted to a
big w.igou load of provisions Uud clothiug also $11 85 iu cash.
Changes for advertisements should be
n before Thursday noon to insure their
Rev R. F. Stillman of  Chilliwhack,
will occupy  the  pulpit morning  aud
evening ou Sunday,
Thanksgiving Sekvicb i.
Tbe pastor, Rev. Herbert W Piercy,
will preach Sunday morning and evening. Morniug subject: "Abraham's
Trials—Trials by Wifo aud Trials by
God." Eveniug subject: "The Way of
Special singine.
Young Men's Bible Class and Sunday
School 2:1)0 p. m
Aloiandra Hive No. 7, L. O. T, M„
will give a Socit.1 after the regular
meetiug ou Monday Oct. 22d, in their
lodge room over Nightingale's store.
Progressive Whist will be the amusement of the eveuiug. Rei'reshuieuts
will be served by the Ladies;
The Strider Shoes for Men are pronounced in style, rare iu quality and
superior in workmanship. Thoroughly
reliable Kndc-)ntains all that anybody
can give for 45.00.—R. MILLS, 119
Hastings street, west.
Centra. Meat
Ninth uvc. i, Westminster road.
Meat of nil  kinds continually
ou baud
Poultry aiid Game   in seasou.
Best    of   Vegetables   oil    the
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover nml Timothy Seed/5,
Pratt's Poultry nnd Amine! Foods.
Pratt'B Lioe Killor,
Holly Chick Pood, Beersoraps, Eto.
S. KEITH ^r^-,IS»^T &
TelcplibliB   H'. SV;
WoG-drov. &
-ft   Williams
Frank Tkimhlh, Manager,
-blephoiie 984.   Prompt Delivery.
DO IT NOW 1-lf hot already li Sub
SeHber to "The Advdcato" bConine one
how,    OillrllflirJDtit0iilll.il
T Hi-
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital J8.000.OCO.   Reserves 98.-137.C00.
Accounts may be opened with
7 to 8 o'clock.
W- A. Schwartz* Mafaager.
Bdfore starting ou a shopping tour,
look over tht! udrt-i'tlseibiititft ill tlie
The Ladies' Aid of the Mt. Pleasant
Methodist Chnrch served a splendid
Thanksgiving Suppq; Thursday cvcls
lug from 0 to 8 p. m. After the dinner
a good concert .urogram was presented
which a large nnd pleased audience enjoyed. Tho I. O. O. F. Hall was
gaily dticomted inside and out witb
maple leaves and dahlia.; Tho ladies
realized a goodly sum.
Tho Lndies' Aid of Mt. Pleasnut
Presbyterian Church were "At Homo"
ou Wednesday afternoon, in tho Lecture
Room of the church. The room with
prettily decorated tallies, was the scene
ol pleasant gathering of ludies. Ivy
aiid dahlias were effectively placed in
vases a id f is'iodaed in the ■,. indo ,vs. The
tteception Committee were Mrs. D.
MoLeod, Acting President:, of the
Society: Mrs. J. J. (>. Thompson, Mrs.
Thompson, Mrs Mason. The refrcsh-
_ieuts wire tempting and dainty, Miss
-iili> e Allan delighted nil with her
cloven- piano «')i!i'tiu.-P, and Mm. Hicks'
Scotch songs w__8 chnriil!i';ly giveu.
Mrs. Wis m, wife of the pastor, was
presont nud assisted the committee in
Thero wus a large attendance all tho
0 lU.iiTt and Box Social given by Mt
Plensaut L. 0. k Nn. lsis. Past Grand
Master Bro. Thos Dnke presided. Every
number on tho program was c. ninsioal
treat, aud wits greatly, enjoyed. Tho
program was as follows :j
Address by the Chairman	
....;...Thos. Duke.
Recitation... .Rev. Herbert W. Piercy.
Selection by Apollo Quartet,
Violin Solo Miss Eniuux S. Suyder.
Selection by Apollo Quartet.
Song   . ■. Mr. Herbert Secret.
Song      Mrs.   J.   MHi'tiu.
Selectiou by Apollo Quartet.
God Sn v 0 The King.
After the program Bros. Dnke,
Mitchell nud Laugdnle were appointed
Judges of the boxes aud bask-Is. County
Master Bto. Wm; Hunt acted as auo
tioneei. and succeeded in gotting high
prices add keeping thb crowd amused.
After tbo sale add the boxes were opei I
ed the prixe w-hnfer's wore found ta bo,
Miss Trndgeon HI, Airs, Ddw 2d nnd
Miss HBwt-s 80.
Shoot ing Season
Opened Saturday Sept. I st.
Yon want the goods—Lwe  have thein.
See Our Stock.
1    a    pi   u   1 ia  Mt. t°LtASAM
Tel. 4 4 7.
\ We have taken over the stock
; Of Mr. C. J. Coulter aud Will
be pleased to see any of the
■ Old Customers   as well os
j New Ones.
j ' See us before buying your
i Fall   Footwear,
; Rubbers,   Umbrellas,   Etc.,
t It will pay you.
j Men's Clothes Pressed and
: Cleaned.
1 2415 Westminster nvenue
'• Mt. Pleasant.
.^^4*.#tr0*^T***40 ti********'*
Dancing Class
Mrs. M. LESTER will resume Classes
iu I. O. O. F. Hatl ou Wednesday
Oct, 3d, at 8 p. m, Those requiring
iustructiob nre particularity requested
to be present.   'Phone B l'l__t.
We havo a nice line of
Fine Stationery, plaiu
ancl fancy boxes from
25c up.
Also    Writing   Tablets,
Paper  ancl    Envelopes,
Pens and Iuk.
Come and see thom.
& Co. Ltd.
Drug Store
Cor. Seventh a  Westminster
avenues. 'Phone 8.136,
Government CREAMERY Butter
Jn 14*>lb. boxes.   .•
No. I Apples |!:5$o2s per box.
Westminster  Av_i-
'Phone  322
|     King's Heat flarket     ji
|    R. Porter & SOglS.       2321 Westminster Ave.    8!
I Wholesale end Retail I
5 Dealers in all kinds of FkESH and Salt Meats. Fresh Vegetables nlwnys §■
J on hand. Orders solioilpd from nil parts pf Mount Pletteaut nnd FairViow. z',
£ Prompt. Delivery.   FBESH FISH DAILY.   Ponltry in season. 3.
S Tel. 2888. V
£'4f4f*V*4&*i£t1*W*^^ *rf-«oiv.'_'s'r«'-W-'«'_*-•--<_
is better thiB year thun it has ever been.
We hnvo tho hewesl I'iics of   Water Bottles and  Oombihations.
Cloth Insertion line cnn nor. bn excelled anywhere for the fame prico.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   in not lm ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
J   ure stroug and durable nnd wid lust fur yeai*ni with ordinary euro.
(V   are nil gn'irniiteod.   Bottles 7.":c to $:; 60; Combination tl.60 to _4.
|     LAW, THE DRUGGIST, Wants to See YOU.     g
£<*f4***>4*MW4**'4f*4W I ***lrtl000**C4**04.+\)
We have all the Ft*iiits
that arc in seasaH at .the
Lowest Prices.
order early uud get the best.
Try us t'iirGrot'i-ries anil bo ulnoug the
Mci-siimon & Gow,
146 Ninth Ave. Opposite No 3 Firo tlall
TolephouM B1448. Prompt delivery
Per'Sltii'il   notices   of   visitors   on
nt.   Plehsant)  or  of   Alt;  Pleasant
people wito visit other cities, also all
local social affairs are gladly received
ny "TNc Advt-mw."
TheCanadsan Bank.
of CoEiuiierce
Deposits of Oxk jDOLLAIt and upward,.
received mid iu forest fillowed tliercon
Bank Money Orders   issued;■
A General Banking Busmes!r
OE'FiC.E HOURS': 10 a. m. (o :. p. Id
Satuudays: 10 a mi to 12 m.,' 7 to 8 p.lil
East i.mi .Jrasiclr
444 Westmiuster      C. W. DURRAN'f?
avenue. TtrtAHAiiKH.
"The Advocate" wishes any caroj. _$■
ness in delivorj- r*po_tc« td the CT-'jj* THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Olive's Courtship
Author of "A Cruel Revenge," "A Forbidden Mar
riage," "A Beautiful Coquette," "The
Heiress of Cameron Hall" f       %
"I did not mean to speak crossly
to you, my dear," said Judge Kneeland, his voice a little husky and
tremulous, "I quite forgot myself
for a moment; but, speaking seriously, Olive, I wish you to pay hoed
to my words; do not wasts your
sympathy upon Roger Glendenning;
he is entirely unworthy of it. I regret keenly that I ever allowed bim
to cross my threshold."
Olive did not answer; this troubled
"Did he ever speak to you upon
the subject of love, Olive?" he asked, abruptly. "I ask the question in
all earnestness; you may answer it
or not just as you please; still, it
would be better if you were to make
a confidant ol me, my child."
"Would it make you more lenient
with him, papa?" asked the girl in
a low, shaking voice, eager with tremulous emotion.
"It will do no harm to try and
see," returned the old judge, evasively.
The girl dropped her brown head,
that her father might not read the
pain in her tear-dimmed eyes as
she replied, falteringly:
"He never told me so in words,
papa, but I am sure he does love
mc, and that he would lay down
his life for me if need be; his every
wistful glance, the trembling of his
hands when they touch mine, his
great joy in being where I am, tell
it all too plainly. Nannie noticed it;
so did all the rest of my girl
"And do you care for him, Olive?"
asked the judge, nervously.
The girl hid her face in her hands
and burst into tears.
"Must I toll you that, papa?" she
faltered, sobbingly.
"Yes," roturned the judge, sternly;
"tell me the truth."
"I—I—do care for him," sobbed
Olive. "I never knew how much until
—until—to-day. I—I—care for him so
much that I would do anything In
the wide world to reinstate him in
your favor. Won't you forgive him
for my sake, papa?" she sobbed,
holding her arms out to him imploringly. "I know, I am sure it is all a
terrible mistake, and if he has an
opportunity to speak, he will prove
it to you. Now, if it had been his
brother Oscar who had been accused,
I would not have been so amazed—
so dumbfounded—but Roger! oh, never, papa!" she cried vehemently,
"Stop! don't make such a dramatic scene in'public view!" exclaimed
her father, hastily; "you will attract
all the servants to the windows to
find out what is going on."
Sho came nearer to him and looked up into his angry face.
"You have never ln all my life
refused me any favor that you could
grant me, papa," she sobbed; "now
do not turn from me when I plead
with you to spare poor Roger."
"I will hear no more!" declared
the judge, stormily, turning on his
heel; "you shall not interfere—the
law must tak« Its course. Vniir
words can not influence me to compound a felony."
He entered the house, and took
his seat at the luncheon-table.
For tho first time in her life, Oliv*
did not join him there. It seemed
terribly lonely to have no bright,
girlish face opposite him, nnd no littlo white hand toying among tbe
china cups.
It had always been a great delight
to him to forget all his cares in listening to Olive's girlish nonsense
and gay laughter. The room seemed
gray and desolate. Ho would not
have hod that little tilt with his
Olive lf tho handsome young private
secretary had not come between
them, he told himself bitterly, and
his heart grew harder than ever toward the young man who had such
a hold upon his daughter's heart.
"Young girls of Olive's age are
very romantic," he muttered;
"there's only one thing to do. and
that is to set my foot down firmly
in this Glendenning affair. She will
grieve for a time, then it will all
blow over, and, woman-like, after he
is out of sight she will soon forget
him. My summer vacation is near at
hand, and I will take her to Saratoga, Bar Harbor, or some fashionable watering-place; she may tnke
her friend Nannie along if she likes."
And the old judge went out of the
house, smiling grimly at his own
diplomacy and clever plan to nip in
the bud his daughter's infatuation.
Never had those about the Supreme Court beheld the judge in so
harsh a mood as he was that afternoon, as those interested in the several cases brought up before him
discovered to their cost.
The first thing he did was to attend to the making out of all necessary papers in his charge against
Roger Glendenning, whom he intended to prosecute to the full extent ol tho law-
■ rre aid not g—.nee out of the window when the conveyance drove up
to the Supreme Court Chambers to
take Glendenning, who was in charge
of an officer, to the Tombs, nor did
Roger Glendenning raise his heavy
eyes to the window.
"It does not matter what becomes
of me," he said, gloomily, to his
companion, as the door of the car-
1 riage closed after them and they
seated themselves. "Life is a blank
to me. I only wish to Heaven that I
could go mad, and thus find temporary release from my miserable, torturing brain!"
For some moments they rode on in
silence, Glendenning gazing indifferently from the window at the
throngs of passers-by. This was the
last time for many a long and weary
year that he would drive through
those crowded streets, and see the
faces of free men and women and
little children hurrying to and fro,
looking up bright and gladsome
through the sunshine at him. He
wondered if the brother for whom
he was making so terrible a sacrifice
would have done the same for him,
had he been in his place. It would
all have been different had there been
any chance for him to have won '
Olive Kneeland'e love; then, though ]
Oscar had been a thousand times his
brother, he would not have taken
upon his own shoulders a felony
that Oscar should have atoned for.
Suddenly he clutched at the officer's arm, straining his eyes toward
the opposite pavement.
"You can do me a favor if you
will," cried Glendenning, hoarsely;
"it is the first and last that I will
ever ask of you."
"If I can conscientiously do lt
without conflicting with my duty, I
will do it," answered the other.
"What is it?"
"Draw up to tho opposite pavement and let the carriage stand there
for three minutes. Ah! three minutes is not much out of a life-time.
Do vou see that young girl walking
swiftly down the street? That is
Miss Kneeland; she is going to her
father's ofiice; she will turn that first
corner. Let me mako my words a
prayer to you; draw rein, and let
me sit here and watch her out of
sight,  will you?"
Those few words told the officer an
eloquent story; he could read plainly
what they meant.
No, three minutes of happiness was
not much to take out of a life-time,
and he would feel the happier for
knowing that he had gratified him;
it was the last kindness that he could
ever do for this young man who had
shown him such compassion in other
days. He gave the order quietly.
Roger Glendenning sat quite still,
with his strong hands clinched tightly together. He quite forgot the other's presence, forgot the whole world,
remembering only the young girl, so
near him and yet—ah, God!—so far,
who was disappearing so swiftly from
his strained gaze. His whole soul
seemed concentrated in  that gaze.
His lips moved, and his companion
heard him mutter, brokenly:
"I may never see her again in this
world, and I love her so! but it is to
make her happy that I am undergoing all this now."
The last of tho sentence was so indistinct that his companion was not
quite sure he had heard aright, but
he certainly understood this much,
that Roger Glendenning hopelessly
loved the old judgo's beautiful young
At that Instant Glendennlng uttered a low cry.
"Dare I ask one more favor of
you?" he asked, huskily. "Sho dropped ono of tho rosebuds that was
lying on her broast. See! it lies in
the dust of tho road-sido. I—I—
would give half of my life to havo
that rosebud. I would take it with
me Into my captivity. I would cherish It while my life lasted, and the
prayer would be on my lips that thoy
would bury it with me when I die.
Would you mind if I were to get it?
Surely you can trust me. I will not
be out of your sight, and only a few
steps from you. Be kind to me. Will
you get It, or allow me to do so?"
Was tho officer mad, or did heartfelt pity for the young man blind his
reason and make him forget for one
brief moment his sworn duty, not to
allow him out of his custody for even
an instant?
"You mny got the flower if you
prize it so very highly," ho responded,  gently; and a full  realization of
i hat he had dono did not fully oc-
:ur to him until Glendenning, who
ngcily sprung from the vehicle, was
'linost across the road to tho op-
ii—ito pavement. Watching him enviously, he saw him stoop and recover the dust-covered but!, and turn
his face toward tho  vehicle again.
Then, all in a moment of timo, a
horrible event happened. There wns
a fearful explosion within the building directly in front of which the
carrince stood, nnd in an instant the
wildest scene of terror reigned that
pen could ever picture or mind conceive. The air was thick with blinding smoke and hurling bricks, the
shrieks and groans of the panic- I
stricken pedestrians, the mad shouts I
for help, the terrible roar of a seething fire that had ignited all in an
instant, and over all the ring of the
fire-engine bell and the plunging of
horses' hofs. A very pandemonium
reigned where but a moment bofore
hnd boen the business street of a
city, over which the afternoon sunshine slanted smilingly.
The    officer,    William   Blake,   was
thrown unconscious to the bottom of .
the carriage.   One of tho horses   was |
killed outright by  a flying bowlder, i
the other was maimed  and trampled
over   by the    throng   in    their mad
flicht for life.    Kvon the driver of the !
vehicle deserted his post in the wild
confusion, threw the reins to his dis-
abled horses, and fled into the midst
of the terrified crowd.
It  was  one   _f    the  most horrible
holocausts that was ever recorded In
the annals of a great oity.   For three j
days  the   fire-fiend    held  sway,  and '
block after block    was swept before
it like chaff before the hurricane.        |
For three    days body  after   body ,
was taken from the ruins,  and many I
more   were  still    missing;  but     the
heat  was so     intolerable  that     tho
workmen made but slow progress in i
their searching.
The first two names to head the
list of the missing were those of
Officer Blake and Roger Glendenning.
They were known to be among the
number, but just which of the charred remains were theirs it was bard
to Say,
Ito hit roWTH-nrwi.T!
linking; Gnu After Mow In*.
Some persons advise raking after
each mowing. I do not, because the
clippings drop down Into the grass and
form a mulch, which I consider of
great benefit. They also help to fertilize the soil. The lawn that ls not
mowed often enough will not look well
after you have been over lt with the
mower, because there was growth
enough to partially hide the sward upon which It falls. This will wither and
turn brown in a day or two and greatly detract from the beauty of the lawn.
But if you keep your lawn well mowed
—and that means going over It at least
three times a week In ordinary seasons—the amount clipped off at each
mowing will be so slight that there
will not be enough of it to show. Let
the knife blades be set high enough to
leave at least two inches of the foliage.
The Coyote,
One of the most interesting wild animals ts the prairie wolf, known In
Mexico as the coyote and ln the old
world as the jackal. It Is thirty-six to
forty Inches long, witb a tail measuring sixteen to eighteen Inches In length.
The color Is usually a dull, yellowish
gray on the back and sides, with black
cloudings. The underpart and Inside
of the limbs are of a dirty white tint
The voice ls a sort of snapping bark,
and for tbls reason the animal ls
known as the "barking wolf." It Is
found on the western plains, extending from Mexico to latitude 55 degrees
north. It hunts In packs and is very
Experience of a Man In Search mt m
Present Por Hia Girl.
"A fellow never realizes what a woman's articles of wear cost until he Is
engaged to be married," observed a
young business man. "This fact was
Impressed on me with particular emphasis. I happened to meet on lower
Broadway a college chum, now ln business and In moderate circumstances,
who has just become engaged to a nice
girl, also without an Independent fortune.
" 'Com? in here with me, Jack,' he
said, stopping in front of a well known
shop. 'Tomorrow Is Minnie's birthday,
and I want to get ber a remembrance.'
" 'What ls it going to be?' I asked as
we made our way tn.
" 'Well,' he replied, 'I've sent her so
much candy and flowers and stuff ot
that sort that I think I'll vary It with
something useful this time. Tve been
thinking of some nice handkerchiefs.'
"I agreed that handkerchiefs were
always a satisfactory possession, and
we wended onr way to the proper
"T want to look at women's handkerchiefs—something ratber nice, suitable for a gift' said Jim, my companion.
"The saleswoman produced a box of
filmy affairs about the size of the palm
of your hand, wltb a narrow border of
lace and some kind ot fancy business
in each corner.
" 'Those are neat and simple looking,'
■aid Jim approvingly. 'How much are
"When the answer came, 'Twelve
dollars,' Jim thought, and so did I,
that the price named was for the entire
"'Very well, I'll take a dozen,' he
answered, with a care free tone which
made the saleswoman look at us a little curiously.
" 'Excuse me, but how many did you
■ay?' she asked.
" 'One dozen. There are a dozen In
the box, are there not?'-
" 'Yes, sir,' returned the young woman, with an Impressed air. 'One hundred and forty-four dollars, please,' she
said, making out the slip.
"It was our turn to stare.
"T—I don't understand you,' said
Jim, gasping. T thought you were
quoting the price by the dozen.'
" 'You'll hardly get linen and real
Valenciennes with those band worked
corners for a dollar apiece,' sniffed the
saleswoman superciliously.
" T don't know hand work from fish
net myself,* retorted Jim crossly. 'But
I do know I'm not going to pay $12 for
a lot of rag three Inches square. Come
away. Jack; I'll get some kind of a
bangle at the jeweler's.'
"When we had escaped from the
withering glance of the damsel behind
the counter Jim mopped the perspiration from his brow.
" 'And then they say modern young
men are too selfish to marry,' he
groaned."—New York Press.
A Good Color.
Negroes use the same phrases they
hear whites use, often with amusing
application. This conversation, overheard In the streets of a southern city,
is related ln Llpplncott's Magazine:
"Howdy, Mis' Mandy? How is you?"
called one dusky aunty to unother.
"Oh, I jes' tollable, Mis' Johnson. How
you feelln' ?" was the response. "Why,
I's a-feelln' mighty peart, I ls," confided Mrs. Johnson. "I suttenly does
feel fine." "Wellum, yo' sho' Is look-
In' well," agreed her friend. "Yo' color's so good."
Tess—I've a perfect right to flirt If I
want to.
Jess—I know, but there are some
people who don't approve of that sort
of thing.
Tess—Yes, and there are some other
people who don't approve of the people
wbo don't approve of tbat sort of
thing.—Philadelphia Press.
The Silent Mesaage.
"What kind of a time is Jack having
on his trip across tbe Atlantic?"
"How do you know?"
"He promised to send me a wireless
every six hours unless he was too sick
to hold his head up, and I haven't beard
from him since he left New York harbor."—Detroit Free Press.
new Emery Ia Quarried,
Emery comes from the island ot
Nazos, in the eastern Mediterranean,
whence tt has been exported for the:
last two centuries or more. The beds'
are ln the northeast of tbe Island, the'
deposit descending into some of the'
neighboring Islands, the emery being'
found In lenticular masses, resting on
layers of schist ln limestone, almost
Identical with Parian marble, the finest marble known, which comes from
tbe Island of Paros, close by. There
are about 300 men engaged In tbe
trade, all of whom have to be married
before tbey are admitted to tbe fraternity. Tbe material Is much too hard
to be dug out or even blasted. Great
fires are lighted round the blocks till
the natural cracks expand with the
beat, and levers are then Inserted to
pry tbem apart.
This system Is continued nntil the
blocks are reduced ln size to masses of
a cubic foot or less, and they are then
shipped as lf they were coals. There
are said to be 20,000,000 tons yet available at Naxos. It ls one of the hardest substances yet known, coming next
to the diamond, and among Its crystalline forms known to the jewelers ar*
the ruby and tbe sapphire.
Llchtl-a a Pipe.
A smoker wbo started to light his
pipe on tbe street turned to bis companion and said: "A man told me the
other day bow to light an ordinary
match In a high wind. Let me show
There was a stiff breeze blowing.
The demonstrator took from his pocket
an envelope, struck a parlor match on
a rail and shielded lt Inside of tbe envelope, facing tbe wind as he did so.
The match burned with hardly a flicker, and the man wbo held It puffed on
bis pipe wltb great satisfaction.
"That's a trick worth knowing," he
remarked. "Here's another. Sometimes you get a spark on top of your
pipe which the most rigorous pulling
falls to spread over the surface of the
tobacco. In that case take a piece of
paper of almost any kind and hold lt
down ln tbe spark. This will spread
the flre and give you the sort of light
a pipe  smoker  wants."
An Arttat'a Feat.
One of the most remarkable and most
artistic of twenty-four hours' record-
stands to the credit of Sir Edwin Land-
seer, who had promised a picture for
tho spring exhibition of the Royal
British institution in 1845. On the day
before the opening he was found standing ln front of an untouched canvas.
"I shall send that to the Institution tonight, a finished picture," he declared
to the astonished messenger wbo had
been sent by the hanging committee to
see lf the promised picture was ready,
"and have consequently given orders
not to be disturbed." True to his word,
Landseer put the finishing touch to his
canvas and dispatched it to Pall Mall
that very evening; and as "The Cavalier's Pets" lt was one of the greatest
successes of the exhibition.
Prosy Hnabands In  Turkey.
Divorces are easy to obtain In Turkey, and a husband and wife may remarry three times. If they wish to
marry a fourth time, tbe woman must
go through the formality of marrying
another man and theu of being divorced. This custom has given rise to
a curious profession—that of proxy
husbands. Sucb men are generally
blind and have no hesitancy ln relinquishing their brides for a money consideration.
Re Has.
"Pa, what does savolr falre mean?"
"Well, I don't know that I can explain lt exactly, but the man who can
look tickled and Interested when some- i
body starts to tell a story that he bas
beard about twenty times before bas
It all right"
Beat He Conld Do.
Eva—I saw Charlie Cogger yesterday.
Edna—You don't say. And did be tip
bis hot?
Eva—No, he wagged his foot
Edna-Wagged his foot? Why, that
Is a strange way to greet a lady.
Eva—Well, you see the poor fellow
was under bis automobile mending •
break.—Chicago News.
Evading the <(ur»ilon.
"Have you ever put aside anytblng
for a rainy day?"
"Mister," answered the native, "we
don't have to worry about rain ln this
part of the country. What we're afraid
of ls droughts."—Washington Star.
A  Poaer,
"Please, pa," pleaded Bobby, "Just
one more."
"All right," said pa, closing his book.
"Well, say, pa," began Bobby, "who
Is going to bury the last man thut
ii r.
Rot One of Them.
Bones—The great men are all dying
Jones—That doesn't make lt necessary for you to see a doctor.
In   Trade.
Miss Gusher—That Is Lord Noodle
hedd.   He made his money in trade.
Miss Slusher—What line?
Miss Gusher—Matrimonial. He uad-
ed his title for an heiress.
The Change of m Word.
"Spanking" did not suggest chastisement originally. It was unknown to
Johnson In this sense; to him a "spanker" meant "a person who takes long
steps with agility." Rapid motion seems
to be the root idea of the word "spank,"
which is not merely representative of
the sound of the act, as "slap" and
"smack" are. The low German "spak-
kern," or "spenkern," to run and spring
about quickly, Is close to the original
meaning; hence a "spanking pace," a
"spanking breeze" and a "spanker," In
tbe sense of an active and sturdy person.
The Hndaon Day Company,
In 1070 Charles II. grunted a charter
to the Hudson Bay company, giving to
tbat association  tbe  wholo and  sole
' trade end commerce on tho waters ly-
lug within the entrance of the Hudson
strait and on tbe lands adjoining. After
' tbe cession of Canada to Great Britain
ln 1703 tbe Northwest Fur company ot
' Montreal sprang Into existence, and by
Its competition wltb tbe older corporation compelled sn amalgamation ia
Insurance Solicitor — Well, doctor,
have you examined this new claimant?
Doctor—No. I haven't thought It necessary. You see, I've been treating blm
for the last seven years. Insurance
Solicitor—That's enough. If he has survived thst he must be a person ot wondrous vitality.
All serious souls are better believers
lu immortality tban we can give
grounds for.—Emerson.
Not Hia.
"I don't see wby Peckham should
make a poor mouth all tbe tlm*. He
commands a good salary every week
of his life."
"He may command It, but bl* wife
demands lt every week."
Tbe olympiads consisted alternately
of forts-nine and aft- m««*i«»
Only Alternative.
Percy—I say, Cbolly, what do you—
aw—do when youah tailor wefuses you
Cholly—Why, I—aw— twansfer me
patwonage to anothah tailor, doncher
lr uaiv —Gb Ifpon K-——
The Well Beloved.
Charles VI. of France was hated by
his people, and ln derision was termed
tbe Well Belovod.
An Every-Day Lessen.
"To thine own self be true." If the
street-car conductor overbioks you hand
him your nickel. If the grocery man
undercharges you, call his attention to
the fact. A feeling of strict honor and
honesty is better than any amount of
cash. If you know yourself to be a
gentleman you ca.n carry yourself as
such and you can prove yourself to ba
such to your neighbors. If to your own
self you are true you "cannot then be
A Scheme That Will Make New York
Practically Impregnable.
"Very new and modern are the almost automatic forts," writes C. M.
Sullivan in Technical World Magazine,
"so modern, Indeed, that the Installation of comparatively few of them bas
been completed. But so complete is
the confidence of all the experts In
tbelr Inviolability that $50,000,000 is to
be speut at once by the United States
alone In the perfection of its coast defense. Of this amount at least $1,000,
000 will be expended at Forts Hamilton nnd Schuyler, guarding the harbor
of New York.
"In coast defense work the flrst necessity Is to be nlways prepared for
attack, never to be caught napping.
With this idea In view small ships of a .
new type and great speed are being ' first dose.
WlOe'a Scheme to Cnre Her Hnaband
of —xceaalve Smoklnc
She read about it ln tbe back of a
magazine. The advertisement said that
lt was tasteless, that lt could be administered In the breakfast coffee and
that lt would cure the most confirmed
smoker of tbe tobacco habit without
his knowledge.
To be sure Elmer smoked only three
or four cigars a day. Still, why should
be smoke at all? Sbe didn't.
So she wrote for the cure, and in due
time lt arrived lu a plain sealed package with full instructions Inside.
Unfortunately It arrived before she
was up. Elmer opened It, smiled to
himself, sealed lt up again and said
The next morning she gave him his
built for scouting purposes. Telephone
systems, supplementing the telegraph,
are being built along the whole coast
"This coffee has a bitter taste, hasn't
It?" he asked.
"Your stomach must be out of or-
line, each station connected with the ! <5er>" she answered. "It tastes all right
nearest  fortress.    Coast  guards  and    tome."
lookouts are being furnished with
portable searchlights, and each observer will carry witb him a portable telephone, the receiver clamped to his ear
eo that he may be in constant touch
witb the officer In command of the flre
control station. More remarkable still
ls the flying 'periscope,' a scientific
combination of telescope and camera,
which will automatically take snap-
ebots showing the details of everything
visible on land and water within a distance of ten or even twenty miles.
"In practice It has been found possible to locate a target five or six miles
away, make the necessary calculations,
aim and flre a gun and drop a shot exactly on tbe specified spot all within
three or four minutes."
The   \iitiiie_r.
The nutmeg Is the keruel of the fruit
of several species of trees growing wild
in Asia, Africa and America. The cultivated nutmeg tree Is from fifty to
seventy feet high and produces fruit
for sixty years. The fruit Is of the
size and appearance of a roundish pear,
yellow In color. Tbe fleshy part of the
fruit Is ratber bard and resembles
candied citron. Within is the nut, enveloped In a curious yellowish red aril
known to us as mace. To prepare the
seeds for use they are dried in a moderate heat for about two months. Then
the shells are broken and the nutmegs
picked out and assorted, the inferior
ones being reserved for the oil press.
As the essential oil of nutmeg brings
a high price, dishonest growers often
steep tbe nutmegs in hot water to extract the oil from them. They are
then coated with lime and sent Into
the channels of commerce. Such nutmegs are worthless, their aroma and
pungency having disappeared, these
qualities being due exclusively to the
oil. If on inserting a pin no oil rushes
ont to the surface, the nutmeg Is, to
all Intents and purposes, a wooden nutmeg.
An Ancient Captain.
I That night he brought home a larg*
I new box of cigars. Usually after dln-
' ner be smoked once, but that night hs
smoked all the evening. The atmos-
. phere was thick.
The second morning be complained
again about the coffee's bitterness.
1     "Well, no wonder your taste Is out of
1 order," she said reproachfully, "considering how you smoked last night."
"I've had the most remarkable craving for tobacco lately," he muttered.
And at dusk he brought home a costly meerschaum pipe and a pound of
Cavendish and, shutting himself up in
the library, smoked like a forest fire
until bedtime.
"Hadn't we better change the coffee?
Surely you must have noticed Its odd
taste," he said on the third morniug.
"No, I haven't noticed it," she answered faintly.
He brought home from the city In the
evening a huge tin box of Egyptian
cigarettes, a hookah and a jar of Turkish tobacco.
"I never enjoyed smoking as I've
done lately," be explained. "I can't
keep a cigar out of my mouth."
And that night he smoked cigars and
cigarettes, meerschaum and hookah till
he eaw her rise and hurry, with a vindictive look, to the kitchen.
Following on tiptoe, he saw her unlock a drawer, take out a bottle that he
knew and pour its contents into the
sink.  He chuckled.
And thereafter he complained no
more about the coffee and his tobacco
appetite shrunk back to Its normal
proportions.—Chicago Record-Herald.
Girl  Courts  Funeral  Pyrts.
An extraordinary story of suicide by
flre comes from Codsall, a pretty rural
village near Wolverhampton.
Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Walker, of
Woodfleld Oaken, In Codsall, were
awakened at an early hour one morning recently by a smell of smoke. They
saw fierce flames ln the yard, which
Mr. Walker extinguished with a garden hose.   The flre appeared to be In a
The columns of The London Time. {»■» *L*2S Si shav£frs that b**
recently contained the announcement of be™ " S™^ S* paraffln* „ . „
the death at Longford. Tasmania, ot LJh« v "a«e S0"06!"" was called, and
Capt Edward Dum-.re.sque, In his 1.4th ^Z^Z^TiTf ™UBter^S.en
year.   Thla   officer,   wheat life  was  so'" waa dla<*°vered that the cook. Eliza
was discovered that the cook, Eliza
Davles, was missing. An examination
of the remnants of the flre disclosed
charred human remains, which were
Identified as those of the missing cook.
director of the East India Co., was .".*»!""! ,tha' •*• J0™* ?om™
dated Dec. 15, 1818; on the 30th of the' found parall*n ln tne k'tchen- and made
same month he was appointed a Ueu-
extraordln—rily prolonged, was Invalided out of tbe Bombay army in 1821,
■iter less than ndne years' service. His
nomination as a cadet by J. B. Taylor.
tenant in the 8th Bombay Reg__ent,
mX the age of sixteen years and six
months. He wa_. promoted captain in
September, 1826, and on April 25, 1827,
was retired on a Lord dive's fund
pension, which he drew for seventy-nine
years, less only a few days. The cer-
tiflcd cause of death of this Invalid of
1827, on April 23, 1906, was *we___»_ss
duo  to  old  age."
After the stump.
Towne—Thnt was the shortest stump
speech I ever heard.
Towne—Thnt tougb kid's. He Just
snld, "Oive us a smoke, mister?"—Philadelphia Press.
her exit by a window to the yard,
where she built and Ignited her funeral
pyre. The reason for her act Is a mystery. She had been in Mrs. Walker's
service two years, and was well conducted.
To succeed these days you
must have plenty of grit, courage, strength. How Is it with
the children P Are they thin,
pale, delicate P Do not forget
Ayer's Sarsaparilla. You
know it makes the blood pure
and rich, and builds up the
general health in every way.
The ohlldren cannot poaelhly hare *__
health unless the bowels are In proper eon—-
tion. A sluKKlsti Hrer aires a eoated tonffne,
bad breath, constipated bowels. Correct sll
these by nlrlnfl small laiatlve doses of Ajer'i
l'ills.  All vegetable, _n(*r coated.
*T '- 0 • Ajre r Oo.. lewell.
_aofi—otursrs ef
J>_   BAR VMM.
Great Irrigation Scheme.
Tho New South Wales Government
has entered upon a spirited policy of
water conservation and irrigation. It
has been decided to construct a large
dam on the Murrumbldgee river at a
place called Barren Jack, and from
here water will bo carried in irrigation
canals over an area of 358,000 acres.
The work will Involve tho expendltue
of about J7,500,000, and will represent
the first part of a great national
The dam Is to be built three miles
below the confluence of the Murrumbldgee and Goudradlgbee rivers, and
when completed will be 200 feot In
height and 900 feet ln length.
Short Meaanre.
Dlggs—It never occurred to me that
Muggins was a midget until last night.
Biggs—And how did It happen to occur to you then?
Biggs—I overheard a woman say
that he was every iuch a gentleman.—
Bound to Be^Coni for table.
A Philadelphia man went to Maine
on bis vacation, and he found tho nights
very cold and bedclothes scarce.
"Are theso all the bedclothes you
give?" he Inquired of the chambermaid.
"This ls nil that goes with one room,"
she replied.
"Then give mo a couple of rooms,"
said he—Philadelphia Press.
When trouble after you doth chase,
Why, turn and stare her ln the face
And smile.
And she will hurry from your sight;
A smile will fill her full of fright
So smile.
When worry hustles after you
And dyes the world a sombre hue,
Just smile;
A grin will drive her far away.
So let your laughter muscles play
And smile.
Fortune For Laborer's Wife.
Mrs. Macllne. of Harrington, near
Workington, Cumberland, whose husband earns $5.75 a week as a laborer,
has come Into a fortune of 185,000. It
is her share of $500,000 left by a bachelor uncle in Australia.
Macllne was earning only $4.75 a
week a few months ago, when he obtained his present employment at the
Moss Bay Steel Works.
The couple have had nineteen chlb
dren, most of whom are now grown up.
Some of the daughters are ln domestic
Tha members of the family tak* their
good fortune very nalmly.
Will Prove Most Refreshing
Lead    Packets    Only,    40c,    SOc,   and    60c.    per    tb.   At   all   Grocers.
Highest Award at 8t. Louis 1904.
The summer months are an anxious
time for mothers becalse they are the
most dangerous months of the year
for young children. Stomach and
bowel troubles come quickly during
the hot weather and almost before
the mother realizes that there is danger the little one may be beyond aid.
Baby's Own Tablets will prevent summer complaints if given occasionally,
because they keep tue stomach and
bowels free from offending matter.
And the TabletB will cure these
troubles if they come suddenly. You
may save your child's life by keeping
a box of Baby's Own Tablets on hand
to give promptly. Mrs. Frank Moore,
Northfieid, N. S., Bays:—"I do not
know any medicine that can equal
Baby's Own Tablets for curing stomach and bowel troubles. I always keep
them on hand in case of emergency."
Sold by all medicine dealers or by
mail at 25 cents a box from the Dr.
Williams Medicine Co., Brockville,
Death or j Noted Divine.
Prof. Thomas Smith, an eminent Indian missionary, and the father of the
United Free Church of Scotland, died
in Edinburgh the other day at the age
of eighty-nine. Dr. Smith was for a
short time chaplain to the Black Watch
during the Indian Mutiny, and was Invalided home in consequence of an attack of cholera. For some years he
edited religious papers in Calcutta,
and he originated the scheme of Zenana missions. From 1890 to 1893 ha
was professor of Evangelistic Theology
ln New College, Edinburgh, and he was
moderator of the General Assembly ln
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Diphtheria.
Conld Hardly Believe It.
"Did you  know,"  asked  Mrs.  Old-
lastle,  "that Mr. Milligan was ambl-
"No," replied her hostess as she flung
ber pearl studded dog collar on the center table.   "Are you sure about It?  I'm
almost   sure  I've  seen   him   drlnkln'
punch at the Roeklnghams' reception."
—Chicago Record-Herald.
Water Mllla.
Water mills were used in the time of
Julius Caesar. In Roman times Blaves
were condemned to the corn mills,
whlcb were propelled by treads. Afterward cattle were used. In the third
and fourth centuries there were as
many as 300 cattle mills in Home.
John Obeyed,
Mrs. F. was a very stern woman,
who demanded Instant and unquestioning obedience from ber children,
says Chums. One afternoon as she
was working in ber sewing room a
storm came up, and sbe sent her son
John to close the trap leading to the
flat roof of the house.
"But, mother"— said John.
"John, I told you to shut the trap."
"Yes, but, mother"—
"John, shut that trap!"
"All right, mother, If you say so,
John slowly climbed the stairs and
shut the trap. The afternoon went by,
and the storm howled and raged. Two
hours later the family gathered for
tea, and when the meal was half over
Aunt Mary, who was staying with
Mrs. F., had not appeared. Mrs. F.
started an Investigation. She did not
have to ask many questions. John answered the flrst one.
"Please, mother, she Is up on the
—any   women  I'oatmaatere.
The earliest postmasters of Salem,
Mass., and Portsmouth, N. H., were
women. In 1700 Portsmouth was the
end of the great mail route and important also as handling a large portion of
the English mail coming and going.
In those days postmasters were required to write official news letters, to
accommodate travelers and to render
-thar Bervtpj_
Minard's  Liniment Cures   Garget   in
The Edgefield (B.C.) Cbroniole thus
describes a local social function:—Mrs.
Pod Buggies, who lives down on Pea
Ridge, has become quite a social lioness. She gave a sassafras tea and pigs'
feet luncheon last night to the ladies
of the Jesokus Society, and it was
quite a swell affair. She wore her
tailor-made suit and benecia diamond
earbobs, and presided with the grace
of a queen. These Pea Ridge social
functions are becoming much talked
about in neighboring towns."
A Merry Heart Goes all the Day.—
But one cannot have a merry heart
if he has a pain in the back or a cold
with a lacking cough. To be merry
one must be well and free from aches
and pains. Dr. Thomas Eclectrio Oil
will relieve all pains, muscular or
otherwise, and for the speedy treatments of colds and coughs it is a
splendid  medicine.
Gen. Trepofi has been the victim of
a poison plot and he is in the czar's
palace and the cooks have heen put in
An article about Hell, Norway, has
appeared in the Daily Press. The chief
attraction of the place seems to be that
it freezes over annually, but, at any
rate, a Buffalo man, according to the
Buffalo Commercial, thought of it as a
possible summer resort, and sought for
it in the gazetteer. Hell, Norway, was
missing, but he found instead this gem
of encyclopaedic literature, whether intentional or not he knows not:—"Hell's
Skerries, a cluster of the Hebridean
Isles, about ten miles west of Rum.
The current which runs between them
is extremely rapid.
Hard and soft corns cannot withstand Holloway's Corn Cure; it is effectual every time. Get a bottle at
once and be happy.
Undertaking to live for' twenty-one
days on four meals a day of tinned
meat and fish, a man living at Harrow
has offered himself to Messrs. Armour
for exhibition in London.
Ei linG
Cholera and all summer complaints
are so quick in their action that tho
cold hand of death is upon the victims before they are aware that danger is near. If attacked do not delay
in getting the proper medicine. Try
r. dose of Dr J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial, and you will get immediate relief. It acts with wonderful rapiditj and never fails to effect
a cure.
Improved and unimproved. Parties
having farms for sale can find ready
purchasers by writing Immediately,
stating full particulars, etc.
58 Tribune  Bldg.,        Winnipeg, Man.
Wnen Remitting by Post, u*e
Dominion Express Money Orders
and Foreign Cheques
The Best and Cheapest
System   of   Sending    Money   to   any
Place in the World.
Absolutely Safe
Purchaser is given a receipt, and If
order or cheque Is LOST or DE3-
'i-tO-BD, the amount will be promptly REFUNDED. No red tape. For
full Information and rates call on
Local agents.
Suro Regulators.— Mandrake and
Dandelion are known to exert a powerful influonco on tho liver and kidneys, restorng them to healthful action, inducing a regular flow of the
secretions and imparting to the organs complete power to perform their
functions. These valuable ingredients
enter into the composition of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, and servo to
render them the agreeable and balut-
nry medicine thoy are. There are
few pills so effective as they in their
Ponnda nnd Qnlrea.
"Judging from Miss Thumperton's
treatment of the organ," sarcastically
remarked the choir master, who objected to tho new organist engaged by the
rector, "you prefer to buy your music
by the pound."
"Well," replied the rector quietly, "It
Isn't always supplied by the choir."—
Catholic Standard and Times.
Selling Mother Itlfrht.
"I'm sure, Ethel," said the girl's
mother sternly, "that I saw him kissing you last evening."
"Nonsense, mother! He's entirely toe
"Don't contradict me, child! I saw
the performance with my own"—
"Pardon me, mother. You merely
saw me kissing him."—Detroit Free
Cuban rebels have captured a city of
10,000 inhabitants after defeating the
i'.mill's. The revolutionary movement  is  spreading  rapidly.
Henry Elliott, Esq., of Sherbrookc,
N.S., Inspector and Supt. of Bridge
Construction  for Nova Scotia, says:
"A bottlo of MINARD'S LINIMENT owed ino of a very severe
sprain of my leg, caused by a fall
while building a bridge at Doherty
Creek,   Cumberland  Co."
An illustrated manuscript life of St.
Cutlibert, Written by a Durham monk
in the fifteenth century, was bought
for £1500 by Mr. tjuaritch at Sotheby's.
Ono trial of Mother Graves Worm
Exterminator will convince you that
it has no equal as a worm medicine,
liny a bottle and seo if it docs not
picaso you.
Sir Donald Currie and Andrew Carnegie have each promised $30,000 to
liquidate the debt on the students' union buildings in counetion with Edinburgh university.
Minard's Llnim xnt Cares Colds   Etc.
How It Started.
"Talk about human beings having
descended from such as youl" exclaimed Poll. "They're much more likely to
have evolved from birds. You can't
speak their language, nud I can."
"I don't deny," responded Jocko,
"that they got their long tongues from
your family."
It was then that the two had their
celebrated monkey and parrot time.   I
shrinkable'' is made by
men who know what
Northwest winters mean.
"Stanfield's" is knitted
to defy 40 and 50 below
zero — without being
heavy or clumsy.
comes in special weights
for the bitter cold of mountains and plains.
Every garment is guaranteed unshrinkable with
the "money back if it
shrinks" guarantee.
W   N   U   No.   COO MB
MMMMN-MM   ■'.-.*-*
(Established April 8,1899.)
t OF_ia_ : _4 4 4 Westminster avenue.
ii.--iii.isH  Office—8f) Fleet street,
' London, K. (.'..,   England Where u
Me Of "The Advocate" is kept for
Mits. R WniTNi:.', publisher.
Sabsorlptiob $1 a year  payable  in
5 cents a Oopy.
Tel. B1405.
Vaxcouver, B. O..OOT., 20, 1000.
Mt. Pleasant Mail, (Postoffice.)
Mail arrives daily at 10:80 a. ni., and
8:80 p. m.
Mail leaves tho Postoffice at lla.m.,
and 1:30 aud Dp. m,
• junction of Westminster road ana Westminister    avenuo.      SERVICES   nl    11   11. 111.,
unil 7:_0p.m.; Suiiilny  Si'liool at 2:80 p.m.
Corner ot Nlnt   nml Westmlnstar avenues.
. skkvii'KS ut nn. in., and 7p, m.; Sunday
:  school and Bible Class -Si) p.m.  Bev. A. E.
'■. HSthortufeton, B.A., B. D„ Pastor.
•'^I'soiiiv.'c l28Elevonth nvenue, west. Tole-
• ;_one B1249.
COrndf N'iiith'. avenuo uml Quebso street
1 fetfiUVlCKB 111 11 a.m.,HU_7:80p. m.i Sunday
'. Sbnobl nt'_::_)p.m. r.i'V.Mi'o.A.WIlscn. l'-..\.
j faStor. MmiMi cornor ol Kighth iivemie ond
, Ontario street.   Tel. IOCS.
St Michael s, (Anglican).
Dottier Ninth avenue mul I'riii-'e Kdwavd
ilieor,.   SERVICES ill  . 1 n. 111.. ana?: — p.m.,
1 Hnly Coinniiinioii lsi aii'l Sil Sundays In en_i
month aftor morning prayer, 2d and .it.li Suu
luy- ut sn. ni.   Sundn..'   School  at'2;SO  p.m.
i He'v. C. II. Wilson, ftoetor.
Rectory :t"- Thirteenth avonuo, east.   Tele-
I  (.hone  B17l)3.
Advent Christian Church (not "Unlay Art-
_nti—-), Sovehth avenue, nuar WoslmiU—or
iveniie, Services 11 a.m., and 7:SO p.m.,
iiirtday School ut H'u.ui. Young peoples'
Society ol Loyal Workatt ol Christian Einlen-
. vol ;u,.els, vory Sunday evening at B: 45 o*o—i)_.
Hiaycr-mceUUg IVeduus 1-5' atgUtjatSo'ploelt.
ReOK-_sized OntJacn of .Test's; Christ
of Latter.bay Siitnts, ''•".':" West.—nstcr uvo-
ime. Sondeustd S-'eloel: ..'Very Sinu'iiy OVO-
.•.,1;.. I,; ElilorJ, I.K&iney; Sunday School at
. . im1., I'royor'ideeting oviiry Wednesday
... oii_gui i', o'clock.
, <$, .
.'■jl- When Your Lodge Meets
Th.; 8- and 4.11 Mondays of the month
, S3onrt Vancdnver, I. O. E., meets at,
. 8 p. ni.
Ale_unrtra Hive No T, Ladies of the
jiaccabfees holds its regular meeting- ou
1 the M and -lth Mondaj's of the month.
Mt. Pleasant Dodge No, 10, I.O.O.F.
, ftb-ts nt s p. m.
Vaucouver  Oonucil   No. 211a,   Oan-
,n_in.i Ordor of Chosou Friends meets
'he lid and lth Thursdays of the mouth.
Youug Peoples Societies.
Loyal V. orkers of Oiulatinn Endeavor
Uieetal IB minutes.) I,  every Sundny
r.'ouing in Advent Christian Ohuroh,
Sevouth aveuuo, near Wegtm'r ave.
Kjiw-Di-rh   League of   Mi.   Pleasant
• Methodist Ohurch nu-.s ut B p. 111.
i>,. Y. P. U., moots  in  Mt. Plensr
1 t_.ip.ist Chnroh at _ p, 01,
The Y. P. S. 0. _,, meets at 8 p. m
.(a Mt,. Plensiuuuit 'Presbyterian Ohnral
E»veryone 'knows that for aiiylhiug
tu Income known, it must be talked
iln ut.     For an article    to    become
.popular its virtue must he rtiade tl"-
•b.cct  of a  public    announcement
l! it   is   advertising.)     Consequently
.:;  the survival  of  the Attest  applies
, tu  business principles  as  well as it
, ' ies in other walks of life, (he bet-
■,i,'   the  advertising—-the  better    the
hblteity—Ihc     better     the     results.
Good  results mean    good    business,
ind   u 1   business     is    what   every
nerchant advertises for, If he diil
■1 wish to excel ill his particular
ine, he would not tabe the trouble
".    write    an    advertisement,  much
 ""•    '■■:•   the   i-i'i- •''•   Tew- ,'n r
...   .... ,T,'...     :;->acv.—British  Atlvcr-
ing   the Cornerstone "of
the New Methodist Church.
On Thursday afternoon, at 8 o'clock
the Cornerstone of the uew Mt. Pleasant,
Methodist Ohnroh was laid with impressive ceremony, In the presence of a
hug', gathering of Mt. Plensaut citizen
After an introductory address by tho
pastor Bev. A. E. Hetherlngton and th
singing of the hymn i'or the occasion,
the Rev. R. ,T. Wilson of St. Andrew'
Presbyterian Church, mado the opening
prayer, und was followed by Uev. G. H.
Wilson, Rector of St. Michael's Ohnreh
who lead iu the responsive reading of
Psalm 183, then a lesBon wus road
from the New Testament (1 Oor. iii.
0-23) by Rev. A. M. gaufordof Princess
Street Methodist Church, and was fol
liwed by 1111 address by Rev. Dr
Robson. Dr. Robsou began by saying
it was unnecessary for him to go over
tho history of the churoh as it had been
so well written up iu last week's
"Advocate," and spoke iu very complimentary terms of Mt. Plcasant's Local
Paper. Doctor Robsou told of how he
bought tho lots corner of Ninth aud
Westmiuster avenue in 1889. Lord
Stanley was iu the city and wns to give
a public address and Dr. Robsou knew
that after the speech by Lord Stanley
was delivered tho prices on real estate
would go up, so ho put iu a streuous
uioruiiig trying to raise the niouoy for
the lots fl .-."it' and succeeded about uoou
on the day of Stanley's speech, and got
his deposit of }60 paid about 10 minutes
before the speech was made. Tho Doc
tor gave an interesting account of tho
establishing of roligouB worship on Mt
Pleasnnt iu early days. Doctor Robson
culled attention to the pre. enco of the
first resident pastor Rev. Joseph Hull
aud Mrs. Thos. Cuuuitigkaui who
came to British Columbia with
the same party he had in 18-9,
nud wns the first whito woman to engage in Missionary Work iu B. C, in
the Methodist Ohurch, the Doctor also
referred to Mr, A. Kilgour as one of the
Pioneer Methodists present.
A collection v«-as taken up which
amounted to $160.
Capt. TIiob. Saeret, Recording
Steward, rsad tho Historical Sketch—us
published iu last week's "Advooate."
Mr. R. U. Dnke, Secretary pf the
Trustee Board, read a list of articles pul
iuto the cupper box, and deposited the
same nnder the Cornerstone. The following is Ihc list:
"The Mt. Pleasant Advocate,"
The Daily "Province," "World" and
"'I'he Christian Guardian."
Copy of the Program.
Methodist Discipline.
Methodist Hymn Bool-
Holy Bible.
Coins of tho Realm—5,
i,0 cent pieces.
List of  Members  of  the
Official Board
List of Members cf the Trustee Board.
"How Methodism Cnuio Into British
Coluuibir," by Rev. Dr. L. Robsou,
Mrs Oscar Burritt, a Charter Mom-
10, 25 aud
';';>....;''\jn..':     ::
Do You Think
Fai. Youipsalf ?
Or, do you oiwra your mouth like a younff
bird and gulp tlown whatever food or inudb
cbio may bo offered you?
»|. tjr ij. tj. »).
If, you aro an InteUlffont thinking woman,
ln need of rullof h-orovreaknessinorvouittiosst
pftln and BUjTorlntfi then it means much lo
you that thorn Is one tried nnd true bonoslj
mod ic lno o_* known 0OHP081TION, uold by
druiiflsis for the t-'uro of worn an'a ills.
IJt tJT efi "ft Tjt
Thn matters of Dr. Plena's favorite Pro-
sri'liitiun, for Uu> cure of v/nult, nervous, run-
doivn. on. r-worked, debilitated, paln-rsckod
women, knowing ihlsmedlcluQ tu be nuul. up
of Innri-lenlu, overy one ol which lms tlio
-tionk'i'Ht. Dosslblo lnili)r.|.|iiniii of 1 liu loading
ami standard authorities uf tlm Bovoral
schools of practices nro pertecUj wllllnir, and
In fact, am only tOOffUd to print, as tlicy do,
tlm formula, or list of IngredlontSi 01 wHlcb
lt la composed, tn plain tsngltilt, on evory
+      *'l»      +      *
llin formula of Dr. I'ieifo's Favorite Pre*
scrtp-Oiiwill hear the most critical examination of medical experts, fur il contains no
alcohol, nur—ities, harmful, or li.ibil-fuiiiling
diiiKs, anil no ogont en torn Into It that, Is not
highly rscommonded by tlio most advanced
anil li-uiiini; medical teschors and nmlior-
llles of their soveral schools of praotice.
Tllose tiutlio—tips roc'ommeoil the Ingrodlcnts
of Dr. Plerco's Pavnrlto Prescription for tli9
cnrool I'xi'.i'tly Ihn sinni.' ai!'ii,.j.is fqrwhich
this world-famed medicine Is advised. ^_
* *       +       it?        tjf
No othor medicino for woman's tils has any
such professional endorsement as Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription lias received, lu tlio unqualified recommendation of each of Its
several ingredient!) by scores of leading medical men of all the schools of practice. Is
such an endorsement not worthy of your
consideration 1
* * + 1(1 ?|?
A iKiuklet of Ingredients,*'with nunioroua
aiitlu'i.illve pni.i. loind I'lidorsO—-Hlsiliy Uie
k'av.'inr medical auihorillcs ot this SOUtitry(
willii- pi>li\Ti._j->:r. I-, iin.. nre ... nd.nji ..1
e.\H\ id .1t".-.s v.-'..||.. "-ii- •-' tot    t"-*    \iiu):vsii
Mt. Pleasant
t. 0.0. p.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge Mo. HI meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. m ,"iu Oddfellows Hall
Westminster nveuue,   Mt. Pleasant,
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Noble Guamd—Frank Trimble.
Recording Sbouetart—Et,   Patterson, 1<10 Tenth aveuue, enst.
Alexandra Hive !\'i>. 7, holds regnlar
Review  3d mu. lth Mondays of ench
month in  Knights  of  Pythias    Hall
Westminster avenue.
Visitiii).; Ladies nlwnys welcome.
Lady 0ommauder<—Mrs. M. Pcttipiece,
35 Tenth nvenue, east.
Lady Record Keeper—Mas. .T. Martin,
Ninth avenue.
L. O. L.
Mt.    Pleasant    L. O.   L.
No. 1842, meets tho 1st and
of ench month,
Ihc. K. of F
v__,',-      All     visiting    Brethren
;..;.!,'_:.-i;-'1'1 cordially welcome.
H. W. Howes, W. M.,
at';! Tenth avenue, east.
G. H. Darke, Reo. Stc'y.,
:t:il Seventh avenue, west.
■■«-,-.. jno. i«4a, meet
Wm 'iA Thnrsday ol
Vi^-ii- I, at 8 p. m , in
*\_,'.z-?^..-',. u.-ii
I. O. F.
Court Vaucouvor 1IS28, Independent
Order of "Foresters meets 2d and  4th
Mondays of each month at 8 p- Ui., in
Oddfellows' Hall.
Visitiug brethren always welcome.
Chief Ranokk—A. Pengelly.
Riscohdino S-CKKTA.11Y—M. ,T. Orehan,
337 Princess atreet, City.
Financial Seckktauy—Ralph S. Cuni-
miugs, "Advocate" Office, Ml. Pleasaht
Vancouver Council, No. 211a, meets
every 2d nntl 4t'n Thursdays of each
month, iu I O. O. F., Hall, West
miuster avenue.
Sojourning  Friends always welcome
H. W. Howes, Chief Councillor.
398 Tenth nve.eas
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
2228 Wostmln-tcravonuo.  Tel. 700.
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vancouver by men of years
and years and years experience, and a brewery whose
plant is ■ the most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing. Is it any wonder that it has taken a place
in the hearts of the people which nq otlier beer can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Do/., pints $ [.
Vasicoisver Breweries, Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C. tei. 4_9
For Snlo at nil flrst-olass Saloons, Liquor Stores' and Hotel* or
delivered to your house.
h    rrrTiT      I     rrrrr ri  imhiii in   in        i i ijiiiiiiiljiu i-iii.-UHL. I
Local Advertising IOo n line enol) issue.
Display Advertising $1.00 per inch
per month.
Notices for Ohurch nud  Society Kutcr-
tniuint'uts, Lectures, etc.,   whebe
will be charged for.
All  Advertisements are  run regularly
and oharged for until ordered they
be discontinued.
Transient   Advortizers   nnist   pay   in
Notices ol Births, Marriages, ami Deaths
published free of charge.
I.'o me it has always been a mystery
how the average man, knowing some-
tbitig nl the wenkiicss nf humau nature,
somothing of the temptations to which
he himself has beon exposed—-rcmem.
baring tho ovil of his life, the things he
would have dono bad there been oppor-
t tnity, liad he absolutely known that
disoovety would he impossible—should
hnve feelings of hatred toward the lm-
For my part, I sympathize sincerely
with all failures, with the victims of
society, with those whn have fallen,
with iho imprisoned, with tho ho^.e ess,
with those who have been stained by
verdicts of guilty, nud wiih thoso who,
in tho mon cu; of passion hr.ve dostroy-
hh with a blow, the future of their livc-
—Ingersoll in "Crimes Ajaii t i.rina-
"7ST _r3 _ - i-"«- ir-1 •"> -ff-O       **-
-?  •>. Vi; *?• ,_...- c. «s._. v<_-      -i.
When the tide of population   pours   into   Vancouver   this
fall and winter, lots on Mt. Pleasant will command the price
that lots in the City now command.
Read this list and come and see us about them.
For a  short time  only.—Double corner   iooxi20-ft.r
6-room house, orchard and garden $4,000.
Half-acre, Sixteenth avenue, beautiful view;  price
ber of tho Church, presented Rov. S. J.
Thompson with u handsomo Silver
Trowel for the ceremony of laying the
Cornel-tone, Rev. S. .1. Thompson,
President of the ft. 0. Methodist Conference, then had the stono lowered and
striking it three, times with Iho Silver
Trowel declared the Oornorstouo duly
and truly laid. In his speech Rev. Mr.
Thompson congratulated the church
upon its progress and prosperity, uud
recalled tbe yoars of his pastorate
18SI2--. Ho wus pleased to see the
Ministers of, other Denominations
present ami assisting in the laying of
the Cornerstone, and dwelt upon the
growing unity rimonf: tho various
ck'nominatiou- aurl the progress beiug.
constantly made in doing away with
denominational bigotry ami narrowness
which had retarded the work of extending the religion of Christ in times pant.
At—ie close or'Rev. Mr. Thompson's
address, the Rev. J. W, Lirch of the
First, iiaptist Church, made the closing
prayer and pronounced the benedictioi..
-.-ft. lot, .-roomed House,  orchard
small fruit... .$2,000
Beantifnl 9-room   House,   gas and
electric light, convenient to car;
Thirteenth avenue.
A good   lot ou Grand—evi*, *200.
LORNJ" street—.-room house, $1,600.
Ninth nveuue—4 lots, "tfoif per lot.
Ni\'_- aveuue—Double corner, §1.( _0.
Lansdowne aveuue—T room house,
Eighth aveuuo—V-room house, $1,600
,'i-rooiu Cottage, Fifteenth avenuo;
fruit trees, bearing Ural thife yoar;
price $1,060, ter .11s $650 cash.'
Fine house, 8-ropny., corner lot, Niuth
avenne, stone b'aseinpnt, oonsbrva'
torp, bath and lavatory on both
floors, I'li'i'tric fixtures ihc lies: ;
price i?4 100, lot 50x183 ft, $1,100
i*.oo0 cash, takes" 4-room cottage on
Seventeenth nvenue, 2 lots, fruit
trees, good well; price $1._60.
9-room house Tenth nveuue, near Westmiuster avouue; price $1,350, term...
8-ro0m Cottage, 8 lots fenced and graded,
Sixteenth   avonuo;     prico    $1,200
On Sixteenth avenue, ^-aoro, fiuo view
overlooking tho oity; priest $(i(iti,
half bash.   Splendid buy.
5 acres at Eburue, black soil, $200.00 per
acre; beautiful view. Ternis.
8 lots (corner) Columbia street, cleared
and graded; $2,800, half cash.
2 Lots, each 88x120, nil kinds of fruit,
large barn ; O-roomod houso; price
$2,800 j terms
5-room House, rented at $1(1 pur mouth,
south half ot lot, in 200a; $1,600,
$400 cash, bainnee to arrange.
8 Lots (corner) Westminster aveuue,
80x132; price $8,300, terms.
3-storcy Residence ou Sixth avenue,
largo hon..,., beautiful luwu, fruit.
Terms.   Prioe   $8.i.'i0.
Store, on 20-ft. lot, on Westminster avenue ; building rented; fine location,
near Niuth avenue.    Price $6.500i
Lot   2(1x182   on  Westminster   avenue
two-stovey building, in fine condition; leased for 2years; title perfect.    Price 88.000.
7-rot.uieil House; lot 49^x120, Kighth
uveune; price $1,850.
$2,800 buys a New Modern House
of 7 rooms on Fifth avonno. Terms
easy. Valm good,
Double Corner on Teuth avenue, cleared,
tine location,   Price $1,250.
Cottage of •*■ nn.ins, electric light, and
all conveniences; situated mi Eighth
avenue, Bust, Price $1,800; $000
down ami Irems.
0 room Cottage, rented at $14 per month,
south half of lot, in 300a; price
$1,400, $800 down, easy torms.
Two lots, cleared and graded, $1,600,
inside lot for $72a Will build to
Suit purelicsi'i' on easy terms.
8-room House on Westminster nvonue,
$3,650, $800casbi balance to arrange
One lot, 25x120, no stumps, on Westminster avenue; price IJ825, ,*l2o
down, balance on tasy terms,
House  of   n-rooms,     Eighth    nvomic;
electric light,    bath;   lot  38x120.
Price     $2,000.
B-AiTirui-i-v Situated BESJiiENTUm
Lot  on  Burrard   street;   $l.irt.'»,
List your lots aud  property
Mrs. R. Whitney,
2444 Westminster ave.
Telephone B1405.
•-W.J--?.'-'i'-'c*w-H«'#wtf#.r&*r*'" ■• '•'~-?f~s-v<p:>-:'tf*fcT+WAr*^****^
_..\'.;'Af*X-tft\ ~■_ - ii»s!- ...-,*.■
;.,;.. ./-J, ,'i,-. .*■(,, ,\\^* .,.*R's«4'4s*
r - '—i    ii
■, t vji> )■•
,1  I.   «','.!    I
_-..<;      i
Local Items.
If yon miss Tub Advocati. you miss
the local nows.
The Municipal Conncil of Month Vancouver will meet this Saturday
R. MoMorran arrived from T);-,v.ou
bn Monday, aiid Is yi.lting his pareuts
Mr. and Mrs. W. J". MoMorran, West-
minster road.
KIN .1 UP lJU, tho Oentral Wood
Yard, for n good Iood of Cedar Wo' .
$1.60 a load, or leave orders at ".,e,
Seventh aveuuo, east ; Q_0, OaOCK-fR,
Mr. and Mrs, .T.G. Keefor have issued
invitations for the marriage of their
daughter Louise Maud to Joseph J.
Mnhouey, which will be celcl)t_ted or.
Weduosdny Oct. '-4th, at St. James'
— :o:	
The vory latest style, iu Canadian
aud Amen.oan makes nnd designs in
Winter Shoes for Men, Women aud
Children nt R, MILLS, the Shoeman,
Ul) Hastings streets, west.
Fine Vehicles
j   WaSworth-Rolston
,'       1016 Westminster avenue.
The Woman's Auxiliary of St
Michael's Church will hold a Rummage
Sale 011 November Utl, all day and during the eveuing. Notice, of place where
Sale Will be held will bo given uext
Millinery Business Foft Sale, several
years established; doing a splendid
business; location in the oentro of tbo
city; fixtures handsome und new. A
rare chance for a flrst-cless Milliner
Fashionable clientele. Teems reasonable.   Apply 2444 Westminster avonuo
On Monday evening at the meeting of
the Epworth League of Mt. Pleasaut,
Methodist Church soveral officers were
elected aftpr an inspiring address by
Rev, Dr. Robson on tbe topic of tho
evening, "Faithfulness." Mr. Fred
Phillips was electa:! President of the
League, Mr. Bingham 1st. Vice President
and Miss McKoue id Vioe-PresidSht.
Rend Mrs Merkley's advet—anient on
8th page,, of Bpecial interest to women.
is ouly $1.00 a year,
EOc for-- months,
_f)C for 8 mouths.
Advertise in "Tho Advocato."
__A- _:
A deputation waited u&pn Ex-Reeve
George Rae this week, and preseuted
him with a petition asking him to be 1.
candidate for Reova of South Vancouver at tbe next election. Mr. Rae. was
Reavo for nine years and was defentbd
last year by Mr. Foreman by 88 votes.
Mr Rae reserved bis decision. Several
of the presont Councillor's wore elected
by only 2, 8 and 1 votes. Thoro i.s a
feeling that the present Council bas
utterly failed in being au improvement
on previous Council...
Mrs. O'Dell, 175 Ninth avenuo, west, i
toucher of piano and orgau having bnd
several yeata experience in teaching, a
thorough musical education is 11 ■.-ure,!
ber pupils
"The  Oxqadian  Pictorial,"  Vol, 1
No 1, pnbliehed ut Moutronl, Quebec.
has been received.    In tho foreword thoi
publishers sny truly "Everybody likes!
pictures—especially     well print'd   pie- i
tufes. Bui not everyone i".i afford
several dollars a year for a, pictori 1
publication." Among the uuuiorous
Illustrations ure picture.- of llie Method-1
isi Conference, the Vice-Regul Party at
Government House, Victoria, Mi". -■
Bryan's Welcome at New Yorlf nndj
others of interest to Onnadluu readers.
Physical Culture.
. I
In tho editorial department of Pkysi
cal Culture Magazine fir October, tho
editor Berna,ir I\l..cradrion, dlsoiisses the
question of needless death, that Occur
annually, and estimates that 1,000,000
liumftu beiugs avo needlessly sour, to
thon. graves annually iu tlio United
Slates, aud all owing to the deplorably
Condition of the healing profession. Tiie
physical training ns giveu at the University of PeniwylvaunJa is the subject
of an urticla by H. C. Ashley undor Ihe
heading of "Gymnastics on a Gigaul'io
Scale.', Besides tlio usualdepart—:0'its
and mlsoellauoua matter thore :ir>'
numerous special articles, among them
bring 'In Quaint Japan," "Exorciso
lin-Reducing Weight," "Tho Cries oi
J-in'.iy „nd What They Moan." A new
serial stiii".- starts in theOctol cr_t;ninuo:
iiu'iilior eiil'itlo.d "Growing to M;1..!'","..
',i> 'X (,'ivjiy; ,', .'.i-V!\- "
J«* ,,   s .'.' ."-'■ ■    '.      '- V '
At ono of the London public hospitals a special point is made of giving
alcohol to the patients os rarely and
sparely as  possible;   and  each  time
that one of the physicians does so he
submits a special entry of the reasons
that actuated him.    Iii tbe thirty-two
years of the existence of tbe hospital
alcohol has only been given seventy-
one  times.    The  cases   received   are
exactly like those received by all the
other hospitals.    For l'JOl thoy numbered   13:i7   in - pati-.nt3   only.    The
death-rate  among theso was  7.3 per
cent.   For the same year the average
death-rata njnong the  other London
public   hospitals  was   9.1   por   cent.
Therefore the use of  alcohol in sickness is not to be regarded as a necessity.    Although most physicians  prescribe alcohol In solution with drugs
for their patients—there wag one physician of national reputation who did
not believe  in  using  alcohol.    Many
years ago when Dr. V,. V. Fierce  decided to put up his valuable "Proscription" for the diseases of women in a
"ready to use" form—ho used as a
solvent   and   preservative   chemically
pure   glycerine   of    proper   strength,
which is n butter solvent and preservative of the active medicinal principles
residing in most of our indigenous or
,v tive   pli'rt.s   than   is   alcohol.    Dr.
Pierce  found  that tho   glycerine,  bo-
skies being entirely harmless, possesses
intrinsic medicinal properties, of groat
""I." woman who is suffering from
iriiiamtuation, from tha pains and
d ains Incident to womanhood can
nfford to bo without Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. An honest medi-
ciu.; whioh bas the largest number of
cures to its credit and a deserved popu-
larity for two score years all over the
United States. Dr, Pierce tells you
just what ie contained in his "Favorite
Golden Seal root (Hydrastis Canadensis), Lady's Slipper root (Oypri-
po.diuin Pubescens), Black Cohosh
root (Oimicifuga Racomosa), Unicorn
rout (Helot-ias Dioica), Blua Cohosh
root (Caulophyllum Thalictruidea),
Chemically Pure Glycerine.
Among the prominent medical men
of the country who recommend the
above ingredients as superior remedies
for nervous conditions depending upon
disorders of the womanly system and
for the cure of those catarrhal conditions in the affected parts are: Edwin
M. Hale, M. D., Professor of Materia
Medica, at Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago; IVof. John King, M. D.,
Author of the. American Dispensatory,
Woman nud her Diseases; Professor
John M. Scuddor, Doctors Halo, Ives,
Wood, Bortholow and others. Address
a postal card to Dr. Pierce for u complete treatise on the subject—scut to
yuu Without cost.
euro biliousness, sick and bilious bead*
ache, dizziness, oostlveness, or con-
itipatlon of Hie biwi'ls, loKu of appetite, coated tongue, sour stomach,
windy belohltTga, "Heartburn," pnln
and distress after eating, aud kindred
derangements of tlm liver, stomach
Bnd bowels,
i'orsoiis  who are subject to any of
these troubles should never be without tv
vial of tho "Ploasant Pellets" at hand. '
In proof of thoir superior excellence it ]
Can truthfully be said that they aro
always adopted as a household remedy (
Bftor the lii-it trial.
On. little "Pellet" ia n laxative, two j
nro cathartic.   Thoy regulate, invigor- i
ate nnd cleanse the liver, stomach and |
bowels. As n "dinner pill," tb promoto
difflwt'tert, take One each day.   To re*
Ii-V_  the  distress   arising from ovor- I
eating,   nothing  equals  one   of   tl'oso \
little "Pellets."    They're tiny, sugar- |
coated,  anti-bilious granules, scarcely
larger than _:ustard _toi_s.
How to live in health and happiness is the general theme of Dr.
Pierce's Common Sense Medical Advisor. This great work on medicino
and hygiene, containing over 1000
pages find more than 700 Illustrations,
is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay
expense of customs and mailing only.
Send 50 one-cent stamps for the cloth-
bound volume, or only 31 stamps fgt
tt.ii Iiook ia paper covers.
Black is strong in waists of every
Not ouly nre heavy lacus aud other
heavy trimmings used upon Sneer stuffs,
but fragile trimmings aro applied to
heavier materials.
Tho Glengarry or, as it is bettor
known, the Scotch shape, nppoars to be
the really nnd truly popular hat among
tho millinery buyers thus far.
The bandeau is profitable to all Con-
corned antl for that reason will doubtless
couti. ue to bo in fashion for another
few seasons at least.
Indian bags are seen in a variety of
shapes and colors. The majority aro
pouch shaped, with a leather draw
string threaded through holes in tho bag
Allovors, iu both net and Vouico
forms, are meeting with marked suc-
cesss iu conventional patterns.
A very rich nud unique variety of
button is !(he old baud-beaten brass and
copper combination.
A development since the opening of
tbe season is the increasing interest in
blouse styles in coats.
It is a good time to bold a sale on
boys' clothiug, as well as shirts,, ties,
shoes aud stockings.
Broadcloths continue first favorites
and broadcloth plaids aro selected by
extremists in dress.
Automobile scarfs in crepo de chine,
net and otlier light materials are selling
splendidly. Thoy will bo usod not only
for motoring, but for eveuing wear as
Plain bracelets about ono-half inch
wide, iu which threo stones are set, is a
prominent feature iii jewelry' These
are worn singly or iu groups of two or
Leather belts are prominent in. both
the plain and crush bolts aud iu bolts
with it high back and pointed aud elaborately decorated with out stool or gold
Bracelets of all sorts nro worn 111 o_c-
.travagant numbers; several narrowouos
for Plants and Ont Flowers; also
a quantity ofSh-ttbi) aud Orua
mental Trees to bo disposed of at a
big redaction for tho next 30 days
Nursery e_ Greenhouses,  corner of
Fifteenth and Westmiuster aveunos.
The Cheapest Place in the CnY.
OU the left arm are usually of "somi" as
well as entirely phicious stoues, sot in
overy sort of fashion known to every
That the long —Juts uro goiug to be a
lending feature of this season's garments
is now an established fact. Tho garment houses aro stiil showing nil laugl lis,
varying from 46 to 6:3 inches, but thoi
favored lougtU is 60 inches.
There is a marked teudeuoy toward
the liitlo hand enibroidored collars and
cuffs. Tho promtTOnce Of the tailored
waist will bring tlio turnover collar iuto
even greater 1'UVOI',
A plain baud ot white or colored ribbon, fastened with a fnney piu or buckle
iu front, uwkos a very Ohio belt.
The Egyptian idea iu urt "mbroider- j
p:g is growing morn   marked     Copcii-
haj-i'ii ehi'iii embroidery is Another ro
com importation,
In high class taffeta waists, muoh
use Is being innde of niai liiiiesliteliings,
[olds, strappings pud pipings for deuo
I'lltive ci.eets
G'lUiiiiloiiililo interest is shown in boas
and there is every probability that thb
ROBSOU will see flinin hotter thnu Ihe.)
have, ever boi u.
Printed ch—foils avo to compose oue
of tho ultra noveltios for fall r.nd
v, iiiiei'. Printed gausses In general ure
ev_.>-etei. to score a big success.
So far as lives;, -goods aro couceruod,
the favorites nl' tho moi:i"iit are blacks,
.browns, Hues and Lni-dou snide, but
tho teudeticy genel'iiily, is fnr blacks,
blues, greens, jeiis, browns aud Loudon
(U'cyn nro to bo good ngaiu, but uo;
the palo di)vo shades to which wo have
grov'it uccustouied 'Cue stools nnd
uiii'k l-i.e greys ate lu evidence and
two tuned effects rather tban a eoliu
color'   f
The day of loud and garish colors is
ovor, for tho time beiug, aud advauei
models show a reaction iu favor of su'..
dued effects bi.tb fnv. stiv.i't. mid pvOulnp
Tho Big Bargain Dry Goods Store of B. C.
Gout's Umbrellas wol.th |] an for $1.00
       "      $1.00   "      75c
Girls' Raincoats, Cravonotto, with Capo at Cost Price.
Girls' Raincoats WOrth {6 for J4.25
"            "    $0.75"   $-1,75.
Odd Liuos of Ladios' Raincoats at Half-prioe.
Ladies' Raincoats \rorth $0.00 for $3.00 ■
]\ "     ."      M00"   $4.00
   "     $9.50  "   $4.75
 "   $'0.00   "   $5,00
"     "    $12.01)  "    $0,00
143 Hastings street east.
Between Westminster aud Columbia avenues.
'phone 877.
^>.-••>->-*^*•A^M>tf **^^^^ -
A short timo ago v.ho Manufacturers advanced prices ou Overalls, )?
but. we had in a. krge order to be filled at old prices. Wo nro now 2
soiling high-grade, .-ant Overalls at— Z
t *--.; ^' »f,0
Jj      Othor dealers are asking 00c and $1 for exactly the same lino.   Buy
£      your Overalls from us and save at least 15c on each pair.
I .Richardson & Chambers
I 4©-- Westminster @ve.
Got your work done at the
Glasgow Barber Shop
'i doors from Hotel
Frank Underwood, Proprietor.
BRTHS-Bath room fitted with Porce-
_MN     Path    Tub    and   all   modern
E. Zx J. HfiRDV & CO.
Cojil'lNY,    FlNAVCtAl.,    Pltr.SS UUll
Advi:kti8J5ks' Ag eim.
80 Fleet St., London, B (.., England
Colonial liusiuess a Specialty.
'U-JSCRIBB     to     your    L'WiI
jPpper NOW!
Don't ba n Borrower nf a
paper which only eosls ;'jl.C0 u
*  Trade Marks
Cofvrights &C.
Anyone sondinp Rs\::.trh *\ntl (Sesoriptlon nia« .
-.liii-l-ly naoertnln onr opinion fireo wliotlior an *
iiivivitif.n is probohij* nntentabla  Cominnnlon-
itonivtrtotlyoonUdenti'U. Htiudboolcon i-atpute "
-4_.its free, oklo-st oppticy fov securing pmenta,
t*Atonc_ tnkfui tluoutfl. Munn •<- Co. roceivo
tpedainotttit, withont chimtq, in t uo
Scientific flwerican.
A hnnrtaomcly (Iht-itmiod ^ocltlv. T.nrKOPtt cir*
catuUuit o£ nny EWic-iiia.*' Journal. TorniBi ?3 iy
voir: f our tnontbs, ?L Si-m byall nowmlp.ilort*. "
iiiiiTiCli Otlli-e. 038 IP SI... WastiliiKtoi!. D. C.
Tin. Advocatk is tin   best advertising
liiedinm whore it eiit ulates.   Tel. l.l-ll.'o
h**t**mf* sfa $$(Jjb$ fy*?*.*?* SJ__*«f^
c b **r>Aln 1:he- interest
3IJt\fl of iii. P3easant
8. Soutto Vaucouver.
\T "'i'lie-■•.(lvnealu''i.-ives nil 1.11' l.nri.l \, \v-  nf   M,.   PlPHsaul  from
je> wi'i'k in vi'i'U Jov i I lio .-ri• y. ar ; i-;.\ .nuiil!:- SOc,    Au lUteiestiiiK
» Burial Story ia Hlwnys kept rnnnli'.g; the soli-itloun lu  Womau's
f     1-iiilin will ni..ay: . ,■ i' mnd l'nl' iutei'i ••; to tip.to.ili ti t 1: tho
1/ mil -lellitminUH ifiuisme alvrays bright, eutcrtuiiiiuu ttutl iui-piriug.
/ i.nw nrrlvalu011 Mt, I'lm.-. ni will bcc-iuii' medily ii fi nutd of the
jjijh I'liiitni'iiiiiy and iiiore qnlcltly I ut crusted iu local lltippnuingH If
ty they HUbsci'lbo to "Tbi Advocato.'1
per* The Funotlon of ms   .
is first to draw attention and to leave a favorable
and as iar as possible a lasting impression.
Thoftrst and priiieip'ilnb.'iact of 11 vory gioat decl nf i'dvertbtng
is unl diririiy unit of »i.liufr goods, bnt ol ot_tnblii—w# u worthy
r.'.i'ii—a r'""i'.riii'/.' d 1,. ,-,,. Hull—to liulko III. ;.*"".•:.-; 1 hi tin housi
iu'o \n, t ;i>i'''i<M)', inn r e'.'ino win stiiu- idos of th_ ponds tney
seo';, the muri.i kmiivluugo the better. With confidence Inspired
by effective adverthilug, it m thi'ii Up to thn Rilesmnii to do Iho
r.'.-t— to imiku goixl by courtesy end a skillful pics.iiti'tinu uf the
wares whioh should ', e ny 10 all tl.ni' has been 1 dvc-thtert.
THE ADWtAYE is the best advertising
medium for reaching Mt. Pleasant People—io
gain their favorable attention lo your goods and
store. Advertising rates reasonable—not iu the
Publishers' Association high rate combine.
Remarkable Tribute of a Writer In a
New York Magazine—"Things Run
Better Here," Say Americans In
Canada—The Lure of the Wilderness
—From Engineer to Grand Piano-
Conquering' the Last Frontier.
The leading article ln "Success"
Magazine of New York for August Is
one on the Canadian Northwest, called "Conquering the Last Frontier," by
Samuel Merwln, and gives a graphic description of how an empire ts there
being built. Part I. of the article, entitled "Our Lost Empire" follows ln
Definition number seven, In Web-
•terw unabridged, of the transitive
verb, "to lose," reads. "To fall to obtain or enjoy; to fall to gain or win."
jSTwenty-flve years ago Canada was
young and diffident. To-day she ls
strong, rich, and a llttle proud. Then,
had we tbougbt it worth while to
make advances, It ls difficult to say
"What might or might not have taken
place. Now, there are half a million
American settlers In Manitoba and
Saskatchewan and Alberta, and, if you
•hould ask them, you would find that
they are not at all Interested ln the
annexation question. "Things run
wither better here," they say, "than in
the States. The administration of justice Is muoh more satisfactory. We
late no advantage In changing."
If you have ever felt, as I rather
fancy you have, that it is in you to explore strange, new countries for your-
■elf, that you would not hesitate very
Jong between going into something in
the dry goods way and going iato
•omethlng ln the emplre-buiiding way,
you will do well to open the atlas to
*he map of North America and let
loose your imagination in the splendidly romantic conquest of that B'ar
Northwest which we know very little
about, but Which we shall, willy nllly,
•earn a good deal about before "Jim"
(Hill, and the now Grand Trunk Paclflo
and tile Canadian Northern, and the
Canadian Pacific, and the Dominion
Government get through with lt. They
are building—while you wait,—an empire with which we, of these States,
■hall very shortly have to reckon.
New Method of Empire Building.
' It ls the flrst time an empire was
•ver built ln Just this way. The rifle
has no place in the undertaking.
Thanks to the century-long influence
of the Hudson's Bay Co., the Indians
and half-breeds are docile. Thanks to
the Anglo-Saxon sense of order, and to
the Royal Northwest Mounted Police,
there are few or none of those "bad
men" who have Infested our frontiers.
The oonquerlng army ls made up of
farmers and cows and sheep and horses
and ploughs and harvesting machines.
The advance skirmishers, lf you could
eee them at work, are hardy young men
In rough clothes who carry transits and
levels, and travel with pack horses or,
In the depth of the winter, with pack
It ls these hardy young men of the
transit ln whom we are most Interest-
•r here. The farmer makes excellent
foundation material, — the best there
Is, ln fact; but li'ie certain of the
others of us he is neither very exciting
nor very decorative. In small parties
for reconnolssance work, ln large par- j
itles for survey work, scattered over
three thousand miles for construction
work, the engineers are blazing tho
■teel trails across the prairies and
through the wilderness. Before many
of them lies hardship, perhaps starvation. For the larger survey parties
provisions are freighted out by Indians
and cached where expert woodsmen
can find them. But the small reconnolssance parties, plunging Into the
northwestern mountains for six
months at a time, can carry only a few
staples. When gun and rod fall, they
must eat dog. In winter—and winter
Is winter up there,—they must roll up
Jn a blanket or two and sleep under
the stars. A Canadian Pacific engineer, poor Vance, was frozen to death
west of Battleford two winters ago. I
know an engineer who has slept under canvaH wben the camp thermometer registered flfty-slx below zero. I
know another engineer who thinks
little, at forty below, of rolling up ln
a single Hjdson Bay blanket on the
■now. In summer this same country
Is hot, and, ln places, dusty, and along
the river bottoms the insect pests are
all but unbearable. The minute and
tedious work of surveying and map-
making is relieved only by Intervals
of pushing through rough country, of
building rafts in order to ferry supplies, Instruments, and records across
rivers, of cutting a way for pack
borscs through tangled windfalls, or,
In winter, of "breaking trail" for the
The Lure of the Wilderness.
By way of recompense for this work
the engineer, equipped with technical
Train I in. and wilh years of hard experience, shares with tho college pro-
fossor the distinction of being tho
most highly underpaid of brain workers. A fat traveling salesman with a
grin, a good story or two, and a fund
of questionable grammar, will draw
from twice to ten times the salary.
And the curious thing ls that they
love the life, these lean, youngish men
■with the clear heads and the magnificent bodies. They will perhaps try to
mako you think they don't. They are
a silent lot, as becomes men who pass
their years In the wilderness or On the
lonely, .jvlnd-gw.ept prjilrle_i. aud   they
are wo—t—r_jr for corporation mrectors
whose business ears are not attuned
to the call of the wild. But if you
oould drop Into the Alberta Hotel at
Edmonton, on some mild spring evening, and have a look at the assistant
engineers and the Instrument men who
are booked to disappear toward the
Rookies, within a day or two, for some
six, eight, or ten months, you would
see what I mean. The undying spirit
of adventure ls ln their eyes; the half-
conscious swagger of the soldier of
fortune is in their stride. The same
haunting desire that drove Stanley
back to Africa, that drives the soldier
to the wars, or tbe sailor to the seals sending these men back to the wilderness.
(100,000,000 er So.
The spending out of hand of a hundred millions or so for railroad building through a new land obviously
means something. Three new trunk
lines are already under construction In Western Canada. Before long
we shall be hearing a good deal about
the foresight and the unflinching courage of the men who are standing back
of these huge undertakings. But when
you see this sort of thing ln the papers,
smile. A man would show about as
much foresight ln -taking out a claim
ln the bullion room at the mint. In
Manitoba. Saskatchewan, and Alberta
Provinces there are ororo iirair- two
hundred thousand square miles ot
prairie land, most of lt rich black loam,
ready cleared for the plough. As much
again awaits clearing. In the mountains are minerals and timber. Settlers are pouring ln on every train to
occupy this vast region. Towns and
grain warehouses are springing up over
night. Imagine the Mississippi and
Missouri Valleys to settle over again
under modern conditions. Imagine
anything you like, and you will probably be within the facts.
It Is nothing unusual for these prairies to yield a general average of 25
bushels of wheat to the acre, and 40
bushels of oats. Much of the wheat Is
of a higher grade than any now raised
ln our West, and lt ls frequently mixed with ours to bring ours up to standard. No, the wonder Is that the pompous gentlemen in the tall hats didn't
get their railroads through ten years
ago. Add to this that all save the Hill
undertaking are bolstered up with vast
land grants, and, now and then, with
cash subsidies, and the wonder grows.
No, the engineer ls our man. Of the
two types, the man who Is risking
other people's money ls neither so picturesque nor so Interesting as the man
who is risking bis life. It Is the engineer who is conquering this Wit, and
perhaps greatest, frontier.
Edmonton ls the jumplng-off place
for all North-Western Canada, the
place where town and wilderness strike
hands. Here In Washington Square
the prosperous little city on the Upper
Saskatchewan seems even farther
away than its accredited 2,600 miles.
It ls SOO miles west of Winnipeg, and
it iL» some little way north of that
fifty-third parallel, beyond which, If
one ls to believe Mr. Rex Beach, the
laws of God and man don't work very
well. If one were to attempt the somewhat hazardous feat of walking duo
east from Edmonton, It would be found
necessary to swim the upper waters of
Hudson Bay before fetching up on the
coast of Labrador. All thla sounds very
remote and Inaccessible. It suggests
rather the Interior recesses of Greenland than the pastoral charms of an
Iowa or an Illinois; and If carried away
from New York, buttoned inside a prosaic waistcoat, what I took to be the
emotions of the explorer, my ignorance
was not, I prefer to think, unique.
A City of Contrasts.
Edmonton Is a city of banks and a
board of trade; of department stores I
a block long and a good many storeys ,
high; of paved streets and brick and
stone buildings; of well-to-do men in
frook coats or in trim riding breeches
and puttees; of prettily-gowned women; of the latest thing in automo- ■
biles, of clubs, churches, and polo
grounds. AU this speaks of the lifo of
to-day. But jostling by the prosper- j
ous merchant or the English "younger ;
son" ls the half-breed In Stetson hat
and sllk-embriidered gauntlets, or tho
squaw with papoose bundled on her
shoulders. The contrast, to one who
has surrendered much of himself to I
the effete influence of our Atlantic j
States, is somewhat bewildering. One ■
evening I strolled to the brink of the j
bluff and tried to straighten It out.
Edmonton was the frontier; I knew
that. But maps, with great "unexplored" patohes on them, are not so convincing as they might be when one is
ln the living presence of clubs, and
banks, and churches, and automobiles.
Before me was the mile-wide valley,
cut out square and deep from the yellow earth. The smoke from the lower
town, thickened by a May mist, filled
the valley to the brim, and in the moonlight It was luminous and faintly purple. Through this veil glistened the
silver Saskatchewan, as lt wound Its
leisurely way toward Hudson Bay. It
was all very serene and very charming.
At this moment It seemed, after all, as
If I might be pretty close to those unexplored blank spaces. I should have
liked to let my thoughts float off downstream through thl mist to encounter
the wild adventures of frontier times;
but even If they could have slipped
safely under the railroad bridge, they
would have come up short against the
very business-like log boom just below.
From Engineer to Grand Piane.
The wild days are almost over with;
the frontier is losing ground every day.
In the trading stores at Edmonton, the
half-breeds sit, and smoke, and talk of
the old days when the steamboat, ran
on the Saskatchewan. Men talk that
way of the rotting wharves at Portsmouth, of the ancient, faded glories of
thQ .§panl_.b.J_-.4in.   AfQien 1 heaxd. U.»
piaint,'n-olir uie lips or a wnmmsicai ora
trader, I gave up my hope of finding a
frontier. I surrendered to the spirit of
Jasper street. Prince Rupert, with Its
electrio lights and Its automobiles. I
merely shook a listless head when a
talkative young man put the age-old
question, "What's your line?" So he
was here, too! Behind a certain prosaic waistcoat, a spark had flickered
out. After the engineer, the traveling
man; after the traveling man, the
steam plough; after the steam plough,
the grand piano; that Is the way they
build up empires to-day.
Kidney Disease
on the Inorease
But  Prevention and Cure, are Readily Obtained by the Use of
How He Got His Cherries.
We hear a lot nowadays of the scarcity of farm labor, and of the dilemma
ln which farmers find themselves to
secure the gifts of a bounteous Providence. But The Clinton New Era caps
the climax with a story, which Is too
good not to reproduce: "A good joke Is
told at the expense of one of Clinton's
--•dependent gentlemen, who having
made provision for the picking of his
cherries with a certain person who afterwards found lt Impossible to fulfil his
contract, went Into the orchard, cut tha
valuable tree down, stripped it of Its
heavily-laden limbs, and proceeded to
pick fruit 'under ths shade ot the old
apple traa.'"
An East Indian Tragedy.
Here Is a shocking tale of superstition from British India: "Ten Indians,
of whom five were women, have perished by flre, the result of blind credulity and religious superstition. Seven
were burned alive and three died as the
result of burns. A fanatic at Vasad who
claimed to be a god partially filled a
pit with wood and invited his followers
to Jump in with him before he applied
a light. On his assurance that they
would „bta.in a glimpse of paradise
while the flames should do thom no hurt
four men and five women joined him.
The fanatic kindled the fire, but no
sooner was the scorch of the flame fell
than piercing shrieks for help arose
from the pit. Ropes were thrown to the
victims, but only three were brought
to the surface, and these were fatally
Recent reports of the New York
Board of Health prove that mortality
from kidney disease is greatly on the
-right's disease as well as the other
dreadfully painful forms of kidney
disease can usually be prevented and
cured by giving some attention to the
idiot and to the activity of the liver
and kidneys.
Excesses in eating and the use of
alcoholic drinks must be avoided, and
the filtering organs can best be kept
in good working ordor by tho use of
Dr.   Chaso's   Kidney-Liver   Pills.
The derangements which lead to
Bright's disease usually have their
beginning in a torpid liver and there
is suffering from headaches, biliousness and indigestion before the kidneys fail and such symptoms appear
as backache, scanty, highly colored
urine, painful, scalding urination, deposits in urine, etc.
Mr. James J. Jenson, 01<ln, Altn.,
writes :—"I havo boon troubled considerably with lame back, whioh I
suppose came from derangements of
the  kidneys,   and  I  have   nover  been
able to find a treatment that was so
prompt and effective in curing this
ailment as Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills. At two different times in my
lifo this preparation has entirely
cured me of this troublo, and of late
years I havo found it unnecessary to
use any medicine whatever. I
feel it my duty to add this statement
to the many others which I see in recommendation of this excellent medicine."
Mrs. J.C.Johnston, Carman, Man.,
writes:—"I have been a great sufferer from kidney trouble and hove used
Dr. Chase's Kidney-liver Pills with
very marked benefit. I cannot say
too much for this medicine as it
seemed to be the only treatment that
suited my caso."
Dr. Chase's Kidney-u ver Pills succeed where ordinary kidney medicines
fail, because of their direct and combined action on the liver and kidneys.
This has been proven in thousands of
case- of serious and complicated diseases of the kidneys. One pill a dose,
| 25 cents a box, at a'* dealers, or Edmanson,  Bates  &  Company,  Toronto.
The To__r_- and Taate.
Pungent and acid tastes are perceived
by the tip of the tongue, tbe middle
portion tastes sweets and bitters, while
the back or lower portion concerns itself with fatty substances, such as butter.   .
Priceless Knowledge.
"Are you the celebrated Mme. Bom-
baston?" he asked, after he had climbed four flights of stairs and was admitted  into a mysterious apartment.
"Yes," replied the bizarre looking
personage who had receiyed him.
"The great clairvoyant?"
"And you foretell the future?"
"And read the mind?"
•And unfold the past "
"Yes, yes."
"Then," said the visitor as he took
a roll of bank notes from his pocket
eagerly, "tell me what lt was my wife
Hsked me to bring home for her to-
-" »hti"—P^arnou'i Weekly.
The Poet's InoonalB.-ney.
"Tou speak of the brooks," suid the
critic as be looked over his friend's
poem, "as the most Joyous things In
"So they are," said the poet
"But you are Inconsistent"
"Because later on you say they are
ever murmuring."
DoilKlnn Him.
Mr. Borem — I didn't see you last
Sunday— Miss Cutting —Oh, you
must have lf you saw me at all! Mr.
Borem—I—er—beg pardon. I don't understand. Miss Cutting—I say If you
saw me Sunday you must have seen
me last 'or I was careful to see you
Curious Patrons of Theatres In "Dear
Old  London."
The managers and box-office keepers of London theatres tell strange
stories of the eccentricities of their
A certain gentleman, for Instance,
has never missed a single performance
at the Vaudeville theatre since the first
day of "The Belle of Mayfalr." The
curious point about him is that he always takes two stalls, reserving one
of them for his hat and coat. At Daly's
theatre there Is also a patron who for
many weeks has never missed a performance, and has Intimated that he
wants the seat—In the d_ess circle—
reserved until his leave of absence from
his regiment In India expires.
At the Gaiety theatre there ls a pit
customer who, ever since the theatre
was built, occupies the same corner
each Friday night, and for some years
before did the same thing at the old
Gaiety. When the old Gaiety was In
existence a man used to sit ln the gallery every night until a certain lady
ln the company left to go on tour, when
he, too, left to follow her silently round
the country. Recently when she appeared at another London theatre for a
short engagement this distant and devoted admirer appeared in the gallery.
Another well-known patron of the
play-houses ls a middle-aged man who
goes to every mallnoe of the newest
musical comedy. He arrives without
fall, and punctually at half-past four
leaves tho theatre and drives away ln
his carriage. This continues every week
until anolhcr musical piece Is produced, when at onco he transiers his custom.
Last year during the Covent Garden
opera season a colonial ex-Premier
arrived one evening, in ordinary
walking costume, and when he found
that evening dress was lndlspensibie
he borrowed a white tie from the management, and keeping on his overcoat
took his seat. He went to the opera
many times afterwards, and always Insisted on borrowing the white tie.
Mr. Lewis Waller at the Imperial
theatre had a misadventure that left
■his theatre half empty one Saturday
night. Through carelessness the
"House Full" boards were not taken
away after the matinee, with the result that people arriving In the evening turned away and went elsewhere
In search of amusement.
They "Wake the Torpid Energies.—
Machinery not properly supervised
and left to run itself, very soon Bhowa
fault in its working. It is the same
with the digestive organs. Unregulated from time to time thoy are likely to become torpid and throw tha
whole system out of gear. Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills are, made to meet
such oases. They restore to the full
the flagging faculties, and bring into
order all parts of tho mechanism.
-rape," said the beautiful girl, "yon
must not be so opposed to George.
He's not rich, but he's a nice man."
"An Ice man and not rich! My child,
would you tie up with a freak?" —
American Spectator.
Wnntc* Another Tip.
The Milliner —There, look at that
By tipping the hat a little to tbe left
lt makes you look five years younger.
The Customer-Can't It be tipped a
little farther?—Cleveland Plain Deal-r.
Minard's  Liniment   Cures   Distemper.
Drawn Wire.
Wire was lirst beaten out by a hammer, but the artisans of .Nuremberg In
UKO began to draw It, which was tho
great step forward iu thnt urt.
Let others go
For pomp and show
Where ocean beats or mountain towers.
I'm glad I've got
A homelike spot
To rest In after working hours.
My wife and I,
Contented, sigh
For nothing that the haunts of pleasure
By sea or lake
Could add to make
Our joy ln life of greater measure.
Good food to eat
(Despite the heat.
I love my meals, and so does Kitty)
And not a care
What clothes to wear!
We're quite contented in the city.
Although to stick
Where walls of brick
Encompass one in nil directions
Is hard, we've got
A cinch.    That's whatl
We're  sponging on  my wife's  connections!
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas County,
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he
ls senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co.. doing business ln the city
of Toledo. County and State aforesaid,
and that said firm will pay the sum of
every case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of Hall's Cutari u Cure.
Sworn to before me and subscribed ln
my presence this 0th day of December,
A. D.  1888. A W.  GLEASON,
(Seal.) Notary   Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally
and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. 8end for
testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY   _ CO.. Toledo, O.
Bold by all  Druggists, 7".o
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation
The Rawc Sekoko of Bakhurusli,
cable address "Smith South Africa," is
a very polite letter writer. He has a
light, original touch, not perfectly lucid, perhaps, but all good style compels
attention. We quote his letter to Lord
Selliorne:—"Congratulations with enthusiasm," he says, "will be glad to see
you face to face, myself, Rawe, and
some of my people, as we are children
and you are the mother of us all, and
we are all yours, under your government May  God  bless and    comfort
you as you have come to this. Concessions, hope God will help with Lady
Selborne and the son and enjoy yourself and all who are under you. Mny
education flourish and decate. Raiu'l
Rain!"—New York Tribune.
The very sails are singing
A song nol of the wind;
A fire-dance Is creaming
Our wake that runs behind.
In all the shining Bplendld
White  moonflower  of  the  sea.
There's not a runnel  sleeping
For ecstasy of thee.
Under the greening willow
Wanders a golden cry:
Oriole April up In the world
With morning day goes by.
To Clean Marble.
To clean marble tnke two parts of
common soda, ono part of pumice stone
nnd one port of fiuely powdered salt
Sift the mix!ure through a line sieve
and mix lt with water, then rub lt
well all over the marble, and tbe stains
will be removed. Rub the marble over
with salt and water. Wash off and
wina <__»-
Out of the virgin quiet
Like an awakening sigh,
With the wild,  wild heart forever
A journcyer am I.
We are the wind's own brothers.
Sorrow and Joy and I;
But thou are the hope of morrows
That shall be by and by.
All the zest of all the ages
Shimmers In my sea-bird's wing;
Flickering above the surges
Of the sea
All the quiet of the ages
Slumbers In my sea-bird's wing.
Where lt settles down the verges
Of the sea.
All the questing soul's behestlng
Pent and freed ln one white wing.
Joying there above the dirges
Of the sea.
—_.iia_ Can***,
A Boon
to the Bilious
Are you compelled to d-ny yourself many wholesome foods because
vou think they make you bilious?
_)o you know that your condition
it more to blame than the foods?
Your liver and stomach need attention more than the diet. When
vou find yourself suffering with a
bilious attack, take
and all annoying symptoms will
soon disappear. They settle the
stomach, regulate the liver and exercise the bowels. Their good effects are felt immediately.
Beecham's Pills mingle with the
contents of the stomach and make
easy work of digestion. The nourishing properties of the food are
then readily assimilated and the
residue carried off without irritating the intestines or clogging the
Beecham's Pills should be taken
whenever there is sick headache,
furred tongue, constipation, sallow
skin or any symptoms that indicate an inactive liver.
Sold Everywhere.     In boxes 25 cents.
AaT the
tsy FranK. H. Stvel
Copyright, 1900, bu Ruby DougUu
Persls, ward of the late Spencer
Balrd of the Three Burs, rose from the
stiffened form and glanced about with
white face. She wus only two weeks
from boarding school, but tn those two
weeks things hnd happened. Spencer
Balrd bad had a bitter quarrel with bis
son and had disowned him and then
had sent a peremptory summons for
his ward, wishing to see her before he
died, the telegram stated.
In this short space she bad made the
long journey, cared for the dying man
as she could and, against her protest,
been made heiress of the Three Bars
and the other property, and now, death
coming suddenly, she waa alone on the
ranch, with all the cowboys watching
the herds at the dry season bottom
lands, a day's Journey nway. The owner had been too 111 for removal, so had
been left to her care and the cook's,
and the cook, seeing his opportunity,
bad loaded a horse with booty and ridden away. Persls did not discover it
until tho man was a mile from the
ranch house, and then her guardian lay
As she rose from the motionless form
she hesitated a moment, then went out,
closing the door reverently behind her.
It might be two days, perhaps three,
before any of the cowboys would return, and sbe must have help.
The corral was only a few yards
away, and ln lt was a well broken
horse which had been given her by
Spencer Balrd. She liud only a vague
Idea of the cowboys' position, the direction and that it was a day's Journey
with herds, and from a few words of
the cook she know there was a small
frontier town off that way somewhere,
but whether this side or beyond tbe
dry season bottom sbe did not know.
Another thing she did not know, nnd
that was the fickleness of the Dakota
weather. Though late .a October, lt
was like a June morning when she
started across the prairie. Two hours
later a chill whiff of wind touched her
lightly, and there was a haziness blurring tbe horizon behind. But sbe was
bending over the horse's neck, urging
him to greater speed and thinking of
tho rigid form behind, nnd she did not
notice until a whirl of tine snow struck
her face, apparently from a cloudless
sky. Ten minutes later she wus lu tbe
midst of a Dakota blizzard. I
After that there was nothing but to
urge the horse ou—uo direction, no possibility of turning back against such
fury, only just to trust to the uulmal's
Instinct and not think.
llut strange things sometimes bap-
pen even In a bllzzurd which seems to
hold nothing but death. Perhaps It
was chance, possibly something else,
maybe merely the horse's superior
sense of direction, but at length, when
the girl's body had grown numb and
her mind was beginning to wander, the
animal stopped suddenly, with bis nose
pressed against a door. !
And It almost seemed as lf she were
expected, for the door was flung open,
aud eager, solicitous hands lifted her
from the saddle and hurried her Inside.
"Tho poor dear!" a woman's voice
exclaimed between sobs and laughter.
"Who'd have thought of her being
caught In a storm like this? But lt
was brave of her to keep on. And he's
a good deal worse off, for he hasn't
sensed a thing since be was took from
the borse Just before the girl came.
It's no wonder, though, for he was facing a blizzard, with only summer clothing on. But come"—briskly—"bring
her Into the parlor. She won't have
time for any changes, and she can rest
afterward. It's a half hour late now,
and the preacher's ln a mighty hurry
to get away to a dying job."
In the parlor several persons were
waiting expectantly, and on a couch
near them a young man was half reclining, apparently asleep. But from
time to time he stirred uneasily, and 1
bis half closed eyes cuj—d about, lu -
dared sort of way. Be was assisted to
his feet and Persls led to a position
beside him; then an old man slipped
ln front of them and began to read
hurriedly from a book. Presently he
turned to the young man.
"Do you take this youug woman to
be your wife?" he asked.
"Woman—out ln tbls wild country,"
murmured the young man, "needs help.
Of course, give her my life—everything
I can do—glad to. Tes, yes, of course."
"And you"—to Persls—"do you accept this young man to be your lawful
Persia .razed about Inaulrliarlv. and
..,__• iiw niiiniieii mum penetratea tne
thought that they were expecting bet
to say yes. So Bhe muttered yes aud
tried to smile.
There were a few more qnlck sen
fences, a perfunctory congratulation,
and then the old man bumped himself
anxiously into bis overcoat
"See you again ln the morning," hs
said to the young man. "You can let
the fee go until then. No time to wait
now. Goodby all, and thank you, Mr.
Wells"—to their host—"for helping me
■o ln this."
"That's all rlnh_" answered the host
good naturedly. "I'm glau to help yob
ln a thing of this sort, but you're mistaken about tbe name. I'm John
Brlggs. Sam Wells ls on the other
side of the street"     ,
The old man stopped short in the
humping process.
"Isn't this the Ravine?"
"No; It's the Gulch. Tbe Ravine's
across." ,
"What!" In consternation. "And
Isn't this man Vance Green of the Two
outfit, who made an appointment with
me by letter?"
"No, It's young Balrd, and I think
from what I've heard of her that the
girl's the old man',: ward.   You didn't
give any names, so I thought lt was
| all right   It seemed natural the son <
and ward should get married, and, wltb !
' the old mau sick and the son sent off, I
1 this was the ouly way.  Well " In su- j
preme disgust, "you've certainly made
a mess of lt.   What!   Goiug?"
"Yes, I must."   The old man looked
at the figure which was again reclining
I on tbe couch, lasplug Into unconscious-,
' ness, and at the girl, uow seated and
gazing about wonderlngly.    "No  use
trying to explain to  thom  now," be
said.   "I'll be  In  tomorrow and—and
try to make lt right."
.     But when he arrived at the Gulch
the next day he found young Balrd ln
the act of assisting Persls to ber saddle.   The young man's own horse stood
near.   The blizzard bad passed, and lt
was again like a June day.
"It's all right parson," young Balrd
said beamingly. "Persls and I talked
lt over tbls morning and found ouf
who we are. It was because I refused
to marry her that father and I quarreled. I couldn't accept an unknown
girl offhand that way, of course. But
Persls tells me that she Is satisfied,
and I—well, I don't think there's auy
need for me to express myself on the
subject now I've met her. I hope
you'll all come out and see us and be
neighborly. Now we'll go and look
after father. And—oh, yes, here." He
slipped something Into tbe old man's |
hand and then raised himself to his >
saddle and rode away, the girl by bis
side. As they swung off across the .
prairie the old man looked at his fee. i
It was the largest he hsd ever received.
Disraeli's Ilcllrenienl.
In 1876 Mr. Disraeli was raised by
the queen to the peerage under the
title of Lord Beaconsfield, and be left
the house of commons before the newa
of his elevation to tho house of lords
had been made public. Ills withdrawal from the stage where he had played
so long the leading part In a manner
obviously devised to avoid any sort of
ovation was ln accordance with the
dignity which characterized the remaining years of his life after the defeat of tbe Conservatives, when the
general election of 1880, In consequence
of tbe Midlothian campaign, had ter-
mlnated bis public career. No appll-|
cant for bis opinions on any subject
ever received a postal card from Lord
Beaconsfield. No speech was ever j
made by him at railway stations. He ■
died ln 1881 as be had lived—alone, a,
stranger amid a strange people. After
his death his memory became to English Conservatives an object of almost
sentimental affection; to English Radicals lt remained an object of never
falling animosity. But to Englishmen
ef all politics, to Conservatives and
Liberals alike, his life continues to be
a constant puzzle, an unsolved enigma.
—London Standard.
W. _. B»- Telia How to Get tm.
Batter of These Peats.
If yon have been ln the poultry
business for any length of tif** you
have no doubt had at some time experience with egg eaters, one of the
worst vices poultry breeders have to
contend with, says W. B. Brown of
Mansfield, 0. If you have, the question |» what to do with them. If of
common stock this ls easily answered—
send them to market aud buy others
ln place of them, this being the only
sure and lasting cure. But with the
fancier or breeder of thoroughbred
stock lt Is a different proposition, as
lt is often the valuable show bird that
Is the guilty party, having learned the
vice in the show coop, and when one
bird gets the habit the pen mates soon
learn it too.
The question with the breeder ls how
to get the eggs from these hens to use
for hatching, as we long ago gave np
the Idea of curing them after trying
all kinds of sure cures, like clipping
end off bin, feeding eggs filled with
various nostrums, laying numerous
plaster of parts eggs around the rune
and la the nests, bnt have not found
anything tbat beats the confirmed egg
eaters permanently, as they would aeon
eome back to It, even after a year.
Owi way has been to make nests
that will keep them from getting the
eggs. The best Is to take two cheese
boxes or boxes of any kind of right
•be for the nest box, cut a hole ln
center ef the bottom ef one about two
inches ln diameter, make a nest with
straw, or, better, excelsior, ef the right
shape, pretty deep, cover with burlap
eut to fit tack the edges, tacking nnder tbe hole so the eggs will not break
by striking tbem ln rolling through the
hole. Bore numerous small holes in the
box and sew through the burlap nest
•nd all to keep them In shape. Then
take a plaster nest egg, put a hole
through and sew lt fast near the bottom, but not so as to keep the eggs
from rolling through the hole in the
box below. To make the lower box
use the same material, make highest ln the middle under the hole so the
egg will roll away out of reach of the
hens, and they will soon get so they
; will not stand arouud watching tbe
hens on the nest Have one or two of
| these ln each breeding pen and take
1 all others out so they will be compelled
to use them.
A Convenient Poultry Honse.
The Illustration gives a very good
Idea of one of the most convenient
poultry houses ever built at moderate
expense.   It ls on tbe plant ef the
IA. roosts; B, roost platform; C, curtains;
D, swinging doors; E, broody coops; 7,
nest boxes; Q H, grit and shell hoppers.]
Maine experiment station at Orono and
was designed by Professor G. M. Qow-
ell. Hundreds of houses built on Professor Gowell's plan will be erected
this summer ln the colder portions of
tbe country.
Why * Certain  Men  Decided te Be.
eome Hard of H-earing.
A man who had traveled and observed much decided to become deaf.
"It ls a misfortune," he said, "but
there are compensations—If one is not
too deaf. I spent two days recently In
a country hotel with a man who was
Just comfortably hard of hearing, and
he certainly had every reason to consider himself a wonderfully wise man.
He was Invincible In argument. Just
think whnt a pleasurable feeling of Infallibility must come to a man wbo ls
Invincible In argument No matter
how absurd tbe position he took, he
was able to maintain It against all
comers. I know, because he lured me
Into various arguments and Invariably
overcame me. He would make a statement and I Would flatly contradict it
But that made no difference to him. He
would accept my contradiction as an
Indorsement of hts position and continue his dissertation. Wben I got a
chance I would advance a few arguments on the other side.
"'I am glad,' he would say calmly,
'that you accept my views.*
"'But I don't accept your views,'
I would protest
"'Whatl' he would cry. "What did
you say?'
"I would go over my argument again,
and he would make me repeat several
parts of it three or four times. Then
he would undertake to answer what I
bad said, incidentally misquoting me.
I would correct him, but lt was a cUfil-
cult and tiresome thing to do, and
finally I would let him ramble along.
"I tried to avoid him after that bui
it was no use. He wa convinced that
he had great persuasive powere, probably as a result of practicing on others
like me, aud he wanted to be sure that
I was converted to his views on everything. It set me to thinking of others
I knew who were 'a little hard of hearing'—not really deaf, you know—and
I could see that there was some sort
of a compensation for each of them.
One fellow, who could hear nearly
everything else, never could hear a request for an Increase of salary, and
he wore out every man who asked for
one. That was the way wilh thia deaf
controversialist—be wore me out He
bad me tacitly pledged to every sort of
an absurdity, and he was :o proud of
his success that he was strutting about
like a turkey ceclt. When I was leaving I heard him say to the landlord:
'Yes, he's a pretty good fellow, but
uo match for me in an argument I
downed him every time and made him
own up to It.'
"So I've decided to become deaf or at
least 'a llttle hard of bearing.' "-
Wonders of Ihe Voice.
In the human voice, though generally but of nine perfect tones, there are
actually uo less than 17,592,180,044,515
different sounds. These effects are produced by 14 direct muscles, which give
about 16,383 different sounds, and SO
Indirect muscles, wblcb produce 73,-
741,823 sounds.
No dairyman can visit Holland wltb.
out learning to be a cleaner and a bet*
ter dairyman. Outside Holland, tht
European dairymen, In my opinion, are
behind us ln regard to cleanliness, but
v.-e are not ln the same class with Ho*.
land, says C. II. Eckels ln Farm, Field
aud Fireside. It has been well said
that this remarkable country is a cow's
paradise. Here sbe certainly receives
tbe best treatment of any place in the
world The farm buildings are aU of
brick and of a uniform style. A common door leads directly from the kitchen Into the cow stable. Here the
cows remain constantly about seven
months in the year and are cared for
most carefully. They stand very close
to the family In the affections of tbe
owner. In summer days they are on
grass constantly, and If a cold wind or
rain comes they are blanketed in the
pastures. At short Intervals they are
taken to the canals and washed. Behind each stall In the barn hangs •
string from the celling, which le tied
to the bush of the tall, so when she
lies down it is not soiled. The Holland
cows, called Holstelns ln America, a>
though they do not come from Hoi'
stein, are a beautiful lot and respond
to the unusual care with immense
yields of milk. Holland dairying teaches us that careful, kind treatment and
comfortable surroundings pay handsomely when given to a dairy cow.
Prise Jerseys.
Three herds represented the Jersey,
breed st the first national dairy show.
Three aged bulls were entered, snd
the first prize was won by the Nebraska exhibit Emenon, 52,200; his sire
Too Tender Meat.
Very tender meat may cause Indigestion. Lamb and veal are examples.
Thoy do not resist the (ecth so as to be
well masticated, but break Into soft
stringy masses.
Maa-ara Cataract.
When strong westerly winds pile up
the water of Lake Erie at Its eastern
end, where the outlet ls, the flow over
the Niagara cataract Is sometimes increased 40 per cent above the normal
Benin* Silk.      '
The first sewing silk was patented by
an American In IS-ft
Both Hate Hlni.
"Funny tiling," remarked Wilson
musingly, "Tom Wllklns and Edith
Brown used to be great friends of
mine. I Introduced tliem to each other.
Tbey got married, and now neither of
them will speak to me. Wonder what
the reoapn can be."
K1H the Snrplns Roosters.
We have always been at a loss te
understand, says the Feather, why lt
Is that so many people harbor a great
lot of old roosters shout the place,
many of which are ,oo old to protect
themselves, lame from bumble foot and
other causes and of no value ln the
flocks, but Just kept around because
they are roosters. Gather together
every old male bird and every young
one as well that you do not need for
breeding purposes or to use for another '
season or for exhibition and fatten
It and send lt to market If you
sever permit sny old stagers to remain about the place you will never
have any ef tbem too old to eat and undesirable for market poultry. Clean
up all the surplus stock that Is not
needed, feed and fatten lt and sell lt
to your neighbors at the highest price
yeu can get for table poultry.
The -il.
The ell In use ln cloth measure was
st first the exact length of the forearm
of Edward III.
[Second   prize   Jersey   bull   at   Chicago
wns Golden Fern's Lad and his dam:
Little Eminence. "Emenon ls a bull
possessing much dairy merit, showing
a well developed nervous system and
a strong dairy temperament" says
Hoard's Dairyman, from which is also
reproduced a cut of the second prize
bull, May's Handsome Lad, from Illinois.
The third prize went to Ze!aya'»
Fancy Lad of Wisconsin.
Good Basis For a Herd.
In selecting a start for the breeding
herd lt Is Important that animals of
the same age are taken and that they
be of the samo breed and as nearly as
possible of one type. Similarity and a
close resemblance in individual characteristics are quite Important. The
breeder who can acquire strong family
resemblance In Individual members of
his herd to commence with bas a good
basis for buildiug a herd that will be
recognized In brooding merit. — Hoi-
steln-Frleslan Register.
Cleaning the Farm Wells.
The dry season Is the time to lo (
after the farm well. If they are low
and there Is danger of their going dry.
clean out and deepen. See that tha
pump platform Is perfectly tight and
no seepage gets through it. If the upper eight or ten feet of wall   are   of
Pansles. ever sinco Shakespeare's'
time and perhaps for ages before, have
been symbolic of thoughts or reincin-
liranre. Two or three poets, 100 years
earlier than Shakespeare, mention the
flower as having this symbolism.
The Cow "That Does Hot Exist."
The dairy specialist has talked foi
years about the cow that does not ev
ist, "that Is good for oeef and milk,' t
and will no doubt continue to talk, but
while he Is talking the advocate of
general purpose cows will wonder tf
he heard what Mr. Frcshney, our English friend who Judged the fat steers
at the International, said in regard to
general purpose cattle In England, says
Charles Mclntlre lu Ohio Farmer. Mr.
Freshney was looking over a herd of
high class red Shorthorns. These cat-
tie were of exceptionally high quality,
of the fine boned, low down blocky
type, with wonderful scale and of un-
usual uniform type, and among them
were some prize winners. While examining these cattle Mr. Freshney
said: "These critic remind me of the
red Llncolns, a beef strain of cattle
In England mat are great dairy cattle. Their milking qualities have been
developed until they are winning the
prizes at the great dairy shows ef Eng-
brick or stone lay ln cement, so that
contaminated surface water cannot |
reach tius household supply.
To remove floating litter from a well j
take an ordinary sand sieve, and after
marking off the rim into three parts
attach a wire to any of the two points
and to this improvised handle attach
a rope. Fasten the end of the rope to
the third point ln the rim and a weight
to the sieve, so that It can be lowered
Into the well and will sink. When
used sink the sieve edgewise Into the
water and pull the rope w.th a single
attachment, and It may be lifted out
with all the floating sticks and timber
on the surface of the water.
Cross Purposes.
Mrs. Kltiliiw (severely)—I've been
lying awake these threo hours waiting
for you to come home. Mr. Kluhha
(ruefully)—Gee! And I've been staying away for three hours waiting for
you to go to sleep.
Flavor of Rusts.
The flavor of hens' eg** Is O-clsp-J.
by an English medical man to be very
materially affected by food. When tlie
hens are scavengers tbelr eggs are
made unfit to eat but a diet of good
pure grains produces ramarkably fine
and sweet eggs.
Naggus—What are you going to do
with the hero and heroine of that magazine story you're running now ? Marry
them? Borus—Certainly. They will be
married in the last chapter. Naggus—
I'm glad of It It will serve them
"You may try to bold me In like you
did last year," drawled tb* callow
youth In the purple hatband, "but I
will see that I go through my vacation
this summer unchecked."
"That's what you will!" snapped tbe
old gentleman. "I'll see that checks
to you are cut ent altogether."—Detroit
A Hard Case.
"You say you had to give the patient
chloroform twice?"
"Yes," replied the dentist. "I had to
give it to him the second time to extract tti» moinu."
Scotch Lair.
By the law of Scotland the bushes
or shrubs planted In the garden belong
to tlie landlord, and the tenant cannot
remove tbem at the end of his tenaniA
The English law ls the same on this
-nfi McCuaig Auction and Commis-
lon C'i.. (..T.d., next to Cameige Library,
Hastiues streot, buy Furniture for Cash,
Conduct Auction Sales and handle
Bankrupt Stocks of every description,
satisfaction guaranteed.   Phono 1070.
Remember tbo Run-triage Salo to bo
hold on November I'd, by tho Woman's
Auxiliary of i.t. Miohttel'sG_uf_l_,
Tho best argument wo cau offer yon that our Furniture is tho bost for tho niolioy,
is that those who buy always cotae back. We handle a nlo) lino of poods at
prices that will savo you money, Carpets, Linoleum, Curtains, Blinds, Clo-carts,
Bedroom Suites, Stoves and Ranges, etc. Easy payments can ba arranged for
or 10%' off for cash.
In our CkOCT'iiY Department wo lead.
Potatoes, the best,  100-lti, $1.00.
.Fancy Creamery Butter 2-lbs for 55c.
5T    Vila 11 arO, Westminster avenue &
.   a,   VV ailaVv  Harris street. Telephone liOC.
Mr. Frank ""rimblo will leave today
for Chilliwhack, where ho will spend a
few days hunting doer, ducks and
Mrs. Thos. A. Tidy, 144 Ninth avouue, east, will receive on the 1st Friday
iu November, and the 1st Fridayof eaoh
month following.
For your Soft Drinks, Gaudies,
Cigars and Tobacco go to the Mt,
Pleasant Confectionary Store, (Chas.
Homewood, proprietor).
Union Thanksgiving Services of Mt.
Pleasant Chuichas wero hold in the
Presbyterian Church on Thursday
morning, the Rev. A E. Hethoriugton
preaching tho Thanksgiving sermon,
Messrs. Frank Marriou, Oscar Boult
nnd Henry Patterson returned from a
most successful %tou days hunting trip
this week. They were iu the Pitt
Meadow district, and; report grouse,
ducks, pheasants nud deer vory plentiful this season.
For   local nows  subscribe    for  THE
ADVOCATE only $1 lor 12 months.
A   delightful pony was giveu at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Thos.  Wharton,
'1221 Twelfth aveuue, east,  on  Monday
' evening, tho occasion being tho birthday
of Miss Ida Wharton.   Theveuing was
bieosnutly  passed    with    games  nud
Uiusic.     Daiuty    refreshments   were
served and about  11180   tho  guest  de-
pirtcd wishing Miss Wharton  "many
happy returns of the day."   Presentt
Misses Vina   Kobiusou, Emily  Paul],
Mny  Hamilton,   Ethel Timms,  Levie
Hamilton, Pearl Becker, Ella Hamilton,
., Grace    Becker,    Maggie    MoMorran,
" Mrs. C. B. Street.  Messrs. C.  Mclvor,
. j.  Robiusou,  W.McMorrau,   .1. Paull,
ti. Street,   C. Baxter,   J.  AdaniSi   F.
Always First-quality Drugs ai- oom-
Ixmuded iu prescriptions at the M.A.W.
Co.'s Postoffico Drug Store. Populnr
prices.   Expert workmen.
000stf. '4TtT*-*'0*W*4f4*
Patronize    Mt.
Dry Goods Store
Full liue of Staple and
Fancy    Dry     Goods..
W. W. Merklev
Royal Bank of Canada Buildiug
Coruer Seventh aud Westminster
Avenues, Mt. Pleasant.
■^,'-i.-^.-^./5t/^'^'*_>^i- '_^V«. —-
are selling fast, but our stock
is large and must all bo sold.
See them—thoy aro all right;
guaranteed to bo rainproof; and
the price, $5 up to $25,
Our tailoring department is
always to tho fore with good
material. Good fit, and the
bost of skilled tailors only em
FlcPherson & Son
Merchant Tailors and
53 Hastings  street, westi
i 2
%                          Telephone 20 21   Buchanan & Edwards $
f       ENAilELEDWARE f
This is the Best mado ware—blub in color—and any piece you may J
Want) ranging in &ze from the smallest dipper or panto the largest 2
Wash basin or double boiler. Come in and soo just our Khiimehvaro. Z
Stock Pattern Dinner Sets i
best in the city—10 diliereut lines of which yon can buy nuy Z
part. Let us show you our latest arrivals.They are Beauties. ■"?
K  662 664 GranviHe St.        'Phone 2021.  |
Chas. Ramue, teacher of Violin and
Cornet. Special attention giveu to young
pupils. For terms, etc., apply at Studio,
JJ7 Eleveuth aveuuo.
I like to read advertisements. They
arc in themselves literature; and I
can gauge the prosperity of the country by their very appearance.*"—William E. Gladstone.
Briug   your    Job  Work    to
Advocate" Offices.
Subscribers wbo fail to
get "Tbe Advocate" on Satur
day morning please- notify
this office.    Telephone B1405
I    Telephouo 637.
Established 1894;
ic LADIES' TOURIST JACKETS, the vary newest stylo; % and
full-length Ooats, velvet collars. This Is a good opportunity to pick
up mi a l Ooat today.   Tho price stuns $7.60, ■;'.'. $10 B0| S12 up to$25,
NEY," WATERPROOFS.—Latest styles and out. Not the heavy
Bhowei-pvo.it coat but the nlin-wt- tenth.r wl-lit coat tbat turns any
kind of lieavy il'iwii-poui'of B.C. rain. Th,. prioe starts ••..'>, ■£, 00,
£10, $13,60 up to $20.
NEW BLOUSES BV Express;-Black Sutin and Colon d Cu/lune-i.
76c toS'l.:.'."i Black Ciu_mcrfi and Colored Otahtuero $1 BO tinfl.fiOi
Black Sill; and Cotorcd Sll- Blousei" $9.80 to$7.50i
A Most Delightful Stock of NECKWEAR to hand—
Newest in Turnover Collars 10c to BOo.
Newest iu Stock Collars 38c to $1.50
Newest in Laco Ties 85o to $7.50
Newest in Ribbons, plaiu,  stripes, cheeks, etc.,  10c  to 606 n yard;
keadv to wear hats FOR IADSES
We are not stretching n -point when we sfty tbat our Read_Mo-wear
stock of Huts is second to none iu the province. Yon bim got a
Ready-to-wear Hats ut $4 to $6 that you would be nsked $*.() for at a
Milliner's,    We start tho price at 50e, up to 87,60 each.
Mrs. (Dr.) Hart has returned from a
trip to New Bruuswick.
Mr. Geo. Miller and Mr. Soule aro at
Chilliwhack shooting.
■ -ibiVi,--1 ■
Rev. A. W. McLeod is homo from a
short Visit to tho Capital.
Dr. G. A. McGuire spent a few days
this Week ou a shooting trip.
 -__!_: —
Mr. R. Mills returned from a shootiug
trip'lo Laduer's On Thursday.
Mvs. H. J. Foote  will rocbivB  next
Thursday and ench 4th Thursday after.
 -:o: 1—.
T. J. Wingrove, dealer in Choico Confectionery, Stationery, Books, Musio,
Toys, etc. Orders received foi' the latest
Novels, Magazines) Fashion Books and
Music atsnort notice; 240 llTH avk.,
neur Westminster nveuue.
ThE palacb sTOKe OP THE EAST ENb.
»»4t*38f_ ■>____- tl
tx\'*m''0* e^VfV"*'*'*''* *-***'.
Messrs. T. A. Tidy aud J. Martin
spent two days shooting at Langly this
BIRTHS.—Boiji to Mr. nnd Mrs.
Lon, 626 Twelfth avenuo, Oct. lbtl),
a sun.
Mr. _as. MoWhinUey of Eighth avonno, und Mr. Lov.-nrke havo purchased
t'io Badhilugton Hote)
 1 to;	
Dr. Ii. J). Burritt will build a fine new
residence on Tenth avenue, west, on tho
lots adjoining the home of  his  sou-in-
luw, Mr J. P. Nightingale
 — :o;- !—
Rov. A. E. liotheriugtou loaves for
Chilliwhack today, nnd will conduct
Anniversary Services in the Gbilliwhack
Methodist Chnrch on Sunday
Thompson s Tar and 'fulii—now shipment jnst arrived; Sure euro for cougbs
and especially good for babies; at the
Mt. Pleasant M. A. W. Drng Store;
_- —:6i-*-'—=-—
Miss Mipnon Duke will bo heard on
Tuesday evening next at Knox Church.
Those, who have not had tho privilege
of hearing this talented vocalist, should
tako tliis opportunity.
—:.,--:', .hi:—:—__,
Mr. aud Mrs. D. -noil left oh Sunday
fdr Bristol; Euglnud, for a three moilths
visit to Mr. Shell's parehts; On their
return they will visit MrB. Knell's
brothel1 in Philadelphia.
% 2
'}. COME IN and have a look at our—      ** |
CROCKERY and        I
SECTK )N. Yon will find it First-class in every
p&rtioular, A discount of 10% allowed ou
Crockery for cash.
Sumas Butter TODAY 80o per pound,
Phillips & Locklin
|j (Successors to Foster &P_i_llips) ...
|     244-246 Ninth ave., east. 'Phone 914.     %
the Best ra the Would. Drop
us a post card asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
had freo for Royal CuOwn
Soap Wrappers. .
Boot and Shoomaking
and Repairing done fit
Peters' Boot & Shoe Store
2454 Westminster aveuuo.
All Curable Diseases suceossfnlly treated.    Women and Children's Diseusos a
Specialty.   Consultation free.
Mrs. James Bone,
211)15 Quobec street.
''The Advocate
Sick Room Comforts.—Come to
Headiimirters and soo how many thero
uro. All at popular prices. McDowell,
Atkins, Watson & Co.'s, Mt. Pleasant
 1 :o:	
Children ^oh can get at Hyudniau's
cor. Ninth _ Westminster uves.: 0
Scribblers or Exercise Books of tho best,
quality, 1 box Paragon Drawing Crayons
for 25''.. School Bonks of ull kiudR. Candies, cigars, tobacco, etc.
Mr. and Mrs. Lungdale celebrated
their Wooden Wedding tiu October tho
Ilith, at their home 5011 Seventh nvonue. A Uumber of frieuds surprised
them arriving with a buudsomo rocker
and ouk trav,
Mr. T. Mathews arrived from England last week, and has taken up his
residence ou the land purchased from
hill cousin Ex-Councillor Meek, ou
Twenty-fourth nveuue, South Vancouver, Mr. Mathews has two brothers ou
their way to Vancouver to reside,
Read the Now York Dental Parlors
advertisement In this paper, then goto
New York Dental Parlors for your work
Lead's oil Other's.
It's delicious.   Once tried al-*
ways used.
""1IES &
Han bury, Evans
& Co.
(Successors to W. D. Muir.)
'Phone -Mil.
$500 Cash
*450 balance, buys 9 88-ft. Lots aud
a uew 8-robm cottage; '(.-block from
Choice Lots on Ninth avenue;
$150 eaoh.7-
2411 Westminster aveuue.
K 1 T S I L A N O
3d aveuue—#900.
Mns  R. Whitney, 2444 Wostminstef
avenue, jilt. Pleasant,
"The Advocate"
$1 ft year; 60c for 8 mouths
Coke is an excellent fuel for grates, hull stoves, furnaces
hud cookiug Stoves, makiug a cioar bright firo without
smoke or dlrti v
Price $4 Per ton.
Vancouver G&s Comp-my*
O'fl-teR: co-nt-1 of 'Cattali and Hastiugs streets.


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