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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Nov 10, 1906

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 *V*I «*«
Mt
Devoted tb the interests of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouveh
liiSTAM.ISHED APttIL 8TH,   1S99.     WHOLE NO.  400.
Mt, Pleasant,  Vancodveu,   B. C,  Saturday, Nov., 10,  1A06.
(Eighth Year. )   Vol. 8, No. 87
*0***'^*'*^0'ir*****'*****
. UR REPUT VTION as Painless Dentists is shown by the daily
| InoresSe iu our practioe,   Wo hnvo g.iiuod a world-wide reputation with our disortvery, wliich, whou applied to the gums,
teeth cm Be e-ti-ttotea nb-dlutely painless,
i
Onr patients nve so pleased with the results that tbey not only tell
thoir frletrds, but personally bring them to our parlors that they
may reoetvto the same treatment, In this way, together with tbo
hiit'iicst-class dentistry, done by onr Specialists, our praotico has
gtadually iftcreasod till  wo nro second to nouo iu practice.
By the use of onr Doublo Adhesive Suction lmmber wo are oblo to
fit the most difficult oasts. Where otlier Dentists Fail Wo Moot
■ With Success. If your teeth drop when you try to cut with thorn,
or If you areafratd of theih Btrikingthe pavement when yon;.sneeze,
there is something yri'oug; they du not. lit. Onr Double Adhesive
Suction hember overcomes this difficulty and is Our Own Invention and can not bo used by others,
(.old row?;, Gojd Filling, BridfSJ Work and all other Dental Work
doue, painless, and   by Specialists and guaranteed for 10 years.
NEW YORK DENTISTS
14-7 it$&)S$*ngS St. y   Telephouo 1866.
Offloe Hours: 8 a. m., to 9 p.m.; Sundays 9 a.m.,  to 2 p.m.
ana tisS-BMMi**-__ -_-_a«?^^-Be-_-_B-__-D c-iSBsm b
q^H—»??*-■"■'■*'*"'**H'H"0'>
HHS__-_va_3_-iS5__________
From tbo Little Salt
Collar ro tlio Superb
Berry Bowl.
Have you seen the
itfi'iSgmfW&fSi
Stimtk of
Libbey's
Cut-Glass
sst
II Fresh SSiip-
' ment Received
9
T
THE JEWELER
Coruer Hastings nnd Grftnviile Sts, £
Official Watch inspootor C. 1'. R
BJSEHH^X.J'VSeff^^
gygf" Snbsoribors are requestea to
report any carelessness in the delivery
of "The Advocate."
Oma^^ui^y^^a^&^msiw^aaa
3_
All prices, from
5c to$2.-
M. A. W. Co.
nt. Pleasant Branch.
'Phone 790.      Free Delivery.   fcj
t_--;.fl"S5_-_7-^^
*(Haaii_-s_-_».w.^a>_.-/_*4a*i«o_t'-'>:':vi
TP CJ T»
JsL   _s._*«^ __. -^^
Just pure, good, wholesome, sweet butter.
Packed iu 14 aid 28 pound boxes
Ask for our Local Creamery end North West Creamery.
Wo buy to meet "tbe demand"   for   "tho best."
BgnTlngaic
(Westminster & Seventh Aves.   lit. P5e_S_nf.
Telephone  13110.
a jrs-Tif—"7 v* ,;-"«i.!£''____!C-*-OT':' -*"."A^^
T—£_ -     .--     -   --v." ' - ■ —   .-—-"■.-'■■iiie-.r.-._r.r-
Central Meat
MARKET
Ninth ave. & Westminster road-
Meat of all   kinds eoutimuilly
on baud
FRESH FISH DAILY.
Poultry nud Game   in season.
Best   of   Vogotables   on   the
Market.
WoodrQvV* &
$   WlllttlitiS
Frank Thimble, Mnunger.
Tolephoue 084.   Prompt Delivery.
DO IT NOW I—*f nor already a Sub
fecribor te "Tho Advooate" become ouo
t_i.w.   Rttiy p for 18 months;
lawn Gross Seeds
Clover and Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry and Animal Foods;
Pratt's Lioo Killer,
Holly Chick Food,  BeSfaoraps, Etc.
FLOUR and FEED.
S    KEITH Corner   NI|-|Trl ■venule  &
THepliono   li>;i".
WCSTMINSTBft ROAD.
THE
ROYAL BANK   of CANADA
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital W'OrJO.OOO;   Reserves $.487.1)00.
Accounts may be opened with
One Dollar.
OPEN   SATURDAY   NIOHTS   from
7 to 8 o'clook.
VV. A. Schwartz, Manager.
Before starting ou a shopping tour,
look over the aavertisr/meti..! iii the
ADVOriAtfi.
Local Items.
For Local News Read The Advocatk
/ —. :o:———
Mt. Pleasant L. O, L., will meet ou
Thursday eveuiug next, Nov. 15. All
Otaugemeh are cordially iuvited to
attend.
Changes for advertisemouts shonla bo
in bofore Thursday noon to insure tll'eir
publication.
Mr. C. J. Mills, Manager of W. M,
Harrison Co.'s Mt. Pleasant Drug Store,
loft for Victoria on Friday, to attend a
meeting of tho Mystic Schriners of
whicll brunch of the Miftonic Fraternity
Mr, Mills is High Potentate of British
Columbia.
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Lee returned ou
Tuesday from a mouth's absence visiting Eastern Ontario aud lending cities
of the U. S. Mr. Lee says Vancouver
13 attracting wide, attention throughout
the East; and that many Easterners
will soon be Westward bound
IIOUNT    PLEASANT   METHODIST
CHURCH.
Rev. A. E.'Hetherlngton B.A., B.D.,
tbo pastor, will preach Snudny morning and evening. Morning subject:
"Vienrioos Sacrifice." Evening subject: "The Unavoidable Christ."
Sacrament and Reception of Members
after tho morning service
 __ :o -. _-
The Stridor Shoes for Men 01 e pronounced in style, rare iu quality and
superior in workmanship. Thoroughly
reliable and contains all that anybody
can givo for $5.00.—R. MILLS, 11!)
Hastings street, wost.
MOUNT PLEASANT BAPTIST
CHUROH.
The pastor, Rev. Herbert W Piercy,
will prench Sunday moruiug nnd eve.
—ing. Morning subject: "Bolieving is
Bettor th_U-jjBeholding," Evening subject: "My Heart is Fixed, O God, My
Heart is Fixed."
Tho ordinance of Baptism will be
administ—i".'d daring the eveuiug service
Young Meu's Bible Class aud Sund:iy
School 2:110 p. m
Advertise in "The Advocate."
A Lecture Course.
During the ootning winter a scries oi'
very interesting mid prolid b.o lectures
will be  given   under   tbo   auspices  of
St. Michael's Church  tlxo  proceeds  of
which Will bo devoted  tn  a  fund for
providing a Parish Hnll.   Tbo lectures
will be given In   the   Oddfellows' Hall,
Mt. Pleasaut, on tho sollowing dates:
Thursday Nov   23d.—Subject:  "The
Hlstciy of Electric Lght.ing," with
experiiiients   ami lantern illustrations.   Lecturer  Mr,   J.    George
Lister.
Thursday     Dec.     1!) t h.—Subject:
"Voices of Nature." jseoturer Prof.
E. Odium.
Thursday Jau.  10th, 1007.—Subject:
"The Culture, Beliefs and Customs
of tlio Aborigines of liiitish Columbia."     Lecturer     Prof.    Charles
Hill-Tout.
Thursday Jan. 2-h.--SubJKcfc: "An
Electric  Lump  aud its Makiug,"
Illustrated,   Lecturer Mr. J. Goo.
Lister.
Thursday    Fob.     llth.—Subject:
"Interesting Aiiti'dmmienl Facts,"
Lecturer Rov. G. 8, "Vilsou.
Tickets for the whole wurn. on snip
at the M. A. W; Co.'s  P>stoftiee Drug
Storo
$500 Cash
$450 balance, buys 3   !)!fft.  Lots and
a now 3-room cottage; >a-block from
onr'iue.
MW. R. Whitney, 2 444 Westminster
I llkfe lo read adverti-menti'. They
are in themselves litenture; and I
can gauge the prosperit' bf the country by their very appefinct."—Wil-
llfllh El Rlatlstbne'.
STOVES & RANGES
All kinds—all prices.   Air-tights from $2.50 up'.
GRANITEWARE,  TINWARE, WO-DENWARE,
iii fact, everything for the homo.
We are always pleased to have you call and inspect our stock,
J. A. Flett, Ltd* HARDWARE STORE;
m
h
WTS &
r$
s
Wo have taken over th'e i>—cjj:
of Mr. C. J. Coulter arid w_l
be pleased to sbo any —! the
Old Customers its well tis
New Ones.
See us before biiyirifr fffttii
Fall   Footwe—'',.
MEN'S  FURNISHING tS,
Rubbers,   Umbrelhs;   Etc.;
It will pay yott.
Meu's Clothes Pressed aurl
Cleaned.
W. T. MURPHY
2415 Westminster avenue
Mt. Pleasant. '<%,
■   '9
tf*t^0*-tWM&**:&&<f&*.tttf.6-'&<i
':•.;.?
'\:-
■■•['
—NOTICE.—
Personel notices of visitors on
nt. Pleasant, or uf ft«. Pleasant
people who visit otber cities, also all
local social affairs are gladly received
by "The Advocate."
Tho. winter winds are not
.soothing to delicate skins,
but if our
WITCH HAZEL CREAM
or
ORANGE FLOWER
SKI i* FOOD
is used the wind cau't hurt
iuueh.   Tlie price is 25c each.
I*II.U5 3 IS®IT
& Co; Ltd.
rite INDEPENDENT
Drug &tf®r®
Cor. Seventh & Westminster
avenues. 'Phone 2230:
MT. PLEASANT.
.,*?.      «
M
foment i;iit_AM
E
utter*
#-? i4-ib. bosses.
No. I .Apples |!:5$o2s per box,
'__5k<£-!.   2425  Westminster  Ave
,'/Vf* ,D,
Phone 322
.*»9**^0^^-*^l-^:»^.»^J>fi^
l     King's Heat flarket
l    R. P&J"iei,~ & Sons.       832I Westminster A
. o_V' .V''      ''■ .
. _      _        .  .^.
* Dealers in all kinds of Feebh and Salt Meats.   Fresh VegetiaDjBsAlways if\M
% on hand.   OrHnvs oo'icitPu from all parts of Mount Pleasant- nii'd/_Twrv.iY.\'$^
S Prompt Deliverv.   FRESH FiSH' DAILY.   Poultry in season, [j .» T i
I Tel' 2m' \  ::> l      .,.: v   '
l\'0UleWm^t1a1f*Vf«TVA^ C S
^»-^***^'^•■>.'^J^y.<^!^>'>S-^.''-^
HAPLE LEAF CSOAR STORE
V"   /
Tho id-t whiff of Onr Oignrs, is us good as tho first.   Come here ^
for your cigars and avoid disappointment.
SOFT DRINKS snd CANDHiS always fresh) \
2448 Westminster avenue
X-c-0**0**t*--M****.f*--*-fi*e-<?.}00 fc c*^**0**0*Ki}.';\t-.'.'.-; .-r-n -a <t*^ '■■
Best Creamery
Butter
GOOD APPLES
fhlm *1.00 toll 50
per box
HcKiiinion & Gow,
14fl Niuth Ave. Opposite No.3 Fire Hull
Telephone K144H. Prompt delivery.
$3*000, }i cash—will buy
44-ft. frbnt on
Westminster ave.
[Good business property.
MB! R; Whltueys Ml Westminster ave;
TheCanadian Bani-
of Commerce
SAVIN-S BANK DEPARTMGf! '■
Deposits of OnkDoi-i.au nud  npwtu'd
received and interest allowed thereon
Bank Money Orders   issue'
A General Bankine Biisities*
transacted.
OFFICE HOURS: io iv. m. tn :i p. tv
Satukdays: 10 a.m. td 12in., 7 to 8 p.r
East End _ranr:!i
•144 Westmiuster
avonuo.
C. W. DU-KA*'
MahaceiL
—NOT1CE.-
"The Advocate", wishes auy circ!'-
ness iu deliverv reported to tH'b O'lf
telejibdile W4Wl THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦:
Olive's Courtship
BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY
Author of "A Cruel Revenge," " A Forbidden Mar-
% riage," "A Beautiful Coquette," "The ♦
♦ Heiress of Cameron Hall." x
»»++♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦
(Continued.)
CHAPTER VIII.
The sound of thnt low, wailing
moan pierced tbe thicket of roses
and  reached the girl's ears.
"Whnt noise wus thnt, Towscr?"
she cried, addressing the huge dog
that  bounded  by  her side.
Evidently tho mast ill hnd caught
the sound, too, and in an instant he
had cleared the dense mass of creeping vines to the other side.
Then a series of loud barks brought
his young mistress to the place at
once.
"What have you found Towscr?"
she exclaimed, parting the tall bushes with a very slim white hand;
"some poor maimed bird or—"
Then her eyes fell upon the tall
figure lying under the trees, with his
white, dew-wet face upturned to the
sunlight.
"Oh, what is the matter, sir? Are
you hurt?" cried the young girl, dis-
tressedly.  "Are you ill?"
His lips moved, but the only word
he could utter was "Help! Help!" as
he looked up into the pitying face of
the tall, slim, dark-eyed young girl
in the blue print dress; then the blue
eyes closed, and he fell back unconscious  among the thorns.
"Come, Towser, we must go for
help," cried the girl, springing to
her feet, and in a flash she was crossing the daisy-studded fields to an
old farm-house whose red chimney
could be outlined over the trees some
distance oft; but ns she came in sight
of the clover-fields, she saw her father and one of the farm-hands busy
with  the  mowers  there.
"Hey-day! what's the matter with
my little girl now?" exclaimed Farmer Gray as she reached his side,
flushed, panting, and almost speechless. "What's the dilemma, now,
Neva?"
Quite as soon as she could recover
her breath she told them the startling story of the handsome young
stranger lying under the tree, dying
in the rice swamp.
"Lend a hand, my boy," cried the
farmer, turning to his help; "we will
to rido
village.
lo' spare' one or the    haii—'
twenty    miles   ■over to   tho
using one of the horses."
lt was two hours or more ere the
stranger recovered consciousness, and
in the meantime Farmer'Gray had
done everything possible for him,
and that accomplished, ho considered
it his duty to look through tho
pockets of the young man to learn
who ho was.
There were no papers whatever
about him, only a roll of bills in his
breast-pocket, together with a card,
on which was engraved tho name
Roger Glendenning; it bore no address.
As Oscar Glendenning opened his
eyes for _n instant, they traveled
around the neat, strange little room
in great bewilderment, resting at
last on the two men standing by the
open window, engaged just thon in
spelling out the name on the bit of
pasteboard, and attempting to pronounce it.
Glancing up, the farmer caught his
gaze resting upon hiin. He crossed
over to the couch at once.
"Waal, Mister Roger Glan-dang-
ing," he bogan, cheerily, "you were
pretty badly used-up, warn't you.
But we've got you fixed up fust-rate,
you see. That's your name on that
card, isn't it?"
For an instant only Oscar hesitated. It was a wretched mistake, having his brother Roger's card in his
pocket. More than twenty times he
had mude up his,mind to tear it up
nnd throw it away, but each time,
ere he could put this resolve into
execution, something, had always
transpired to cnuse him to put it on*
to a more propitious time. As long
as they had seen tbat name on the
card, be might ns well be known by
it. Ay, it was best that they should
know him by the name of Roger, for
were they not searching for Oscar
Glendenning? This might serve to
throw them oft the track.
Thinking he did not quite understand, the farmer repeated his question, and Oscar Glendenning bowed
assent;  and on this one point hangs
fetch the poor chap up to the house;   all the pitiful sequel which we must
mcbbe thar's life in him yit. You go
ahead to the farm-house, darter, an'
tell mother to fix up some place fer
the stranger."
The girl hurried on to do his bidding, nnd the farmer and his help
nade haste down to the rice swamp
record  in this narrative.
"Hev you friends you'd like to hev
word sent to by telegraph?" was the
next inquiry; but to this Glendenning
shook his head.
"I haven't a relative in the whole
wide world, save a brother, and he is
o the spot which Miss Neva had in- I traveling somewhere in Europe,"  he
t
dicatcd.
"He's a reg'lar city chap," muttered John Anderson, the "help," a little huskily.
"Now doan't you stand there
a-mumblin'," cried the old farmer,
impatiently, "but jest lend a hand
here; we must fetcr him to the houso
without losin' a minlt, I'm almost
afeared that the chap's done for
a'ready."
The man complied silently, and
slowly they bore the handsome
stranger to the old farm-house; and
Farmer Gray lived to curse that day,
and to ruo it even to the hour in
which he lay dying.
Tho farmer's wife had no sooner
got the spare-room ready than the
two men appeared with their burden, which they had placed on a
rudely constructed litter, and, still
unconscious, they laid him on tho
i.now-white bed.
"Isn't    he    handsome!" exclaimed
articulated, faintly.    "Ah!  how   my
|shoulder nnd ankle pain!"
"Lay perfectly    quiet,   an'    you'll
I soon be on the mend, young man,"
declared the farmer; "you'll be well
attended to by my Neva and^ her
mother, so make the best of it."
| "Was it your daughter, the dark-
eyed young girl, who saved me from
the terrible end fate seemed to have
in store for me?" he asked, quickly.
| "Yes; my Neva found you jest in
the nick o' time, I reckon," he answered; "you had putty nigh given
up the ghost."
I    "Will you thank your young, daugh-
I ter for me?" asked Glendenning., earnestly. "Say to her, too, that I sha^l
be delighted to buy her a handsome
gift (us a souvenir for her kindly o#t
of mercy) ln the first village I come
to when I leave here, and send it jto
I her." m
"You needn't to mind about thar.
l-imi.i Mrs Gray. "What's the matter stranger," returned the old farnifii',
do you say, Duncan?" .warmly; "anybody would a-done «he
ated arm and a sprained   same thing for you cf they had hap-
'A disloci
ankle," he rejoined, briefly adding,
"you an' Neva can leave tho room,
an' I'll soon hev him in as good
thape as any doctor could. I didn't
study to be a doctor iu my curly
days fer nothin', an' it's come in
putty good, livin' nigh onto twenty
mile from the village."
Mrs. Gray nnd Neva walked slowly
from the room, but the daughter
took a backward glance, as sho
reached the threshold, at tho hand-
Bome, death-white face lying back
against the pillow.
"If it's as bad with the stranger
as your father fears, it'll bo many a
day, I reckon, before be will be able
to leave here," Mrs. Gray remarked,
thoughtfully, moro to herself than
her daughter.
Neva looked thoughtfully out ot the
window and over tho hills, but. it
was some moments ere she .jiuule answer:
"I wonder if he's married—or—or—
single,  mother?"
"What in the world makes you
wonder that?" asked the farmer's
.wife, sharply. rl'he question did not
please her.
"1 was thinking that some one
was waiting and watching in vain,
jicrlinps, for his coming, and—and—I
felt sorry if—if—his wife, if he has
one, wns waiting for him, and was
weeping becnuse he docs not come, ns
the long hours ding themselves by."
"We will let his friends know of
his whereabouts just ns soon ns we
can lenrn their address," declared
«!,. ji-uUicr-    "evi—i. though   WC   hfl.ve
from   0,ewy morning,   .untn   mc s?.n I
went   down-and the    dusk  of night |
crept  up  arid hid    the  waving fields
from his sight.
Rut if it had not been for the
farmer's pretty daughter Neva,. ho
would have died of ennui.
He could not help but notice how
graceful and supple the slender figure
was, nnd how soft and beautiful were
the great, bright hazel eyes' whose
long dark lnsiies swept tho rosiest of
cheeks. Sho was clever, too, in u
way. She could play the hftrp liko
nn nngel, nnd her voice wns us sweet
as the meadow-lurk's when she Bung
for him. She did not know many
songs, only such as had been sung
from time immemorial almost, such
as "Tho Old Folks at Home,"
"Kathleen Mnyournten," "Would I
Could be With Thee Alway," and
"Home, Sweet Home," until Glendenning, man of the world though be
was, almost felt the tears rush to
his eyes over the e—quisite puthos of
that sweet young voice.
"She is indeed a child of nature,"
he told himself; and he fell to wondering what sort of a man it would
be who would awaken that girlish
henrt to love's sweet dreams. Probably some awkward countryman. She
would wed him and settle down, as
her people had dono before her, to
quiet country life. She would put
away her harp, and the songs she
sung now would be forgotten all too
soon. Her youth and her beauty
would soon fade, lines would (uriow
that whito brow and tender mouth,
the wild-rose bloom would die from
the dimpled cheeks, and tho light from
those beautiful dark eyes. Glendenning often said to himself that he
was thankful he would not know of
it, would not be there to seo the
change, and he felt sorry that she
could not marry some nice young
man who could appreciate hor grent
beauty, and sun himself in the
charms of her childish simplicity.
It delighted her beyond measure
when he would join, in his rich barytone voice, in the chorus as she
sung.
Neva would have lik«d nothing better than to sit by the open window
and sing and play for him the livelong, duy, had not her mother constantly reminded her that there was
something more to be done than
amuse the sick gentleman. There
were the pease to shell for the farm
hand's dinner, the cherries to stone
for the pies, and the cake to look
after, to say nothing of the churning and a thousand and one things
to look after or for busy hands to
accomplish.
"Do you like this life?" Glendenning asked of her one day, looking
at her curiously.
She was sitting on the doorstep
outside, her head just a little above
the level of his window, her white,
rounded arm resting on the sill. She
shook her dark, curly heud, and looked in at him wistfully.
"You read no books, no magazines
or papers; you know of no other,"
he said, slowly.
"I have read a few books," she answered, quickly, "and they all were
about the great cities nnd the lovely
young girls and fine gentlemen who
iive in them, and the balls, and the
fine carriages they ride in. Ah! I
should like to live a life like that; I
long for it sometimes. I have never
been in a citv, on*" vet we do not live
in.les    from  New   Or-
always refuses to tuUe
2,000 YEARS IN TABLEAUX.
DIZZINESS.
twenty-eight
leans.   Father
me."
.   "Why   does
Glendenning;
pened along. You needn't to think
about makin' any present. Marthy,,
my wife, and I f.re only too glad to-
do a good turn for a fellow-crcctur." Lj
When the old farmer related tliis^ 1
conversation to his wife and daught^
cr, out in the dairy an hour later.,
there was only one sentence that
caught the girl's ear and held hor
attention, and that was that the
handsome, fair-haired stranger had
no relatives; therefore he must be unmarried.
From that hour a ray of sunshine
seemed to suddenly brighten the girl's
hitherto dull, gray, monotonous life,
ahe was young, only nineteen, and
youth has its romantic day-dreams.
Ah, well, perhaps it is best so i'or
there comes a timo into every life
when even thoso rosy day-dreams lose
their fragrance and fade before the
chill breath of reality.
To Oscar Glendenning, who had
lived such a gay life in the great
metropolis, this cool, quiet farmhouse, with its homely, quaint peoplo
(ail save the daughter), seemed to
him as though he hud suddenly drifted Into some new, strange world,
among a race of beings ho could
scarcely comprehend.
It wus terribly Irksome for a man
as impatient as himself to lie still In
that little unpapered room, even
though it was cool and quiet, and
the view from tho two open windows
afforded him an excellent opportunity
to watch the hay-makers at work,
nnd   the   auict charm   of    farm-life,
he refuse?" exclaimed
it is not treating you
right. You ought to see something
of New Orleans, at least, since it is
within your power. I can not understand why he objects to it so strenuously."
.''I will tell you why," returned
Nf.va, commencing by saying: "You
^Pe that both my father and mother
are not very young. I have a sister,
dead. She was a young lady before
I was born, and she died many a
year ago. She vent to the city of
New Orleans to visit a city girl who
used to come out here every summer,
and—and—she never came back to
the old home again. She would not;
she wanted to make heiffown living
by teaching the harp ijj) tho grent
city, and ere thi summer sun shone
again, she had crept back to the old
home to lie. That- is her grave over
\j,'on<!«r' jpder the pines ou the hill-
** '!, *?
[TO UB  CONTINUEO.]
'/Cheap Llv__r la Norway
"It is a good scheme,** said a rlcb
man, "to spend tic summer In Norway.
The Norwegian dlmate ls superb, the
scenery Is granl and the living Is
cheep—a dollar a day at the hotels and
carriages at a hdf dollar a day. One
fine thing about S'orway ls that in rte
summer the niglt only lasts a couple
of; hours, and if you go as far as the
North cape then Is no night at all,
but the sun circles round and round
the horizon and never sinks below.
The Norwegian tlvers abound ln fish,
aud any one Is ree to angle for trout
hi tbem. The salmon rivers, though,
arc strictly preserved. Some of the
salmon rivers ai. very fine and rent
for as much as $(.,000 a year. I know
a man who has il river only two miles
long that he payij $1,800 for. He often
gets fish s.xty onseveuty pounds. The
day I called on um bis wife came In
with  a forty plunder,  a twenty-two
pounder and a
she  had caught
hours."
fty-one pounder that
herself within three
More Than One Thousand Players Take Varlona Cannes That Brine Aboat aa
Part  In  Great Historical  Pageant     ' Attack ol Vertlso.
at Warwick Castle. Dizziness, or vertigo-scientific writ-
.                    ., .              ,    . ers  sometimes  try   to  distinguish  in
A pageant  which can only be com- .   .             ., "                              .   _
pared In point of magnificence and his- sense  between  these two  words,  butj
torioal Interest to the "Passion Play" at practically,    in   popular   usage,   theyj
Oberammer_.au has just been enacted mean the same thing—ls a disturbance
In  England.   There,   on   the  green  of of relat|on to the outside world, a loss
Warwick Castle, whose like is not to be , .,                   ,        ,,..   ,         _.
found In the Midlands, the storv of 2,000 of tte sense of equilibrium. The sen.
years was told in tableaux.  More than 8ntlon Persists even when the eyes are
a thousand players, many of them great closed.   There Is more or less inability,
nobles, took part In the dramatic story, to walk straight or even to Btand still,
and from all parts of (he world came and often there is nausea, followed by,
visitors   to   witness   the  i unparalleled vomiting.
scenes.       From     Australia    nnd     tho
United States 14 of the younger members of the great Warwick family were   ., „ .,., ., ,,      ,     ,
present and were a feature of the final     oe*t<_  °f  equ llbriuin"   In   the  back;
Vertigo   ls   due   to   a   disturbance,
cither actual or reflex, of the nervous.
spectacle,    when    the    pageant      was
part of the brain or In the semlclrcu-.
brought  up  to  date  and   blended   ln   lur canals ln the ear, iu which the fer
tile everyday life -bout the players.
. Historical Moving Pictures.
mlnatlons of the nerves coming from,
the center of equilibrium nre distrlb-
The central figures in the pageant llted. For the most part, vertigo ls a
were the town and Castle of Warwick, reflex trouble due to some Impression
and the Idea was to re-enact scenes which gets shunted off Its own route,
ln which they had appeared, thus pre- as lt were, through nerve fibers consenting what might be called historical nectlng with the equlibrium center,
moving pictures. One can well Imagine nnd actg upon the semicircular canals
how impressive must have been the of the ear Thug ,t , that 6izzinesM
scene, since the mere reading of an ac- , __, _.,__,,. __._""__
oonnt of the pageant Is like taking a 1» a comparatively trivial affection, as
special course in English history. Into a rule-dlsugreeable enough, but brief
11 episodes have the designers of tho nnd ot n0 great significance except as
fete divided the story of Warwick for a symptom of trouble elsewhere In the
the purposes of dramatic entertainment, body.
The first three deal with the semi-nis- )    Persistently recurring, transient dli-
torJcal phases, dating back to the Ro- rfness ls often due to eye strain—that
man Invasion, B   C. 65.   At this early ,„ to say  to err01.8 ln the formation of
date   Warwick    ("the fortified town") iha „„ "A „„,.„_.„._,.. ,„ „„„„_,, „,_,„_,„
was ln existence, Kymbeline, a King of
tbe eye not corrected by proper glasses.
the Britons (Shakespeare's "Cymbe- Wearers of spectacles can frequently,
line"), and his son Caractacus figured tel1 when a change ln the eyes has oc-
promlnently ln the first episode, and curred, necessitating a corresponding!
the dawning of Christianity was rep- change in the glasses, by the coming
resented. I back of these attacks of giddiness, es-
The Bear and the Staff. peclally   wben   the   gaze   Is   suddenly,
The second was devoted to the legen-! moved from a nenr object to a remote
dary wars of the flrst Earls of War-   one or tbe reverse,
wick—Gwar, Arthal and Marvld.  Arth, I    Vertigo is a common symptom of d!s-(
or Arthal,  was  the  flrst Earl  of  the   orders of digestion seated either in the
line, and from him am?'Marvld are de-   stomach or tbe lntestiue.    The treat-,
tZ\ tl* ?T T      h r,fgwStaffC ment for this form is,  of  course,  to'
that are  to  be  seen  on  the  Warwick .      * A.    .  ,,                            .,    .,
coat-of-anms to-day.   The bear is de- treat the Indigestion or constipation,
rived from Arth, meaning bear, and the' Another more serious variety of diz-
ragged staff ls the result of a terrific, zlness   depends   upon  disease  of   the
encounter  Marvid   had  with   a  giant, heart or of tlie blood vessels, especially^
armed with an uprooted tree. The third those of the brain,
scene was dedicated to a display of the Any disease of the ear ls apt to be
deeds of Ethelfleda, daughter of Alfred associated with more or less vertigo.,
the Great and wife of one of the Earls -,.,, same ,„ tn]e of tumor or othef
of Morota, who won back the Midlands
from the pagans.   To her memory now
disease of the brain, especially of thej
stands a mound, or keep, erected 1,500   cerebellum, that part of the brain ln
years ago ln Warwick Castle,
Famous Earls of Warwick
The centre of the fourth tableau was
which the center of equilibrium ls situated.
The dizziness of seasickness, as well
Guy, an Earl of Warwick, who helped   ns ^&* of swinging or of rapidly turn-;
redeem England from the Danes, slew   Ing about, is thought to be caused byi
a gigantic boar at Windsor, the deer
cow of Dunsmore, and a Northumberland dragon, crowning all these exploits by retiring to a cave, where he
lived the life of a hermit and at last
died. This cave may still be seen, about
a mile distant from the castle at Guy's
CUffe, the seat of the Percys. Episodes
five and six concerned the pious and
foolish deeds of Roger, the second Norman Earl of Warwick, and Piers Gave-
ston, the friend of Edward II. The seventh scene introduces the greatest of'
the Warwicks, the Kingmaker. In the
famous Wars of the Roses this earl
dominated the situation, making first
Lancaster King and then York, as best
suited his pleasure. He was depicted
as a man of remarkable craft, but of
great courage and perseverance.
In Tudor Times.
Henry VIII. was Introduced ln the
eighth episode, for he granted a charter to the town and school at Warwick. The latter had been established
at an earlier period, but Henry VIII.
freed lt from clerical control and ordered that thereafter lt should provide
education free of charge to the Warwick children. Lady Jane Grey, the
victim of the plottlngs of John Dudley, Earl of Warwick and Duke of
Northumberland, was the heroine of
the ninth episode, and this we can
Imagine to have been one of the most
moving spectacles in the pageant. It
was followed by the Elizabethan episode, In which Robert of Leicester figured as the Queen's favorite. Robert
was a Dudley, a younger brother of
Lady Grey's husband, and a s-m of
John Dudley, Earl of Warwick and
Duke of Northumberland. Elizabeth,
as a sign of her favor to Leicester,
created his brother, Ambrose, Earl of
Warwick. After his death most of the
property reverted to the Crown, and
rested there until bestowed again by
James I.
The Fatal Celebration.
The present earl derives hia connection with the house back to the time
when Sir Foulke Grevllle obtained the
castle ln fee and made of It the place
of strength and beauty It ls to-day.
The final spectacle portrayed the Ill-
omened entertainment given to William HI. by Lord Brooke, at Warwick. On this occasion there was a
gigantic bonfire made in the court and
120 gallons of punch were consumed
by hosts and guests. A combination
of Intoxicated r»"olers and unheeded
fire resulted in the burning down of
most of tlie town and the destruction
of priceless specimens of architecture.
The castle Itself luckily escaped with
small Injury, but was severely scorched ln 1871. To-day it stands completely
restored,  and  the  background   of    the
an Irritation of the nerves in the semi-]
circular canals by the striking against1
them of the fluid ln these canals.—
Youth's Companlou.
SOME FIRST OCCASIONS.
Tbe first canal was made in England wben Henry I. Joined the Trent
to the Wltham, iu 1134.
Quill peus came into use ln 553; the
first steel ones in 1820, when the flrst
gross of them sold for $30.
The first pocket handkerchiefs, utilized lu the manner they are today,
were manufactured at Paisley In 1743.
From the press of the celebrated
Wynken de Worde tbe flrst book containing musical characters was Issued'
iu 1495.
The first coins were struck in brass
about 1184 B. C. and ln gold and silver
by Pheldon, tyrant of Argos, about
862 B. C.
About 70 A. D. the first glass bottle
was made by the Romans, although
the manufacture was not taken up lu
England until 1558.
Movable scenery was flrst used In1
theaters iu 1508. It was Invented by,
Baldassare Peruzzl and displayed ln
Rome before Leo X.
Pliny's "Natural History" may be regarded as the flrst encyclopedia, since'
lt contained 30,000 facts compiled from
2,000 books by 100 authors.
Declined Her Own Medicine.
There ls always more or less talk!
current about abolishing position and'
dispersing pelf. The trouble I* to
know Just where to begin the destruc-j
tlve reconstruction and to find reform-'
ers who are willing themselves to be
reformed. An English great lady was'
once entertaining the labor member of
parliament, Henry Broadhurst, the
Duke of Argyll and others at her country seat She was a strong Liberal,'
and one evening Inveighed against the
house of lords. It would be swept j
away lf It did not reform, she said'
with fervor. i
"Yes," agreed Broadhurst, "and hoWi.
will you like that Mrs. P.?"
"Lady P., If you please, sir,"
ly    corrected    Broadhurst's
drawing herself up haughtily.
Instant-
hostess, I
A River of Death.
Before the English occupation of In-'
dia It was estimated that the Ganges
carried to the sea every year 1,000,000
noble walls make a fitting frame for! dcad bodleg It wa8 tnen considered
the most remarkable pageant of mod- by the Hlndoog that tue happieat death
em times. j wng QQe fouud ,..  ,tg waveSi and all
iu _._ngiand tlio ivy is considered an pious Hindoos who could do so wero
emblem  of  fidelity.    Iu nil  parts of carried to Its banks nnd placed In Its
Great Britain  the  Ivy grows with a waters to die.   The decaying carcasses
luxuriance   unknown   iu   most   other along its banks were probably respon-
qunrters of the world, nnd the tena- gibie in no small degree for the pestl-
ciousnoss with which Its tendrils cling lences  which  formerly  desolated the
to rocks and walls ls supposed to hnvi' nenlnsula.
oriuuiiited.tba idea of the. symbol.        j THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Dear Mother
Your little ones are a com—nt cal* in
Fall and Winter weather. They will
catch cold. Do you know about SniloVi
Consumption Cure, the Lung Tonic, and
what it fiat done lot «o many ) It il aaid
lo be the only reliable remedy lor all
diseases of iho air passages in children.
It is absolutely harmlesa and pleasant to
take. It is guaranteed to cure or your money
is returned. The price is 25c. per bottle,
and alt dealers in medicine sell 314
tSHILOH
This .eme-y should be in every house—ikl,
DISCOVERED DY A STAR
CANADIAN   TOWN  WHICH   NEEDS
NO TAXES TO RUN IT.
'Washington Correspondent Gives Some
Luminous Figures Showing What
Port Arthur Is Doing to Make Pub-
lio Ownership a Success—Mayor Expects to See Day When Citizens Will
Get Profits In Individual Cheques.
With what emotions would a property holder receive an official statement from the assessor s office that he
would not be required to pay taxes
thereafter? asks a orrespondent of
The Washington Star writing from
Port Arthur, Canada. And the same
citizen would probably not survive the
shock of later being requested to oall
at the dlstrlet building to receive a
cheque as his share of the profits of
the Municipal Government. This state
of affairs ls about to be realized in
Port Arthur.
Every stranger who drops Into this
hospitable little city at the head of
Lake Superior, on the Canadian side,
Is forced to become familiar with tho
town's method and manner of doing
business before he can make any sort
of headway at all in any other direction. He may not be Interested, but
that matters not a whit. He must listen! Every citizen of the town is loaded to the guards with Information about
municipal ownership and carries around
with him tho last quarterly statement
of the railway and light commission.
He knows to a cent just how much profit there was ln the operation of the
waterworks and can tell you to a mill
the profits of the last quarter from the
telephone system. Incidentally he will
explain between grins and chortles that
the rival town of Fort William, six miles
away. Is helping to pay the taxes due
on Port Arthur's real estate, because
the street railroad whicll connects the
two towns of approximately the same
population ls owned by the municipality
of Port Arthur. Therefore, when a Fort
William resident pays five cents to the
street car conductor he contributes a
mite to every Individual taxpayer in the
rival town. That fact seems to tickle
the Port Arthurlans to death. If you
are with a Port Arthur resident for
half an hour and he doesn't mention the
above conditions thirteen times lt Is
considered remarkable by the natives.
Cheap 'Phones.
Although the street railroad doesn't
give the citizens any reduction ln car
tickets which other cities do not enjoy, the telephone service is much
cheaper. The enthusiastic advocate of
municipal ownership ln this town—
and every citizen is ln this class—will
not forget to explain that the Bell
Co. used to charge $36 a year for a
business telephone which Is now supplied for $24, and that a residence telephone now costs only $12 a year. Ha
knows, too, that Port Arthur is the only
town on the American continent which
owns and operates all of Its utilities,
and ls fery fond of explaining how all
this came about.
The most conspicuous citizen of this
town is a member of the railway and
light commission. The membership of
tho commission Is restricted to three,
and one member Is elected each year.
It is by far a greater honor to be a
member of the commission than lt ls
to bo a mayor or alderman. As member of the board the citizen who has
been so honored by the municipality
must serve without pay.
Nobody rides on passes ln this town,
and perhaps that Is one .of the reasons
You can trust a medicine
tested 60 years 1 Sixty years
of experience, think of that!
Experience with Ayer's Sarsaparilla; the original Sarsaparilla; the strongest Sarsaparilla; the Sarsaparilla the doctors endorse for thin blood,
weak nerves, general debility.
Bat area Oils rraail old nsadlalne cannot da
its best work if Ibe Uv«r is Innotlya and tha
bowals constipated. For tbo bost paaslMe rasa Ks, yoa sh mild uko laxatlra dosaa of A Tor's
Pills whilo takttiK 11,o Ssrsaparjlla. Tho IItos
will qulok 1 f respond, and se will tba bowels.
 '"Jl Made
*rr J. 0. iyarOe., I,ow|U,
AIM BMnU-MtttlWM »r
tiers
HAIBVKIOt,
AaUBCURE.
CBE-U- MCNttL.
wny municipal Ownership ls possible";
but there are even better reasons than
that, for the falls of the Current River
are almost In the city Itself, and all
the power necessary for electrical
operation of any kind, Including manufacturing, is supplied by this kindly
and convenient stream. The city has
appropriated everything and the
manufacturer must do business with It,
but the terms are easy and no one
seems to have a kick.
Serve Without Pay.
The controlling officials, serving without pay, saves all of the salaries which
go to eat up the profits of public utilities elsewhere, and because of these
and other reasons one would hardly be
Justified ln pointing to this town of
10,000 people as proof positive that
municipal ownership Is Justifiable ln all
' Amerloan cities.
| One-half of the taxes of Port Arthur
are   paid   from   the   revenues   derived
! from its waterworks lighting plant,
street railway and telephone. The total
investment by the municipality was
$150,000, and last year the net income
was $36,000. Of course lt would be impossible to continue these proportional
figures If the city should grow to a
larger population, and lt would be likewise Impossible ln a city where millions were involved to have tha officials
devote their entire time to enterprises
without compensation. Just now the
members of the railway and light commission meet only after business hours
and perhaps not oftener than twice a
week.
Port Arthur and Fort William are
the lake shipping points for the western Canada wheat belt. Each has a
magnificent harbor and gigantic elevators. Port Arthur and the Canadian
Pacific Railway have been for years
and are now at war with each other.
If there had never been a quarrel between the two there would never have
been a story to tell about municipal
ownership under a Port Arthur   date
j line.
Both at Fault.
Disinterested  persons  say that both
the  town and  the road were at fault
1 and that a hot-headed and chesty person of importance to each made their
dV&fuvmreg craw and finally.become Ir-
reooncllable.     Port   Arthur*  conotuaea
j that  the railway  was  trying to dodge
f the payment of taxes on property the
title to which was under dispute, and
a very self-assertive mayor caused a
passenger train to be attached and held
—like the elephant of the bankrupt circus—until payment was enforced. This
little courtesy naturally made the Canadian Pacific Railroad officials feel kindly toward Port Arthur.
Sir William Van Home, president of
the Canadian Pacific, Is pretty qulok on
the trigger anyhow, and his wrath on
this particular occasion was something
wonderful to see. After the power of
amteoh bad returned Sir William Is reported to have waved his carefully
maintained Smlt-fleld over his head
and declared that ho would "make tihe
grass grow In the streets of Port Arthur." The development of the rival
town of Fort William began with a
rush, and for a while It looked very
much as lf Sir William would make his
threat good.
But the good folks of Port Arthur are
not of the Mlcawber family. They began to sit up and take notice. They had
a harbor, an Ideal location for a oity
and a splendid waterfall Just outside
the city limits. If the railroad would
not bring Its tracks to Port Arthur they
| were determined to make their town
get£.table,by m_fans of,^n electric rail-
fray, aim so me municipal ownersmp
proposition had its Inception. From the
very beginning the system was enough
of a success to demonstrate that ultimately lt would be a pronounced success, and the story which tells the tale
most eloquently Is the statement of Income and expenditures Issued by the
corporation of the Town of Port Arthur.
It shows that from the street railroads
the gross income was last year $42,000,
the cost of administration $2,800 and the
profit $10,180; from the electrio lighting plant the same relative figures were
$36,228, $2,100 and $11,840, and from tho
telephone system $8,571, $1,100 and
$2,301.
The figures given under ""ist of administration" include the salary for
superintendence and the clerical stall
required for the operation of these Industries. The street railroad Is carrying charges on some $156,000 worth of
bonds. Of theso $12,000 wore devoted
to Improvement of the Current River,
The lighting and telephone systems are
bonded proportionately. The Mayor of
Port Arthur rcvelwed the figures for
me and remarked.
"I expect to see the day when the
property-owner of this town will walk
up to the auditor's office and receive
a cheque as his proportional share of
the profits from the operation of our
public utilities."
When He Waa Ahxnrbrd,
"He's the most devout man iu church.
I never snw any one who could be so
absorbed in prayer."
"Indeed?   I nevor noticed It."
"P-sK>nbly not.   I don't suppose you
evei  look up tbe collection."—Catholic
Standard and Times.
Mien.
Mien ls often used in thin transpar.
! ent plates for spectacles to protect the
eyes instead of glass in places exposed
to heat and In Russia even for windows. Combine.- with varnish, it ls
used —i make a glittering coating for
wall pnper. It Is also used In preparing a covering for roofs and ns a pack-
tag and lubricator for mnehlnerv.
On   llie  Otlier   Ilnml.
She—And do you really think you
cannot live without me?
He—You want tbe truth, the whole
truth aud nothing but tbe truth, I suppose?
She—Certainly.
He—Well, I can live without you, nil
right, lf necessary, but I don't see how
you can possible live without me."
New Orleans Times-Democrat..
Vory many persons die annually
from cholera and kindred summer
complaints, who might havo been
saved if proper remedies had been
usod. If attacked do not delay in
getting a bottle of Dr. J. 1). Kellogg s
Dysentery Cordial, tho medicine that
nover fails to effect a cure. Those
who have usod it say it acts promptly,
land thoroughly subdues the pain and
disease.
Just   the  Same.
In pleading before the House ot
Lords one day Mr. Scott, afterward
Lord Eldon, happened to say in his
board accent:
"In plaan English, maa lords," upon
which one of the lords remarked:
'Tn plain Scotch, you mean, Mr.
Scott." And the prompt advocate instantly rejoined:
"Nae matter, in plaan common sense,
maa lord, an' that's the same la a'
languages."
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Barnstormers For the West.
A theatrical syndicate is being form,
ed In Winnipeg for the purpose of supplying attractions at every town between that city and Vancouver on the
main line of the Canadian Pacific Railway. The idea is to play one night a
w sek In each town and to have the
same night each week, so that farmers
as well as townspeople will always look
forward to this one day each week for
stage amusement. If this kind of thing
keeps up, how long will the specie-burdened farmer of the prairies come down
to Ontario at Christmas-tide to "have
% good Ume"t
St. Joseph Lewis, July 14, 1903.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gentlemen:—I was badly kicked by
my horse last May and after using
•soveral preparations on my leg nothing would do. My leg was black os
jet. I was laid up in bed for a fortnight and could not walk. After using three bottles of your MINARD'S
LINIMENT I was perfectly cured, so
(that I could start on tho road.
JOS. DUBES.
Commercial Traveler.
Amonsr   -Iris.
Patience—Would you believe she was
twenty-eight?
Patrice—Ob, yes. I believed it the
first summer 1 hear/1 lt—_onkers
Statesman.
Juat Like a Woman.
The Man—I am surprised to see yon
leading a historical novel. Don't you
Und it rather dull?
The Maid—Oh, no. You see, there Is
bo much iu it oue can skip.—Columbus
Dispatch.
Teste 1 by Time.—-In liis justly celebrated Pills Dr. Parmelee has given
to the world one of the most unique
medicines offered to the public in late
yoars. Prepared to meet the want
for a pill which could bo taken without niiiisoa, and that would purge
without pain, it has met nil the requirements in that direction, and it
is in gcnoi-al use not only because of
thoso two qualities, but bocauso it is
known to possesB iiDterntivo and curative powers which place it in tho front
rank of medicines.
For <|iili'l_ Pel-tare.
To an inquirer who asks concerning
sowing rye and oat grasses for quickly
making pasture Professor Ten Eyck
says in Kansas Farmer: I believe you
would do better to sow some annual
gvass or grain. A coirlbinntlon of barley and oats will make spring and summer pasture and produce much more
grazing tban you will bo able to secure from rye grass or tan oat gragg
Both of the last pumed grasses are perennials, and, although they start more
rapidly than Bromus lncrmls aud English blue grass, yet we cannot consider
these grasses equal to the last named
grasses, either for pasture eg meadow.
Sohroeder (to his neighbor, a widower)—Why did vim send your housekeeper nwny, since she was such a
{good  cook ?
The Widower—She mmle such splendid puddings I was afraid I should
niarry her.—Fliogende lila-tter.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.
James Tomlinsoii of    Windsor    was
sentenced to two weeks' imprisonment
Tor    deserting    ftrom     the     Dominion
cruiser  Vigilant.
Universally Acknowledged
to be superior to tha finest Japan
GEYLOM GREEN   TEA
Oet a. "Trial Packet -to-day
Lead     Packets    Only,    40c,    SOc,   and     60c.    per     lb.   At   all    Grocers.
The Best
Hair Tonic
Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Be-
_ewer. It tones up, invigorates,
»tre_gt_en» the hair-bulbs. The hair
grows faster, thicker; atop* falling
oat; does not split at the ends.
Teeted and tried lor half * century,
-for tht srhUM— nl atmaaema* we __»
acfCIIWOHAM'S DTK. Union s,rich krvsrn
er » soft bl»ck.   R. P. HALL t OO. N—l.ns. W. -
DODD'S '
fKIDNEY
Wh PILLS.-
'"Hi i     ' • ■'• '-
A IN.  \ \ \ \< ScSi? .
WEIRD CANADIAN STORY.
A   Murderer   Appears  to   a   Man  Who
Smote Him After Death.
Writing ln the Illustrated weekly
"Canada," "A Habitant" aays: The Incident that I am now going to relate
happened In the same parish wherein
ls situated the Sault au Recollet. Soon
after the arrival of the English ln Can ■
ada, the custom of gibbeting criminals
by the roadside came In. There was a
very famous one at Pointe Levis, and
a 'habitant named Vallquet was driving
past on tlie day appointed for the
christening of a child of his; there was
to be a great supper and rejoicing at
his house that night to celebrate the
occasion, and Vallquet, feeling recklessly happy, drove close to the gibbet
where hung the body ot a man who
had beer, guilty of a very brutal murder, and caught it a smart crack with
his whip saying, "I invite you to supper at my house to-night." A friend
of Vallquet's who was driving with
him, shuddered, saying: "The man has
been a criminal, but he has paid his
penalty before men, and if he repented
at the last he may be a saint In heav—l
to-day." But the happy father was
light at heart, and thought only of the
joy-making of the christening feast.
Evening came, and with it the guests,
and they sat down to table, excepting
the new mother, who was unable to
rise from her bed. Hardly had supper
commenced, when there were three
knocks at the door, and, without waiting tor lt to be opened, ln walked the
gibbeted murderer, carrying his iron
cage under his aim; he put the latter
behind the dcor and stood facing the
host.
Kept His Appointment.
It Is needless to describe the terror of
the assembly, or how Vallquet's knees
trembled as he gathered bis wits and
courage together. "What do you want?"
asked he. "If you want suffrages, I will
say a Libra for your soul and some
other prayers." The figure replied, "Tou
invited me to supper, and I have come."
Vallquet feared greatly for ihis wife's
health, so he begged the apparition to
depart, promising his prayers. The
ghost, who at flrst insisted on waiting
for the dance and taking part therein,
finally promised to go on condition that
Vallquet would come the following
night to his gibbet at the stroke of midnight and dance. This being agreed, the
ghost picked up his cage and walked
out. Everyone, of course, tried to persuade their host to break his promise,
but he would not hear of such a thing.
Woman's wit provided the "best expedient. A baptised baby was supposed,
and Is still supposed by some people, to
be an angel from heaven, and the anxious mother suggested that 'hen' husband
should take the ohlld in his arms when
he went to redeem his word. Accordingly Vallquet went the following night
at the stroke of twelve to the gibbet,
carrying his child ln his arms. "What!"
said the murderer, "you come thus
provided? I came last night alone,
but you only como with an angol to
guard you. Put down the child, for I
have a splendid dance to propose, and
the time ls measured by the strokes of
a whip." "No," said Vallquet. "I have
kept my promise to meet you here, and
I will »t'.y the prayers I offered to say,
but I will not put my child eut of my
arms," "Yoi: are at any rate brave, I
even though you are thoughliss," answered tho murderer. ''Henceforth you
will respect the dead, and remember
the dead, like the living, can keep appointments."
A Snd  Riircnl-.
Forty years nfter the Bodleian library at Oxford hnd received a copy of
tbe flrst folio Shakespeare—that is to
say, lu 1C01—the librarian of thnt Institution, cleariug out some "superfluous books," dumped tbe first folic
In the lot and accepted |120 for ths
parcel. Now tbe Bodleian has a chance
tf buying It back again for S15.00Q.
Worry  Mnk.s  Dlncnne.
A man who keeps worrying about
the state of liis liver will almost bo
suro to have trouble with it eventually.
Indigestion can be brought on In the
same way nnd a loug list of other ailments.—A Physician In World's Work.
Shoe  SiiperntlUnna.
Nover plnee a pulr of new shoes
higher thnu your head, says nn old
superstition, or you'll have Imd luck
wearing them, and never blnck one
before putting the other on for a similar reason.
She Did.
"I'll get even wld 'em for dlschargln'
me!" mumbled tbe cook lady, lifting up
the register and dropping a pair of her
old shoes down the hot air pipe just before she went away.
And those old shoes avenged her for
nearly a week before the family found
out what was the matter. — Chicago
Tribune.
Holloway's Corn Cure destroys all
kinds of corns and warts, root and
branch. Who, then, would endure
them with such a .cheap and effectual
remedy within reach.
The Grand Trunk Pacific company
paid tho customs department a check
'for $382,000, tho duty on 54,500 tons
of steel rails at $7 a ton.
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
London intends to deport Mrs.
Louise George and her three children,
who arrived hone from Liverpool, and
are  suffering  from  tuberculosis.
fg4%p: FlREPROOr-' ::'..•_£;'.
Roofing
Wf-tlTE   FOR PRICES
METALLIC ROOFING C9
Ther* is no aetisfaction keener
than being dry Mid comfortixble
when out in the hardest atornv
\ '-^iooabe sm -or this
*W*l>fr
; ir/ADfiraoop'
OILED dOTHIM
sUMKORYtUOWt
in eNiAUB(_ir_m__
TOWCR CANADIAN CO., Limit_».
'    TORONTO, CANADA.
Tbe Mao Who Thinks
De Mast Pay Big Prices
in order to get satisfactory
Underwear, has never enjoyed
the ease and comfort of
Stanfield's
"Unshrinkable"
Underwear
0
?5--2*|
Il is made by Canadiani—
for Canadians—in sizes to fit all
figures—and weights to suit all
Canadian climates.
And it does not coil much,
either.
Ju« ask yoor denier te show you
STANFIELD'S     Ibe   Underwear
that won't shrink.    Every
gat-ent guaranteed.       ,
W    N    U    No.    C03 THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
'■?
' _$
.' fit. P_EASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8,18(19.)
-it'TlOi': 2 i 4 4 Westmiustor avonue.
ENOLIBH   Office—30 Fleet street,
London, E. C, England Whore a
tile of "Tlio Advocate" is kopt for
.. visitors.
Mbs. R  Whitney, Publisher.
i sjabsoriptiqn $1 a year  payable  In
Advance.
B oents a Copy.
Teh B1405.
Vancouver, B. C.,Nov., 10, 1906.
Ou November  24th,   the  ratepayers
, of the city will have an opportunity to
_ re-affirm thoir demand for a Public
Market, by voting in favor of the By-
i law to raise $60,000 for erecting a Mar-
1 "set Building and -wharves.
By a large majority,   tho voters  de-
, eidod iu favor of a Market aud scleoted
tho site. To. be consistent the voters
will  have to pass tbe  money  by-law.
■ There appears to bo considerable indifference manifest  on this question, un-
, .loubtedly due to the trifling mauuer in
vvhich the Council has handled the
matter,
(lThe Advocate"' is  pleased  to announce that a public meetiug will be
I held to discuss the Market and Incinerator By-laws.   It is to bo hoped tbe
. public-spirited residouta will get busy
s fegardiug theBe bylaws,
At last, the opportunity will be given
, on the 24tl^, to the  Mt.  Plorsnut aud
Fairview    people    to    administer    a
•<_uock-ont blow to the Cromntory.   It
has boeu  the   caufiCi  of  epidemics of
.yphoid  uud.  scarlet   fever,   and   the
- present epidemic of diphtheria is trace-
. able to tho Crematory as woll as to the
unsanitary condition   of   tbo   Model
, "School.   Tha  East  End   is  liable.  tt>
,'ulo  ngaiust  the  Incinerator   By-law
1 aud  Wards  V. and VI. will  have to
poll n lig majority iu  favor  to  i,usuro
\in passing.
Au idoa of tlio rapid growth of Van-
1 .'Oliver cau best bo obtained by 11 walk
.u'ouud tho suburbs, whoro little houses
, ^nd big housei. oi'e beiug erected ou
, ivory street, mauy houses beiug aocoss-
: ,ible ouly  by  trails.   The.  scarcity  of
houses to. reut is compelling people to
, May lots iu the suburbs where they are
, i'li0;ipe6tn aud build them solves homos.
T^o section is going ahead faster tljau
_ -^. Pleasant aud its suburbs.
Lamb.—Riddler.
A qniet wedding took place on Tuesday evening, November 6th, at the
home oi' Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Duthio,
Eighth aveuue, pvhen Miss Bella
Riddler and Mr. Petor Lamb wero
united in marriage by tho Rov. Geo. A.
Wilson. The brido is recently from Fife,
Scotland, aud Miss Annie Riddiok who
acted as bridesmaid only a few weeks
ago left Bauft'shire, Scotland. The
bride wore a travelling suit of grey
with hat to match, and was given away
by Mr, Geo. Duthie. Tho groom was
supported by the bride's brother Mr.
R. Riddler. Mr. and Mrs. Lamb left
on a honeymoon trip to Northern
points.
Clark—Ellison.      t
A pretty wedding was celebrated at
the homo of the bride's parents Mr. aud
Mrs. James Ellison, 2727 Westminster
f,V-iue, on Thursday Nov. 8th, wheu
the Rev. Herbert W. Piercy united in
marriage Mr Fred S. Clark of Loudon,
Ont., aud Miss Mable E. Ellison. The
brido wore a dainty gown of pale blue
crepe de chiue over cream taffata aud
carried a bonnet of bride's roses and
carnations. The bride was attended by
two littlo flower girls wearing white
silk; her travelling suit was of blue
broadcloth aud a picture hat of white
velvet wa-'. worn.
The weddiug guests enjoyed a sumptuous weddiug feast.
Mr. aud Mrs. Clark left ou tho Great
Northern for a honoymoou trip to be
spent iu Sound Cities; on their return
thoy will make their home iu Nanaimo,
where the groom is iu business.
The presents were mauy aud handsome
Municipality of South VancQtiver
TENDERS will bo received on Saturday, November 17th, up to 2 p, m„ for
tho following:
Completing about 24 chains of the
Douinu road.
Making tbe Gray road to the Bodwell
road, about 12 chaius.
NiiK't'.iMi.h avoune from Westminster
avonue to where mado.
Tweury-liiirdavonuo from Ontario to
Eastside of Block 3, District Lot 680.
Quebec stroet, from 18th to 22d aveunos.
The 'owest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
W. G. WALKER, O- It. G
Nov. Sth, 190(1.
MT.  PEASANT  CHURCHES.
Tho Knock-out Blow.
Tho blow which knocked out Corbett
was a revelation to the p«?o flghtors.
From the earliest dajs of tbe ring tho
knock-out blow was aimed for the Jaw,
the temple or tho jugular vein, Stomach
punches wero thrown in to worry and
weary tho lighter, but If a aoiontlfie man
had told one of the old flghtors that th©
■post vulnerable spat was tlie region of
the stomach, ho't)*have laughed at him.
for on Ignoramus. Dr. Plorce is bringing
home to tho public a parallul fact; that
tho stomach Is the mnst vulnerable organ
put of tho prise ring as well as In It, We
protect our heads, throats, foot and lungs,
but the stomach we are utterly Indlffert
ent to, until disoaso,finds the solar plexus
aud knocks ub out. Make your stomach
sound and strong by tho uso of Doctor
plerco's Golden Medical Discovery, and
jou protect yourself ie your most vulnerable sput. "Golden Medical Discovery"
cures "wnak stomach," Indigestion, or
dyspepsia, torpid livor, b»d, thin and lms
pure blood and other dlioasos of the organs of digestion and nutrition.
The "Golden Medioal Discovery **has a
specifle curative affect upon all mucous
Surfaces and heuoo cures catarrh, no
mattor whero located or what stago It
may havo reached, In Nasal Catarrh It
ls woll to cleanse tlie passages with Dr.
Sage's Catarrh Remedy fluid while using
tho "Discovery"as • constitutional remedy. Why ths "Golden Medical Discovery " euros catarrhal dlsoiisc*, as of tho
stomach, bowell, bladder and other pelvic
organs will bo plain to yon if you will
rood a booklet of extracts from tlie writings of oinluont medical authorities, endorsing its Ingredients and explaining
thoir curative properties. It Is mailed
free on roauest. Address Dr. R.V. Pierce,
Buffalo, N. Y. This booklet gives all the
Ingredients entering Into Dr. Plerco's
medicines from which It will bo seon that
they contain not a drop of alcohol, pure,
Ulplo-rofined glycerine, being used Instead,
Dr. Ploroc's great thaoinnd-paafl Wus.
tratod Common Sense  Medical Adviser
___   ...  , 1 ,, Will be sent fren. pspnr-hoiind. for Sl ono-
'm O-ftooife. JB*saraa»*w*w
Baptist,
-inaction ot Westminster road unil WestnnVn-
i.'i    uvuiiue.       SKKVH'-ii".    ut    I!    u. m.,
iitd 7:—|i. iu.; Sunday School  nt -:'■'& j,..ui.
MKlH.misT.
Corni'i of Nlnl   und iVoniiiiliulcr KTonu.—.
u'.'.v.i'Ka at ;i u.m.. und " p- »,i Sunday
li'lu.ol nml ntli.ui class :.'M p.m.   Kev. A. )•:.
. ijpttiartngion, u. a„ b. i>., Pnstot.
"•d—Olmgo 12:1 Eleventh nvenue, weal, 'l'vle-
• ''I.Ofle MJ'P.
PUKSBYTKItlAX.
1'o.niHr Ninth   Kvoiitui   .nil   Qaibii'   simm
,1 UVH'KS ut 11 a.m..uml 1:0 |«. *).-, Kinnluy
-.-li.ool slJlHOp, Ol,    Hev. ii.-> A. Wilson, I'. A.
, /.islor.   MniiM.' eoiH'fr "I Kiglilb uvi'inu; nml
..utmlc, mroi'i.  Toi, IfiAy,
fyi Michael b, (Anglioa-)...
Coruer "'lull: svsnue .mil I'liirs K&WArd
i'ii.  SiatVICKa ul Hi.  in,, enu*:no p.m.,
, 4uly Ciii^iiiiinioii l.sluntl ..it Bnudsys In oat.li
1 ii:iii!h*uiit-,;iuvrnliiR prayer, 2i) mid 4tti Suu
_n>> alSa. m.   Sunduy  Hi'liool  ul 2:11.  p.m.
|*0V. O. II. IViNiin, IV.II0I.
illetory S"a.Thli'toeuth uvenue, Qi1.1t.   Tele-
, ifyafif l)l.7!'S».
ADVENT-UTS.
\iH_uit ClirMInn church (not 7lli day Ail-
, '.lHstj-i, Seventh uvouuc, neur Wo-tniliiHier j
t avenue. Borvtcos 11 ti.™.-, anil "till) p.m.,
ilelay H0I100I ut 10. a.m. Youiik Ih—plus'
^i.i'l'.ity i.-,( I.oyal Wiivkei's ol (phrtstlttll J'.uileu-
. Jff iiiiii-iiiovury Siiiiiliiyevonini.'iilii: l.-iu'clo,.k.
1 I'rayor-meotlng.Wednesday ni_fhtsxtSo'ulonk,
'   l.t-OlsGANI^Kl) CllOSCH OF   'IB8US CliKIST
of butter Day Saints, -62.1 Wc#lBiilistor kvu-
, i)\iu   ^eriiccs'iit 6 o'clock every .Suuiiuy.eve-j
, ji,in.,liy i:l luij.s. Ualuey; Suiiilny Hcluioli ut
'  o'eluek.   I'myiif-ineetlug every .Wednesday-
.'veiling uts p'clodk,
The powers of man havo not beeu exs
hiiusted. Nothing has been doue by
him tliat _>au not bo bettDr doue. There
is no effort of science or art thut may
not be exceeded; no depth of philosophy
that can not bo deeper sotiuded; no
flight of imagination that may not be
passed by strong aud souring wing.
"Tho Advocate" 6 months for 30c.
. Pleasant
Lodges.
I. O.  O. P.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 19 meets every
Tuesday nt 8 p. m , in Oddfellows Hall
Westmiuster avenue,  Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially iuvited
to attend.
Noble Grand—Frank Trimble.
Reoobmng Seoretaky—H. Patter-
sou, 180 Teuth avenue, east.
"ladies of the MACOA bees ~
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regular
Review  ad am. lth Mondays of each
month in Knights   of  Pythias    Hall
Westminster aveuue.
Visiting Lndies always welcome.
Lndy Commander—Mrs. N. Pcttipieco,
25 Tenth avenue, east.
Lady Record Keeper—Mas. J. Martin,
Ninth aveuuo.
L. O. L.
Mt. Pleasant L. O. L„
No. 1843, moets tho 1st and
3d Thnrsday of oach mouth,
at 8 p. ni, iu the K. of P.
Hall.
,-•>;>>....■. .v All visiting Brethren
vSjiali_—t;.£ cordially welcomo.
H. W. Howes, W. M.,
89$ Tenth avenue, cast.
G. H. Darke, Roe. Seo'y.,
Mi seventh nvenue, west.
I. O. F.
Court Vancouver 1828, Independent
Order of Foresters meets 2d and  4th
Mondays of each mouth at 8 p. in., in
Oddfellows' Hull.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Chief Ranger—A. Pengelly.
Recording Secretary—M. J. Orchnn,
887 Princess street, City.
Financial Secretary—Ralph S. Ouui-
mings, "Advocato" Office, Mt. Pleasant.
i*AWM*mm*gt,*mt*Amm*m*jm^^
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 thabit has taken a place
in the hearts of the people which no otlier bfeer can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints  % J.
Oaty
CANADIAN ORDER OF CHOSEN
• FRIENDS.
Vancouver Council, No. 21 la, meets
every 2d and 4th Thursdays of each
month, in I 0. O. F., Hull, Westminster avenue.
Sojourning  Frieuds always welcome
H. W. Howes, Chief Councillor.
nn:1 Tenth nve, cast.
Miss A. Chnmbors, Recorder,
2_—j Westm —iBtoravenuo. Tel. 760,
Vancouver, IB. C.
TeS. 429
For Sale at nil flrst-ol&BS Snloous, Liquor Stores and Hotels or
delivered to your house.
}*mm**a*A*»A*)**A*m*towim^
*■«**■«-'.-'«*^*<i-'«--.'r<tf^^
0*l0*f4*0**4f0*74>6****0**>**-»0
*A*mA*am**A**maame*J*tm*
\^£*^.-u?fa*4*4M**™-x**4**** ^0**^.s^^-eU/*'*0^*'S*^a*****^00}
W#**f4fil4T*]r*f*y&
*..i>-t*i*p.*-ja*^jr-m*&W&.W&-.*)^
I
^?i-_-t?_3_322_i-aH!'.-L*^&r«*^
When the tide of population   pours   into   Vancouver   this
fall aud 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.
Oue 50-ft. let on Tenth avonuo, $1,050;
terms.
One aero practically cleared, on West,
minster avenuo; easy tsrtns.
38-ft. lot, 9-roomed House,  orchard
small fruit. .. .$2,900
Beautiful 9-room   House,   gas aud
electric light, convenient to car;
Thirteenth nveuue.
A good   lot on  Grnudview, $200.
Loisne strcet-rfi-room house, {1,800.
Ninth avouue—4 lots, $850 per lot.
Ninth nvoiuio—Double corner, $1,000.
Lansdowne avenue—7 room, house,
$;s.ooo
ElGETp nvenue—7-rooui honse, iJl.l'OO
Fiue houso, 8-rooms,' corner lot, Ninth
avenue, »roue basement, conserva-
torp, lath mid lavatory on both
floors, eleotrio fixtures tho best;
price $4 100, lot 50x133 ft., #1.100
down,
$550 cash, takes 4-room cottage 011
Seventeen'h I'vonne, 8 lots, fruit
trees, good well; prico $1,050,
!)-room house Tenth nvenue, near Westmiuster avenue; prioe $2 000, terms.
8-room Cottage, H lotsfouood nud graded.
Sixteeuth  nvenue;     price    $1,200
torms.
On Sixteonth avenue, J^-acre, fine view
overlooking  tho  city;   price. $u'00,
half cash.   Splendid liny.
6-room House on Westmiustor nvenue,
JSOO.xnsh, balance to p.rrnuge
One lot, 25x120, no stumps, on Westminster avouno; prioe $825, $125
dowu, balance on easy terms.
House of 6-rooms, Eighth avanne.
electrio light, bath; lot 83x120.
Price    $2,000.
Acreiigo   at   Collingwood,    nlso  on
Wilson rood ; good investments.
Eigthth avenue,   3  lots,   ou  corner,
$760.     •
5 acres at R-V.unie, bluet soil, *200.00 per
acre; beautiful view. Terms.
3 lots (cornet') Columbia street, clenred
and graded; $2,300, half cash.
2 Lots, oach 88x130, nil kinds of fruit,
large barn ; (i-rooiued house; prioo
JjSPOQ; terms
5-room Kouso, rented at. $1(1 per mouth,
south half of lot, in 200a; $1,600,
$400 cash, balance to arrange.
3 Lots (corner) Westminster avenue,
80-183; price $3,200,  terms.
2-storey Resideuco on Sixth avenne,
largo honse, beautiful lawn, fruit.
Terms.   Price    $3,750.
Store on 35-ft. lot, ou Westminster avenue ; building rented; lino location,
nenr Ninth avonno. Price $6,500.
Term.".
Lot  2(1x132  ou Westmiuster   avemu.
two-storey building, iu (lue condition ; leased tot 2 years;  title perfect.    Prico $8.600..
l-roomrtl House, lot 40^x180, Eighth
avenue) prise$1,8*"0.
Double oornor ou Tenth avenue, cleared,
flue location,   Price $1.^60,
Cottage of 5 rooms, electric light, nnd
all conveniences; situated on Eighth
nvenuo, east. Prioo $1,960; $700
down and terms.
5room Oottiigo, rentedat$14permouth,
south hnlf of lot, in 200a; price
$l.._O0, $300 down, easy torms.
Two lots, cleared and graded, $1,600,
inside lot for $'135 Will build to
suit purchaser on easy terms.
.R<fv©ca?e $1
Mrs. R.Whitney
2444 Westminster ave.
I********-***** f^^0j*^s0*}ii*jt, ss-**«.<m*w-w THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Local Stems.
If you miss The Advocate: you miss
the looal news.
Mrs. J, Walters is visiting friends iu
New Westminster.
Mr. and Mrs. 0, E. Elliot of Sevouth
aveuue, c.ist, have   moved ,to the city.
Capt. and Mrs   Job. Wiiherson have
returned from a trip to Eastern Cities.
 :o:	
Mr. Chr.rlson of Port Angeles, hns
been visiting his brothor Mr. Charlton
of Ninth avenues.
Mr. J. F.  Murphy and family have
moved to Mt. Pleasant and reside at
Lansdowne and Quebec streot.
 :o:	
Mrs. O'Dell has been appointed
Organist, of St, Michael's Church Choir,
and Mrs.   Fred   Timms  is   the  Choir
Leader.
 :o:	
Tho very latest styles in Canadian
aud American makes aud designs in
Winter Shoes for Men, Women aud
Children at R. MILLS, tho Shoeman,
11!) Hastings streots, west.
Mr. aud Mrs. H. P. DoPoucier havo
moved iuto their handsome new home
corner of Seveuth aveuue and Quebec
street.
Ratepayers should uot fail to- turn
out ami vote for tho Market By-law
aud the Incinerator By-law ou November 24th.
LOST, strayed or taken away from
Sixth aveuue, east, a black pnp, port
cocker-spaniel.   Return   to  442   Sixth
avenue, east, and save troublo.
 :o:	
Misses Bessie and Lottie Murphy and
their jguest Miss Smith returned io
Seattle on Monday, after a few weeks
visit with their parents Mr. and Mrs.
Murphy, Tenth aveune, east.
Mr. A. J. MoKinuou is making great
improvements in his store building en-
urging aud otherwise, improving the
store room. Mr. MoBBuuon has also
added to his stock of groceries in consequence iif increasing trade.
 :o:	
RIN."1 tJP 814, the Ceutral Wood
V—rd, for a good load of Cedar Wood,
S1.50 a load, or leave orders at 508
Seventh avenue, east; Uko. Crocker,
proprietor.
"The Liut West," Vol. 1. No. l.is tho
latest magazine i.-sui".l from Winnipeg,
and is a very attwotive publication. Ct
is to tell the stories, the big stories aud
the little stories, of the Great Canadian
West. The policy of "The Last West,"
Will be controlled by tho Western
Canada Immigration Association.
 :o: ,
T. J. Wingrove, dealer in Choice Con-
feotionery, Stationery, Books, Music,
Toys, etc. Orders rocoived for the latest
Novels, Maga— ues, Fashion Bouks and
Music utshort notice; 2-10 9th AVB.,
near Westmiustor avouue.
 :o:————
Tuesday afternoon the Ladies' Aid of
Mt. Pleasant Methodist Church met at
Mrs. Dulzoll's on Tent]) avenuo. Mrs.
Dal/.ell entertained the ladies with
dainty refreshments mid after the meeting tlio infant sou of Mr. and Mrs.
Dalzell was ohristeuod Goorgo Emerson
b.v Rev. Mr. Hetherlngton. Mrs.
I_.i_ch of Fairview, has oxtoudod an
iuvitntiou for the eveniug of November
Kith, to tho members of tho Aid and
thoir husbnuds.
 4*. ,	
Mrs. O'Dell, 175 Niuth avonue, west,
teacher of piano and organ having had
several years experience in teaching, a
thorough musical education is assured
her pupilH
_ tp -
Mt. Pleasant Hall, (Post-See.)
Mail arrives daily at 10:80 a. m„ and
2:80 p. in.
Mail leaves the Postoffloo at 11a.m.,
and li30 and 8 p. m.
Fine Vehicles
Etc
_ /A. _.__•_.--.I*' ?'r-,"\~]
Ha'« s
KITSILANO
3d avenue—$900.
^K,s. R. Whitney, 2444 Westminster
WWW-, Ml. Plnawxt*
|«, w,,.v j  »-.•,, et,,. 1  -11
Walworth-Rolston
Company,
1016 Westminster avenue.
feC'te^'*
Nursery
for Plants and Cut Flowers; nlso
a quantity of Shrubs aud Orna
mental Trees to be disposed of at a
big reduction for the next 30 days
Nursery  & Greenhouses,  corner of
Fiftoeuth aud Westminster avenues.
Tiie Cheapest Place in the City
BUSSN-SS   NOTICE.
Local Advertising 10c a liue each issue,
Display Advertising $1.00 per iuch
per month.
Notices for Church and Society Entertainments, Lectures, etc.,   where
TH- OBJECT IH   TO RAISE  MONEY
will bo charged for.
All  Advertisements nro  run regularly
aud charged for until ordered they
be discontinued.
Transient   Advertisers   must   pny   in
advance,
Notices of Births, Marriages, nnd Deaths
published free of charge.
<r*r**'0**<00r**r**?04r**?4***?0***-4
c^mP4#f&**m**&&&W
Advertize
—IN—
''The Advocate"
«->4*«^<i<>«<^*.«''6VWs7«'*2sy4<I<M<l
l'&*tH*0&bS&»m.»)MD&Syt^^
OBITUARY.
The death occurred ou Tuesday eveniug of —h-s. Laura Hieks, the wife of
Mr. Valentine Hicks, aged 52. The deceased had been an invalid for soveu
y.iars. The funeral took place ou Friday af toruoou from the family residence
•-4fj Tenth avenue, to the Masoriio
cemetery, tho Rov. G. H. Wilson of
St. Michael's Church officiating. There
wi re mauy florid tributes from gym pa-
thi-ug"friei'.ds.
Besides a hnsband, thodeee.11.ed leaves
six daughters aud threo sous to mourn
her lass. Mrs S Astel and Mrs, H,
Rounds of this city lire two marriod
daughters of deceased.
See Wheu Your Lodge Meets
MONDAY.
Tho 3d nnd 4th Mondays of the month
Oourt Vancouver, I. O. F., meots at
8 p. m,
Alexandra Hive No 7, Ladies of tho
Maccabees holds its regular meetings on
tho 2d aud 4th Mondays of tho month.
TUESDAY,
Mt. PlonHiiut Lodge No. 19, I.O.O.F.
moots ut 8 p. 111.
THURSDAY.
Vaucouvor Council  No. 21 lu,  Cau-
adinu Order of Chosen Frionds meets
tho 2d aud 4th Thursdays of the mouth.
THE ADVOCATE
is only $1.00 a your,
50c for 1} months,
'.io for 8 months.
For spring, plain voiles, in both silk
and worsted, are soiling.
Accordion plaited sacques 'of China
aud other soft silks nre again prominent.
Linens by the yard will bo embroider,
ed with unobtrusive dotB iu white aud
colors.
Plaid skirts aro worn with jackets of
broadcloth of the samo shado ancl look
vory smart.
Solid colors in petticoats are most
favorod, but fancy plaida aud stripes
are also ou the market.
Indications are that tho lingerie waist
will agaiu be very strong next spring.
Long coafod suits are increasing in
favor, especially with the high class
trade.
Tho black tailored suit is meeting
with prououuoed popularity iu Now
York.
For decorative furnishings quite a
number of damasks and silk velours nre
boing used for walls. Dnmnsks in self
colors are possibly the most favorod for
this purpose.
Silk waists aro in somewhat stronger
position than thoy havo been for many
soasons and tho soft radiums and
messalines havo mado a decided inroad
upon the lingerie liues.
Ribbons promise well for spring in
plaids, stripes and bayaderes and generally tn light colors. Ribbons of this
description will be in vogue not only
for millinery purposes, but also for belts
Judging from tho present conditions,
lingerie waists will sell better this
winter than was at first expected.
The iuitial umbrella, strap is something new ou the market nnd it is expected that it will be a large factor in
the holiday trade.
Blaok silk waists continue to meet
with favor, and some manufacturers
state that ahpy have sold moro blacks
this fall than for a number 01 yenrs.
Fancy centerpieces and doilies of
every kind nre becoming even more
prominent than tbey were, aud this
season they havo eclipsed all sale records
That velvet is to have a eonspicions
place amoug tha season's materials for
coats and wraps of all kinds becomes
moro and more evident as the cool
weather advances.
The shirtwaist suit is gettiug to be
quito a factor in the garment department. So far they have been shown in
the very plain numbers, with a few
extremely dressy models
Guimpo dresses and guimpe effects
"outinue to be popular in children's
wear. The guimpo need uot necessarily bo of whito goods, but may bo of
some other material.
A good ripe, raw appio is oue of the
easiest of stibstiine3s for tbe stomach to
deal with, the entire process of digest ioo
being accomplished in S3 minutes, There
arc medicinal propei'tios in the ncid of
the apple that nre not found anywhere
olse, according to hygonic analysis
Those aeid are of groat value for people
of sedentary habits, whoso livers are
slnggish, serving as they do to e_urate
from tbe bidy noxious matters that
retained mako tho brain heavy and dull
nr briug ou jaundice and skin eruptions.
Tho applo nlso coiltalus a larger percentage of phosphorus thau auy other
fruit or vegetable, aud this is admirably
adapted for renewing the essential ner.
vous matter of the bruin and spin:l
cord. It is perhnps for this reason
though but rudely understood, that the
old Sca_diunvinn tradition vopresened
tho apple ns the fowl of gods who, feel
iug themselves lo lie growiug old nud
fooble, resorted to this fruit to renew
their power of body or wind. The
custom of eating apple sauce with
roast pork, gooso uud liko dishes has
souud hygienio reason behind it, the
malio acid of ripe apples, either raw or
couked, serving to neutralize auy ex
cess of chalky mutter engendered by
eating over-rich monts
-*^_*.%-%^ <*%%*&**•
Double coruer    ioo*<U2C-ft., 9-roomed
house, orchard and garden $5,000,
New 5-roouied  house, concrete founda-
^v^/'-'-V-'^'*^"*  tion> 36-ft, lot; price $1,550,
Half-acre, Sixteenth avenue,, beautiful view; price;
$1,150.
1 Mrs,  R* Whitney ^ M44t Westmiuster aw.
*e^**m*******mm*?m**#ja^
erwear
I
We will sell—Saturday ouly—Meu's Regnlar $2 per suit Knitted
Woolen Underwear at $1.60 per suit.
1
Richardson & Chambers !.
CLOTHIERS & MEN'S FURNISHINGS. 2
5 *
I 4@8§ Westminster ave. |;
l0Hf*y****r4f0*y**<£*?<f44^^ '
Get your work done at the
Glasgow Barber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Frank Underwood, Proprietor.
UATHS^Buth room fitted with Porcelain    Bath    Tub    and  all   modern
conveniences.
E. & J. HARDV & CO.
Company,  Financial,   Punas and
Advertisers' Agents.
JO Fleet St., Loudon,  E. O,  England
Colonial Business a Specialty.
DO IT NOW!
'Uisscridr    to    yonr    Local
JPiiper NOW!
Dou't bo  a  Borrower  of a
paper which only costs sil.CO a
year.
80  YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights &c.
Anyone Ronillng unketct] nnd description mm
qui—iy usceri.iin onr opinion Ite-.n irhotlior nt
Inveuiion ia probably patentable, Comnianlciv
UonBSt rl.Uyc'mlliH'ii.'.i.l. Handbell on Patent]]
-Ontfroe, OidoBt mieii'-v for necnrin™ pnLeius.
Cutouts taken thri»iiiih Munn A. Co. reeolvc
aj-ciilii xviliti, wltbeut chflme, ln H_o
A h.in--oinelj* ill .intratort wccklv. Iift-jrest clr-
CntHtloii Ot jun-r Ar.omit_u. Iniirmil. TerniH, $S r."
fr-.nr; four ruoiiibs, ?L  yombyail newsdealera.
tiOfM-G.36'8™^ New York
-1—iicb ©roue, i—i lr St., Wt-shlncton, D. C.
m\m*
The Advocatk is the best advertising.
medium when-it circulates.  Tel. B—106$
^j^-r»vLj^
*7j-*-«s?'3 -ifa ii*5irt>3_f*_**a affasfai**1*****^
*\tn  Ift^-ci B^>/rij« the interest
IS lSSIi^Clof Mt- Pleasant
!__j isOioxu-<%_• va & Soulh Vaucouven
'■The Advocnio*'gives nil the Local News of Mi.. Pleasant from
week to week for $1 ')0 per year; six mouths 50o. An interesting
Serial Story is I'.lwr.yii ln.pt vnniug; the soleotious iu Woman's
Realm will always be fouud full interest to up-to dnfc women : the
miscellaneous Ifmis are always bright, entertaining nnd inspiring.
Now arrivals on Mt, Pleasant will become raedily informed of tlie
OOinniuulty and mor" quiokly interested iu local happenings if
thoy subscribe to '-The Advocate."
ol an
is first to draw attention and to leave a favorable
and as far as possible a lasting impression.
The first and principal objeot of 11 very great deal nf advertising
is uot directly that of selling goods, hut of establishing a worthy
fame—a recognised ropntition—to make the goods and the house
known. Customers mn*t eome with some idea of the goods tbey
seek, fho move lincnrledge the better. With confidence inspired
by effective advertising, it i.s then up fo tho salesman to do the
vc<t—to make good by conrtjesy and a skillful presentation of the
wares wliich should he up to all that hits bt on advertised.
TWE ADVOCATE is the best advertising
medium for reaching Mt. Pleasant People—-io
gain their favorable attention to your goods and
store. Advertising rates reasonable—uot in the
Publishers' Association high rate combine.
t
\t+
v.
9 THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA-
THE FACE OF A SERAPH
MODERN   METHODS  OF CRIMINAL
TREATMENT TO DEVELOP IT.
W. P. Archibald, Dominion Parole Of
ficer, Advocates the Recognition o'
the Divine Spark In Ever*/ Men U
the End That Howevsr Devious an<
Winding and Shadowy In His Wan
derings the Man May Be Resliorec'
to  Socioty.
It has been said, anil very unjustly
too, that our penitentiaries are universities of crime, whose pupils are tin
enemies of society, and that the criminal class is everywhere made up o:
men who have received their educatiot.
In custody. I do not believe that such
• statement can be true, writes "W. P
Archibald, Dominion Parole Officer, In
Toronto Sunday World. If it ls, thi
more quickly our penal Institutions an
abolished the better lt will be for so
ciety. Whatever may have been th'
condition of the penal Institutions In
former years, modern institutions d
not make criminals. On the other hand
they are doing much to unmake them.
Virtue of Discipline.
A large proportion of the prisoners
em.nually discharged from our penitentiaries are far better equipped for gaining an honest living under fair treatment than when they were received
I believe as a rule their physical, theii
mental, and moral conditions are great
ly Improved through their detention and
subsequent treatment. Habits of Industry are formed through their being
employed at Industrial pursuits, discipline Is taught which gives men the
stronger sense of self-control and self-
government. There Is no cruelty In a
strong or well-organized discipline; In
fact, cruelty ls more often practiced
where discipline is Ux, and an unknown
quality. But even should these conditions exist in some of the Canadian
prisons the man generally goes out better than when received.
People to-day are too far away from
—ie needs and sorrows of humanity to
undertake their betterment, or the evolution of soOlal conditions.
A parish priest of austerity,
Climbed up In a high church steeplp.
To be nearer God, sn he might hand
"His  word down to the people.
And ln sermon, script, he dally wrote,
Which    he    thought   was   sent   from
heaven.
And he dropped this down on the people's heads,
Two times, one day In seven.
In his age God said: "Come down and
die,"
And he called out from the steeple,
"Where art Thou, Lord?" and the Lord
replied,
"Down here among the people."
, The Criminal.
The man we call a criminal cannot
tie defined at one glance. He defies any
single angle vision. He cannot be estimated from one viewpoint far or
mear. The police see him as a disturber of the peace, and, one whom
they may legitimately exploit. The
Judge sees him as the violator of law
and order, and a subject for all the
.terrors which the law calls for. The
warden of a penal Institution sees him
under conviction of a crime, to him tbe
'fact of his detention and presence in a
;penitentiary Is grim punishment ln lt-
iself, and he proceeds to carry out the
instructions of "rule and regulation."
Society sees him as a menace to Its
quiet and eood order, and whether the
violator of law is in cell or in dungeon,
Is satisfied to know Itself so well rid of
this menace. The criminal will never
cease to be a profound study until we
have clearly defined the causes which
have deflected him from the straight
[ine of accepted conduct to one of such
acute moral obliquity. Within our
penitentiaries to-day we bave about
1,300 souls. Until the causes which have
produced such antl-soclal results ln
those units of society are discovered,
the criminal man will be the study of
the philanthropist and tho political
•conomlsl from whatever viewpoint he
may be prosecuted. To seek for the
fatal onuses which have produced criminals In the heart, and which are still
producing them, is one of the quests of
the Holy Grail of our century. Thero
ore hopeful Indications that the quest
is neither vain nor delusive.
Treatment of the Inebriate.
One thing ls certain; we have greatly advanced our methods of dealing
with tho criminal of late years. We
cannot corral all men Into classes, or
put tho brand of disfavor on the
masses. The time la not long since the
lnebrlato was the declared incarnation
of all perversity and the embodiment
•of an evil genius. Since it was written
that lie had no inheritance in Uie Kingdom of God, It has been a contention
among thousands whether he should
have allotted to blm any Inheritance
ln the kingdom ot mon. We have
learned a more righteous way in dealing with the inebriate. He has been
taken ln hand by those more kindly
'iianils who search for causes as well as
the effects, and the inebriate treatment
will undergo a radical change during
the next decade of criminal treatment
and research. One thing that ls patent to almost everybody to-day Is embodied ln tho fact that Inebriety Is not,
ns a rule, a vicious and criminal por-
x-ersily In men. Perhaps somo predisposing cause outside of a depraved
bcart, where we have so continuously
located it, may be held to answer for
the masterful drink Impulse.
Need of the Drunkard.
The discovery that Inebriety may be
the symptom of a pathological condl-
<ion of the brain, and ot the nerve cen
tres, and, that the drink lmpu'.se is but
physical demand for relief — Uhe wild
and the maniac cry of the inner man—
throws a more lurid light over the way
which the unfortunate drunkard has
stumbled ln his fate for a thousand
years. The man ln the midst of tie
drink storm is not found a moral delinquent only — he is a physical and
mental delinquent. He Is an anti-
maniac. It is not a Jail that is demanded for him, it Is the retreat of an
asylum. The man Is not only sick, but
Impotent. It ts not a prison that ia
needed, but a catliollcon v, Ithln the
ward of a hospital. When once the ln-
-brUtn Is siu'-i out ot tha ham's nf lh»
jWler and safe within the Ean_s of ffie
medical practitioner these predisposing
causes ln the disordered nerve centres
will receive an Intelligent analysis and
treatment. Everything that appeals to
the soul and spirit as well as to bho
reparation of tissue has Its place in
tho medical armamentarium. Already
In Canada there ls a move ln the right
direction and the Inebriate ln Montreal and Toronto ls receiving medical
attention as special cases. It ls the
dawn of a better day for this unfortunate man. Theology and pat)hology are
Joined together in quest of bhe source
of the Inebriate's degeneracy, the one
is ln no danger of Interfering ln the domain of tha other, both havo tta»l«- -»».
—uue 01 usexuiness in the betterment
of men.
An Accident In a Great Plan.
To bhe broad-minded and thoughtful,
the criminal man appeals, as an accident in a great plan. He is not so much
the harmful and vicious despoiler as
he is himself harmed and despoiled. He
ls out of place in the vast aggression;
and, but for him as an agreeing end
accordant aggression, he Is an energy
misdirected, and because misdirected,
not only a wasted energy, but one of
danger. To remove the menace to society this energy must, be turned into
another channel, a channel of usefulness and activity. The criminal man or
woman is abnormal and out of adjustment, but this does not signify he ls
therefore unadjustable. He must be
brought to the right place and adjusted. The problem ls, liow far can their
readjustment be made without sacrificing the existing relations between
the doers of the law, and the law
breakers? One of the highest English
authorities I have read on this question
states: "It Is on the assumption that
punishment will havo the effect of deterring crime that its Infliction can
alono be justified. It may be well
doubted, whether, In more recent times,
the humane and praiseworthy desire to
restore and reform the fallen criminal
-lay not have produced too great a tendency to forget that the protection of
society should be the first consideration
of the law giver."
Responsib-lity of Society.
The subordination of the unit to the
Imperious demands of the many, ls ln
result generally the cruel use of a force
trusted with the many, not for the suppression of the unit, but for the protection of the unit. Society, to Justify
Its position in the case of the man In
prison, speaks to-day of the "congenital criminal"; of the "born thief"; of
the "hereditary drunkard"; until It Is
almost the popular belief, that all
thieves are born thieves, and all drunkards are born drunkards. What possible Interest can you or I have ln a born
criminal? If such they are, he is an
alien to society and out of harmony
with humanity. If this Is true, he Is
simply a natal defect and there ls no
remedy for such.
Let us get as far away as possible
from the thought that men are born
thieves, or liars, or murderers, and
that some men succeed to the woful
estate of the drunkard which they cannot decline. The criminal Is not born,
he ls something made and the modern
Juggernaut, society, whioh so heartlessly pronounces men degenerates, and
passes them by with a wave of the
hand, Is too responsible for tho existing causes of human deterioration to
open Its mouth ln condemnation.
The Hope of  Reclamation.
In conclusion, lf we are obliged to admit natal defects ln men, so we are
obliged to admit natal calamities. But
natal defects may be destroyed or eradicated, and so indeed may natal excellences, and we admit men may be
born with criminal Instincts, but these
criminal Instincts can be destroyed In
the child. They have no such roots or
fibre that they reach from the cradle to
the grave." Men may be born with
the Instincts of angels, but neither aro
theso angelic Instincts qf such root or
fibre so strong In a man as to defy extinction.
The social conditions which are competent to uproot the vicious Instincts of
a child aro also competent to firmly
root the disposition and the Instincts
which are not in character vicious, but
full of virtue. s
Since theology and pathology have
united ln the discovery of the genesis
of crime, It Is found that there ls nothing ln any man, natal or acquired,
whioh makes him a responsible antisocial unit, or ln which one or the other,
or perhaps both, of these forces, may
not be minimized or wholly destroyed.
Good  In All  Men.
We must accept the criminal as he Is
now revealed to us In the searchlight
whioh science and religion turn upon
him. Ho cannot be dismissed as an anthropological monster, he ls one with
us; he belongs to.ua; he unust be met
and treated as a part of tho social fab- .
rlc of life; and as a social phenomenon. I
Ilo must be helped over tho chasm
which ho ls digging with his own :
hands. The voice of God may fall Into
a faint whisper in the human soul, but
It never dies away into utter silence.
The man whose cell may prove his sep-
ulohre, has his past, his ruined, broken
past, full of wasted opportunities, of
fruitless efforts, and unrequited ambitions. He Is a man to feel all these
things and his soul cries out for the
touch of the true and tha. _ood.     _    |
"No man Is altogether bad, no one
goes so far in wrongdoing but that he
can  retrace his steps.
An artist. once took tihe face of a
seraph and by malicious lines put into
it here and there changed the seraph's
face to that of an evil genius. The order with us must be reversed, we must
take the face marked by its evil, make
lt the face of the seraph. There Is this
divine spark in every man. There is a
way back to the fair and the good beginning, however devious lt may be,
or however shadowy Us numerous
windings.
Devonulitre Meat Pie.
Remove tlie meat from a knuckle ot
veal. Put tbe bones ln a kettle, cover
with cold water and add oue slice of
onion, one slice of carrot, a bit of bay
leaf, a sprig of parsley, twelve peppercorns and two teaspooufuls of salt
Then heat slowly to the boiling point
Add the veal, and let simmer uutil tbe
meat Is teuder. Remove the meat, and
reduce stock to two cupfuls. Put a
one-half pound slice of lean raw ham
In a frying pan, cover with lukewarm
water and let stand ou tbe back of the
range for one hour. Brown four tablespoonfuls of butter, add four tablespoonfuls of flour, uud wben well
browned pour on gradually, while stirring constantly, tlie two cupfuls of
stock. Then add veal and ham, each
cut Into cubes, and let simmer for twenty minutes. Tut In a serving dish and j
cover with a top made of puff paste of
correct size. It ls much better to bake!
the paste separately, and cover the pie
Just before sending to the table.—Miss
Farmer In Wornan'ti Home Companion
The  Fa-toli-ty
of Indigestion
Which Almost Invariably Arises from Liver
and  Kidney Disorders.
DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.
SUFFERING WOMEN.
Need   Just   tho  Rich Red Blood Dr.
Williams' Pink PiHs Actually Make.
From girlhood to middle life the
health and happinens of every woman
depends upon her blood It her
Iood U poor and watery she becomes
weak, la-gnid, pale, and nervous. If
her hlood supply 18 irregular BU6 suffers from headaches and hack aches
and other unspeakable distress which
only women know. At every stage ot
woman's life Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
are her best friend, because they actually make the rich, red hlood which
give's heJp and strength and tone to
every organ of the hotly. They help
a woman iust -hen nature makes tho
greatest demand upon her lilood supply. Mrs. H. Gagnon, who for twenty years has been one of the best
known residents of St. Rochs, Que.,
says: "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have
beon a blessing to me. I was weak,
worn out and scarcely able to drug
myself about. I suffered from headaches and dizziness, my appetite was
poor, and to attempt housework left
me utterly worn out. I slept badly
at night and what sleep I got did not
refresh me. For nearly three years
I was in this condition, and was constantly taking medicine, but found no
benefit from it. One of my neighbors
who hatl used Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
with muoh benefit, advised me to try
them. I did so, nnd the whole story
is told in the words 'I am well again.'
Thore are tiinos y t when 1 take tho
pills for they seem to me a guarantee
against the troubles from wliich so
many women suffer.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills don't act
on tho bowels. They contain just tlio
elements that actually make new
blood and strengthen he nerves.
That's Why tliey cure anaemia, indigestion, neuralgia, rheumatism, lumbago, headaches, backaches nnd henrt
palpitation, and skin diseases like
pimples nml eczema. That is why
they are the greatest help in the world
for growimg girls who need new blood
and for women who are troubled with
irregular health. Sold by all medicine dealers or hy mail from the Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,
Ont., at 50 cents a box or six boxes
for $2.50.
One i.i'-ni   Idvnntage,
"Of what benefit to society will the
discovery of the north pole be?"
"Well," answered the scientist, "for
one thing It may put a stop to the
loss of life mul property among the
explorers wlio want to bo the lirst
there."—Washington star.
Tin* Woman'* w«t.
"Yes," sho snid, "I made blm acknowledge the corn,"
"How?" queried her friend.
"I stepped on it," slie explained.—Detroit Tribune.
Much distress nnd sickness in children is ennsed hy worn s. Mother
Graves' Worm Exterminator gives relief hy removing the cause. Give it
a trial and be convinced.
South  African   Ant  Hill.
Tho largest structure on the earth
wheu compared with tlie size of the
builders is the nnt bill of Africa. Some
of these mounds have been observed
fifteen feet high and nine feet in diameter. If n human habitation wero
constructed on Ihe same scnle It would'
be more than seven miles high.
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.
-Are you the proprietor of this restaurant?" said the innn who had waited for his order until bo became sleepy.
"Yes, sir. Whnt enii I do foryouf
"You can give me some Information.
1 want to know whether you hnve told
the waiter to stay away so that you
can brine 'a a bill for lodgings ngalual
me!"
From insurance 'records it has been
found that about 3.3 per cent, of the
deaths of policyholders was attributed
to diseases of the digestive system.
To persons who havo been accustomed to think lightly of indigestion,
biliousness and liver derangements
this statement will be rath—' startling
but it cannot be refuted.
To a large extent the liver controls
the digestive system by supplying the
bile to insure the prompt passage of
the food nlong the intestines, where
the difficult part of digestion takes
place.
Because of their immediate and direct influence on the liver, Dr. Chase's
Kidney-Liver fills insure a good flow
of bile, and by so doing positively ov-
erco'.ne constipation and intestinal
indigestion.
Wind on the stomach, rising of sour
tnsto in the mouth, smothering sensations in the chest, pains about the
heart, headaches and dizziness, drows
iness and discomfort nfter meals nnd
sluggish nction of tlio liver, kidneys
and bowels are the symptoms of tliis
serious und dangerous form of indigestion.
Mr. Duncan MoPherson, Content,
Alta., writes:—"I was for many years
troubled with indigestion and headache and derived no benefit from the
many remedies used. A friend advised the use of Dr. Chnsc's Kidney-
Liver Pills and after tuking four boxes
the result is that I am once more in
tlio full enjoyment of the blessings of
good health."
Mr. Homy Borgnardt, Horse Hills,
Alta., writes:—"I used Dr. Chase's
Kidney-Liver Pills for dyspepsia and
am satisfied thnt there is no better
medicine for this ailment and liver
complaint."
Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver l'ills will
promptly  overcome  these    symptoms.
One pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at all
dealers,    or   Edmanson, Bates & Co
Toronto.
Colored   (Munn.
Colored glass came from Egypt The
Egyptians carried the art to great perfection apparently before bistory be-
glus to tell of It.
ttncer Drinks.
Some peasants ln Russia will pledge
their friends In a goblet of unrefined
oil, and not so long ngo dwellers ou the
American prairies esteemed a glass of
buffalo's blood the richest drink on
earth.
nil Ambition.
Father—My sou, do you know that
most of tbe rich meu of todny began
poor? Small Son—Yes, sir. Father—
And yet, Instead of saving your pennies, you spend tliem. Small Son-
Yes, sir.    When I start out I want to
I—(.ill nnnr
A Time for Everything.—The time
foi Dr. Thomas' —electric Oil is when
croupy symptoms appear in tho children ; when rheumatic pnins beset the
old; when lumbago, asthma, coughs,
colds, catarrh or earache attack either young or old ; when burns, scalds,
abrasions, contusions or sprains come
to any member of the family. In any
of these nilmoiits it will give relief
and work a cure.
Not R-hnnsted.
She—Henry, I'm going to give you a
piece of my mind. He—I thought I'd
had It all.—New York Press.
Putting Oat m Fir*.
When trying to put out a flre  remember that ono gallon of water at
the bottom of the blaze will do more
to put it out than teu gallons at the
top.   "Play low" is the motto to follow I
while fighting flre.    A few gallons at
the bottom of the flames will rise ln I
clouds of steam when the flre is rising
and quench it.   A big blaze ou the leeward side looks fearful, but play low
with the water on the bottom of the
flre  ou  the  windward  side and  you
have the speediest way to quench the
flames and wRl not reoulro » ei»»-
CATARRH CANNOT BE CURED,
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as thej
canot reach thn seat ot tha disease.
Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional disease, and In order to cure It you must
lake Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh
Cure ls taken Internally, ond acts directly on the blood and mucous surface..
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of ths
best physicians ln the country for years
and Is a regular prescription.   It Is com-
Sosed of the' best tonics known, com-
tned with the best blood purifiers, actinic directly on the mucous surfaces.
The perfect combination of the two ingredients ls what produces such wonderful results ln curing Catarrh. Send for
testimonial! free.
F. .1. CHENEY * CO..  Props..   Toledo,  0.
Hold bv Druggists, price  76c.
Tak* Hall's family Pills for constipation
Not Gnlllr.
"Is your husband a bibliomaniac?''
asked Mrs. Oldcastle ns she was being
permitted to view the trensurcs In the
library of the new neighbors.
"Mercy sakes, no!" replied Mrs.
Packenham. "He never bibbles a bit.
Oh, of course, I don't, say that he
wouldn't take a llttle at his meals lf
the rest was doin' It, but that's as far
as be ever goes in tbem kind of
things."—Chicago Record-Herald.
Wanted Some Attention.
Ethel Boerum—I tbluk It's mean for
grown folks to be always saying,
"Children should be seen aud not
beard."
Willie Boerum (philosophically)—
Well, I don't care much If they won't
listen to me if they will ouly wutch me
while I'm showing off.—Brooklyn
Eagle.
u 1—     ——_—
A Bit of Spiritualism.
Archdeacon Colley, speaking at ths
Spiritualists' Convention at South-
place, told somo strange stories of a
guardian spirit which bad many times
befriended his son, nn army officer.
The spirit occasionally materialized
itself ln the shape of a white dove.
On ono occasion the officer found himself "levlaled" 'n an hour of special
need over a wall 6 feet high. Recently,
the archdeacon added, he received a
letter from his son, now In India, in
which he said that mn a certain Sunday
he had 'a strange sensation of the
number 237. I wonder lf you preached
that sermon." The archdeacon searched his catalogue of sermons, and found
that on that particular Sunday he
preached sermon "No, 237: Wings like
a dove."
Plan ot Siege ot Quebec.
Provincial Archivist Alex. Fraser has
received a copy of a military map ot
the St. Lawrence River, from Sillery to
the Fall of Montmorence, with the
operations of the siege of Quebec, under command of Vice-Admiral Saunders
and Major-General Wolf, In 1759. The
map shows the positions of the fleets,
the British encampments and armies.
The plan was presented to Mr. Fraser
by Alexander Cadet-head, of Tumut,;,
It is a Liver Pill.—Many of the ailments that nuiil has to contend with
have their origin in a disordered liver,
which is a delicate organ, particularly
susceptible to the disturbances thnt
come from irregular habits of eating
and drinking. This accounts for the
great nuiny liver regulators now
pressed on the attention of sufferers.
Of theso there aro none superior to
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. Their op-
oration though gentle is effective, nnd
the most delicate cnn use them.
Lafayette- Goodnow. a North Dor-
chestor fnrmrr, near Tlinmesl'ord, hus
boon left u fortune of $8011.000.
Didn't  Like II.
The abhorrence of respectable British persons for the syuouym for "sau-
guluary" Is almost ns extraordinary
ns Its popularity with tho lower
classes. In days gone by O'Connell
spoke of the "base, bloody and brutal
Whigs," and tbe Times In reporting
hlin rendered It very Ingeniously, with
a view to exhibit his bud language, us
tbe "base, b— and brutal Whigs."
Hamlin,   Flonr.
Banana flour Is sold In London. Demand is smull and prico high. Ouo
merchant puts the cost at $120 a ton.
At the place of manufacture bananas
are dried and reduced to a powder.
This powder Is used chiefly us a diet
for children nnd invalids. It Is supposed to be serviceable In cases of
gastritis and dyspepsia,
Field  Clover.
The common Held clover closes both
Its flowers and Its leaves by sundowa,
two leaves folding together, the third
carefully closing over them.
Its   Source.
"How do you suppose tho repoit
ever started that you hnd nn execution
in your house?" "I don't know, unless lt started from the fact that we
were hanging some wall papor."—Baltimore American.
A Pulpit on Ralls.
There has been completed recently *
very handsome pulpit for use ln SU
Cuthbert's Church, Carlisle, and ths
peculiarity about lt ls that lt runs on
wheels. The structure is made entirely
ef mahogany, and measures 9 feet over
ell ln height, nearly 9 feet In width,
with a depth of 5 feet- There are seven
steps up each side at the back. It ls
worked on a trofley and endless rope,
the wheels, which are covered with rutK
ber, running In Iron grooves let In ths
stone floor. The system works very
smoothly, and the pulpit ls wound ln
and out before and after the sermon by
turning a whesel about twenty times.
The total cost was £200. The pulpit
was consecrated by the Bishop of Carlisle. It ls to be ln perfect working order for Sunday next, and was used for
the first time yesterday, tt Is the only
pulpit on rails consecrated bv a bi«—xm,
W   N   U    No.    G03 THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER; BRITISH COLUMBIA.
WOPS THE USEr
Wot's the use 0' fireflies
Skootln' round at night
With their foolish twinkle?
They don't give no light.
Wot's the use o' ravin'
'Bout the blushln' rose?
Tou can't git their petals
Made up Into clo's.
Wots the use o' daisies,
Dewy-IIko an' wet,
Er the other (lowers
Sence they can't be etT
Wot's the use o' moonshine,
Fallln' on the bay?
"-Won't bring In no money-
Not tell jedgment day.
Wot's the use o' squawk—*
Like them noisy birds,
And, sence we're nbout lt.
Wot's the use o' words?
'f those things have value,
I ain't found their worth,
.Ain't no use In nothln'
On this bloomln' earth.
A Pnaxlluff Trick.
Take a piece of writing paper about
three inches square and witb a lead
pencil, the point of which has been
dipped in wnter, draw a circle, s
square, a triangle or any other geometrical figure. Put the paper carefully on a pan of water, letting lt float
and leaving the surface dry. Carefully
drop water on the surface of the paper
until the space within the figure Is
filled. The moistened pena'l lines will
keep lt from flowing outside ilis U>:t.. e
Now place the point of a pin over some
point In the figure near the edge. The
pin point must penetrate tbe surface
of the water, but must not touch the
paper. At once the pnper will float
around until the pin points directly to
the center of the figure. See If you
can find out why It does this.
ChnnfftiiK Serpents Inlo Pods.
The Egyptian cobra ls not unlike Its
Asiatic cousin except in tbe absence of
the curious spectncle-llke mark which
distinguishes the latter. Although It Is
the most poisonous reptile known to
Inhabit northern Africa, it Is the favorite among the snake charmers.
These conjurers know bow to render
this serpent rigidly unconscious by
pressing the nape of its neck with a
finger. This act appears to throw the
reptile into catalepsy, in which he ls as
stiff as an iron rod. Traces of something similar having been practiced in
olden times may be fouud in the Bible,
where Aaron made a serpent of bis
rod or staff
Hnrd  to  Plense.
Mrs. Phatte—Oh, now you've come 1
do hope you'll stay to lunch and lei
your husband call for you. What does
he like best for lunch?
Mrs. Yonge—Anything that wc haven't
got .qp the tuple, as n general rula.
About Printer's Devils.
The barrister's "devil," with whost
title the Attorney-General of England,
as the guest of the North-eastern Circuit, mad* merry, got lt, presumably
from that other humble functionary,
the "printer's devil." But why was
the printer's errand boy so-called? According to Moxen, writing at the end
of the seventeenth century, because
"these Boys In a Printing House commonly black and Dawb themselves;
whence the Workmen do Jocosely call
them Devils; and sometimes Spirits,
and sometimes Files." It Is related,
however, that Aldo Manuzlo, the great
Venetian printer of the fifteenth century, had a black slave boy, who was
popularly supposed to come from below. Accordingly he published a notice:—"I, Aldo Manuzio, printer of th*
Doge, hav* thi* day mad* public exposure of th* printer's devil. All whe
think hs Is not flesh and blood may
com* and pinch him."
Borne Toilet Necessaries,
If the odor Is not unpleasant to any
one ln your family keep a small glass
bottle on your dressing table containing camphor. A few drops applied every three or four hours will effectively
chock a cold sore, und lf you have fears
that your breath Is not quite sweet a
few drops ln a glass of water used to
rinse the mouth will Impart a pleasant freshness und remove nny trace of
odor. Another desirable accessory tc
a dressing table ls tincture of benzoin,
a few drops ln warm water making a
pleasnut gargle for sore throat, while
every woman knows of Its softening
nnd blenching qualities when used,
greatly diluted, ou the hands. Witch
hazel or arnica should be in every medicine cabinet to apply to cuts nnd
bruises. A piece of puttlice stone will
be found a great convenience In removing stains aud callouses from th*
hands.
df»__UN'<3 .REtoW...'"! ;';
The riionetlc Phenomena of tbe Word
''■'■''       "Phenix."
They were talking about spelling reform and the Idiosyncrasies of Euglish
spelling In general.
"There's tbat very word 'phonetic,'"
said one of the men. "That's a sample
of English spelling. The reformers call
their system the 'phonetic system,' and
yet they have to spell 'phonetic' with a
'pho' In order to let people know wbnt
tbey mean. The very word that means
'spelled as pronounced' is as far from
It as possible."
"Now, now!" drawled bis friend.
"You're too bard on the good old English speller. You ought to be proud of
'phouotie.' Why, that word is so trimmed down and sawed off and cut short
tbat I wouldn't know It was Kngiish lt
I met lt nlone ou a blank page. You
ought to thunk the language for tbat
word. It Is a beautiful word. That
'pho' might have been spelled like
'dough' and the 'net' like 'ette' In 'rosette' ond the Mc' like 'llq' In 'liquor.'
That would be a good old style English
word—phoughnettelq. But It ls coming! Phonetic spelling Is coming! Look
at the word 'phenix.' It is Knelled 'phenix' everywhere now, and I remember
It always used to be 'phoenix.' Tbat 'o'
has gone. That shows"—
"Nothing!" said the objector. "What
does It show? That the phenix ls a
bird. Isn't the phenix a bird? Yes!
Well, that round thing you say was an
V was an egg. That's all. 'Twas just
an egg, and the phenix laid the egg.
That's all."—Success Magazine.
THE ESKIMO.
He Has No Master nnd Is Absolutely
Independent,
There are no chieftains In the Eskimo community. Tbey all regard themselves as free men, with nn equal right
to bunt, fish, sleep and eat. Everybody
shifts for himself. He Is absolutely
and unconditionally Independent. Ills
only ambition i.s to be a good hunter
and to rear sous who will inherit his
skill with lance and harpoon. He has
helped himself against tbe elements
for centuries, and the white man descending on his shores ostensibly to
confer tho blessings of civilization has
never boen nble to improve bis condition, but only to detract from tbe old
time happiness nnd advantages of tbe
aboriginal Eskimo community. The
natural helpfulness of the Eskimo is
the basis of the socialistic state in
which he lives. He will risk his life to
save that of another, even bis enemy.
He will share the spoils of the hunt
with his neighbors. If bis neighbor
dies and his wife is left nlone with
children he will provide for her until
she marries ngaln. He does not slander or tell tales; be does not abuse any
one, and he does not fight. He Is a
man of peace. Ho loves peace for Its
own sake, and his life is oue long, laborious attempt at happiness for himself
and his poople.-
llsn   Ihe  KnlyiTiil  SliiKS.
Everybody is familiar with the rasping notes kuowu as tbe katydid's
"song." It is the male ouly that Is capable of emitting the well known
sounds, nnd he does it In a most peculiar manner. His "vocal organs" are
at the base of his wings aud consist of
two flat excrescences of thin, dry
membrane. It ls the rubbing of these
two membranous plates together which
produces the "song." If your shoulder
blades were so loosely put together
that one conld be slipped under the
other and the underside of one and the
upper side of tbe other were so rough
that the operation of slipping them
past each other would cause a rasping
sound you could Imitate tbe katydid's
musical efforts very nicely.
At tbe Zoo.
'''    CARE OF COW8 IN FLY TIME.
CARELESS DRESSING.
Lion—Tbat rich old guy doesn't know
he's living.
Monk—No? Well, I guess his relatives know it, all right—St. Louis Post
Dispatch.
SAVED INNOCENT LIFE.
One of the  Queerest  Trials  In British
History It Recalled.
The charge of counterfeiting coin
preferred against a gang of men ln
the Midlands recalls one of the strangest trials in the history of Britain's legal system.
A French refugee named Jacques du
Moulin was accused of uttering counterfeit coin under very curious circumstances. His habits was to buy of tho
customs authorities goods which had
been smuggled, then resell at a handsome profit. After the deal had been
effected he would return to his customer, produce bad coins and declare that
the buyer had uttered them.
This happened following a deal with
a merchant of repute, who not only denied the charge, but declared that Du
Moulin was himself a coiner.
The Frenchman brought an action
for defamation, and Uie defendant called many witnesses to prove what had
teen the practice of the suspect
A criminal Indictment was then laid
against Du Moulin, his effects were
searched, and among them were found
many false coins and the whole apparatus for counterfeit coining.
He was found guilty and sentenced
to death.
The date of the execution drew near,
and the man's doom seemed sealed.
Then a, miracle happened.
A man named Williams, a seal-engraver, was killed in the street, and his
death brought his wife to the verge of
the grave. Assured that she could
not recover, she confessed that her husband had been one of as gang of coiners
and that Du Moulin had been their innocent victim.
In Du Moulln's employ was a footman
who belonged to the gang and had been
ln the habit of extracting from the
desk of his master good coins and substituting false.
It was these latter which the Frenchman had charged his customers with
palming off upon him.
Still, there remained the damning
evidence as to the coining apparatus Itself in the possession of the doomed
man. This was explained by the fact
that the footman, having obtain duplicate keys to his master's desk, bad,
when Du Moulin was arrested, feared
that he himself would be Implicated,
and, to fasten the guilt upon his master, placed the entire paraphernalia In
the latter's drawer.
Happily, tho whole plot was revealed
In time to save an Innocent ___*■
life.—Sketch.
Why There Are So Many Smiths.
At the time of the adoption of surnames every artisan whose work required the striking blows on metal
was known ae a smiter or smith, and
the community therefore bad its blacksmith, whitesmith, goldsmith, silversmith, arrowsmitb and several others
of tbe same character. The number of
Smiths of the present day may therefore be readily accounted for when we
remember that each of tbe different
kinds of smiths was as much entitled
to the use of bis trade name for a cognomen as any other artisan. John the
blacksmith and John the coppersmith
were both known as John the smith, an
appellation which naturally resolved Itself Into the family name of John
Smith.
A Fine Hoistein cow.
The Hoistein cow Juliana de Kol at
the age of two years and ten months,
A. R. 0. test, produced 22 pounds 9.6
Jt'IJl'tA DK  KOI..
ounces of butter in 7 days, 92 pounds
7.5 ounces in 30 days, 175 pdunds 9.5
ounces in 60 days, 283 pounds 12.9
ounces ln 100 days—world's record for
ace. says Holstein-Frleslan Register.
Parnell'* Superstition*.
From the Intimate etcdy of the late
Irish leader,   Charles   Stewart  Parnell,
made by Emily Monroe Dickinson in "A
Patriot's Mistake," it appears that. Ilk*
many of his countrymen, Parnell was
rather superstitious.   At the timo following his marriage, subsequent to the j
famous divorce suit in which he was
involved, he joined his sister at Cabin-
teely,   where   he   was   to   speak  at     a
meeting.   Upon his arrival the crowd,
ln their eagerness to shake hands witb
the agitator, broke the windows of the ;
carriage and thrust their hands through
th* broken glass, a circumstance that
afforded him strongly as a sign of evil
Import.   On another occasion, when h<
was expected aa a guest by the author,
her housemaid  thought she had  seen
him on the stair at a moment when, as ,
lt afterwards proved, he  had not yel
reached  flic  town.     Upon his arrival
when  told  that  the servant had seen
him on the staircase early that morn- j
Ing, Parnell refused to stay ln the house,
and went with his baggage to his othei
sister's.
Methods to Prevent Loss of Milk From
the Pests.
The loss of milk in fly time ls well
''known. Loss of blood Is one cause,
lack of comfort a second, and scanty
feed the third.    Anything which will
I obviate any of these causes will meas-
: urably save from milk shrinkage. For
■instance, if the cow eats well she will
, hold out quite well In her mess regardless of the other features, and lf
she does not eat sufficiently she will
; shrink in milk even lf the flies robbed
her of no blood. The first thing to
secure is comfort, the second plenty
of food, and of course keeping the flies
, from depleting the system   of   blood
i made from the food eaten   is   to   be
' considered, says a writer in Orange
Judd r'armer.
The annoyance from flies worries
the cows, and worry causes   shrinkage,
j but the greater damage is done
through their refusing to eat during
the time the files persecute them, Fly
prevention while they eat Is first   ln
■ Importance, according to my experience. For, Instance, if the files annoy
! so they will not eat during the heat
of the day, and they are given a good
pasture early ln the morning, then in
the evening and all the night, they
will still do well at the pail. Or tf fed
silage or soiling in a barn protected
from flies, they will hold out in   their
; milk. 7
I have followed three plans: using
a fly repellent, feeding In the barn, and
using a night pasture. Some years flies
are much more troublesome here than
they are other years. In the worst
years I have used with satisfaction a
fly repellent. I have also used a hqme-
made preparation composed of a mixture of oil of tar and kerosene.
I Of late years the so-called horn fly
has troubled more or less. This fly
has a condemnatory habit worse than
the ordinary flies, ln that it roosts
on the animal all night and is con
stantly at the old stand ready for business, f have fought It by shading the
barn windows with perhaps one exception, and hanging a burlap curtain
over the doorway. As the cows rush
ln nearly all tho fllej are moved with
a feeling of precaution and abandon
the cows at the doorway. Others are
swept off willy-nilly, and the few remaining, if any, are easily   removed
; with a brush or switch. They make
for the light at the partially exposed
window and you proceed to milk free
from fly annoyance. The cows give
down all right, and are turned out
free from flies to eat in the night
pasture.
If we always keep In mind that It ls
semi-starvation more than loss of
blood we shall more Intelligently prevent shrinkage. If we feed well, or
rather, lf the cows eat sufficient of
good food, they will hold out well ln
fly time. The 'bunching together to
save themselves from flies diminishes
the milk yield. Even lf It totally prevented flies, the milk would seriously
decrease because the time spent In
huddling is a time of enforced cessation from feeding. Then if they are
brought up to milk as it grows cooler
they are taken from pasture too soon
to fill themselves.
From this, lt Is plain to see that
when flies annoy so that cows refuse
to eat during the day, they must be
fed ln the barn or pastured at night
when they do not annoy. Spraying
with a good repellent will protect them
and allow them to eat well, but even
then eating dewy grass is better than
eating nothing but dry grass, and they
will do better lf allowed early and
late grazing. The common practice
here is to turn them In a pasture every
night during fly time, and the use of
fly repellents is not common. Darkening barn windows has this additional advantage: You can milk earlier ln tke evening and get the cows
out is pasture in time to fill themselves
before bedtime.
A NATIVE SHRUB.
Evergreen  and  An   Admirable   Com*
panlon For the Rhododendron.
One of the flrst native evergreen
shrubs to bloom In spring ls Androme-
do, sometimes caller Pierls, floribunda,
First Photograph. M^
Lord Avebury (otherwise Sir Johj
Lubbock) was the first person ln Eng-i
land to have his photograph taken. M
Daguerre, tho co-Inventor of the art, \
came to London to patent his discovery, and paid an early visit to Lord '
Avebury's father. He was explain—1|
the details of his Invention very enthusiastically, when he beheld the llttl*
son of his host playing about ln tht
garden, and at once asked permission
to use him ns a subject. In order te
give a practical demonstration of thi
art. This was given, and Tcsulted lr.
a very successful photograph, the fixsi
ever taken in the country.
D   MLS-
\ j3_2JS
1
•
Xv!K\_!Sw**aJ
X y
1
i   jy
W/
•
Cynical.
'Ta, whnt Is nn optimist?"
"An optimist, uiy sou, ls n person
who believes ho will actually see a
time 'ivlien tuo law will be uo respecter
of persons."
"Will bo bo president when he sees
thnt time come, pa?"
"No, my child; he will be In an asy
lum."—Baltimore American.
AUROMEOA  FI—RtBUNDA.
a flowering twig which Is horo shown
reduced In size. It forms a densely
■.ranched and compact shrub two to
five fort high, with dark green laurel-
Ilke foliage and is entirely covered In
April and early May with racemes of
urn shaped, milk white flowers.
It Is quite hardy ln cultivation. The
flower buds form ln autumn and are
quite conspicuous throughout winter.—
Rural New Yorkar
' Sonlethlna of Which No Worn*
j Should Ever Be Guilty.
j Nothing so accentuates fading lovel.-
| ness as carelessness of dress.
It is wonderful what a little careful
grooming will do for a woman.
Let her touch her eyebrows with
vaseline to bring out the luster, let
her buthe her lips with aromatic toilet
water, dust her wan cheeks with a bit
of piuk powder, have her hair dressed
In a dainty, pretty way—and, lo, theies
is the light of inspiration and sweetness that ts most delightful and bewitching.
There are good and bad cosme_c%
sane aud insane ways of beautifying.
Choose the right road, then go aheaiS
and you will be amazed to And bow
you can chop off a year of your Him
every twelve months instead of bltcb-
Ing on one.
Try it.
As a usual tiling woc-jn are aunt-
tractive of face end figure for the reason that they are Ignorant of the plain
laws of health and the more fascinat-
Ing rules of outward beautifying.
Beauty ls a very far reaching word.
It means that oue must first of all be
nice and neat and clean; second, that
oue should be amiable; third, that one
should make the best of one's good
pomts and learn to hide or overcome
the bad ones.
There Is many a woman who, having
spent a few cents for a llttle jar of
complexion cream, becomes deeply Interested in the matter, and, like the-
butterfly evolving from the caterpillar,
gradually transforms herself from ac
ugly duckling Into a very beautifUS
bird of paradise.
She acquires a certain amount of
pride In always looking hpr best, speaking her best, acting her best and doing her best.
You can't expect more than that front
a real angel.—Philadelphia Press.
HAIR RECEIVER.
Convenient    nnd    Necessary    Artlel*
For the Toilet Table.
Neatness with comb aud brush ls ono-
of the commandmonts of the dainty
woman, and every woman should havo
on her dressing table some sort of u
hair receiver which should be used
every time ber comb and brush Is used'..
CONVENIENT HA1 It ItEC'l_1V__—.
The  pretty   receptnele  for   combings''
shown  In the accompanying lllus&mv
tion is made of a soft shade ef blno-
linen, four diamond shaped pieces line-*
wlth white silk, seventeen Inches lone
and  nine wide.   Sew to within four
Inches of top, having seams to outside
bag.   Bind all witb white ribbon, turn
four corners so lining will show n.nl
fasten hanger anu bottom with bov=-
of blue and white ribbon.—St Louis
Republic.
i-
A Wrinkle For Housewives.
"I have been putting up preserve*
and pickles for 30 years," said a housewife of tho old school, "and I discovered the other day that I am not too old
to learn something new, I went to see
my son's young wife. They were married last winter. She was putting up
onions—a decidedly disagreeable task.
But her eyes were not watery. They
were as clear as the .iky. She simply
nodded and muttered something between closed teeth. "What In the world
are you keeping that pin between yous
teeth for?'' I asked. "To keep the onions from hurling my eyes. I'll bo
through ln a minute." "Do you mean
to say that will do It " I asked Incredulously. She nodded. The pin was In it-
place again. She kept lt there for ten
minutes while I watched her work, am)
her eyes were as dry as a walnut."
The Color of Flame*.
You have often noticed the many
tinted bars nnd bunds thnt rise In the
shape of "forked tongues of flumes."
from wood burning lu the grate. It iin
ten to one, however, that you never
bave thought to figure on the cause ot
the variegated hues presented by
(lames. To br.n.; llie mntter quickly
to the point, wc- will say that the many
colors are the result of combustlou
among the different elements of tho
wood. The light blue I.s from the hydrogen and the white from the carbon;
the violet Is from the munganese, the
red from ths magnesia and the yellow
from the soda, which are constituent
«arta of the wood. vM AbVocATE, VAiNtouvfitt, -bail? istt totmat Jl
■*_■__■__
ocal Items.
i
"'se McCuaig Auction and Commis-
iou Co.. »>,<!., next to Caruoige Library,
Hastiugs street, bny Furniture for Cash,
Condttet -notion Soles .nnd handle
Bailkrupt Stocks of <wei'_*,. description,
satis—iction guaranteed.   Phone 1070.
Dr. W. H. B. Anderson aud wife arrived ou Friday last from a three years
residence iu Lou Augeles, whore tin
Doctor was a member of the Faculty
and Assistant Superintendent of tin
Dental College in that city. Dr. Ander
•:i.u may decide to locate iu Vancouver.
dnd practice his profession.
For   locnl  news  subscribe    for  THE
ADVOCATK. ouly $1 for li months.
Mr. W. D. Muir returned ou Sntnr
day last, from a teu days- trip to Kan;
loops, where with his family ho will
reside this winter. Mr. and Mrs. Muii
expect to leave Tuesday for their
new homo Ultimately Mv. Muir may
engage in ranch—tgjin the fertile country
near Kamloops. As a business man
of integrity and a proeressivu oitazen.
Mi'. Muir will be missed ou Mt Pleasant
For your . Soft Drinks, Candies,
Cigars aud Tobacco go to the Mt,
Pleasant Confectionary Store, (Chas.
Homewood; proprietor).
Mr. Hanbury of Hanbury & Evans,
returned to Victoria ou Saturday last.
"Tho Advocate" was in error in stating
Mr. Hanbury will reside in Vancouver.
Mr. Bvaiis of the firm will manage the
busiuess here, lalely W. D. Muir's
Bakery and Confectionery. Mr. Evans
bought 'he residence of ex-Alderman
MoMorran on Teutli avenne, east, aud
with his family have moved into their
uow home.
One 44-ft. lot on Westminster aye-
nno, $6.500; this property will yield a
: good iuterest.
Four Ibis ou Scott street for $1,700.
o-room Cottage, good basement! }•>
block from Westminster nvenue; 49-ft;
lot; prico $1,700.
.'•room Houso,   modern,   good  baso-
' '-i-.ent, i.8-ft.  lot,   Sixth  avenue;   price
[13.300, easy terms.
Two 33-ft. lots Eleventh avenue, fine
location; price §850'
Mrs.   Iv.  Whitney;  2444  Westminster
■ avenue.
■ : o:	
Always First-quality Drugs arc compounded in prescriptions at the M.A.W.
Co.'s Postofliee Drng Store. Popular
prices.   Expert workmen.
aAt**e*s**m4**>j*m&*»^^
FANCY JUGS  j
25e and 300 Fancy Jugs
I 5c Each
Saturday Night Only at
662 664 -r_nv.E.e St.
|||
B 'Phone 2021.      j
RAINCOATS and
Umbrellas
aro  going   very   fast.     But   we.  are
continually adding pew stock to fill in.
Ask for our American
Union Made HATS. The
latast styles to select from,
Caps, Shirts,   Collars,   Ties,   Trunks,
and Bugs.
HcPherson & Son
Mercliaiit Tailors and
Furnishers.
S3 Hastings  street, west.
FiEST-GIjASS
Boat -_!- Shoamahing
and Resitairing done at
Petei's' Boot & Shoe Store
2454 Westminster avenue.
H
All Curable Diseases succossfnlly treated.   Women and Children's Diseases; a
Specially.   Consultation free.
Mrs. James Bone,
2o!'ii Quebec street.
Royal Crown
■cm Best "in thJi World. Drop
un a post curd asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
had free for Eotai, GROWS
Soap Wrappers,
ROYAL CROWN SOAP CO.
. VHNCOUVES., fl.C.
i
I    Telephone 687
Established 1894:
■
-<iy«V-.«V«/* *4-'_^-^'_-*a.'---'*i/sVV%^'*t.'*'
the Big BARGIAN DAY at
**fTt
Da!ac^
9,
Lurtius' Trimmed Hals   at  half-prick
Ladies' Rondy-to-wear   Hats at HALK-ri.trj.
iT.EO, $4.50, $8,00 Cbilill'eu's Coats for $1.60
lit) to ijl!i Ltidic!-' JaoketS for *4.50
Hoc Oiishinere Stockiugs 0 pair for Jl 00
(ille Linoleums for Hoe yd $1.60 Inlaid Liuolcums i'or ?!. 10 J'd
SOc Straw Matting for 150 yd 15c Straw Muttiug for 123,c, yd
'Men's Furnishings
At Cost and Less.
TCc & $1, (slightly soiled) Shirts for l-lfic
Onr motto: "Tho Best Merchandise for the Least Money."
bomc aud See till KBW Arrivals Every Day.
Jw   be
THE STORE THAT IS ALWAYS BUSY.
THE *>ALACE STORE OF THE EAST END.
LOCAL STEMS.
Briug your Job Work to "Tho
Advocate" Offices.
 , ;o:-	
Subscribers arc requested to report
any carelessness iu thu delivery of this
paper.
Tho Mt. Ploasant Baud are rehearsing for an entertainment to bo giveu ou
tho 29th,
 :o:	
Mrs. H. O. Loe, Ifiuth aveuue, will
roceivo ou the 3rd Tuosday of each
month.
Thompson's Tar and Tulu—new shipment jnst arrived. Sum cure for coughs
aud especially good for babies; at the
Mt. Pleasant M. A. W. Drug Store.
Read the New York Dental Parlors
advertisement iu tliis p:ipor, then go to
TS'ow York Dental Parlors for your work
Court Vancouver, Independent Order
of ForeBters, will meet ull Mo_<_ay evening next, iu Oddfellows' Hall.
Mr. W. II. Armstrong Contractor and
bushier of Brandon, and brother of M.t.
Armstrong tit" Armstrong and Edwards,
arrived in the city ou Saturday and will
remain during the winter.
Six-roomed honse, Tenth avenne,
cast; fine buy; easy terms; Mrs. B.
Whitney, 2414 Westiniiister aveuue.
Buohanau and Edwards; C02 004
Gaanville Bteet are making a,special
offer good for this Saturday night only.
Fancy Jugs; worth '_;..! und 80b i'or 15e
each.   Be suro aud sec them tonight.
Children yon e.iu get at Hyndman's
oor. Ninth _ West&lnster ayes.: 6
Scribblers or Exercise Books of the best.
quality, 1 hoxParagou Drawing Crayons
tor ;i—:. School Book, of all kinds. Candies, Cigars, tobacco, etc.
 O	
Three   Duys.
So much to do; so little done 1
Ah! yesternight I saw the sun
Sink heninlesc down the vaulted gray—
The ghastly host uf Yesterday.
So little dime; so much to do I
Eaoh moruiug breaks on conflicts new;
But eager, brave; I'll join tho fray,
Aud light -tlio battle of Today.
So much to do; sq little done!
Bat when it's o'er—the victory won—
Oh 1 theu; my soul, this strife and
sorrow
Will cud lu that glnd Tomorrow.
—johu R. Gilnioro.
Golden Rules—
Don't work auy harder any day- thnu
yon can recover by sleep at night.
Ent simplo foods, walk to your busiuess if you can, and walk home again.
Excrbise nud sleep, nnd take pleiity of
time for your recreation.
With what time is left make 11s iuuch
mouey as you cnn, und be contout with
it. Dou't overdraw your nervous capi
tnl. Yon ought to sleep as soundly aud
be ns well when you are seventy ak
when you arc thirty.
Aud nothing else cdtluts, excepting
that every day you tako caro of your
health;
Some people uOvor lenrn td walk
aloue. Thoy will uever come to a decision ut. til they have asked the advice
of a friend, TlnS-y do not trust thoir
own judgm'ent. Such persons uovor
roach thoir possibilities of character or
achievement; Tho only way lo grow
st.uug is in thb nso of one's popart.
S*»***a>0*m0^aaf00A^^
cries
For daily needs aiid special feeds, the Groceries we 'deliver nro
satisfying hundreds of steady patrons.
Why shouldn't you be one?
Phillips & Locklin
(Successors to Foster &Phillips)
244-246 Ninth ave., east. 'Phone 914.
Z**r4f^f0f>f*0*rV0rel*r0f«*0^
BEST BREAD
^c^^ci*^-a*<,*^*f0**fa:ai!0*
THAT MONEY BUYS
t£^*'£&a'ti*.t4fi*f>&ji&>
It's Delicious—once
tried always used.
Our PASTRIES
are the Fin EST procurable.
Wedding and
Birthday Cakes our
Specially.
Hanbury, Evans
& Co.
(Successors to W. D. Muir.)
'Phone 443.
Pointed Paragraph?.
There is bnt one straight road to success, nud that is merit. Tho luaii who
is successful is tho man who is useful.
Capacity never lacks opportunity. If
can not remain undiscovered, becnuse
it is 80*ilght by too many to utilize it.
A capable mau ou earth is more valuable
than any precious deposit nnder the
earth, and tho object of a luueh moro
vigilant search.—W. Bourke Cochran.
Progress in lifo wants taking ennly.
Atttiiuin;,- success is ofteu something
liko catching a train You will see oue
man walking at a good pace that lie
can keep up till he ge?s there. Another
ruus till he can not progress at all.
Vast numbers of people are always
getting pumped out?—Lord Boaconfleld,
Tht' frivolous, purposcloss lives of thia
world are liko ships at the mercy of
wind nnd tide. Hail Oue of them and
ask, "Whither ere you bound?" and
the answer will bo, "I dou't kuow."
"What cargo do you carry?"
"Nothing." "Well, what are you doing
out hero pu the dceao of lifo! '* "Only
drifting." "Ah! but you don't know
whut n sorry spectftclo you mnke—only
drifting whon there is bo much to bs
done."—Samuel V. Colo.
Young Peoples Societies.
. SUNDAY.
Loyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
meet -.f 15 minutes to 7,  every  Sundry
evening iu Advent. Christian Church,
Seventh avenue, hear Wbstm'f avo.
MONDAY.
Epwortli   League of   Mt.    Pleasant
Methodist Church mei_ts at 8 p. in.
•B, Y. P. U., uieetH in  Mt, Plcasr
Baptist Ohnroh ,iV) p. m.
TUESDAY,
Tho Y. P. S. O. E., niseis at 8 p. m
in Mt. Bleosasant Presbyterian Church
 <_y	
Life is .a sheet, of paper whito,
Whereou oa^h ono of us may write
His word or two, and then comes night.
Thongh thou hav.' t—ho
But for a lino, be that sublinin:
Not failure, but low aim is crime.
—J. R. Lowell.
iooo
"The Advocate"
ism
VOUR LOOAL PAPER
:fl ayoar; 60ofor6months
CORRECT ENC-L.SH,
HOW TO USE IT.
A Monthly Maga_.ne   devoted to tho
Use of English.   Josephine Torek
Baker, Editor.
jl a year; IOo for Sample Copy. Agents
Wanted.    BVANSTON, 111., U. S. A.
Partial Contents for this Mouth.—
Coarse in English for the Beginner;
course in English for * the Advanced
pupil, How to Increase One's Vocabulary. Th& Art of Con ersation. Should
and Wonld: how to nse thom. Fromin-
ciatk-n. Correct English ih the Home.
Oorveot English in the Sohool. Business Euglish for the Business Mau.
Studies in English Literature.
[S3JJP Subscribers who fail to
get''The Advocate" on Satuf
day morning^ please notify
this office.   Telephone B1405
3
me tsuyi
Lot on WESTMINSTER
$1 f** _r tr\ ■,;Jaiance *°
_.0^<U Arrange.
Mrs. R. Whitney
2444 Westminster avenue.
Mt Pleasant.
CHEAP FUEL
<%-w%-*%
-_/*i/-ny-&/%/%
dike is an excellent fnel for grates, hall stoves, furnaces
and cookiug stoves, niakiug a clear bright flvo without
fenioke or dirt.
Price $4 Per ton.
Vancouv-tr Qm Company.
OfrtTCB: corner ef Carrall ah'd Hastings stroets.

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