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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Sep 29, 1906

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Array Mt. Pleasant
Devoted to the interests of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
liSTABIISHED APRIL 8-1,   1899.     WHOLE NO.  894.
Mt. Pleasant, Vancouver,   B.   C,  Saturday, Sept., 29,  1900.
.,..—,.•     ..,.._,        ..      . ..,--  . .....
.1
OCT 1.1906
!W it«AB,___.Yoj-.-8. N_i_3iCv^/2_ I
■"■• ' -"r*"   ■'"..■■'_
(Eig-^ W)r^.T8AN«g
■MM
*00****^***0***-(.*0*0-i
Local Items.
^0^f**r.f00********0*£*
Thesfl fa-lhrenkablb plates aro the most durable, beautiful and
hygibuio plntes kndwn to the {.fofessiou, beiug tho color of tho
natural gum it is impossible to tletdct them in the mouth. ,
Wo advertized these plates a year ago aud made hundreds, which
gave the vory best of satisfaction. We invito you to call at our
Jmrlors and sec samples of our -,vork.
Do not bo misled. We.ai-e the inventors of—nnd only dontists
prnctisln;,'—piiinless methods iri British Columbia; in fact, wn are
conceded the leaders on the Pacific Coast. By free esfaminatlons,
we will tell you exactly what your work Will cost. We havo a
imputation foi painless dentistry, good work arid courteona
treatment.
NEW YORK DENTISTS
147 HastiltgS St. Tolephone 1666.
Office Hours: 8 a. m.,  to 9 p. m.;   Snndnys 9 a. m.,   to 2 p. m.
Diamonds
"Theso gems have life in
them—they speak—say what
words fail of."—Georgo
Eliot.
Whou you buy Diamouds
of us your purchase is backed by tho "Trdrey" gnarau-
tee, which menus that, they
will be exactly as wo say
thoy are.
Aud onr prices for Diamonds
are as low as nuy iu Cauada.
Trorey
THE JEWELER
OorncrHnstiugs and Granvi.le Sts,
Official Watch Inspector C. P. R.
f3mT" Subscribers are requested to
report anv carelessness in the delivery
of "Tho Advocate."
-S^-JE_£5E_S-*__S^^
A String
Tied to
It
When yoti buy one of
onr 25c Tobth Brushes
you havo ii string tied
to yeur money aud you
have the other end. If
uot satisfactory, bristles
brenk or fall out,- bring
it back and get another
or your money back.
Try oue tit our risk.
C. R Netherby,
manager of Ht. PL-ASANT
BRANCH of Al. A. W. Drug
Co. Ltd.
'Phone 700:     Free Delivery.
There is NO UNCERTAINTY
hbbut buying yotir APPLES from us. _Ylr Wo hav* purchased
the eiltire but put oi two Orchards, and dhi ildw ready to fill yb_r
orders at wholesale prices.
THIS IS yonr oppdtrtHtlitjr tb sebflrc yonr winter supply.
Quality Giiafktiteed. Get yoiiir order in at Unci,
J. P. Nightingale & Co.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.  Mt. Pleasant.
Telephone  1360.
Central Meat
MARKET
Ninth ave. & Westminster Mad.
 ., UM -~ 3	
Meat of all   kiuds coutinlinlly
ou hand
FRESH FISH DAILY.
Ponltry anil Game   in season.
Best   of   Vegetables   on    the
Market.
Woodrow &
*   Williams
FIrank Trimble, Manager.
TelOphbue 084.   Prompt Delivery.
—NOTtCE.—
"Tho Advocate" wishes any cnrclesS-
lifcBB iu delivery reported tt) t- Office;
tll-U.ihi.ltti Kl-lOfl:
arne if* ui, iit.
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry uud Animal Foods;
Pratt's Lice Killer,
Holly Chick Food,  Beo-oraps, Ete.
FLOUR and FEED.
<*»     k. F.TH  Corner   NINTH avenue   -
J.   -_l_! I I I  WESTMINSTER ROAD.
Telephone   1 li:. 7.
THB
ROYAL BANK   of CANADA
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital if3.0O0.0GG.   ReSeh-es $.1,487,000.
Accounts m_ly be opened with
OUn Dollar,
open Saturday nights  from
7 to 8 b'blook.
W. A. Schwartz* Manager.
Before startiUg ou a shopping tour,
look over the IttlvcrtiM'tiibnts ib the
ABfO(lA*Bl;
For Local News Rend The Advooath
Mr.  Cyril   Brydone-Jack of   Royal
Bank of Canacla.leave.. this morning for
Nanaimo, aftor a visit with his parents
Dr. and Mrs. Brydoiie-Jnek.
 :o:	
Mr. T. Edwards of the firm of Armstrong & Edwards, left Fridny on a
trip to the Old Country, and was accompanied by his wifo aud children.
=55
****-"■_*:
Mt. Pleasant L. Oi L., No. 1842; will
give au Entertainment and Box Social
on Thursday evening Oct.  18th.   Tbe
lodge will meet on  Thursday   evening
next Oct. 4th,
 :o:	
The Mayoralty contest promises to be
a lively one. With three deolared candidates iu, the field and possibly as many
more who will appoar in the ring before
election day, January 1907 need uot be
"a dull month."
Chas. Ranme, teacher of Violiu and
Cornet. Special attention giveu to young
pupils. For terms, etc., apply at Studio,
87 Eleventh aveuue;
Mrs. (Dr.) Brydon6-Jnck has been
appointed to collect contributions for
the Victorian Order of Nurses on Mt.
Pleasnut, aud any contributions to this
worthy Ordor will bo gratefully received
by Mrs. Brydoue-Jaok.
Shooting Season
Opened Saturday Sept. I st.
You want the goods—we havg them-
See Our Stock.
.* a v a* )
I
Mti PLEASAN1
. A. neTT, Ltd. HARDWARE STORE;
Tel. 417.
■ .t'siimifc
Changes for advertisements'should be
n before Thursday noou to insure their
publication.
The cornerstone of tho new Mt. Plear*
ant Methodist Church will be laid ou
Thanksgiving Day, Thursday Oct. 18th.
It is expected the Sundny  School  por-
tiou will be ready for occupancy by the
1st of December.
• :o:	
Exactly M'hat is proscribed is always
conuionuderl in Preserip^ous put up at
the M. A. W. Co,'s, Postoffice Drug
Store. No alteration of ;,ny kind over
made by us.
 :<>:■      ■- -
MOUNT PLEASANT BAPTIST
CHURCH.
Tbe pastor* Rev. Herbert W. Piercy,
will preach Suuday morning aud eveniug. Moruiug subject: "Abraham's
Vision." Evening subject: "The Ex-
oiteiueut of Christianity."
Young Meu's Bible Class and Sunday
School 2:80 p. ni
v- ■■,.„■-:m    ";•--!.
The Strider Shoes for Meu are prc-
nouueed iu style, rare in duality nud
supcridr iu workmanship. Thoroughly
reliable aud contains all that nnybudv
can give for $5.00.—R. MILLS, 119
Hastiugs street) west;
 :o: -:^-
After the regnlar meeting tif the
Chosen Frieuds dn Thursday evening, a
pleasant fioSial time was enjbyed by the
members ih the lodge room in Oddfel-
feiWw.!1 Hnll. jConversatWh, music and
refreshments were pleasures of th"
occasion.
 :o: _
L O a TI
Lost opportunities can never bb recalled—so don't lose this opportunity of
hearing the Apollo Quartet iu the Grand
Concert at Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian
Church on Tuesday Oct. 2d, at 8:15 p.m.
—i —:o:	
Children yon cnn get at Davidson's,
ooriior Ninth aud Westminster aveunos,
6 Seribblers or Exorcise Books of tbe
best qunlity, aud 1 box of Piiriitron
Drawiug Crayons for 25c. School
Bonks of all kinds—1st, 3d, lid nud 4th
Vendors.
.- -.6:—-	
Alexaudra Hive No. 7, L. O. T. M.,
fruvo a vory pleasant —.oasnriug Social
on Monday eveuiug. Progressive Whist
was the game of the eveuiug. Mr. aud
sunc Mills capturod first prizes,
Mrs. Poors and Mr. Edgar Foote
received cbusolntioii pHs.es. The refreshments were dainty uud teiu_i.il_g, und
financial receipts satisfactory. These
Socials will probably become monthly
affairs during the winter and sorve to
uuite the members of the Order socially
aud it is hoped draw id now members.
:oi"      ■  ■
$38? Subscribers who ffeii to
get "The Advocate1' on Satur
day morning pleUSe hotify
this offi^i    Telephone 81405
Mjrs. Is
w.vilo fl
50*ft< Lot,
$1*700
Easy TerrilS*
The CITY
C0.<
'Phones 2417
~ and 2224.
'9 NOTARY PUBLIC.
442 and 2450
Westminster avenue.
The Dollar
YOU
MAKE
is no bigger Or better ttftti
than the Dollar you SAVE.
We don't liAKE dollars,
bnt you can SAVE them
for yourselves if you buy
your drugs and medicine
from;	
W.iVLHarrison
& Co. Ltd.
the INDEPENDENT
Drug Store
Seventh & Westminster
avenues. 'Phone 2236,
Mr. PLEASANT:
Good Creamery Butter^ 14-L.b. boxes, $3,501
II• \Je   L_-rC©5
2425   Westminster Avtv
'Phone 322
King'.* fleat market
R. POfter & Sons*       2321 Westminster Avei
Wholesale and Retail
J l Dealers in all kinds of Fresh itiid Salt Mea:*.    Fi-'bsh Vegetables ahvnjs
I on hand.   Orders solicited from all parts of Mnuilt Pleasant aud Fairrifcw.
1   Prompt tieliverv.   FRESH FISH DAILY.   Poultry in fceasou.
Tel. 2306.
'*A*at*J*>*smi*t*Hrm^^
SAVE
*+»*'**mm!&mmmmw&bm^mmmmm.
Bv buying vour MliN'S
FURNISHINGS on the
Hill.     ■      a      £      .
less bo-
less cx-
t We eau sell for
; cause wu huve
, pCUKC. i. « «
! .TIJRT    MEl'EIVED   A
• NEW STOCK of FALL
! Underwear. Hats, Cnps,
l Sweaters, Etc.     «       *
Fow no's Gloves,
W0 Clean aud   Press
Meu's Clothes.      j.       *
ty. T. MURPHY
* #415 Westiniiister avenue
; Mt. Pleasaut.
'<A^^**004***r0**00*00*0**0*
Dancing Class
Mrs. M. LESTER will rcsnrae Classes
in I. O. O. F. Hall on Wednesday
Oct, 3d, at 8 p. m. Those requiring
instruction arc pnrticuhirily requested
to bo present.   'Phone B1889
For   local  uews  subscribe    for  THfc
ADVOCATE Only * 1 for IU tnonth6.
is-*'
FRUIT!
We have all tiie Fftiftf
that are in seasan at thf
Lowest Prices.
PRESERVING FRUIT—Placo jonC
order oar ly nnd get the test.,
Tl'y ns for Groceries ahd be nrtiong the'
Satislied.
McKinnon & GoW,
14G Ninth Ave. Opposite No.3 Fire Half
Telephoue 1)1443. Prompt delivery.
TheCfinadiaii feanU
of Con_nier.ee
SAVINGS BANk DEPARfMfeNfn
Deposits of One Dollar and upward:.1
received and interest allowed (hereon,'
Bank Money Orders  ifcSuedi
A Qeij ral Banking Busints?.'
transacted;
OFFICE HOt/RS: 10 a. m. to » p. ul
_U.Tt*-6_*JfeJ 10 a.to. In 12 m., 7 te . p.nr'
East tnd BraucK
444 Westminster      C. W. DURR/.-T',
avepns: t,f\s*fttnf' THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦
Olive's Courtship
BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY
Author of "A Cruel Revenge," "A Forbidden Marriage," "A Beautiful Coquette," "The
Heiress of Cameron Hall"
$♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•
(Continued.)
CHAPTER II.
Can you realize what it is to see
a noble ship strike a rock that lies
hidden in a smooth, smiling, treacherous sea, and go down within sight
of land?—to see a thunder-bolt fall
from a cloudless sky and smite a
mighty oak that has withstood the
world's storms for centuries, laying
it low, with its quivering branches
trailing in the dust of the road-side','
Can you realize what it is to have
the brightest and dearest hopes of
a man's life fall in black ruin around
him all in one short instant of time?
If you can, you can picture the terrible blight that had suddenly fallen
like a grim mantle over Roger Glendenning, turning his heart to stone
and the blood in his veins to ice.
The world outside seemr-d to suddenly grow dark, and the cool wind of
heaven that blew in at the open window to scorch his face, ay, burn
down to his very Soul, and consume
him  with one mighty fiery breath.
"Do not look at me like that,
Roger!" cried his brother; "though
the world turn against me, let me
feel that you will stand by me
stanch and true. You will find mercy
in your henrt for me?" and he held
out his white hand, shapely as a
woman's, toward him; but Roger
Glendenning shrunk from him as
though he had been a viper; he could
have forgiven him the terrible crime
of forgery, bard though it might
have been to condone so bitter an
offense, he who had such grand principles, such noble views of right and
wrong; but not while the sun shone
and tho stars gave light, and he
walked the bleak, desolate earth,
could he ever forgive this handsome
younger brother from stealing surreptitiously the one being in this
world whom he loved. He would
have a thousand times rather have
given his brother Oscar every drop of
his heart's blood. In thot one moment he suffered silently the pain of
death.
"Advise me, Roger," cried Oscar
Glendenning, cowering in abject terror before the stern man before him,
the grayish pallor of whose face and
burning eyes frightened him. "Por
tho sake of my beautiful Olive, save
me from Judge Knuelaiid's wrath. It
—it—would break her heart if—if—sh*
knew."
Those words acted like magic upon
the dazed senses of Roger Glendenning. His brother had touched the
right chord, the hidden spring in the
other's nature. What would he not
do for Olive's sake? He would give
up his very life if it could buy her
one moment of happiness—keep her
from having one heart pang.
Ho shuddered, drew his breath
hard, and looked at the handsome,
trembling wretch before him, standing there with his soul torn with
distracting anguish. A horrible
thought had come to him, and a
temptation that almost made him
cry aloud in triumph
Why should he aid him? Let him
taks tho full consequences of tho
crime ho had committed. They
would send him to prison for the best
of his life, and that would part him
as ciTcctuolly from beautiful Olive
Knecland as though he lay in his
grave fathoms deep under the green
grass and nodding daisies.
"For Olive's sake, save me! It
would break hsr heart if sho but
knewl" sobbed his brother, in a dry,
hard voico. "It would be a stab in
her breast that would cost her her
sweet young life. She would pine
and die before your eyes, Roger."
For one moment Roger Glendenning
hesitated between right and wrong,
brotherly love and a terrible temptation.
A bird flew by the window, uttering a low, plaintive note; the wind
stirred a bunch of lilac blooms in a
glass on tbe mantel; a snatch of gay
song from somo street urchin floated
up to him.
It was only a moment, but in that
length of tim» Roger Glendenning
seemed to live long, weary, desolate
years.
Would Olive die if anything happened the man she loved? His head
drooped, his strong frame trembled,
his lips quivered, ond he cruelly
clinched his hands together; but he
did not even feel the pain of the
sharp nails in his flesh, his mental
torture  was so great.
Could ho see her die?—starve for the
want of love that was denied her?
Ah, God I he, of all other men in the
world, realized how desolate her life
would bo. Nol nol for Olive's sake
hs must try and save his brother
from the fruits of his desperate act,
even though giving him his freedom
built nn inscparabla wall between
Olive and himself whilo their lives
lasted.
"The note was for one thousand
delli-i's.  and it falls duo to.day, you
say?" hd" inquired,  nonrsciy.
Oscar bowed his head in assent,
nervously pulling at his moustache,
his fingers twitching terribly.
"I will try and get the money for
you somehow," returned Roger,
huskily. "Vou well know that I have
no such sum, but perhaps I can make
it up b.v borrowing from several
whom I know; but believe this; I
do not shield you from brotherly
love, for I abhor your crime; and
though you were a thousand times
my brother, I would see you punished for your folly and unpardonable
boldness; but for her sake I will save
you at any cost to myself—yes, at—
any—cost to myself," ho repeated,
brokenly.
"I am grateful to you, Roger, from
the bottom of my heart!" cried Oscar, attempting to seize the other's
hand, but Roger waved him back
with bitter sternness.
"Do not come near me! do not
touch me! you would but add insult
to injury.    Who has the note?"
"A money-broker down the
avenue."
"His name?" said Roger, sternly.
"Throckmorton."
Roger Glendenning started. lie
knew well how enraged Judge Knecland would be upon discovering this
note in the hands of the man who
had been his bitterest enemy for
years, if it were to be presented for
payment, and it might be sent to
him at any moment.
Roger put his hat on quickly and
strode toward the door, holding it
open for his  brother  to pass out.
"I will meet you in the hotel office
on the corner of this street, in an
hour from now, and will have the
money if it be in my power to raise
it,"  he  said.
"You are too good to me," murmured   Oscar
wretched white face in his hands; and
thus he left the office and went slowly
down the broad stair-way and out
into the crowded, sunlit street.
"Thank goodness, I have got over
this bridge in safety," ho muttered,
"or will have got over it by noon;
for Roger will get the money somehow for me, since he has given me
his promise. That little ruse that
entered my brain so cleverly—about
telling him I had proposed to the old
Judge's pretty daughter, and that she
accepted me—is what worked on his
sympathy and did the work for me;
but for that, I feci sure ha would
have refused me, ay, he would not
have raised his hand to keep me from
facing the terrible  consequences."
He walked slowly to the placo indicated by his brother, and gave himself up to the torture of waiting.
Never did an hour drag by more
slowly. The hands of the great
clock on the wall seemed to creep
along. Five, ten minutes passed; the
appointed time had come and gone,
and Roger had not kept his promise
What was detaining him? Roger wus
always so punctual; this was the
most prominent of his many virtues.
Perhaps it was difficult for him to
raise the amount. Twenty minuti's.
half an hour, and still another half
was measured from tho world's time
by the sun that crept higher and
higher in the heavens. The terrible
strain and anxiety on Oscar's mind
became intolerable. He felt that he
was growing mad; the blood was
leaping like fire through his viens;
and he had pared tho floor up and
down so long and so excitedly, he
felt that tha attention of every one
in the office was being called to hiin,
and that hs was the cynosure of ull
•yes.
Suddenly the thought came to him
that Roger waa playing him false.
What had happened? Why did he not
come-/ If ho was finding lt extremely difficult to raise tho amount, he
might have sent him word, knowing
how anxious hs would be. The conviction that all was not right grew
upon him as tho moments dragged
thoir slow lengths by without bringing bis brother.
"It is my own fault if I allow myself to   be caught   liko a hare  in
your speed end 1 will douTJie •yoar
fare."
He arrived at the Grand Central a
moment before one of the trains
started.
"A ticket to the very end of the
route!" he cried, hoarsely, thrusting
two twenty-dollar notes in at the
ticket-seller's window. He grasped
his ticket and change, and had barely time to spring aboard ere the express steamed out of the depot.
He glanced at his ticket as he sunk
down into the nearest seat, and saw
that it read Hempden,  Louisiana.
"As well there as anywhere else, I
suppose," he muttered, thrusting the
bit of pasteboard into the band
around his hat. "I wish I were at
the other end of the world just now.
I shall feel more at ease with every
mile I place between New York anil
myself. It was a dastardly trick for
Roger to play upon me, though," he
ruminated, frowning deeply, "and I
am not likely to forget it against
him in a hurry. He might have refused to aid me up and down; then
I would have known what to expect;
it's the knowledge of his treachery
that leaves the sting. We may meet
again, brother Roger, and it may be
my turn to pay you back in your
own coin for to-day's work, that
might havo wrecked my life."
[to be continued.]
GAME DOGS AND GAME.
SEEING BLINDFOLDED.
A Remarkable Instance ot llie Influence of Heredity.
The setter ate the mutton chop greedily, but he would have none of the partridge bones.
"A good game dog," said his master,
"can't eat game. Its taste is repugnant to him. This is a remarkable Instance of the Influence of heredity.
"Game dogs .have been trained for
many generations not to eat the game
—tbe birds and rabbits and what not—
which they bring bnck to tbelr masters
in their mouths. They have been trained to consider that the eating of such
game would be a disgrace and an unpardonable sin, the same as bank
clerks have been trained to consider
that the pocketing of a few dollars
from the millions they annually handle would be a disgrace aud a sin.
"And the result in the game dogs'
case has been that this moral abhorrence of game, suggested to them by
their masters, has been transmitted ln
, _.,,„„ ,■■ „„■, ,„„,- Its passage down from one generation
brokenly, hiding his | to another, Into an actual physical abhorrence. In the matter of game,
thanks to heredity, game dogs now aro
never tempted. They can't sin.
"It would be a good thing for policy
holders if, in the same way, man's
moral disinclination to steal bad been
changed by heredity to an actual physical aversion of other people's money."
A Woman'a Strange FacaHy ot Reading Cloned Booka.
A curious case of clairvoyance ls related by J. F. Hough in the Occult Review. It is that of his sister, who accidentally discovered her powers of second sight and for whom remarkable
psychic gifts are claimed when under
the mesmeric Influence of her brother.
"If when she is blindfolded," he says,
"I put a book upon her lap and, placing
my bands ou her shoulder, suggest sl-
I leutly that she should read it, she will
i read it as easily as an ordinary person
! could read with his normal sight.   In
| this state her elocutiou is better than
It ls ln ber normal state   There Is no
question of telepathy in this case, because neither I nor uny one else ln the
room knows what she is going to read.
It is the same if I give her u new book
that nobody in the house has read.
"She actually sees the print. It appears to her in letters some two or
three Inches long. This experiment has
been tried successfully with wads of
cotton wool in tbe subject's eyes under
the bandage, witb opaque paper pasted
over the eyes under the bandage and
with a penny held in each eye by the
bandage."
"It was quite by accident that twelve
mouths ago I found I was possessed of
powers not given to au ordinary person," she laughingly said to the Liverpool correspondent of the Dully Mail.
"In the course of a social party we
were having a game of thought reading. My brother, who alone bus mesmeric influence over me, was close to
me, and suddenly while blindfolded I
commenced to read from the book on
my lap."
Our Liverpool correspondent placed
Miss Hough through several tests during the interview. When she was tightly blindfolded be took u diary from his
pocket aud, opening it, placed It upon
her knee. Resting the tips of his lingers on her shoulder, her brother quietly asked her to read from the diary.
Rapidly and without tbe slightest hesitation she read a whole page of printed technical matter not to be fouud in
or ordinary diary.
Writing she also read ln the same
manner, but she stumbled over shorthand characters in the diary.—London
Mail.
ME WAS SURPRISED.
Ancient Trick*.
The arts of Juggling were, as hns
j been proved by learned writers, of
high antiquity. The Hirplnl, who lived
near Rome, Jumped through burning
coals; women in early times were accustomed to walk over burning coals in
Cappadocia, and the exhibition of balls
and cups is often mentioned ln the
works of the ancients. It was as far back
as the third century that one Fermus, or
Flrmius, who endeavored to make himself emperor in Egypt, suffered a smith
to forge Iron ou an anvil placed on his
breast, and rope dancers with balancing poles are mentioned by Petronius
and others, while the various feats of
horsemanship exhibited in our circuses
passed, in tbe thirteenth century, from
Egypt to the Byzantine court and
thence over all Europe.
Pruning For Bush Fruit.
An Important step ln pruning raspberries and blackberries consists in
cutting out all the wood which is older
than the present season's growth.
This pruning may be done immediately after the seasou's crop has been
harvested. If done at this period it is
easy to distinguish the fruiting wood
from that which has grown during the
season, and by taking out all the useless wood at this time the whole
energy of the root is reserved for the
new growth which is to supply the
crop next season. If the work ls done
In the spring the lateral branches borne
by the caneE which developed from
the roots of the mother plant should
at the same time be shortened'to about
eight to twelve Inches In length. From
each bud of these short branches annual growth will be made which will
terminate in a fruit cluster.
A Prond Man.
"Did you see that proud man going
out Just now?" asked the cashier.
"Proud as Lucifer. Enow what he
did? Found that I bad made a mistake In his favor aud banded me back
the change. Now, I wonder why lt Is
tbat people are so proud wben they
have discovered that tbey are honest
I could rake ln a lot of extra coin if I
availed myself of the mistakes that
are made here every hour of the day,
but I don't on general principles, because I am naturally honest It's nothing to be proud of."
Where Taxes Are Unknown.
Orsa, ln Sweden, has ln the course of
• generation sold $5,750,000 worth of
trees and by means of Judicious replanting bas provided for a similar Income every thirty or forty years. In
consequence of the development of this
commercial wealth there are no taxes.
a I Railways and telephones are free and
trap," he muttered. "But one course
is left ma, and that is to fly from
New York within the hour. Every
instant is precious. Fool, idiot that
I have been to have loitered here!"
Hailing a cab from the window, he
hurried out of the hotel and sprung
into it.
"To the Grand Central Depot!" he
said, hoarsely. "Make it as quick as
you can,  cabby."
The man touched his hat and then
whipped up his horses.
Looking backward through the carriage window, Oscar Glendenning saw
two officers that had come hurriedly
down the street disappear within the
door-way of the hotel which he had
just left, reappearing the next instant looking eagerly up and down
the street.
"I was just in time," muttered
Glendenning, hoarsely. "Drive on
auickly. cubby I" he stautad. ."Rouble
so are the schoolLouses, teaching and
many other things.
Worth Knowing.
"Sensible looking girl across the
aisle."
"Yes.   Like to know her?"
"No, thank you. Handsome hat she's
wearing."
"Yes.   She made It herself."
"Eh!   Introduce me, please."    '"'-*'
mamie riayfng.
Children played marbles on ths
streets many years ago. Playing marbles bave been fouud among the ruins
of Pompeii. Originally this child's
amusement came from Holland and
was Introduced Into England about
1030. The marbles were made of clay,
stone and agate, and so extensive was
the call for them that tbey came to be
important articles of trade ln Germany.
RadUhea and Rice.
The Japanese serve radishes and salt
as a relish with rice, and also to furnish waste matter, in which rice is de-
Bnlnnti
In England.
These American jokes seem to bs
good only iu the States, don'eber kuow.
I was dining witb an American lawst
summer, and after he had finished his
fish he said to tbe wnltub: "Bring me a
glows of watah. This fish wants to
swim."
Good Joke, bah Jovel When I got
back to Lunnon I tried lt at my flrst
dinnah. We bad no fish, so when we
got to the veal chops I said. "Wallah,
bring me a glaws of wutah. This calf
wants to drink." And, don'cher know,
they laughed at me and not at the Joka.
—LlDDlncott's Macazlna
How   the   Professor   Saved   Himself
From Total Collapan.
Rather than disappoint the class tbe
professor of moral philosophy, who was
suffering from a nervous headache,
had read the lecture prepared for the
occasion and was waiting to answer
any questions tbat might be asked by
the students.
"I beg your pardon, professor," said
ono of the young men, "but there is
one point that ls uot quite clear in my
mind. Suppose that u hypothesis—or
perhaps it wonld be more nearly synchronous to speak of lt as a corollary—
In a case of mental discipline, or, wo
will say, a verbal agreement, as to the
abstractprinciples Involved, what would
be the correct attitude when two or
more propositions, apparently concrete,
but really differentiated by a vagueness not wholly imaginary, but more
or less complicated with the personal
equation? Does it not so occur to
you?"
"I am not sure tbat I follow you,"
answered the professor, wiping his perspiring forehead. "Flease state tbe
proposition again, a little more simply."
"What I wbat to know ls this: When
a process of reasoning assumes ths
form of a dilemma, not necessarily, of
course, but none the less ambiguous
because of tbe apparently contradictory nature of the qualities, or, rather,
the assumption that tbe existence of
the ethical problems under consideration depends upon the state or condition of mind, thus placing the responsibility for the relative divergence where
lt properly belongs and leaving the Intellect free from prejudice or undue
bias?   Is uot this fairly dedueible?"
"I—I presume so," faltered the professor, whose head was In a whirl.
"The fact is, gentlemen, I ronlly should
not have attempted to"—
"Theu," rejoined the young man triumphantly, "that brings up an old
question that I have uever yet heard
satisfactorily answered. What has the
correlation of forces when divested of
Its multiform and purely hypothetic
idiosyncrasies to offer ns a solution for
the restoration of the Jews or the Immortality of tho human soul, In which
the Canadians have been most unjustly
accused?"
By promptly dismissing the class tbo
professor saved himself from total collapse.—Chicago Tribune.
DIFFERENT.
Ideals ar* usually expensive things,
tnd you can't pawn them at your
uncle's either.
Soma people are stiff and formal bocauso tbey like ceremony and others
■ because tbey have rheumatism.
!   What's the nse ln making a living
1 when you have no ^me to live?    ....
Decline of the Bath.
One strange feature ln the advance
of civilization has been the decline of
the bath. Washing In the golden age
of Greece and Rome was a fine art,
and baths were built with as much
care as temples. There bas been a revival ln this century of public baths,
but from an aesthetic point of view
they cannot compare with those or a
barbarous age. This Is not an age of
washers.—London Lady.
vise  tvouian'a way.
"I am going to niarry my employer."
said the typewriter boarder.
"But he is neither handsome nor
wealthy," protested the dressmaker.
"I know," rejoined the T. B., "but 1
guess there's nothing else for me to do
I'm tired of having him dictate to me
and after marriage I'll show him b-".
dictating should be done."—Columl>M
l—aim*—»
Why Did Egbert Propose When Flos.
ale Looked Such a Frightt
"Did you hear about Flossie being
engaged?" asks tbe first fair young
thing.
"No.   Is lt true?"
"Yes, and it's the most romantic
thing you ever heard of. You know
Egbert Tigsmore has been paying attention to her for more than a year."
"Yes."
"Well, yesterday morning Flossie
was helping ber mother clean house,
and she had on an old skirt that she
has tried to give to every cook they
have had for two years, and she had
oa an old waist that had those great
big balloon sleeves, you know"—
"Yes, yes."
•And her hair was all draggling down
Into her eyes, and she had been taking
down pictures and dusting them, and
there were smears of dirt every way
across her face, and her hands were in
horrible great big gloves, and she was
wearing an old pair of carpet Blippt.ru
that belonged to her father. And of all
thingsI"
"Yes, yes.   What then?"
"Egbert proposed to her while she
was looking like that"
"He did?"
"He did, and of course she accepted
him."
"Well, a man who ls so deeply ln
love that he will propose to a girl wben
she looks that way deserves to be accepted."
"Yes, bnt Egbert proposed over the
telephone I"—Omaha Bee.
Hsmmn's the Baby's Beat Friend.
Baby thinks a good deal of bis dad,
but lt takes mamma's kiss to cure ■
hurt finger.
• Look not et thieves eating flesh, bnt
look st them suffering punlsbmout—
Chinese Proverb.
I have somewhere seen lt observed
that we should make the same use of
a book that ths bee does of a flower.
Bhe steals sweets from it, but does not
Injure lt—Colton.  	
Wheat. i
Experiment!! show that wheat hat
tbe same nutrition no matter where lt
ls raised. Even though the plant itself
gets very poor food It turns out a grain
of uniformly high nutrition. Ths
amount of wheat alone varies.'
Bttnmlnona Coal.
The bituminous coal mining in this
country be^an In Virginia, where the
output as early as 1820 was about 50,-
000 gross tons. In 1840 the American
output had reached nearly 2,000,000
tons. In 18*50, with an output of about
7,500,000 tons, tliis country had already
passed Belgium, France and Germany,
Great Britain was then producing
about 54000.000 tons THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA-
""" A MOSQUITO LULLABY.
Hush, little skeeterbug, hushabye:
Mother will rock him; don't you cry.
I know you are hungry, my little sweet.
With nothing to drink and so little to eat.
The natives are tough, and their blood la
thin.
But the city folks soon will be roUlng In—
Hush, little buzzer; go bye!
Hush, little skeeterbug, hushabye;
Think of the summer time; Just you try.
Chubby old ladles and thin old boys,
Plump little children and—Joy of Joys I—
Fat little babies, all fresh and sweet
And Juicy and lovely for you to eatl
Hush, little buzzer; go bye!
Hush, little skeeterbug, hushabye;
Boon you'll bo ready to buzz and fly.
Daddy will sharpen your dear little bill,
And mother will teach you to bite, she
will.
Maybe they think we are slow and dumb,
But we're not afraid of petroleum.
Hush, little buzzer; go bye!
__■ PnpV
Nearly all infants are more or less
subject, to diarrhoea and such complaints while teething and ns this
period of their lives is the most critical, mothers should not be without
a bottle of Dr. J.D.Kellogg's Dysentery
Cordial. This medicine is a specific
for such complaints antl is highly
spoken of by those who have used it.
The proprietors claim it will cure
any cuse of cholera or summer complaint.
Mrs. Winks—This article in the
Household Magazine on keeping
house on $8,600 a yoar Is interesting,
but there is one Important lack.
Mrs.  Blnks—What  is that?
Mrs. Winks—It doesn't tell you how
to get the $3,501) a year.—Somerville
Journal.
Miryard's   Liniment  Cures   Garget   In
Cows.
nintllatli.ii ot Teeth.
One of the most peculiar customs sUll
retained by Australian aborigines is
the mutilation of teeth. The boy who
wants to be thought a man will often
break ono of his front teeth.
Metals.
Silver and lead are generally found
together, and somo scientists think
that lead disintegrates into silver. Gold
and copper are also often found together. In New S»nth Wales tbe great
Cobar mine furnishes copper containing four ounces of gold to the ton.
A Good Medicine requires little advertising. Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil
gained the good name it now enjoys,
not through elaborate advertising, but
on its great merits as a remedy for
bodily pains and ailments of the respiratory organs. It has carried ita
fame wherever it has gone, and it is
prized at. the antipodes as well as at
home.   Dose small, effect sure.
According to a well-known railroad
man interested in construction ln the
west, the Indian, though himself not
overly fond of work, evinces the greatest contempt for the indolent white
man. To sit by and watch the latter
.toll is to the red man a source of
never failing pleasure.
A number of the Blackfeet ln Montana were, according to this railroad
man, one day squatting on the ground
watching a group of laborers who
were constructing a grade for a branch
line ln that state. In their laconic
fashion they were commenting upon
the workmen and their work, when
a surveyor riding a bicycle, tbe first
the Indians had ever seen, came along
He had left the train at the last station and was going to the fort, a little
farther on.
The Blackfeet watched the wheelman without a word, until he passed
**3yond a hill. Then they expressed
their sentiments iwth regard to him.
"Ugh!" grunted one, "white man
take easy."
"Yes," assented another, "white
man heap Inzy. Sit down and walk."
—Philadelphia Ledger.
THICK, SWOLLEN GLANDS
that ma-0 a home Wrieeze,
have Thick Wind, or Choke-
down, can be removed wltb
ABSORBINE
or any Bunch or Bw-thig
caused by-Strain or lnflani-
maUon.   No —.letor. no ■
hair gone, and horse upl \<
at work. E..0O [ier tiotUo, do- V.
llvcred.  Book >-C free.
A15SO-11INE, JR.. for mankind, guoo. mv
Ilvered. Cares Goitre, Tumors, Varicose veins,
Hydrocele, Varicocele.  Book free.  Mado only liv
W.F.Young, P.D.F., 137 Monmouth 8t
Springfield, Mass.
Can. As'ts: Lyman Sons & Co., Montreal
A KIND'ACT.
Bute tha Giraffe   nr— tha Cat Fraas
a Watery Grave.
Japbeth looked out of the window and
yawned. "Water, water everywhere,"
he remarked. "I say, Ham, do you suppose cats can swim'.'"
"Don't know, I'm sure. Let'e wake
Bbem and then ire'U find out"
"We'd better tfc a string round her
neck," suggested Shem. "Then lf sh*
can't swim we can pull her In."
So they caught the cat, tied on a
string and dropped her from the window. "She can! She can!" they shouted, but just then the dinner bell rang.
"Plum duff!" they cried as with one
voice and tumbled dowu the stairs.
At first the cat rather enjoyed her
adventure and swam along merrily
enough. The sun had begun to shine
by this time, the nir was delightfully
fresh after the stuffy ark, aud the connecting string helped her more than
she realized. But a sudden gust of
wind made tbe ark lurch violently, the
string snapped, and the poor cat found
herself being left slowly astern. She
called to j help as loudly es she could,
for lt took all hp? strength to swim,
and tho giraffe, vrbo was of a benevolent nature, f dally noticed ber cries.
"Methlnks," said he, "I hear a fellow
being lu distress."
"Oh, don't you care," said the rat
with a wicked grin. "It's only that old
cat She's always sitting on the roof
to sing."
But the kind hearted giraffe looked
ont of the window. Spying poor Mrs.
Cat, he stretched his long neck to its
utmost aud finally succeeded In pulling
her ln.
She lapped her wet fur disconsolately. "More than enough ls too much,'*
■ho said, and her descendants hat*
water to this very day.—Llpplncotfi
Had Her Gueanlnff.
Margie—1 wonder If Mr. Smartly
meant to give me a left banded compliment? Rita—Why? Margie—He (aid
these lrtlflclal flowers I am wearing
just match my hair.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures  Colds, etc.
"Now, children," said the teacher
of a class in Greek history after an
earnest lecture of half an hour on
Spartan endurance, "who can tell
me what we call a person who bears
the greatest suffering without winc-
clng; who. even if a wolf were gnawing at hia vitals, would make no complaint?"
For a moment no response was
made and then a little girl named
Carrie Brown called out:—"I know—
a Christian Scientist."—New York
Times.
Do not delay in getting relief for
the little folks. Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator Is a pleasant and sure
cure. If you love your child why do
you let it. suffer when a remedy is so
near at hand?
To remove grease spots from carpets
and rugs pour boiling wnter on equal
parts of magnesia and fuller's earth.
Make a paste of this and put on th*
carpet while hot. Brush off when dry,
aud stains will have disappeared.
Good Digestion
And There Is no More Prompt  and Certain
Means of Keeping the Liver Right Than
DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.
ln\ calling your attention to Dr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills it is only-
necessary to point to their success
In the past, for they are known in
nearly every home.
By means of their direct and specific
action ou the liver—causing a healthful flow of bile—they regulate and enliven the action of the bowels and en-
"sure good digestion !n the intestines.
At the same time they stimulate the
kidneys in their work of filtering
poisons from the blood.
This cleansing process sot in action by Dr. Chase's Kldney-Llver
Pills means a thorough cure for bil-
llousness, intestinal indigestion, torpid liver, kidney derangements and
constipation.
It means a restoration of health,
strength and comfort where there has
been pain, weakness and sintering.
It means a removal of the conditions
which lead to backache, rheumatism,
lumbago, Bright's Disease, appendicitis aud diabetes.
Miss Julie Langlois, Manor, Sask.,
writes:—"For a long time I suffered
from liver complaint and biliousness
and could find nothing to help me until I used Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills. I have recommended these pills
to many of my friends and they have
all been satisfied with the results.
You can use this letter for the benefit of women who are suffering as I
did."
Mr. Wm. Cook, Moosomln, Sask.,
writes:—"I have been taking Dr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills and must
say they have done me a lot of good.
I have been a great sufferer from
diabetes and I can say to all who are
afflicted with this disease that Dr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills will do
them good. I cannot say that I am
entirely cured but I have been greatly
benefited by this medicine."
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one
pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.
"Lonoon -Soy's Lecture on "Auras."
Clad ln gorgeous robes of heliotrope
silk, lined with broad gold bands, her
bodice and fingers glittering with gems,
Mme. Cavalier, a portly Indian lady,
lectured at Queen's Gate Hall on "Auras, or Man Visible and Invisible."
Mme. Cavalier was assisted by several young ladles, who illustrated her
meaning ln tableaux. Auras, she explained, were etherical linings, which
every human body attracted and they
varied ln composition according to the
good or evil qualities of those they enveloped. She was very exact as to the
size of the auras, which she said extended for two feet above the head, below the feet and on tha right and left
sides.
The lady assistants showed the auras
of man at different periods of Ufa, from
the purs white of Innocent Infancy to
the partl-colored linings of full experience. The auras were represented by
some gauzy substance.
Tho complete evil aura was very
much bedaubed with the "red patches
of murder," the green of Jealousy, and
the brown of avarice.
The perfect aura was shown as tha
sapphire-blue of spirituality, the pinks
of devotion and love of humanity, and
the yellow of Intellect. This, the lecturer said, she had only seen thrice ln
her life—once ln India, once In America, and once ln England.
Centenarian'* Last Prayer.
John Retohlesa a centenarian of Wisbech, was found dead in an attitude ol
prayer by his bedside. He attained his
hundredth birthday on May 11, and a
few weeks before received his first
summons to the Police Court. This was
(or the non-payment of rates.
Fifty-Seven Years' Service.
The members of Chertsey Agricultural Association, the oldest ln England,
have presented a silver tray to Mr. W.
Bravlngton ln recognition of his fifty-
seven years' service on the commlttet
during -wenty-seven of which be ncld
the office of chairman
Salt For Dairy Cows.
Extensive tests and investigations
bave been made by the Wisconsin experiment station for the purpose of
determining the advisability of adding
salt to the ration of dairy cows. As a
result of these trials it ls recommended that dairy cows ln Wisconsin bs
given at least one ounce of salt per
day. Exceptionally heavy milkers will
require more than this. It is evident,
moreover, that the amount of salt
which must be supplied directly will
vary greatly in different localities, lt
being more at high elevation and at
places remote from the aea.
The Fester.
He that will lose his friend for a jest
deserves to die a beggar by the bargain. Such let thy Jests be that they
may not grind the credit of thy frleud,
aud make not jests so long that thon
becomest oue.
Placid and Contented.
"Mrs. Burnes Cache seems to have a,
placid and contented mind." |
"Undoubtedly she has," replied Miss!
Cayenne. "She knows how well her
new gown becomes her."- <
Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Distemper.
A Strange Cnatom.
A strange custom prevails ln Kamchatka, where a man who wishes to
entertain a guest invites him into a
cabin which is heated to an excessive
temperature and then presses him with
food until be is in a state of torpor. Instances of men dying at these orgies
have been known
AFTER TEN YEARS.
Mr. G. L. Stephenson, of Peterborough says: "For over ten years I suffered constantly with Piles, first Itching, then Bleeding; pain almost unbearable; life a burden. Tried everything in vain till I used Dr. Leonhardt's  Hem-Roid.
"I had taken but a few doses when
I began to notice an Improvement;
Now I am completely cured."
A 11,000 guarantee with every box
of Hem-Roid. $1. All dealers, or the
Wllson-Fyle Co., Limited, Niagara
Kails,  Ont. ijj
"SJU.ADA
CEYLON GREEN TEA
Is preferred by former Japan Tea drinkers
beoause of Its greater purity.
Lead    Packet*   Only,    40o,    60c,    and    60c   per   Ib.     At   all    grocer*.
Highest Award  St   Louis 1904.
Delicate
Hit lena.lw el ell enr me
The children cannot possibly bave good health
unless the bowels are in proper condition. A
sluggish liver gives a coated tongue, bad breath,
constipated bowels.  Correct all these by living
a* 1 _f sm*n doses °* Ayw"8 pait'   Gen"1*1* liver P^a,
liriTOn Bendy lasative, all vegetable, tugar-coated
rVeneilU
m—Irises.
J.C.AjrerCe.,
well. Hiss.
Catclilnp.  Yonr Shadow.
"You go out," said the Malay lady,
"on the night before the full moon and
stand with your back to the moon and
your face to an ant hill, so that your
shadow fulls on the ant hill. Then
you recite certain jampl (Incantations)
and, bending forward, try to embrace
your shadow. If you fall try again
several times, repeating more Incantations. If uot successful go the next
night and make a further effort and
the night after If necessary—three
nights in all. If you cannot then catch
your shadow wait till the same day In
the following month and renew the attempt Sooner or later you will succeed, and as you stand thero In the
brilliance of the moonlight you will see
that you have drawn your shadow Into
yourself, and your body will never
again cast a shade. Go home, and In
the night, whether sleeping or waking,
the form of a child will appear before
you and put out Its tongue. That
seize, and lt will remain, while the
rest of the child disappears. Iu a little
while the tongue will turn Into something that breathes—a small animal,
reptile or Insect—and when you see
that the creature has life put It In a
bottle, and the pelslt ls yours."—Sweb
tenham's "Malay Sketches."
Benton Waa Homely.
Some years ago there sat iu the house
of representatives as member from
Missouri a gentleman named Benton.
According to the congressman wbo
tells the story, Mr. Benton was known
ss "the shrewdest and homeliest man
that the state possessed at that time."
In his early days at the bar Mr. Benton had, lt is said, gone to Texas for
the purpose of prosecuting a land
claim. He lost the suit but was so
fortunate as to win au extremely handsome Texas girl, who accompanied him
to his Missouri home. At St. Joseph
the couple were met by a certain General Mitchell, a very plain spoken politician, to whom Mr. Benton Introduced his bride. The old fellow looked
very much surprised. He stared at
Benton and beamed on the oretty
bride. Finally, he could repress himself no longer, so he blurted out:
"Mrs. Benton, ain't there any men In
Texas?"—American Soectutor.
The Blind Inventor.
James Gale, Ph.D., M.A., F. G. S.,
F. C. S., the blind Inventor and medical
electrician, Is a remarkable example of
what a man of Intellect may accomplish, even though cut off forever from
the light of day. Born at Crablree, Plymouth, July 29, 1833, he became blind
at the age of seventeen. His education
was obtained at Tavistock from a private tutor. He has led a busy life. It
ls said that a fee of £50,000, which he
was paid for medical electrical attendance. Is the largi-st on record. In 1865
he was commanded to appear before
Queen Victoria at Windsor Castle. He
has laid several notable corner-stones,
and has been very much ln the public
eya during hia career.
Cracker
Charm
There is
all the difference in
the world
between
eating bis-
cuits and
biscuit eat'
ing. One
may eat a biscuit and not taste
it, but when you think of biscuit eating you think instantly of
Mooney's Perfection
Cream Sodas
Crisp, delictus and tasty. "^N
Absolutely   and  distinctly
superior to any other make.
Say "Mooney's" to your grocer.
Wilson's
FLY
PADS
ONE PACKET HAS
ACTUALLY KILLED
A BUSKEL OF FLIES
Sold by all Druggists and General Stores
and by mail.
TEN CENTS PER PACKET FROM
ARCHDALE WILSON,
HAMHiTO-*. ONT.
Minard's  Liniment   Cures   Diphtheria-
Ranter—i thought this paper whs
friendly to me.
Editor—So lt is. Whnt is the matter now?
"1 mndo a speech at the banquet
last night, nnd you didn't print it line
of It."
"Well? What, further proof do you
wnnt   of  our  friendship?"—Answers.
"A dislike." said the gentle philosopher, "should not Idrt us to nny ue-
tlve demonstration. We should merely  Ki'i'lt to nvold  its object."
"Maybe my boy .lush has more
spiiso thnn I gnve htm credit for," replied Farmer Corntossel. "That's
exactly the way he feels about work
of all kinds."—.Washington Btar.
I bought a horse with a supposedly
incurable ringbone for $30. Cured
him with $1.00 worth of MINARD'S
LINIMENT and sold him for $85.00.
Profit on liniment, $54.00.
MOISE DEROSCE.
Hotel Keeper, St. Phillippe, Que.
A gentleman visiting some relatives In Scotland was persuaded to try
a game of golf. At first stroke he
aimed a terrific blow at the ball, scattering the turf to right nnd left, and
looked around' for the result.
"What have I hit." he asked.
Scotland, sir," gruffly answered
the caddie.—Tit-bits.
Thore are a number of varletitlos
of corns. Hollowny's Corn cure will
remove any of them. Call on your
druggist and get a bottle at once.
Hew He Knew.
"Is your wife having a good time at
the seashore?"
"Yes; she's enjoying herself splendidly."
"I suppose her letters are very cheering?"
"No; she doesn't write at alL"—
Judgo.
One „t Hia Inferior!.
"He says he always tries to be polite
to his Inferiors and— Hey, where are
you going?"
"Going to find him end give him a
licking."
"What for?"
"I met him this morning, and he WM
as polite as a dancing master.". _
Keep Children  Daisy.
There are several rules that should
be observed for the health and beauty
of any child. The first Is to give lt
something to do. No child can play all
day. There should be some kind of
regular task. This will make the child
beautiful as well as healthy. It will
cultivate Its mind aud Its body. A
healthy child should also have something to occupy Its mind. It can, in
Japanese fashion, paste pictures ou the
wall or play with handsome embroideries or train the eye by doing a little
light carving and painting. These are
matters for the Individual to divide.
But a child should keep Itself occupied
lf It Is going to be healthy and handsome,
 , f
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED,
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There Is only one way to curs deafnesa,
and that ls by constitutional remedies.
Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube Is Inflamed
Inflammation can be taken out and t!ii~
hearing, and when lt ls enUrety close...
Deafness Is the result, and unless the
Inflammation can be taken out and this
tube restored to Its normal condition,
hearing wiU be destroyed forever; nine
cases out of ten nre caused by Catarrh,
which Is nothing but an Inflamed condition of the mucous Rurfnces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of De_fnesslcaused bv Catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hull's Catarrh
Cure.   Send  for  cln-ulars free.
F. J. CHUNKY A CO.. Toledo, O.
Sold  by  Druggists.  76c.
Take Hail's Family Pills for constipation
Teacher—And how many people
did Samson kill with the jawbone of
an ass?
Boy—-A thousand, sir.
Toucher—Right. And what were
the people called that he killed?
Hoy—O, !    Have  I  got  to  tell
you nil their names, sir?—Bystander.
W    N    U    No.    597 THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.
fit. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8.1899.)
< Office ; 3 4 4 4 Westmiuster avenne.
Mrs. B  Whitney, Publisher.
i- jlubscription $1 a yean payable  in
Advance.
G vents a Copy.
Tel, B1405.
Vancouver, B.C., Sept., 39, 1906.
lit, Pleasant flail,(Postoffice.)
Mail arrives daily at 10:30 a. in,, and
8:110 p, m.
Mail leaves the Postoffice at 7 and 11
a. m., aud 1:30 and 9 p. 111.
Mt.   PHEASANT CHURCHES.
Baptist,
Junction of Westminster read and Westmln-
4|ef avenue, 8ERV1CK8 at 11 a. m.,
dull ■ :30p,m,; Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
METHOniST,
- ■ Cornerof N'ini    anil Westipluster avenues,
SERVICES at lla.m,, snd "p. m.; Sunday
.'I'liu'il ami Bible Class ''::<!> p.m.   Kav, A, ...
Hetherlngton, B. A„ II. I),, Pantor.
"arsonage 1'23 Eleventh avenue, wont. Tele-
••hoiie B1349.
Presbyterian.
Corner Ninth" avenue anil Quebec utreet
(H-RVIPfitJ at 11 a.m., and 7:30 p. m,; Sunday
Bchool al2:—ip.m. Kuv,Seo.A.Wilson, II,A.
pastor. Manse corner of Eighth avenue aud
Ontario street.   Tel. 1006.
St Michael s, (Anglican).
(lorner Ninth avenue ami Priori, Edward
itn.i'i. SERVICES at lla.m,, and7:31) p.m.,
Hiily i.'ni'.iiiiiiiilim Ihi.mul 3d Sundays in each
,1011111 alter morning prayer, 2d apd 4th Sun
iiiyiiiiisii.ni. Sunday School at 2;30 p,m.
y:v. Cl. H. WIlpop, Hector.
. koctory 873 Tlilriiiuiitli avenue, east
iiBOno B1799,
A-VKNTISTS.
Advciii Christian Church (not 7tli day Ad-
iiiiisis), Seventh avenue, near Westminster
iiviiiuii'. Services 11 a.m., and 7:30p.m.,
Jiiii'luy School at 10 a.m. Young peoples'
,j(Q0l0tyol Loyal Workers ol Christian Endeavor meets every Sunday cveulnsatii: 15 o'clock,
i'myer-inc—lug Wednesday nlghtsatBo'clock.
Reorganized Ohusoh of ?KbVH Christ
ot Latter pay Saints, 'Wl Westminster ave-
fiiu.. Snivievis at S o'clock every Sunday eve-
Ring by KlderJ. S. Raliioy: Sunday School at
f o'clock. I'rnyer-i-ioctliiB every Wednesday
ivi.-ning at t o'clock.'
Farewell Social.
At St. Michael's Chnrch Rectory on
Thursday a delightful Social evening
was tendered about 65 guests in honor
of Mr. John Birmingham, who is now
Travelling Secretary of tho Brotherhood of St. Andrew. Mr. Birmingham
has been an active aud popular member
of St. Michael's Congregation and will
bo missed very much. Mr. Birmingham was presented with an address aud
a fitted travelling caso. Tbe toast,
"The King," was responded to by singing "God Save the King," Mr. Gilbert
Boult responded to the toast, "The
Prosperity of the West." A soug froui
Mr. Willoughby was uext. "Our
Friends Present and Absout," proposed
by Mr. Tripp, responded to by Mr.
Currie. "Welfare of St, Andrew's
Brotherhood," proposed by Mr. J. A.
Moyles, responded to by Mr. B. J.
Moyles. Speeches ou the "Choosing a
Life Work," were made by Mr. H.
Birmingham and Mr. Chas. Barker.
Toast, "The Ladies" by Mr. Guy De
Bou. Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector; Mr
H. P. Deviue and Dr. Coy spoke on the
"Social Needs of the Parish." Mr.
Tunnecliffe spoke of the earnest and
able work doue by Mr. Birmingham
for the Parish. Very exoolleut refreshments were served by Rev. and Mrs.
Wilson, and about 12 p. m., the guests
departed.
Miss Bertram, teacher of lnngnages,
also drawing in pencil; and crayons,
painting in oils aud wnter colors.
Pianoforte lessons given; Vocal
lessons also giveu in classes or individually. Apply at "The Advocate" Office.
Tclo-
BUSINESS NOTICE.
Local Advertising 10c a liue eaoh issne
Display Advertising $1.00 por inch
per month.
Notices for Chnroh and Society Entertainments, Lectures, etc.,   where
THE OBJECT LS   TO RAISE   MONEY
will be charged for.
All  Advertisements are  run regularly
and charged for until ordered they
be discontinued.
Transient   Advertizers   mnst  pay   in
advauce.
Notices of Births, Marriages, aud Deaths
published free of charge.
Trust.
; See When Vour Lodge NleetsJ
MONDAY-,   jl   I
The 3d suid 4th Mondays of the month
, (Jonrt Vancouver, I. O. P,, meets at
, it p. m,
TUESDAV.
Mt, FUuuMDt Lodgo No, 19, I.O.O.F.
, c_.r-.ud. at 8 p.«, ■
THURSDAY.
Vanconver Council  No. 31U.--0--
. 'jdiiui Order of Chosen Friend* meets
', .jjo *1 and 4tb Thursdays; of ,t}«»month.
FRIDAY.
Alexandra Hive No ',, Lndies of the,
1 MuoO-t-Og hold* its regular meetings nu
, tho Dd end 4th Mondays of the mouth.
THE ADVOCATE II,
is only $1.00 a year,
50c for 6 months.
,.•• . 35c forSmopt-B.'.f
Tbe "Manufacturers' " number issued
by "The Commercial of Winuipeg, i«
the largest and best "special" ever
issued by this leading oomtneroial
weekly. Within the 316 pages of this
qomber are special articles giving n
graphic account of the growth of tbe
cities anil forming districts of Western
Canada. Ihe i Hunt rati on a and typographical arrangement are excellent,
and "Canada's Greatest 1 Trade News
paper" ia tabe congratulated- upon this
handsome nnmber, which?,s6 vividly
portrays the development and 'enormous
commercial possibilities of the West,
He gave me life when  none bnt   He
would miss,
Would know of an existence  unfull-
filled.
He gave me place ou earth and promised
bliss
When life was run nnd  all its throb-
stilled—
He trusted me 1
He gnve me royal  gifts—a  heart and
mind;
He led my reason to its throne,
Aud though I knew His law was sweet
and kind,
I  tnrued  me   from  His   will  and
wrought my own-
He trusted still I
He gave me blessings rare—His precious
grace;
He watched me through the night,
And took my heedless love—uot turned
His face,
He  added grace that I  might  see
aright—
And trusted still 1
He  scattered  love and brightness on
my way;
He stood and ever waited for my call;
He sweetly  whispered whon I  knelt
to pray;
Ho begged for little,  while He gave
me all—
And trastod still 1
Aud now, I soon shall face my  setting
suu;
His love, is 'round me, o'er me, on
bofore;
And shall I falter ere the day is done,
Aud  wound  HU goodness   by  my
donbtiug sore?
He trusts me still 1
Dear'Lord,  Sweet  Savior!  tnke   n)y
feeble hand
And lead me on; my faith shall never
cense;
My trust ls    Thine,    my life at Thy
command;
I lean on Thee,. my sweet,  my ouly
Peace—
Till Trust is Rest.
—Selected.
Fall Styles
Our showing for Fnll 1906, is now complete in materials and
Ready-to-wear Garment;1. We extend to oue aud all a special invitation to come and see the Styles and prices before you buy elsewhere.
We nre showing some very special values in Ladies' Coats, Skirts,
Costumes, Blouses and Dress Goods.
ADACC  Ae ff*     30,33 and 34 Cordova St.
•   tyv/^O O- \~>\J., Telephone 574.
%^«^^%'%^-»%^%-'V«VV%^%'%''%^^^%%'<
A .m.     ■'V''-'
Wt. Pleasant
itft'--
^^^^^^^^   'MM!,. ."• ..
-if',' Pieawnt Lodge No. l.fl meets every
Tuesday at 8 pV nT, in Oddfellows Hnll
Westminster avenue, 'Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend;.;.; )■..." ..'■*     «"■■'■ -•'   "•"■
Noble Grand—Frank Trimble.
Recording Secretary—H. Patterson, 130 Tenth avenne, east.
'.Young Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY,
Loyal Workers of Ohtj .tiau Kndeavor
, iiiuot at 15 m in ul en to 7, every Sunday
, (.zoning iu Advent Christian Chnroh,
. I'ovnuth avenne, near Weitiu'r ave,
Monday,
I'pworth   I.sMigue of   Mt,. Pleamiut
4 Methodi/st Ohurch mcus ul H p, m,   •■■
_. Y. P. U„ meets iii. Mt. Plmii
j li.iptisl Church at N pi in,    .
TUESDAY 1
The Y: P. S. C. E., r- Ws' at ti p, m
j.iu Mt. l'li'iisiismir Presbyterian c_>ir-
Kveryone lc|K>ws thatr'lcir anything
! lo become kilowli, it miist be talked
. 'jotit. For sin article to become
. popular, itl virtue must be made tl'
iubj.ect of a public announccmen'
• Thai is advertising! Consequently
I |f the. survival of the fittest applies
I |o btu'iicss principles as well as it
,'joel (0 other walks of life, t|ie better Ihc advertising—the better the
', |iul)Iicity—the better the results.,
. iJii.jcI  results  mean    good    business.: Jj£
■ ml good business is what every
. merchant advertises for. If he did
.Tn 'I • wish  to  excel  in  his  particular
nil*, lie would not take the trouble
j I'd    write    an    advertisement,  much
Nursing Mothers __4
Orer-bur-dental Womes
In all stations of life, wjioss j-igor end
vitality tm*1 have been undermined snd
broken • down by over • Work,, oiactlhg
sooial duties, the too frequent bearing of
children, of Other causes, will find In Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription ths most
potent, Invigorating restorative strengths
giver over devised for tbelr special benefit. Nursing Mothers will und It especially valuable In sustaining their strength'
and promoting 1111 abundant nourishment
for tbe child, Expectant mothers toll
Will Hnd It a priceless boon to prepare tlio
STstom for baby's coming and rendering
the ordeal comparatively painless. II
osn do no horn ih »u> state, or conditio.,
ot the female system,
Delicate, norvotis,' weak women, who
suffer from frequent headaches, bock*
ache, draagfdgsaown distress low 'down
In the abdomen, or fruiii painful or Imp
ulur monthly periods, gnawing or dls-
tressed sensation In Stomach, dizzy 'of
faint spoils, see Imaginary spocU'1 or spots
Boating before eyes, have disagreeable,
rivlc catarrhal drain, prolapsus, ante*.
version or retro-vemlon or othe* displace^,
menU of wotnanlv organs-from'Weakness'
of- parts will, whether they experience
 1- _    — 0, tjjfl fc.
many or only * few of tbe above symp.
' relief and a perms  "'     ''
ly and fairly
_        ivorlte Prcscrlp
Tbls world-famed specific for woman's
toms", flud
using faithfully and
Dr_**      * -
lef and a permanent cure by
8 faithfully and   fairly porsl '
Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
atrly porslstentiy
onto tr^^^^^^
mmmm^^^^^^^   aed sp<  ^^^^^^^
weaknesses and peculiar ailments Is a
fiure glyceric extract of tho choicest naive^ medicinal roots without a drop of
A make-up.   All Its Ingfcdl'
In plain English ou Its bottle-
, inure   pay   for   the  costly  newspnprr
md  rn:igazine space
tile*1*, •   11
n • • .    iii'*uiunni    it
oii'oiKii in lu ma!
ents printed lb pis ,	
wrapper and attested under oathi Dr.
Pierco thus Invites tho fullest investigation of his formula knowing that it will
found to contain only the baft agents
nown to tbe most advanced medical
Science of all the dlfferent.schools of practice for the oure of woman's peculiar
Woeknefees and ailments.
If:
LADIES.6-*''fife A.\CqABiEElJ,  .
Alexandra Hive No. %, holds regnlar
Review 3d tin's 4th Mondays of each
mouth iu Knights'- of**Pythias Hall*
Westminster avonue. ■■..-■■■
i   Visitiug Ladies always welcome.
Lady Commander—Mrs.' N, Pettipiece,
36* Tenth aveniie, east.
Lady Record Keeper— Mjs. J. Martin,
Nfnt-li aveinwi;     »(|*;   l\ fc.i*'.t-,-.'i
CASCADE"
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vancouver by men of years
and years and years experience, and a brewery whose
plant is the most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing. Is it any wonder that it has taken a place
in the hearts of the people which no other beer can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints $ I.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C. Tel. 429
For Sale at all first-class' Saloons, Liquor Stores aud Hotels or
delivered to your honse.
Real Estate!
When the tide of population   pours   iuto  Vancouver   this
fall and winter, lots on Mt. Pleasant will command the price
that lots in the City now command.
Read this list and come and see us about them.
For a short time only.—Double corner   iooxi20-ft.,
6-room house, orchard and garden $4,000.
Half-acre, Sixteenth avenue, beautiful view; price
.      I1.150.
double
m. tf: l;
Mt. Pleasant L. O. L.,
No.-18-W, nuetet-eUst nnd
3d Thursday of each month,
at 8 p...iu ,,$* the,K. of P
Hal)   ,       ,.    ,
All     visiting    Brethren
■xii'dta-ll.v welcome.-
H. W. Howes.*'W. M.,'
...    :m 'fiinth avnuue, i'«ll
G. H. ijarkp, Rjjp. Sbcly...
"'      )I31 poye'rith avepue, went.
Oonrt Vancouver 1888s Independent
Order of Forester* uiupts 3d and 4th
Mondays of each month at H p. in., in
OddfoliowS' Hall.'
Visiting brethreu nlwnys weloome.
Chirk Hanoi-.h—A.' J-V-ngnlly.
BgcoROiNU SRQRRTi.RY—M. .1. Crehan,
* '' 111* l>rlbt'i>-Jtrciit, City.
Financui. Srchsitarv—Ralph S. Cn^ti-
niiugs, "Advooate" 'ltUi',i', Mt. l'leusmit
CANADIAN  ORDER   OF "CHOSEN
FRIEND8.' 1
Vancouver Council 1 No. ilia, meets
every 3d and' 4th .Thnrsdays of .egch
"    "   O. 0. F„. Ht**   —
miuster avenue,
month,  in  I   O. O. F„. Hall,  West-
iustur avenue.
Sojonruiug Frlobds iil'wiys weloome
H. W. Howes, Chief Councillor.
.1 SS3 Tenth nve.,eaF'.
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
—''H Wentminnti'raviMiiii'.   Tel, 760.
DO IT NOW.lif If not nlready a Sub
seribor to "Tho Advocate" become one
now.   Only .fl for 1? months.
-toi-
-British Adver-
■w
you want to kftow more about the
composition and professional endorse-
inent of UVe "Favorite Prescription,'' send
postal card request to Dr. R. V, Pierce,
JiiifTnlo, N Y., for his fret booklet treat-
Ing of same.
Yon oon't afford'to accept as * sub'tl-
toto for this riMiincy ofknotim cnmpoaltlvn
* secret  uoKlriim of iiiiA'ii.nii aconfrMl•
_.-.. I'....*-.   A.    I. ......   _,_..!-
Road Mrs. Morkley's iidvertisment on
4th page, of ripbciul interest to women.
■ :oi.,.,ii>!.,ii!"-
Come in and see onr list of good bnys,
on good terms and good .titles 1 --34-14
Westminsier avonne.
4
ffaax, Jfclttiti It.
ch'.;'
*!'■'
24-;-,
1 L"tK"ii Xinth nvfnce:
•■-iU-|hi»t(»f fVMini
SOME;
TWO lots;on Twolfth avenue
'     corner; price $650; terms.  Jp,
Double corner, Tenth aveune, price
I860; terms. *-V
House of 7 rooms, corner Lansdowne
aveune and Scotia street; lot 60x130.'
Price ., .• 92.00-'
fl-room CottagO, • -Fifteenth avenne;
fruit trees, bearing first this year;
price $1,660, ter jm $660 cash.
Fine house, 8-rooms, oorner lot, Ninth
avonhe, stone basement, coneeyva-
torp; bath and lavatory nu both
floors, electric fixtures the best;
price $4160, lot 60x133 ft, $1,100
down.
■■■ --...- ,-\   ■'
tOfQ cash, takes' 4-room cottage on
Seventeenth avenne, 3 lots, frnit
'trees, good well; price $1.060.
9-iroom *aonse Tenth avenue, near-Wept-
hlius'ter nvenue; price $1.850, terms.'
3-rooin Cottage, 3 tots fenced and graded,'
,      Sixteenth  nvenue;     prico    $1,300
terms. so j
,On Sixteenth avenne, J^-ncre, fine view
overlooking the city; price $600,
halt cash.   Splendid buy.
6 siiiri'H- at Eburue, black soil, $300.00 per
acre; beautiful view. Terms;
3 acres at Jubilee  Station  for $400.00.
3 lots (corner) Columbia streot, clearod
and graded; $3,300, hnlf cash.
2 Lots, eiifh 33x130, all kiuds of fruit,
largo burn; 6-roouiod house; price
$3.300; terms
Fine Orchard and Chicken Ranch on
Twentieth    avenue,    4 lots; ' lots
60x1311,  house  of  4 rooms.   Prico j
$3,000; terms. "*r"*' '    •*
6-TOom Honsei rented at $10 per month,
south half of lot,' in;_KK>a; $1,600,
$400 cash, balance to arrange.
8 Lots (oornor) Westmiustor avenue,
80x133; price $3,300, terms.
3-stnrey Residence ou Sixth- avenuo,
liirga house, beantifnl lawn, fruit.
Terms.   Price  $3,360.
M$^Ti*n9$.1t: lot
re on 35.lt. Igi.on.W-si'tmiii-it'er Hjj^g
J'Uue; building1rer-tod;' fine Ideation. «   .,.
near Ninth _ve_ne'.
Terms.
Price $6,600.
Lot   36x133   on Westminster   aveuu*.
two-storey bnilding, in fine Condition; leased for 3yean;  title per.       r
feet.    Price  *8.<»00i,
7-roomed Honse, lot 49^x130, Kighth
aveune,-. prioe $1.8A0.
Double oorner, (3 lots), cleared, on Fifth
and Manitoba; prioe$1,600.
Two lots, on cornor, Tenth avenne, all
cleared; price $1,009.
$3,300 buys 'a New Modem Hoose
of 7 rooms on Fifth aveune. Terms
easy. Value good,   ' ,
Doublo oorner on Tenth»ven_e, cleared,
fine location.   Prioe $1,900.
Cottage of 6 roomn, eleotrio light, nnd
all conveniences; situated an Kighth
avenue, east Price $1,800; $600
down and terms.
5 room Cottage, rented nt$14 per mouth,
sooth half of lot; in 300a'; price
$1,400, $300 alown, easy terms.
Two lots, cleared and graded, $1.G00,
inside lot for $736 Will build to
trait purchaser on easy terms,
6-room Houso on Westminster avenue,
$3,660, $800cash, balance tonrrange
One lot, 35x130, no stamps, on West- ■
miuster avenue; prioe  $336,   $135
down, balance on easy terms.
House of  fi.rooms,    Eighth   avenne;
eleotrio  light,    bath;   lot  33x130.
Prioe          '$3,000.
liKAl'TU-UI.I.Y     Snl'ATKI)     RkkICI'.N'IIaa.
Lor  on  Burrard   street;   $1.31..
List your lots aud  property
with
Mrs. R. Whitney,
2444 Westminster ave.
Mt. PLEASANT.
Telephone B1405.
The Advocate
$1 per Year,
:::■«.■:
>'»)_I)V."*
' Si V,
!••-.    11!
. n . -1'
I'" ^
1   -M THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Local Items.
If ynn miss The Advocate you miss
the looal news.
 :o:	
Mrs. J. D. Ross and  daughter Bona,
have returned from visit of two mouths
with hor father In tho Bast.
:o:	
Mr. and Mrs. Georgo hnve moved
into the late residence of Mr. and Mrs.
Glrrard, Sixth avenue.
Mr. Fred Crocker will have a ueat
little house orected soon ou his property
Westminster ave., near Twenty-fourth.
 :o:	
Read the advertizement  of  the City
Brokerage Company in this issue.
 1—:o:	
Mr.' S. Elkins of Westmiuster aud
Fifteenth avenues, left Saturday last
on nn extended visit to the Old Couutry
Mr. Elkin's will visit his birthplace
Salsbury, also London and Wales.
 :o:
RINC. UP 914, tho Central Wood
Yard, for a good load of Cedar Wood,
$1.35 a load, or leave orders at' 508
Seventh aveuue, east; Geo. Crocker,
proprietor.    '
Miss May George, a popular vocalist
of Winnipeg, is now a resident of Mt.
Pleasant, aud doubtless will soo:. be au
appreciated member of Vancouver's
musical circles Miss Georgo resides
with her pareuts at 448 Sixth Avenue,
oast.
IOI	
A gentlmen requested the reporter to
nsk the following question, iu this
week's "Advocato": "Is it beneficial to
listen to a solo when the worth- of the
song can uot be distinguished?" Anyone having an answer send it in to this
paper.
Elbert Hubbard's Sayings.
Genius may have its limitations, but
stupidity is not thus handicapped.
The only things worth saying are
those all men know, hut which they
have forgotten.
Idleness is death, aud a search for
ploasuro is sure to wreck life in shallows
aud iu miseries. Safety and sanity lie
in systematic useful effort,
Mauy a man looking for sympathy
needs really two swift kickB properly
placed.
If you wish to be miserable, yon
must think about yourself, about what
you waut, what you like, what respect
peoplo ought to pay to you, and what
people think of yon.
Happiness is a habit, cultivate it.
Woman's
Realm.
Old gentlemen, lately arrived, met an
old frleud on the street car
Friend: "Are you going to locate in
Vancouver? "
Old gentleman: "Yes, yes, it's a
beautiful place 1"
Friend: "Have the real estate men
beeu after you? yet"
Old gentlemen: "I should say I I am
full up with real estate I Do yon know
wheu I alighted from the C. P. R. train,
a constable stepped up and asked' if I
was from Manitoba aud if I was intending to remain: I said: 'I thiuk so.'
Theu said he: 'I can put you on to the
greatest Snap,' drawing a map from his
pecket. Well, I was just too tired and
hungry to look at that 'snap,' but surely you Vaucouver people seem all to be
iu real estate business."
Lang & Clayton have an advertlzo-
meut on page 8, which will be fonnd of
interest to those needing electrical
fixtures. Lang & Clayton have now
attained the position of popular
Fleotrioians of the City, and that
within a little over a year.
:o:
styles in
Art
The very  latest
and American  mi
Winter Shoes   toi
' Children at R. MILLS,.' tbo
lis Hastings streets, west,
im
Read the Now York Dental Parlors
advertisement in this paper, then go to
New York Dental Parlors for your woik
Fine Vehicles
Etc.
A geutlemau brought a parse into
offlce on Monday, saying he had. fonnd
some lady's parte und "The Advocate'
might advertise for , the. owner. In
..boat half iiui hour he returned; saying,
"I have foand the owner. Who do yon
tkiuk it is?" No - oue- could guess.
"My wife. She .scut, me straight after
it," and opening it, sighed, saying,
"Ob gracious, that't all sbe came home
with!" '-.'-.
:ei
. MftNl .^iftve., more   confidence   in
medicines' prepared by the M. A. W.
' Company's. Prescription    Department.'
Assisst yonr doctor that way.
I *' • i   -*    ' .-.     tl
.  :ot
Aboot 10 o'clock Tuesday night, two
\ drnnkeu mi n drovo thoir horse an 1 bug-
, gy imo a sire t car, ui rr iho corner of
Fifth avenue,'with the result thnt both
I were pitched into the ditch, tho steps
' of tbe car torn off and a front wheel of
I the boggy smashed. One of tho men
[got his head cat and tbe other escaped
| uninjured. Dr. Allen was called and
' attended the injured man.   The horse
runaway  and  left  tbe  baggy bally
' smashed near Dufferin streot,
IOI       ..I' ■
MUliuery Business For Sale, soveral
[years establisbod; doing a splendid
busiuess; location in the centre of tbe
■citv; fixtures handsomo aud new, A
•rare cbanco for n Aret-clvse Milliner.
[Fashionable clientele. Terms reasou-
j-lilv. Apply 2444 Westminster avenuo.
 :e: —
Hoard on the street oar on Monday,
[on Hasting street, near Westminster
[avenae.
1st Lady: "Who are those with the
[yellow badges?"
2d Lady: "Those are Orangemen.
[ So many aren't they, and nice looking
I too."
1st Lady: "Oh look, what a pretty
larch, all yellow, too."
3d  Lady: "Yes,  is it  not  lovely?
that's the Oranguiuuu's Arch."
Needless to explain the street car was
kjnst passing uuder the arch on Hustings
^street erected by the Chinese.
       ;oi	
Mrs. O'Dell, 175 Ninth avenae, west,
II cue her of piano and organ having had
I several years experience in teaching, a
I thorough musical education is assured
I .w pupils - i; .   ..;  ■ ■    "»>
Walworth-Rolston
Company,
' 1016 Westminster avenue.
Wanted:
10,000
Men, Ladies'and Child-
"' dren to buy their'Boots,
Shoes and Rubbers at
the Mt. Pleasant Boot &
Shoe Store, 2415'West:
minster avenue.
G. J. COULTER.
All indications point to the continued
popularity of the loug gloves.
The coming season will show an extensive use of black silk laces.
The tailor-made idea predominates in
nearly all rain coats shown.
The absence of high colors is particularly to be noted in fall lines.
A nnmber of plaids are being shown
in colored drosses for children.
In men's scarfs the more vivid colors
seem to be gaining in popularity.
Habit-backed corBets are designed for
wear with the princess costume.
Broadcloths will be a prominent factor in the season's materials.
Some use is also indicated of varying
sizes of cords to be used in designs.
Plaid silk will be used as the linings
for silk voile and marquisette costumes.
Brocades iu medium weights will he
in evidence to quite an extent for fall.
The use of black velvet ribbon ub a
trimming is a new feature in petticoats.
Many of the new wraps are ohara-er-
by broad shoulder trimmings on hoods.
Black satiu slippers with tiny rhine-
stones ara considered very smart for
evening wear.
Plaid skirts, with jackets of plain
cloth, bid fair to be very popular, especially wheu a bit of the plaid of the
skirt is used for belt and strappings.
Fancy jewelry of all kinds, regardless
of the fact that the new season's showings possess unusual merit, is expected
to be favored more than ever thiB fall
aud winter.
Tassel and fringe effects are among
the novelty trimmings noted on imported models.
Argyle House
The Big Bargain Dry Goods Store of B. C.
The Every-dav
Bargain Store
Here is where you save money. Manufacturers' Samples at Wholesale
prices.
Children's White Lawn and Namsook Pinafores,  beautifully trimmed with lace and embroidery.
Children's Pinafores, worth 26c for  J5o each
"30c for .'....,80o "
"  40c " 30o "
"  50c "      85o "
' ■*■     "     "  80c "          40o "
"      "   90c"....; ;;.]"'.'60o "
" $1.00 "        76c »
A big lot of othor Snaps too numerous to mention here;  call  in
J. Horner,
143 Hastings street east.
Between Westminster and Columbia avenues.
'phone 877.
if
**i..
Late advices from Paris are to the
effect that many of tho best makers are
using braids for trimming, furs If
braids are used on fur garments it is
pretty woll assured that they will be
used on cloth ones as well. ■■ Lnr^e and
heavy buttons are also'" being used to
adoift'garments made of light textures.
Strictly tailored garments show the extensive u»e of buttons, not *iM#' ns fastenings, but us ornamouts. Early
model gowns show .the nso of velvet
bands,  and velvet
wili be much seen.
ribbon trimmings
CUT FLOWERS
Yellow and White
Marguerites—;   .
50c per hundred.
Cham. Keeler   ,
Nursery  & Greenhouses,  corner of
Fifteenth and Westminster avenues.
The Cheapest Place in the Citt
CORRECT ENGLISH,
HOW TO USE IT.
A  Monthly Magazine   devoted to the
Use of Kftglisn.   Josephine Turck
Baker. Editor.
$1 n year; 10c for Sample Copy.   Agents
Wunted. Evankto.n, 111., U. S. A.
Partial Contents for this Month.—,4 „„
Course in English for tho Beginuer;
ourso in Euglish for the Advanced
iropil. How to Increase One's Vocabulary. The Art of Conversation. Should
ind Wonld: how to uso thom. Pronunciation. Correct English in the Homo.
Correct English in the School. Business English for the Business Man.
Studies in English Literature.  '
Advertise in "The Advocate.'
Tbe fall millinery situation may, be
summed np as follows, according to the
Maritime Merchant: . ^preponderance
of felt shapes; high-crowns, nothing
mnch being shown under four
inches; brims mostly short!fti front'nnd
longer at the back, trimmings chiefly
velvets and wiu«s; color /novelties tope,
• new steel grey'or smoke shade Black
and white combinations very strong;
staple colors in ordor. of,..^erit, black,
navy, myrtle or emerald wine, the dark,
shades predominating. Topei» a special
favorite color for velvhl,' nbd is exten
sively employed in nil varies of trimming materials. Early in.-Ibe season
dark greys will bo shown. Some houses
lay stress on the leather cdfor range of
browns, which are in demand among
some of tho best dressers. Myrtle will
have a following, uud before' tbe end of
the season look ont-for dark wine and
garnet. Light bine and grVy's have been
so prominent throughout the summer
that they will still be iu sortie demand
for popular trade, but it iK Safe to 'say
the dark shades will _ireyt.il .nnd ran
throughout theseaspn. .....  .„!.,.■>,„•■
Paradise was uever 'employed more
extensively than in the models being
shown for tbe coming season;' The long
sweeping Parad'se, witb body, nnd bead
.of the bird, is n peculiar trimming, bnt
it is of course expensive. The cross
aigrettes, pompoms in s.yeepiug effects,
aa wclj us sweeping aigrettes, are''seen
frequently. .'.;,;     '   ,,
Large black hats are becoming more
and more fashiouable.' The Cspelino is
used for these effects, wired to its full
width aud tilted ouly by tho 'bandeau
which is at back or side: Most of theso
hats'have high crowns which: occasions
the discussiou of whether flat hats have
uot at last given wuy to high effects,
for in uearly overy instance the trim-
uiiug ii arranged to acceutuuto the
height. „;   .
*t1*****^»^+**»****^
Just Received
A large shipment of SHIRTS with Reversable Collars, The
only Shirt for winter wear    $1.33 to .2 eaoh.
Another lot of Soft Front Shirts, in plaid colors. If they go as
quickly as the first lot, they wont last long. Better oome and get yours
riught away.   Only $1.35 each.
Richardson & Chambers
CLOTHIERS & MEN'S FURNISHINGS.
408 Westminster ave.
\0fm0r*
r_r_r_r_r_r_r_r_r_r_r_r_r_r_r_r_r_r_r_,_,___r_,rrrrfrt,rrrrrr^frrf#<I##<jj»
on Fifth avenue, 50^1 lot; one block from carline.
A SNAP!
Mrs. R. Whitney i^SS?^aw'-
Advocate $1
for 12 Months
Get yoar work done at tbe
Glasgow Barber Shop
2 doors front Hotel   •
Frank Underwood, Proprietor.
BATHS-Bath room fitted with PO-tCH-
lain    Bath    Tim    and  all   modern
conveniences.
yL ** i. HARDY & CO.
OifMf-tav Financial,  I'ress nud
AlJKfKRTMER-.'   AllENTS.
-10 Fleet St., London, K. C, England
Colonial Business u Specialty.
DO IT NOW!
$udscribk    to    your    Local
Paper NOW1
Doa't be* a  Borrower  of a
paper which only costs $1.00 a
your.
•w
$500 Cash
v-i.r,0 balance, buys 3 38-ft. Lots and
'» uew il-ronu cottage; 14-block from
cnrUne.
The AnvoctATK is the best advertising
ni'-inm whet« it circulates.  Tel. B1406
"The Advocate
woe
YOUR LOCAL PAPER
$1 a year; 60c for S month*
»
BO YEARS*
EXPERIENCE
Anvonnwi
qtilnklr M—rttln
■ Inroiuliin
Trade Maims
Dc«MN«
CO*VHK_KTS Ac.
si-niHnj a ilsill Mill em-rlliUmi me.
--in-tntn our opinion tree whet->w *.-
Is probably MUnUMo,   Omirmnln. -
ii'irissirictlyconllilentfHl. BSMbOOBOOPaS-MS
Milt Irea. OMusl upiinry for M—T_ntflMlt.ntA.    ,
Pnlontf taken tbronah Munn A Co. —«elv«
xaeeUxltutlte, without chum, In the .
Scientific flmertcaiu
A hunilfnui'lr lllnstrnirsl wwklr.   ljtrtaet dr-
eul:ttton nf nny sclnntlttn jmtrn.1.   Ter
-   lonr rnonthi,»_. B_J
ni   Tcrr-HK M •■
ull nowrtiluslflm.;
o «•"*•»*"» newr
•BS V Ht. WiuihlmitoT.. D. .
-.* -,«*.» .-^* <r.  -     ^_*. . **^Jr*«
?        XHE ADVOCATE J
I Is Issued""fcfe. X
r      **J   lkJkJUVM& South Vancouver. 11
\       '-The Advnontn''gives all the Local News of Mi.. Pleasnut from 'J'
dfiV     week to week for^1 00 per year; six niobths' 50o.   An intorestlng /JC
T "1     Serial Story is nlwnys kept runuing; the soleotious in  Women's Jfl
*\f     Realm will always be fonnd full interest toap-to-Qate women; tbo \f*
y      miscellaneous itoms are always bright, entertaining and inspiring. \
iL     New arrivals ou Mt. Pleasant will become raedily informed of the A*m
AT*)     eommunity and more quickly interested in local happenings if ^\
IA     they subscribe to "The Advocate,"     ' l;i     . AH
"   ' .. V
©c^c^n^ • • • iyr>ty|
W*'   sabW       it   «*      '  me** Ht     ■af     -ar     •—w        w    » ■»•«- ***
I THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA
NEW SOCIETY WEEKLY
LONDON    AMUSES    ITSELF   WITH
AN EXOTIC, THE THRONE.
Beautiful New Uiterary Publication Has
an Imposing List of Editors, Including Dowager Duchesses, a Princess
and Other Notable Personages of
King Edwr.rd's Court—Scope of the
Paper and Ground It Will Cover.
I English soch'ty has launched l'tselt
Into Journalism In tho form of a very
exotic literary weekly production, entitled The Throne. It costs a shilling.
It ls printed on thick w'Ute paper, each
page 'being richly embellished with Illustrated heads or artistically decorated frame designs, or filled by pictures,
plain or colored. The cover Is of yellow
parchment paper, with the title surmounted by the royal crown In gold.
| The Throne's manager or managers,
who keep themselves steadfastly In the
background, might well call their paper
en exotic literary production, for the
wealthy people It has on Its staff present a wonderful collection of names.
In this first number, for Instance, Princess Louise, the Duchess of Argylle,
contributes a very interesting article on
"Art of Childhood," with five drawings
of much merit.
The Duke of Portland sends an article
on St. Simon, with a fine colored reproduction of a picture of that famous race
horse, the original of which is about to
be presented to the Jockey Club. The
Duke tells somewhat tersely of the merits of his great horse. What ls, perhaps,
most interesting to know ls that St. Simon's stud fees amounted to £236,617
($1,183,085) and the value of the races
won by his stock totalled £500,000
(*2,500,000).
i. Loyal to tha King.
True to Its name, The Throne Is Intensely loyal, and its opening pages
comprise dedications to King Edward
and Queen Alexandra, printed Hi letters-
of gold. King Edward Is summed up
as a monarch of monarchs, statesman
among statesmen, an unequalled diplomat and a world-wide peacemaker.
Lady Susan Yorke, and Mr. Harry
Brooke edit a page, with illustrations,
dealing with society plays and players.
Lady Palmer Is the editor of "Music ol
the Day," and gives also a musical piece
to the readers, "Berceuse," a composite
by a very beautiful American, Mrs. Natalie Townsend.
■ Miss Magdalene Ponsonby edits two
pages of "Drama of the Day." Lady
Brooke, herself an authoress, edits
"Books for the Boudoir," and the Hon.
Mrs. Anstruther reviews the French
novel of the week and takes for her subject "La Rebelle," by Marcelle Tinayre,
with Its exquisite miniatures of men
and women painted by a master hand.
Mrs. Anstruther does her work particularly well.
Lady Troubridge, an authoress of |
considerable experience, provides a feu-
illeton with an elopement story "to be
continued In our next." Lady Belllng-
ham extols upon book plates. "Lady
Lechmere's Rhinoceros Hunt ln East
Africa" ls edited by Susan, Countess of
Malmesbury, who ls in control of the
department of adventure. Lady Armstrong and Mr. Leonard Wllloughby
take up treasure houses, and begin with
Lord Angaster's famous Grlmsthorpe
Castle, with superb Illustrations.
Child Kissed by Princess.
Lady Lytton, formerly Pamela Plow-
den, the beauty of several seasons, edits
and writes on child life, and gives In
■the centre of her article the portrait of
a cherub child, Aileen Doreem Wyllie,
two and a half years old, and described
as "the last child Princess Ena kissed
in this country before her departure
for Spain."
Apparently The Throne ls politically
of no party, for, side by side, on opposite pages, Lady Seymour has a commendatory essay on the Government
and Mrs. Herbert Chamberlain edits a
scathing attack on Sir Henry Camp-
tiell-Bannerman's political combination,
written hy Violet Brooke Hunt. So you
have both sides and can take your
choice. The Dowager Duchess of Newcastle edits BketOheB, very smartly written, of society leaders, and accompanies them with reproductions ln miniature form ot the subjects, who ln the
opening number happen to be Lady
Wlmome, who holds the great salon of
the Liberal party; Lady Llangattock, a
society yachtswoman, whose husband
owns the Santa Maria, and Lady II-
<iliester, the lovely daughter of Lord and
Lady Londonderry, one of the great
beauties of the younger generation and
chatelaine of a famous Holland house,
and Incidentally a very fine rifle sJiot.
Tho quartette Is completed by the
Marchioness of Bute, so well known ln
society before her marriage as Augusta
Belling)—-—,,
Historic manuscripts are In charge
of the Dmvager Countess Dudley, who
glvis, with illustrations, the quaint
legend of the Tlchborne family. Mr.
Dole E, Wake Cook discourses on "Justice to Our National Art." The Duchess of Somerset and Mr. H. Clifford
Smith tell the romantic story of the
great ruby, and Lady Helen Forbes ts
Interesting In "The Romance of Heraldry," her article being brightened
with fine illustrations In color, Including one of Millar's famous "Ophelia."
Of a Famous Beauty.
Lady Victoria Manners and Dr. Williamson take up the fascinating subject
of miniatures, giving a lovely one ln
the centre of their page of Georglne,
Duchess of Devonshire, by Cosway, the
woman who Fox said had the loveliest
faco he had ever seen. Lady Colin
Campbell and Mrs. Stuart Ersklne write
of "The Romance of Beauty." and take J
ao a n—ing suDject Elizabeth Gunning, j
Duchess of Hamilton and Argylle. She
was one of two famous jeautlful sisters
destined to make more noise in the
world than had any beautiful 'Women
since the days of Helen of Troy.
Then we find such well known so
clety names as those of the Hon. Mrs.
Frederick Chichester, who tells ln
charming style of her recollections of
that grand old dame, I_ndy Louisa
Tlghe, daughter of the Duke of Richmond; Lady Onslow of Hengar, who
writes of r 'Ses as a professional ln
her knowledge of the queen of flowers,
and the 'charming Countess of Cromar-
tla. who has three pages ln which she
narrates the stirring legend of the Ut*
tie known Hebrides.
Then again thero Is the Dowager
Countess of Gottenham editing ln con
Junction with Mr. Wellington Farmbor
ough, fellow of the Zoological Society,'
an essay on ''Pythons as Pets," written
by the Hon. Mrs. Arthur Cadogan, who
from her own account has passed a
large part of her life in close companionship with snakes and other reptiles,
and who has no fear of the serpent and
his kind.
Tha foreign element also comes Into
The Throne, for the Baroness Raphael
d'Erlanger edits a coming series under
the   heading   of   "Romances'   of   the
Sunlight Soap is better than other soaps,
but is best when used in the Sunlight way.
To appreciate the simplicity and ease of
washing with Sunlight Soap in the Sunlight
way you should follow directions.
After rubbing on the soap, roll up each
piece, immerse in the water, and go away.
Sunlight Soap
will do hs work in thirty to sixty minutes.
Your clothes will be cleaner and whiter than if washed
in the old-fashioned way with boiler and hard rubbing.
Equally good with hard or soft water.
Lever Brothere Limited,  Toronto
No  ThurouRjifnre.
The government established a rule
Thrones  of Europe,"  and begins with ] w,tn tte force and effect   .    , ^ t
Trior       nf       lli n wi a       T   am In.-.        _r"f'/l*.! Anna ♦ h a ^^      ™
merchantable butter should not con-
that of Ma.rie Louise d'Orlemns- th»
yueen of spa.n beloved of Charles IL
Also a very Important feature is made
by the Marchese de Cosentlne, namely,
fashions, with beautifully colored illustrations. The latter come from such
houses as Beer, Worth, Reboux and
others, and are quite works of art.
Other Alluring Features.
That well known member of International salons, Princess Henry of Pless,
ls also of the editorial staff, having a
special department dealing with distinguished women of Europe, and she
opens with "My Interviews with Queen
Margherlta of Italy," by the Hon. Margaret Collier. Lady Montagu Beaulleu
treats ably of motoring and Mrs. Wil
tain more than 16 per cent of water In
Its component ports. This seems fair
enough, and so far as stopping fraudulent work goes Is necessary, but the
trouble ls 16 per cent, while right
enough for creamery, and especially
storage butter, Is not enough for fine
dairy prints, which need more water
to quicken the flavor.
But the most serious trouble comes
to the buttermaker who cannot tell
Just how to determine the exact
amount of water he Is leaving ln tbe
butter.
We are told that butter may look
Hams  edits a sketch  on  "The  Art of   dry and hard and yet contain water ln
Dressing."
Altogether, as you will note, the range j
excess of the law's standard.   The poor
buttermaker   ls   not   a   chemist,   nor
of subjects  treated  by  this  new    and    WQuld  he hare t]me tQ   ana, each
iir_.tn.i_-     c-iMalsr    ri'ir,i'.»       e     _r___.»«vr     iivtoncn'-i _. ■'
unique society paper ls very extensive,
It Includes motoring, golf, lawn tennis,
hockey, archery*, yatchlng, finance,
hunting, shooting, fiction, photography,
occultism, etc Besides the contributors
already mentioned are Lady Gran by,
Ranee of Sarawak; the Countess of
Winchester, the Countess of Portsmouth, the Countess of Annesley, the
Countess of Orford, the Countess of
Klntore, the Couness of Strafford, Viscountess Barrlngton, Lady Knlghtley, of
Fawley; Baroness Campbell von Laur-
chumlng, so he must take his chances
between the devil und the deep blue
sea.—Home and Farm.
—-kins Notes.
Commence milking at the same hour
every morning and evening and milk
the cowl In the same order.
The flrst few streams of milk from
each teat should uot be milked into the
pall, for this milk Is very watery, ls of
en_r*£afly*Car-w7 I_ady~Nailer, "of   llttle value and is Invariably contamf-
Magdala; Lady Llangattock, Lady Her
bert, of Lea; Lady Beauclerc, Lary Arabella Romllly, Lady Johnstone, Lady
Colomb, Lady Sybil Knox, Lady Margaret Sackvllle, Lady Augusta Fane,
Lady Alice Leslie, Lady Rosalind
Northcote and Lady Beaumont.
Miss Toupie Lowther will write on
fencing and Continental tennis, Miss
May Hazlet on golf. Miss Violet Rowley
and Col. Walrond on archery and others ln apparently endless numbers.
Gains From Guns.
The yearly income of Bertha Krupp,
who Inherited the famous Iron works
at Essen, Germany, is steadily increasing, tt having amounted ln 1905 to
about $5,000,000. Miss Krupp manages her great properties with remarkable ability. Her business Is expanding, and the number of those dependent on her for employment and subsistence Is now fully 800,000. To protect the works she has u small army
of 000 meu, armed and under strict
military discipline. She also haB police and a secret service. — Chicago
Journal.  	
Kangaroo Hunt In England.
The unusual  event of    a    kangaroo
hunt has occurred near Crawley, Sus
sex.
Sir Edmund Giles Loder, Bart., of
Lennardslee Park, Horsham, has a private zoological collection, said to be the
second best In the country. Some of the
kangaroos a short time ago escaped
from their Inclosure, and notwithstanding the efforts of the estate workmen to recapture them, got right away.
The animals wero seen a few days
subsequently in St. Leonard's Forest,
and later were observed In Tilgate Forest, Crawley, soveral miles from their
place of confinement. Tho farmers In
tha neighborhood have ibeen somewhat
alarmed at the appearance of the kangaroos, It being known that the animals
In their native haunts are very destructive to grass and crops.
During tho last few days kangaroo
hunts have been frequent In tho district, but so far no capture has been
made.
The other day a young kangaroo was
found dead ln the forest, having apparently succumbed to the cold, and the
farmers, who regard the kangaroos as
unwelcome additions to the already
numerous farm pests, would rejoice to
learn that the remainder had either been
caDtufed or met with a similar fate
nated, which will injure the rest of the
milk.
Milk with dry hands. Never allow
the milker to moisten the hand and
tent with milk.—Oscar Erf.
Plgr* In China.
A Peking correspondent says: "It ls
no uncommon sight to see twelve or
thirteen enormous fat pigs, witb their
legs tied, huddled close together having
a ride in a Chinese cart with some
sort of light cargo on top of them and
a man sitting on tbe cargo. The pigs
are silent, and consequently one would
think they should not be objects for
the action of the Society For the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. The
fact is that the animals are too fat and
lazy to make any noise until disturbed
at their journey's end, when bagpipes
are as Italian opera to the terrific
squealing heard."
Canadian Scholar Honored.
The Council of Columbia University
New York, has recently awarded a unl
verslty fellowship of the value of $651
to   Mr.   John   A.   C.   Mason,   B.   A.,   o'
Stratford,   Ont.    The selection of unl
verslty fellows ls made from graduate'
of the leading universities and college
of America who show themselves espe
dally fitted to pursue courses of hlghe
study and original Investigation.     Mi
Mason  was  graduated   with   flrst-ola>:
honors ln history and political se.leni
from the University nf Toronto ln 3 in-
1105.    He  was  subsequently  appointr
Alexander Macki nzle    Fellow    ln    th
same Institution, and has been engage
during the past year In research ww
In the libraries of N*ew York.
Whr Ifoi Vie Printer's Ink?        '
If one makes such butter aa he
positively knows Is good—he must not
merely think it ls good because lt la
his, but know lt ls good and why it Is
good, and be able to make It just that
way fifty-two times or oftener a year—
and wants more customers who are
willing to pay a llttle more for quality,
a little money judiciously spent In advertising is generally a profitable Investment.—Exchange.
Cleaning Mtlk  Vends.
For scrubbing the surfaces of milk
Vessels a good brush should be used.
There is nothing more objectionable
for this purpose than a cloth, particularly the cloth that has been used for
washing the dinner dishes or the pots
and pans. A good band brush can be
ourcnoaod for a few cents.
SHATTERED   NERVES.
Ae m Food Producer.
As a producer of human food a good
dairy cow is about equal to two beef
steers, and the cow has to give only ten
quarts of milk per dny to do the work.
And, besides, the cow Is left, while the
steer ls not—Exchange.
Not Appropriate.
Tess—Young Billimnu tells me his
flrst name Is Nonh. What do you think
of that?
Jess-Old fashioned, Isn't Itt
Tess—Old fashioned? It's positively
ridiculous. Noah hnd sense enough to
go In when it rained. — Philadelphia
Preas.      .  	
The Crop For the kilo.
In planning the silage crop yon can
figure about fifty pounds of silage to
the cubic foot, which will give you an
Idea of the amount of corn required to
All the else you Intend to build.
Choosing:  Meat. '
In selecting beef for roasts or steaks
see that the lean Is firm and red and
that the meat ts finely grained The
fat should be firm and white. Never
accept any meat which looks flabby or
discolored or on which the fat Is yellow. In choosing mutton the meat
should be dark, with plenty of fat In
It. Meat without fat shows poorly fed
stock. If the fat Is yellow and the
meat seems wet or moist do not accept'
It. As a general rule all meat should
be firm, never flabby. Lamb and veal
should both be light colored, pale—veal,!
In fact cannot be too white. '
Known to Thousands.—Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills regulate the action of
the secretions, purity the blood and
keep the stomach and bowels free
from deleterious matter. Taken according to direction they will overcome dyspepsia, eradicate biliousness,
and leave the digestive organs healthy
nnd strong to perform their functions.
Their merits are well known to thousands who know by experience how
beneficial they are in giving tone to
the system.
An Idea In Shades.
Really handsome lump aud candle
shades may be made of Japanese rice
paper. Usually the straw colored Is
used for the fouudutlon, aud over this
is laid a cut-out pattern of, say, red,
and on top of that ln some portions a
blue or a red, the Idea being to obtain
a mosaic effect. The entire pattern la
then outlined with black India Ink.
The frames are either made to order
or they may be bought for a small sum
at auy of the shegs "ther* oriental
goods are sold-
DODD'S V,
KIDNEY;
I PILLS J,
Made Strong and Steady by Dr. Wil
Mams' Pink Pills.
When your nerves are out of order
your whole health is on the verge of
a breakdown. Sudden sounds startle
you; your muscles twitch and your
hands tremble; your self-control is
shattered; your will-power gone.
Your head aches; your feet are often
cold and your face flushed. Your
heart jumps and thumps at the least
excitement; you are restless at night
and tired when you wake. Your
temper is Irritable and you feel utterly down-hearted. And the whole
trouble is because your blood is too
thin and watery to keep the nerves
strong. There is only one way to
have strong, healthy nerves—feed
them with the rich red blood that
only Dr. Williams' Pink Pills can
make—and do make. Mr, Fred Forth,
17 Sullivan street, Toronto, says: —
"I was a complete wreck with nervous prostration, but Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills have made a new man of
me. I had been nervous for years;
the least noise wolild startle me, and
the least exertion would leave me utterly prostrated. I lost in weight,
aud physically I wns almost a wreck.
I had not taken the pills long when 1
found they were helping me; my appetite Improved, my nerves began to
grow steady, and day by day I gained
until I was again a well num. My
weight Increased twenty-five pounds
while I was using the pills. To any
who suffer as I did, I can say that if
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills ure given a
fair trial, a cure will be sure to follow."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills restored
Mr. Forth, simply because they made
the rich, pure blood which properly
nourishes the nerves und keeps them
strong. They will cure all the ills
eases due to bad blood and shattered
nerves, such as anaemia, indigestion,
headaches and backaches, rheumatism, lumbago, St. Vitus dnnce, paralysis, general weakness and the secret ailments of growing girls and
women. But you must always insiBt
on getting the genuine pills with the
full name Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pule People on the wrapper around
ench box. Sold by medicine dealers
or sent direct by mall at 50 cents u
box or three boxes for $2 50 by writing the Dr. Williams' Medicine Cx,
Brockville-, Ontario.
Tainted Montr.
The really unwholesome money, onr
greasy paper currency, tainted with a
tangible and offensively pungent taint,
has long been a fertile subject for the
pens of public sanitarians and hyglen-
_its. The carriage of Infectious diseases by these omnipresent and ubiquitous microbe stages, the dollar bil's, Is
far more tban a possibility.—New York
Globe.
A Sound Stomach Means a Clear
Head.—The high pressure of a nervous life which business men of the
present day are constrained to live
make draughts upon their vitality
highly detrimental to their health. It
Is only by the must careful treatment
that they are able to keep themselves
alert and active 1n their various callings, many of them know the value
of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills in regulating the stomach and consequently
keeping the head clear.
Non and tlie Apee.
In the Monthly Review, Mr. Paul
Uhlenhuth writes on the blood relationship of man and apes, nnd describes
how, by means of the precipitin test,
various albuminous substances and
the blood of different animals mny be
distinguished from one another. The
test has also considerable medico legal
Importance, and biologically may be
employed to ascertoin the relationship
of various animals to one nnother. In
this way it may be shown that the anthropoid npes are most nearly akin to
man, while the lemurs are but distantly. If at all. related to him.
Sunlight Soap is better than other
soaps, hut is best when used in the
Sunlight way. Buy Sunlight Soap
and follow directions.
Should Have Said Shoes.
"Miss Backbaj,' said Mr. O'BuIl, who
had been strolling along the country
road with the lady from Boston, "I
suppose your feet are very dusty. Permit me"—
"Sir!" cried the precise young wo-
man wltherlnclv.    "How ilo™ -cr,,.!"
Swine On Rape.
Usually the plan Is best that turns
sheep ou to rape when lt ls well grown,
says Professor Thomas Shaw. Ths
rape provides more food when grazed
down under these conditions than
when grazed earlier and then again
after lt has grown up more or less. It
is probable, however, that swine will
do better on rape when turned In somewhat earlier. They prefer rape leaves
green and succulent. Sheep fatten bet
ter on rape that has produced much ol
stem. But rape should not be grazed by
any kind ot stock when young or the
slants sn, be destroyed.	
Is It Your
Own Hair?
Do you pin your bit to your
own hair? Can't do It?
Haven't enough hair? It must
be you do not know Ayer's
Hair Vigor! Here's an Introduction! May the acquaintance result In a heavy growth
of rich, thick.elossy hair! And
we know you'll never be gray.
-1 think that Ay«r's Hair t1*ot Is ih« most
worn!wful hatrfrower that was ar— mad*.' 1
here ttssd It for mrns thm and I oan troth.
fiillT sa» that I am gr«»«T pi—sssl witli It.   I
ches—any —en_n>end It aa a ntssdM jprap*-
ration." - Ml«s V. -SHOOK, Waj land, Mich.
A  Mad*
by J. O. Ayer Oo., Low»U, Mill.
vers
manu—otur—a of
K   SARSAPMIUjL
wus.
CBHWY PECTORAL.
W    N    U    No.   597
t THE ADVOCATE. VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA
y+4+t i > h H M ♦ • H ♦ ♦ M l-HM H ♦ t H ♦ ♦ H H M ♦ ♦ ♦]
I Linked by Fate =!
I;
BY CHARLES GARVICE
Author of "The Verdict of the Heart/' ° A Heritage
of Hate," "Nell of Shorne Mills," "Paid
For," "A Modern Juliet," Etc
sum »>» ♦ h h ,m ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦wt ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦■> ♦ ♦Tv:n:m ♦:*
(Continued.!
"An'd'l have shown your ghost—
you, in fact—tlie whole bag ot
tricks. I have given myself awny'.
Yes?"
Vane's stern eyes answered him.
"Well? What are you going to do?
He had the best of it, as Vane
felt.
"I ought to strangle you, kill you
by any means, you—y»u traitor!"
Julian smiled. "My dear Vane, I
wish I could set your mind at rest
on  that point;  but I can't.    I  don't
sny thut Judith was aware, fully
aware, of the modus operandi, that
she knew exactly how I was going
to—remove you; but I'll swear that
she knew you were to be removed!
If you' have listened attentively to
my confession you must have gathered that fact."
"Line! .Murderer!" suid Vane.
"Murderer—well, yes, I admit; but
a liar—I never lied yet. Lying is
vulgar—nnd useless. But Judith.
Oh, yes, 'when you aro master, etc.
Oh, she knew! 1 saw it by her face
that night, heard it in her shriek.
And. mind you, Judith must abide
by the compact, Judith is mine!
Mine, b.v thi> ri:.'ht of the price I
have paid for her! Not yours!" Ho
advanced threateningly, his hand upraised, his fingers clutching at tho
empty air. "Not yours! You would
not have sinned us I hnve done for
her.   You—"
llis voice sank,  and he laughed.
"Pardon! You will admit my claim
to hor. I am going. You will not
see me ngnin. When a man loses, as
I have lost, nfter such a struggle, effort, he should elTace himself, I admit that. I am going, and you will
not see me or be troubled by me
agitin."
He walked, quite steadily now, toward  the tabic
"Will you allow mo to use a telegraph form? Thanks."
In horrified silence Vane drew back
anil watched him. He took a form
from the stationery stand, and, after a moment's thought, wrote a
message,  very  plainly nnd distinctly.
When he had finished he rose, looked nt Vane with a calm, cool, indeed critical gaze, then with a smile
said:
"Thanks!  Good-bye!"
Vnnc watched him as ho went out
of the room, then sank into a chair
—not the chair in which Julian had
sat—and buried his face in his hands.
How iong he snt he knew not then
or ever; but, suddenly remembering
the unhappy wretch, he sprang to
his   feet and hurried  into  the hall.
lie almost ran into the arms of
Prance, who uttered a yell of amazement  and fear,   calling on his name:
"Lord Lesboroughl"
"Mr.   Julian!"  cried Vane.
"Mr. Julian! Lord Lesborough!
His lordship went out a quarter of
an hour ago! Hut—but—oh, lord,
who are you, sir? Oh, my lord, is it
you,  is it vou?"
Tho whole household was in confusion. The clamor of tongues, tho
cries and screams and tears of relief and thanksgiving so confused
Vane that he was thwarted in his
intention of following the unhappy
man. llut at last he got a carriage
and drovo to the station, to lind
that Julian had departed by the
train which had left a few minutes
before  Vane arrived.
CHAPTER XXVII.
"Decima!" screamed Polly, wfien,
with t.h» merest apology for a knock,
Nina entered the familiar rooms in
I'erey Street, tho room in which
she had found loving Bheltor in her
time of need, the room in which she
had trimmed hats and bonnets, and
afterwards—oh, great achievement!—
written plays for thn members of
Mr. Harcourt's company! "Dccima!" and Polly, with the tears in
her eyes, hugged her dear friend, never dearer than in this moment of
her return. "How well you are looking, and how—how— Decima, something has happened to you! Something thnt's altered you in a way
that I can't describe. You never
looked so happy, and with such a
light in your eyos, not even on the
first night of the play! Sit down!
Take your things off! Let me give
you another kiss, you dear, sweet
thing! And now tell me all nbout it!
The voyage! Tho adventures you
hinted at! Did you find that mysterious island—why didn't you tell
me more about it? Did you find it,
and is that whnt makes you look so
heavenly radiant and running over
with joy?"
"Yes, I found it, Polly," replied
Nina, "but it was something else I
found that makes me so happy.
You'll never guess! Come closer and
I'll—I'll whisper!"
Polly knelt beside her, and Nina,
blushing like a schoolgirl, whispered
one word, at which Polly shrieked:
"What! A husband! Decima! Who
—who  is he? Tell  me quick,  quick!"
And when Nina had told her that,
and a great deal more—in lact, the
history of the wreck and her str.an,_o
Witt
like,
eyes
marriage—1'01'iy, all a-neap on tno
floor, could only stare at her open-
mouthed wilh wonder, delight and
awe.
"-Married, married all the time!
And to an earl! And you are a
countess! Lady Lesborough! Oh,
poor Lord Sutcombe!" Nina laid her
hand on Polly's lips. "A countess!
and been one all tho time! And here
was I treating you as if you were a
mere nobody, just like myself! And
yet, somehow, I always suspected—"
"That I was a princess in disguise! 'Changed at my birth with
the rightful owner,' as tho Irishman said. You dear, foolish Polly!
As if it made any difference who and
what I am! And—and I think you
will  like my  husband,  dear."
Polly emitted an "Oh! Like him. I
—shall be afraid. An earl, a real
English earl. De—I mean, Lady Lesborough!"
"You dure! 'Decima,' if you please.
Oh, no, you won't be afraid of him.
What nonsense! You are not afraid
of Lord Sutcombe!'-
"Oh, but he's only a viscount, or
whatever it is, and yours is a real,
belted earl!" explained Polly,
delicious naivete. "What is he
Decima?"
Nina  laii-iied  softly,  ai]d her
grew drcntny ana loim.
"He is tall and very straight, with
broad shoulders; and ho is very
strong and good-looking; quite
bronzed and tanned, with eyes that
—" She broke off with a laugh at
herself. "Oh, he is a son of tho
gods—not our gallery gods, Tolly,
but the Olympian ones; 'a model of
grace, and full of virtue;' but his chief
one is that he condescends to love
poor littlo mo!"
Polly looked up at the radiant
face, the graceful figure, aud, laughing,  tossed her head scomfuMy.
"As if he could help it! I'd like to
see auy man who could! MnrrledP"
Then she sighed. "You'll write no
more plays, Decima; that's sure and
certain! It's a pity, for ' 'Twixt
Love and Love' is doing so very
well!"
"It's not at all sure and certain,"
.aid Nina. "Why shouldn't I? No
one will know that 'Herbert Wood'
Is Lady Lesborough; and if they did!
But you must talk it over with niy
husband when you meet him tonight."
"To-night!"
"Yes," said Nina, laughing at her
tone of awe. "Here is a note from
Ludy Vivienne. She wants us all to
go to the Momus to-night, and come
back to supper with them. I am
looking forward to  it  so much!"
Tho play went splendidly that evening, and Nina, sitting well behind
the curtain of the box, was all
aglow with pleasure and honest pride
in her work. It was sweet to see
Vane applauding and looking round
the delighted audience with glowing
eyes, as if he were saying: "Clap
away; shout your hardest, good folk;
my wife wrote this play."
They went home to Evcrsleigh
Court, where the Sutcombes had
provided a supper, which, if It had
not been so substantial, would have
been suspiciously like a wedding
breakfast; aud at Vane's warm
greeting and the friendly look in his
frank eyes all Polly's awe and nervousness  fled.
"I little thought. Miss Bainford,
when I wns watching you act, with
the greatest admiration, that I was
looking at my wife's dearest and
best friend," he said, as he held her
hnnd in his warm grasp. "I can't
tell you how often she and I have
spoken of you, or how much I have
wanted to see you and—thunk you!
1 hope you will share your friendship
for her with mo. Will you?"
It was a very happy little party,
though every now and then a shadow stole over Vane's faco. He could
not altogether get rid of tho memory of Julian—of tho whito, livid
face, with its black eyes gleaming
from their dark hollows.
"What do you think will become ol
him?" he had asked Lctchford and
Sutcombo earlier in tho evening.
[TO  HE  CONTINUED.] I'
Cure For Egg Eating.
Put a dummy egg In each nest box
and one or two about the run, says P.
Kazmeler ln American Poultry Journal. The egg eaters very soon give up
trying to break these and all other
eggs In disgust This plan has the further merit of leaving lt unnecessary to
pick out the particular offender, which
Is often very difficult. I do not know
who originated the Idea, but It certatn-
lt will often save considerable trouble
and annoyance.
Hot bread will cut as easily nn cold
If the knife used ls b^ted. Dip a
knlfo ln cold water before using to cut
warm cake.
When airing bed clothing, carpets
and rugs hang them wrong side ont to
prevent fading.
HOW WEASELS HUNT.
Th*   Graceful   Po*e   of  the   Anluinl.
When on the Trail.
The 11—ie grace of the weasel may
be observed whenever it is on the trail.
At an even speed, with nose to the
ground, Its reddish brown back seems
literally to glide along through the rank
herbage by tbe bank.
It may be the scent of a rat, and the
trail may take lt in and out of the
bank a good many times before lt
comes up with its victim. It may even
have to swim a stream before Its persistence ls rewarded. It ls wonderful
how small a hole tbat long, arched
body can glide into and emerge from
without the slightest difficulty.
When lt has caught and killed Its
prey its movements are equally graceful as lt carries the spoil home to its
hole. Crossing a Kentish field I saw a
weasel coming along under the hedgerow red toothed from the chase. There
was the same sinuous motion of the
back, but the little beast's head was
beld as blgh as possible and from its
mouth hung tbe limp carcass of a
young rat, freshly killed. The weasel
held it by the neck end so high, for all
the shortness of its legs, that ouly the
end of the rat's tail dragged through
the grass.
A family of weasels will often hunt
In company, aud tbls ls naturally a
most Interesting sight to witness. The
ability of the weasel to enter exceedingly small holes Is owing entirely to
the structure of its body—its flat head,
long neck and short limbs and tail. In
a cornrlc-k It can pursue mice with ease
s long their burrows.—London Mail.
Sea Gnlla an Pirate*.
There may be an advantage ln birds
living in colonies, but I cannot 6ee how
any other birds would want to live
near a colony of gulls. A gull ln his
own country will steal like a politician
and murder like a pirate. They swarm
about us like vultures after a battle.
The minute our approach drove a
murre or cormorant from its nest the
snlntly looking scalawags swooped
down to eat the eggs and young.
While the gulls are freebooters and
robbers on the Island, lt ls only wheu
other birds are frightened from their
nests that they have a chance to carry
on their nefarious trade. Eternal vigilance ls the price the latter pay for
their eggs and young. Except when
they are frightened by the approach
of some person, their possessions are
never left for an Instant without a
guard. But the fittest manage to survive on the rocks, and tbese gulls are
the most useful birds In the bays and
rivers about the waterfronts of our
cities. They are valuable as scavengers and should be protected ln every
way. Three of them are equal to a
buzzard. Ten of these gulls are equal
to a pig.—The World Todaj.
The Size of the San.
The sun, provided we measure only
tbe disk seen with the smoked glass, ls
800,000 miles In diameter—1. e., 108
earths could be comfortably ranged
siue by side across the disk. To cover
the surface would require many thousands. To fill the interior we should
need 1,300,000. On a smaller scale we
might represent the sun by a ball two
feet In diameter and tbe earth by a
good sized grain of shot. Let the sun
be hollowed out, then place the earth
at Its center and let the moon revolve
about It at Its real distance of 240,000
mlles. There would yet remain nearly
200,000 miles of space between the
moon's orbit and the inclosing shell of
the sun. Indeed to Journey from one
side of the sun to the otber, through
the center, would take one of our swift
express trains nearly two aud a half
years. So vast a globe must be heavy.
Since Its density Is only one-quarter
that of the earth It ouly weighs as
much as 832,000 earths, or two octillions of tons. Tho attraction of gravity
on Its surface would cause a man
whose weight was 150 pounds to weigh
two tons     .
A Life of Freedom.
People sometimes think how delightful lt would be to be quite free. But
a fish, as Ruskin says, Is freer tban a
man, and, as for a fly, It Is "a black
Incarnation of freedom." A life of so
called pleasure and self Indulgence is
not a life of real happiness or tru.
freedom. Far from It. If we once begin to give way to ourselves we fall
under a most Intolerable tyranny. Other temptations are ln some respects
like that of drink. At first, perhaps, lt
t'eems delightful, but there ls bitterness at the bottom of the cup. Men
drink to satisfy the desire created by
previous Indulgence. So tt is In other
things. Repetition soon becomes a
craving, not a pleasure. Resistance
grows more and more painful. Yielding, which at first, perhaps, afforded
some slight and temporary gratification, soon ceases to give pleasure and,
even If for a time it procures relief,
ere long becomes odious Itself.
Chufein' Novel Content.
The Paris Chauffeurs' league has arranged for a novel competition to test
the value of different kinds of motor
cur springs. A vessel containing milk
will be carried by each car, and tlie
race will be run over rough roads In a
given time. The clinuffetir who arrives
at the end of the course wltb the most
milk In the car's receptacle will win s
silver medal.
"THE GALLEY OF LORNE."
Flag   of   the   Campbells   Once   Mors
Flutters In the Breeze on the Tower
of  Inverary  Castle.
Greatly to the satisfaction of all good
Scotchmen, the flag of the house of
Campbell, known up In the north as
"The Galley of Lome," once more flutters In the breeze on the tower of Inverary Castle, showing that the
strangers have departed from the ancestral abode of the Dukes of Argyll,
and that the Campbells have come to
their own again, writes the Marquise
de Fontenoy. True, lt ls not the Duke
of Argyll himself who is ln residence
there but his yonngber brother, Lord
George Campbell, who has taken ovei
the lease of the place from Mr. Cresswell, Its recent tenant, f.r the remainder of the four years that lt has to
run. Mr. Cresswell was only too anxious to get rid of the place. For there
ls an old superstition ln Scotland, and
especially ln the County of Argyll, to
the effect that the occupancy of Inverary Castle brings misfortune to any
one who ls not a Campbell. Certainly
the experiences of the tenants of the
place, since the present duke decided
to let it after the death of his father.
would seem to lend color to the story.
For during the six years that have
elapsed since then, several lessees have
succeeded one another, two of then)
dying suddenly, -while a third was overtaken by financial disaster. No wonder,
therefore, that Mr. Cresswell has tieen
glad to give up the place.
Inverary Castle as It now stands ia
ono of the works of the famous architect Adam,  who began It  ln the year
1744 for the third Duke of Argyll. The
banks of the River Aray have, however, been the home of the chiefs of the
great clan of Campbell for more than
500 years, and the ruins of the old baronial hall, built by the first Earl of
Argyll, are still to be seen close to the
present castle. The latter ls constructed of a sort of slate colored stone In
the castellated style, with round towers at the angles, and surmounted by a
great square tower in the centre. The
great hall of the castle, which ls beneath this central tower, ls filled with
ancient armor, and weapons, comprising 100 muskets which were used    In
1745 by the Campbells, when "Prince
Charlie," as pretender, had all Scotland up ln arms. One side of the castle slopes down towards Loch Fyne,
one of the most famous and beautiful
of the lochs of the western Highlands.
The history of the Campbells Is the
history of Scotland. No family has
borne a larger share ln the trials and
triumphs of that northern kingdom
than the clan of which MacCallum
More ls the chief. It ls owing to this
that the name of Inverary figures so
frequently both In Scottish history and
Scottish literature, and it will be familiar to every reader of the novels ol
Walter Scott. Burns, too, has been
eloquent about the castle ln his poems,
though in an unfriendly strain. For
falling to receive proper hospitality on
the part of the duke of his days, when
he visited the castle, he revenged himself by the following well-known lines:
Whoe'er he be that sojourns here,
I pity much his case.
Unless he come to W-Ji. upon
The lord, their god. his grace.
There's naething hero but Highland
pride
And Highland cauld and hunger;
If Providence has sent me here,
'Twas surely in his anger.
Inasmuch as the union of the present Duke of Argyll and of Princess
Louise has remained childless, the next
heir to the dukedom and to the many
other dignities and estates is his brother, Lord Archibald Campbell, who,
being a rich man and an enthusiastic
Highlander, devoted to the maintenance
of all the old customs and traditions of
the land of tne north, may be rehed
upon not only to establish his headquarters at Inverary, when he succeeds to the dukedom, but likewise tn
revive all of its former glories and
grandeur.
Lord Archibald, to whom the Scotch
regiments of the British army are Indebted for the retention of their distinctive kilts and tartans which the War
Department was beat upon abolishing
In 1881, ls to-day the senior partner
and most active manager of Coutts'
bank, where both the King and Queen
keep private accounts, and which he
entered on the nomination of Lady
Burdett-Coutts five and thirty years
ago, Previous to that he had held a
clerkship In a firm of wine merchants
at Bordeaux, and had afterwards spent
four years In a samllar capacity with
* firm of tea brokers in Mincing lane,
London,
Lord Archibald's eult for everything
Scottish has led him to organize th*
so-called "Highland Association,"
which does for old Highland musio
much of the same work as the Eisteddfod does for the Welsh folk songs, and
the movement has accomplished a great
deal towards reviving the old Highland
spirit by encouraging the children to
sing the purely national airs to the
music of the clarsach, as the ancient
Highland harp Is called. Lord and Lady
Archibald are talented people, and the
open air performances of Shakespearean plays at Coomb,- hill, their place
at Kingston-on-Thames, were, at on*
time, famous.
Lord Archibald Is a wonderfully
clever artist with his lirush, and waa
an intimate friend and close associate
of Whistler. His only daughter, Mis*
Elspeth Campbell, an extremely handsome girl, possesses the queer accomplishment for a woman of being abl*
to play the bagpipes. Her only brother, Nlall Campbell, who has shown
strong leanings towards Roman Catholicism, has so far shown no sign ol
wlshlne to mam
Public sentiment is Indeed n beautiful thing when lt doesn't Interfere with
private Interest.  j.*fe''''.•,■'.',■
.r ■'■ i    - -." ■ ■
■!'■"/   .  "' >
_______
DR. ALICE  H.  LUCE.
A Woman  Whose  Scholarship  Ia ef
a  Broad Order.
j    Dr.   Alice   H.   Luce,   graduate   of
I Wellesley college and doctor of philos-
I ophy of Leipsic and Heidelberg universities, with the honor of magna cum
laude, ls now bead of an institution of
her own in Berlin for the higher education of American young women seeking culture abroad.   Before  going ta
: Berlin Bhe was dean of the young women's department of Oberlln college.
Dr. Luce has made a noteworthy record lu educational work both ns teacher and student. She prepared for college ln the Edward Little high school.
Auburn, Me., and entered Wellesley in
1880, graduating wllb the degree of
bachelor of arts three years later. Dr.
Luce began her teaching career as a
high school Instructor ln the high
schools of Putnam, Conn., and of
Wellesley,   Mass..   nnd   later   in   the
DR. ALICE H. I—'CE, PH. D.
Girls' Latin school, Boston, where she
was Instructor' in English and mathematics for eight yenrs, until 1893. In
that year sbe discontinued teaching
and again became a student, this time
in the University of Leipsic. She devoted her time to philosophy, English
philology and literature during her
five years' course at Leipsic and then
earned the Ph. D. at Heidelberg.
Returning  to  America  she  became
professor of English at Smith college
end   later   at   Wellesley,   afterward
reaching the high place in educational
service as dean of the woman's department at Oberlln.
Dr.  Luce Is  possessed of  teaching
i power of high  quality  aud  has suo-
' ceeded  in  an  unusual  way   In  commanding the respect nnd admiration of
her students.    Her scholarship is of a
broad order, and she is noted for enthusiasm and splendid powers of work.
Her  love   of   administration   work  is
very pronounced.—Boston Post
The Wm-iii! Girl.
Here Is a working girl whose duties
keep her ou her feet for the most of
eight hours of the day in a crowded,
none too well ventilated shop. She
owes herself an hour at least In the
fresh air every evening—a walk with
her mother or a friend, or ln fine
weather a street cur ride in good company into the suburbs. But she hurries to her little room ufter the evening meal on one pretext or another,
shuts herself ln and, extricating from
I the depths of her bag o book which she
would not show to her mother, falls
Into a sort of trance over it and, if
there ls no sister to shure her bed, reads
till sleep overpowers her. It is probably loug after midnight when she-
creeps Into bed, mumbling a prayer
which ls almost worse thun none. She
has by no means hud enough of sleep
when she ls called for breakfast in the
morning. She goes about ber work all
day tired, stupid, preoccupied, is reprimanded now eud then and forgets that
she Is herself to blutne when by and by
promotion seeks ber alert companion
and passes her by.
Irving's  t_.»r*tuin«ss.
Blr Henry Irving was accustomed t*
visit at the home of Mis* Frlewell,
author of "In the Sixties and Seventies," In which volume appear* th* following anecdote: "My mother oftsn
used to point out little detail* that had
been overlooked. I remember oo* In
'Th* Bill*,' which my mother told Mr,
Irving on th* <lrst night, when lis returned to our house tc supper. Peopl*
who hav* seen the play may remember
that th* tlmt (cene 1* a small Inn, and
that there 1* supposed to hav* bean a
deep fall of snow. Th* innkeeper, Matthias (Irving), walked ln on that first
night In ordinary black boots, with no
snow upon them. My mother spoke of
lt, and afterward* Matthias wor* high
black boots, and stood on the mat whli*
the snow was brushed off them. Remarks were made as to Mr. Irving'* attention to the iiilnuli :■ i details, and thl*
was cited as an Instance."
A Long Lived Wheat Stuck.
Ther* Is a wheat stack ln Al*by, a
village ln South Lincolnshire, that Is
making history. It bus been standing
ln the farmyard of Mr. Phl'lp Selby
for twenty-seven years. The grain la
said to be ln excellent condition, and
there are many stories as to why tha
owner haa kept lt Intpct for so many
years. One ls thnt lie determined
never to sell the corn for less than a
certain sum, which was never offer**. -m***
THE ADVOCATE. VANCOUVE-Ii feRlTtSitt COLOMBIA.
***%.
\
local Items.
■?.-.« Mcdnaig Auction and Commis-
ion Ci.. Ltd., next to Cnrneige Library,
; Hastiucs street, buy Furniture for Cash,
Conduct -notion Sales and handle
Bankrupt Stocks of -.very description,
sutisfactiou guaranteed.   Phono 1070.
Mrs. J. Martin of Ninth avonuo,  will
be at homo on Tuesday Oct. 3d.
■ :o:	
Mrs. F. Gfcdrgtj| 448 Sixth avenue,
east, will be "At HomeJ' ou the ist .inc.
third Wednesdays.
i . IO|	
Miss Louise Radlct of Sixteenth avenue, west, is ill at St. Paul Hospital
with typhoid fever.
—I :o:	
Mr. Albert Crocker  of Twelfth avenue, is on an extended trip to the East,
and will return in about two mouthu.
——— :o:- :—
, Hetr your Soft Driuks, Candies,
Cigars aud Tobacco go to the Mt,
Pleasant Confectionary Store, (Chas.
HomewoodT prodrietor).
—— :o: —
Mr. P. Brown of Eolstein, Ont., accompanied his daughters home, Mrs.
J. D. Ross and Mrs. Jos. Smith, aud
will spend sometime iu Vaucouvor.
-" — ' :o:	
Mrs. McKay of Ontario, is visiting
her sou uud his wife, Mr. aud Mrs.
Thos. MoKay,- 8092 Ontario street. She
will  probably    make   Vancouver  her
' home.
. .  -n^_:fl:—i	
Phillips & Lockliu have some beautiful fruit at lowest market prices.
FURNITURE
'fflii" llillll.Hi
When in heed see our stock. We cab save
jrOu mOhey in all HUOs*—Dressers and Stands,
Springs and MiittttiSsts, Iron Beds, Etc.
FANCY GROCERIES at v6ry niose prices*^
11'***- Currants 25c 3 pkgs. Raising 25c 3 bottles Extract Slie
2 pfcjs. Whito Star Baking Powder, 28c 25 cakes fii'owh Windsor Soap, 25c
5T    Wall are* Westminster avenUe &
.   1*    rVdlldtC  Harris street: Telephone 1266.
A littlo daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. J. Campbell, Now Westminster
on Saturday, Sept. 22d. Mrs. Campbell,
t formerly Miss Nollie Hoffar) is well-
known on Mt. Pleasant.
At the bedside DBctoi1, Nurse and
Patient feel relieved if they know the
medicino is the BEST—that is from the
McDowell, Atkins, Watsou 6% Co.'s,
Mt. Pleasant Branch.
Mr. Thos. Lobb, tho Blacksmith of
Westminster road, whilo shoeing a
horso ou Monday hud liis shoulder dislocated ; the animal became unruly aud
threw Mr. Lobb to the ground.
-—u,—;b:	
FOUND!
On   Tuesday  uext  Oct.   2d,  iu Mt.
Pleasaut   Presbytcriau  Ohurch, Niuth
Uveune, at 8:15 p. m.—the best Cducert
fiver given On Mt. Pleasant.
 — :o:	
Briug   yotli.    Job  Work
to    "The
Advocate" Offices.
HATS
0***r****00r***0*
NEW FALL
Styles    .
Patrouizo    Mt.    Pleasant
Dry Goods Store	
Full line of Staple and
Fancy    Dry     Goods.
W. W. Merklev
Royal Bank Of Canada Building
Corner Seventh nnd Westminster
Avenues, Mt. Ploasant.
Button Your
Clothes On!
Wheu wo make your clothes
tho buttons stay ou until you
throw thom away. Wheu you
get tho "just as good as tho
made to order kind" you will
have to carry uails in jrour pockets. Don't nail your suit ou,
you'll KB in iu tho nailed ou
Suit long enough when ydu are
dead, Havo comfort whilo you
live by ge.ttiug your clothes
mado by us.
flcPherson & Son
Merchant Tailors and
Furnishers.
53  Hastings  street, west.
%m**?»*****9**m0*»^^
Telephone 2 0 21   Buchanan & l_.bwAi.nS
ENAMELED WARE
This is the Best made ware—blue in color—and any piece you may
want, rouging in size, from tho smallest dipper or puu to tho largest
wash basiu or double boiler. Come in nud see just our Euamehvare.
Stock Pattern Dinner Sets
best in the city—10 difieront lines of which y iu can bny any
part. Let us show yon our latest arrivals.They are Beauties.
Buchanan & Edwards
I      66S 664 Granville St. 'Phone 2021.
,******4**0**04**<1*0**********0****^
THE HEAT
of the summer months is very trying to some people, and by the
end Of the season they feol completely worn out, tivt.il. languid and
no ambition. All this is due to n mn-down condition,of the system, and what is needed is a pood tonic that will bl'iug hack the
snap, energy SYRUP of HYPO PHOSPHITES is tho best thing
for such people. It sharpen up the appetite, -enriches the blood,
tones up the nerves and increases the vitality, ll It .gives the snap
vou hnve lost, 81.00 per bottle.
LAW, THE DRUGGIST, Wants to See YOU.
1 like to read advertisements. THey
are in themselves literature; and I
can gauge the prosperity of the country by their very appearance."—William E. Gladstone.
►partial -_- --.
Telephone 687
S3 Hate 95C
Established 1894
$2 Hats 95c
WHIRLWIND
SALE of HAT5
Saturday!
i%^%^%%-%%^%-»^'%«^%^%-%,
THIS SATURDAY morning at 9 o'olock our Big Sale of NeW Fall
Readt-to-wear Ha.-, .nu..., witn a tremiuendous rush, becautio the
prico will be made interesting enough to bring the crowds from every
corner' of Hie city. Huts selling reguhiHy at 88, 83-75, 92 50, $3.86, $2,
8175, 81.50, all of thom to bo told at one price im Snturday	
$2.301 Hats 95C Each*I-501 Hats
Wo need hardly say that lo ffet first choioe yon should bo horo at the
latest in the forenoon, They can he neon in due of tnir front windows
Friday evening from ii to Jo p. ni., and nls'O Saturday fweuoon, if
there is any left.   Thk BALE closes sharp at if) p.m.  Saturday night.
$eo.ooo
Stock nt your, disposal hero. It. includes
everything that a Firsi--*class House
should feppp in Dry Crouds. Meu's Funl-
ft-fes, Ladies' Furnishings', Carpets,   HiHwe  Furtais—iu#s,   Furniture,
Oilcloths aud Linoleum. Etc
If yon want Style and Value, come to The PA'lace Stork W Tin.
F, ).st End.
/■'-
.mMSmws. «^» «>wvlt>Jm>^wmWMnwwww«w»»m» m*am**am tm**t*tJ**A*M*mm*+m**m*mm***m mm* .mwiswsvn, j~~~+j* . *.Li +*,. *—wJww-jiXw* Jx
    ......,,-V
J. S. Mcleod, MacBeth & Co*
THE STORE THAT IS WA^S jM-ISY.
THE .PALACE STORE OF THE -AST jEWW).
m*
LOCAL ITEMS.
MrB. Jos. Smith  hns  returned with
her little daughter Gretu, from visiting
her father Mr. P. Brown in the East.
— -M;- ___
The Visit Of Earl Grey wus the oc
ensiou of the display Of much loynlty ou
the port of "Vaneduveritt.-.. Earl aud
Lady Grey aud daughtel- made a
most favorable impression by their
gracious and democratic mniiuer. His
HoliOr Lieut.-Gdveruor James Duus
muu- and Mrs. Duusmuir were alsd distinguished guests of the week,
TBB --..Oiv.   ,-1,,,     .
Mit- fetmice Grant, heice df Rev.
A. JS. Hetheilngtop, left oil Tuesday
toi Wycliffet B. C, to assume the
duties o'f teiii'hor at that place. Miss
Grunt has becdiile very popular among
the people of the' Methodist congregation sinco homing tb Mt. Pleasant and
will be greatly missed.
:o:
Phillips & MoLocklin arb advertizing
a specinl sale of ham today j read their
advertizement iu this issue.
j ;6\-.	
Gustav Hindrick Schoof, A soldier of
twenty years service and a great
traveller, lectured in the Mt. Pleasant
Methodist Church ou Mouday aiid
TUosdny eV-_;ngs to appreciative
nudiouces. His uddrcsses were chiefly
rominiscetices of his career as* a soldier
iu the British Army in South Africa,
He described the workings Of a diamond
mine, a mnrch tlirough the jungles, tho
terrors and 'excitement 0O-.lieo.ted with
hunting of lions, wild boars, pythons,
und veuomous reptiles uud beasts. The
Africau savages, their Inode of life and
warfare, aud dangerous little Bolo-men
wl—ail the natives aud sd—hers kill on
sight-, were all graphically described.
Soldier Schoof has a largo collection
of skills, furs, eto,, souvenirs Of his
travels write'i wore interesting to see
and instructive ns well. There were'
skius of wild boasts, robes made of the
fur Of rare animal.-, skius Of big (makes.
Casta i***? .the wild boar und t. ther exhibits
*A*>m**»0*****m0**^^
FOR SATURDAY *
Selling
Fine, rr&n Cured, Picnic Mains,
14 c per Lb.
and wo guarantee sixteen ounces Of satisfaction to every jrtmnd.
Phillips & Locklin
(Successors to Foster &Phillips)
244-246 Ninth ave., east. 'Phone d \ 4,
*44r4r*4r4r**0*f**4?*^
I
l
I
l
1
I
I
ii
i
i
ise
Royal Crown
the Bk*st in the World. Drop
us a post card asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
had froa for Royal Crown
Soap Wrappers.
ROYAL CROWN SOAP CO.
VANCOUVER, B.C;
For a Game of
Pool or Billiards
Drop In at
MoCUTCHEON'S BARBER SHOP
Mt. Pleasant.
FIRST-CLASS
Boot and Shoontaklng
nud Repairing dono at
Peters* Boot & Shoe Store
3454 Westmiuster aveiiue.
in this line too numerous to mention.
In the collection of weapons of destruction wore auoient and inodcru guns, an
elephant-gun; swords, daggers, spears,
arrows, war-olnbs, shields, lieluiots,
breastplates, showing tho moans used
by the savage and civilized iii the art of
killing. Mr. Schoof is an entertaining
speaker aud his exhibits arc interesting.
If should lecture again ou Mt. Plensaut
a crowded house should greet him.
*********r****&0*r0*00*0*0*0'
MUIR'S
Lead's all Other's.
"Golden Rod" Loaf,  equal to
cake.    It's delieidus.
EVERYBODY KNOWS MUIR'S
PASTRIES &
CONFECTIONS
ARE "THE  BEST."
MUIR'S BAKERY
'Phone 443.
*0***00*********-000*000004
HEALER
All Curable Diseases snccsssfnlly treated.   Women and Children's Diseases n
Specialty.   Consultation tree.
Mrs. James Bone,
2885 Quebec street.
—NOTICE.—
Personal notices of visitors on
ht. Pleusant, or of mt. Pleasant
people who visit other cities, also all
local social affairs are glndly received
by "The Advocate."
Do You know
Why
DU You Know
that
have just received
ii consignment of
Electrical Fixtures?
will sell thoso fixtures
cheaper   than  cau   be
bought elsewhere?   Because   their expenses ore
cr  thun   tho    ' downtown firms."
aro Expert Electrio Sign Builders and have built some of the
largest signs ou the Coast?
Do You
Know Why
are so busy? Because our work satis
our oustomers who recommend us
to others.
DO VoU
Know
have   their   showroom  and workshop on
Westminster avenue, between Eighth and
Ninth avenues.
Save your money
us before closing
contract—    Z_
by rJonsulting
your   Electric
We Guarantee  Our Work.
Just Arrived!
another consignment of the serviceable
Backus Heaters
Those Heaters require Ueither Wbod, Coke or Coal. The "Bacjius"
is hot a Gas Stove, but :v Steam Heater, hsing gas as » -fuel. This
makes the cost of installation about half) aud you ban Have a ilico
Opeu flre placo for very little nioney. We have several styles and
si-psi nt diffeWht prices, Ou exhibition in Odr Showroomj corner
hnstihgs aud tjttrrall.   Come ariU examllle ttibm.
Vancouver tiaa company*
OfficH I borner dt tilth-all aiid HastingB streets.
tif
i -.a****** mm*
p*maav*a*a»Maam*A**M
'"***mi

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