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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Sep 14, 1907

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Array san
Devoted to tha interests of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
__s
_Stabli8hed April 8th, 16
Whole No. 489.
Mt. Pleasantj  Vancouver,   B. 0.,  Saturday,   Sept. 14,   1807.
(Ninth Year.)   Vol. 0, No,
NOT IP
HAVE YOUR TEETH
EXTRACTED?
kAINLESS, and by the most Skillful Operators known to the
profession. Our Specialists are all Graduates, Liscensbd
by the B O A R D OF EXAMINERS. FOR BRITISH
COLUMBIA. Wo give you a Written Protective Guarantee for
10 years with all Dental Work.
NEW YORK DENTISTS
147 Hastings St. Telephone 1566.
Offico Hours: 8 a.m., to 9p. m.|   Sundays 9a.m.,   to 2 p.m.
\
_simaw'»i- txst*aat*mjaaxiNi***Bx*am
IN VOGUE
Fashiou still dictates short
sleeves and bare arms, which
, makes the Bracelet essential
" for every well-dressed lady.
There are many varied stylra
in Bracelets which should be
seon to know what is up to
date.
We carry a f_.ll assortment
of the Nethersolo Bangle,
Chain, and Flexible Bracelets, in gold, silver aud filled,
set with precious stones or
plain. Our stock which is
personally selected by Mr.
Trorey in the foreigu and
home markets is thoroughly
complete. Come in and look
around.
HENRY BIRKS &
SONS Ltd.
Jewelers & Diamond Merchants.
Corner Hastings nud Granville Sts,
Geo.   E.   TROREY,
Managing Direetor.
For   local  nesvs  subscribe    for  THE
ADVOCATK ouly $1 for 13 months.
We have just receive, a large con-
signinent of first
quality
SPONGES
If you wish a good wearing Sponge, call and
examine our assortment.
Prices 15c to $1.60.
M. A. W. Co.
Ht Pleasant Branch.
•Phone 790.      Free Delivery,
We make a Specialty of Physicians Prescriptions.
MessrsmWeiiings Bnd Rae
Beg to thank the inhabitants of Mt. Pleasant for their loyal support.
Our first week in busiuoss has proved beyond a doubt that our patrons fully
apprecitito the value of Good Goods at a nominal cost, and futhermore, we wish
to say, that our only aim and iiiubitiou will be to study the wants of our
neighbors on the Hill to prevent their making long and tedious trips down-town
nnd to buy at the same prices. »
Respectfully
WellBngs& Rae ™ 8°
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant.
f*40**4***0*0***********-S**
THE
NORTHERN
Head Office - - Winnipeg, Manitoba.
Authorized Capital  $6,000,000
Mt. PLEASANT BRANCH
Cor. Westminster and Ninth avenues.
Drafts and Bank Mouey Orders
issued.
A General Baukiug   Business
transacted..
Wo invite you to start an account in Our
5AVINQ5 DEPARTMENT
WITH ONE DOLLAR OR MORE.
Interest compounded £g* times a yonr,
Open Saturday Nights, 7 to 9 o'clock.
J. E. HAWKSHAW, Manager
00**0**1**1*00000000000000M
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry and Animal Foods.
Pratt's Lice Killer,
Holly Chick Fond,  Beofscraps, Eto.
FLOUR and FEED.
ft    -*PITH Corner   NINTH avenue   &
•_-».  Pvl.1 . 4 1 WESTMINSTER ROAD.
Telephone   IS 8 7.
 , - -—
np   |_|   s-
ROYAL BANK   of CANADA
Incorporated lsnti.
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital Paid-up ..
Reserve Fund..
$8,900,000.
. $4,890,000.
DEPOSITS OF ONE DOLLAR
and upsvards, received and iuterest
allowed thereon. Compounded
FOUR timos yearly.
OPEN  SATURDAY   NIGHTS   from
7 to H o'clock.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
trausaoted.
W. A. Schwartz, Manager.
If yon miss Tna Advocate you miss
the looal iuews.
Local Items.
For Local News Read The Advocate
Changes for advertisements should be
in before Thursday noon to insure thoir
pubheation.
Mrs, Webb, Miss E. Osven aud MiBs
Webb returned from a short visit to
Viotoria ou Friday.
Miss Mae George of Sixth avenue
east, has roturned from a three weeks
outing at Shawiugan Lake.
Mr. Al Murphy of Seattle, is on a
short visit to his parents Mr. and Mrs.
Jos. Murphy of Twelfth aveuue.
Mr. aud Mrs. Harry Willis with their
little daughter, and Mr, Chester Donald
expect, to leave Tnesday next for Southern California.
Mrs J. J. Ford, 672 Tenth avenue
oast, returned home last week from a
five weeks abseuee.visiting her daughter
Mrs. Flewelling at Claxton ou the
Skeena rivor.
Dr. and Mrs. H. p. Burritt aud
Mrs. J. B. Casselmau nud sons, will
leave ou the 17th for Los Augeles,
where thoy will remain duriug the
winter season.
LOST: Sunday night between Prince
Edward streot nnd Presbyterian Church,
Gold-frame Eye-glasses ; return to Mrs.
Burns, 454 Seventh avenue east.
Mrs. W. B. Doualdsou of Revelstoke,
left for her home on Tuesday after a
five weeks visit with her mother and
father, Mr. aud Mrs. Geo. Glover, 416
Seventh aveuuo east
No more Toothache after using
Thompsou's Tootache Drops, Price 16o
M. A. W. Co.'s PostoffiPe Drug  Store
Mr. aud Mrs. Wm. Morrison have
arrived from Winnipeg, and will make
Vaucouver their home. At present
thoy arc thu guests of thoir cousins,
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Morrisou
Fourteenth avenue.
Rev. A. E. Hetheriugton returned
this weel: from taking a two months
course in tho University of Chicago,
and will assume the duties of Professor
of Theology and Hebrew iu Columbia
Collego, Nesv Westminster. Ptojjes-ior
Hetheriugton will bo I si Assistant to
Principal Sipprell in the management
of the Collego.
The fa::t that the sceuery for the
Qddfellows' Hall failed to arrive ou
Tuesday last prevented the Rauibeau
Stock Company from playina to a
Mt. Pleasant audience. The Management intend to givoMt. Pleasant 11 good
show iu the near future.
Each seperate advertizement. iu this
paper has its seperate errand to perform—look them ovi ',
MOUNT    PLEASANT    METHODIST
CHUROH.
Rev. J. P Westman, Pastor.
Sunday Sept. 15th.—Moruiug subject:
"Tn—1 Living." In the eveniug a speoial
service for Young Men will be held ;
subject: "A Young Man's Glory." A
Male Choir will render special music,
A welcome awuits you.
MOUNT  PLEASANT  BAPTIST
CHURCH.
Rev. H. W. Piercy, Pastor.
Sunday Sept. 15th.—Morning subject:
"Adding to the Church" Evening
subject: "Jesus said: 'Today shalt thon
be with me in Paradise'."
Suuday School and Young Men s
Biblo Class at 2:80 p. m.
"The Advocate" readers are asked to
assist in making tho personal and local
items as complete as possible   _0ud or
plume ilci-.r..
em/mm*mmemxammme*ma*aMX mm******* n*»«f
STOVES & RANGES
All kinds—all prices    Aiivtights frora $2.50 up.
GRANITEWARE, TINWARE, WOODENWARfy
in fact, everything for the home.
We are alsvays pleased to have yon call ftnd inspect our stock.
I    A    Pi^++   I *A   m-  PLEASANT
J. A. neTT, Ltd. HARDWARE STORE.
Tel. 117,
£0000000000000000000000001*?
Men's
Suits
The FIRST LOT of our
NEW FALL SUITS just in
Come in and see them, you
will flud for Style aud General Appearance they ere
hard to beat. PRICES $12,
$15, $18 and $20,
NEW CRAVANETTE
RAIN COATS: $0, $10.50,
$12 and $15.
W. T. MURPHY     g
jj        2415 Westminster avenue        Z
Mt. Pleasant. M
* i
' •■:-.ir*********0***********0:f,
"The Advocate" 0 months for 50c.
THE
ATOMIZER
is an article which has not
attained the universal use its
merits deserve.
It should be found on
every dresEer.
Its occasional use cnres and
prevents nasal oatarrh, promotes easy brer thing, and
perfect cleanliness of the
throat and nasal passages.
We have a new line from
SOc upwards, wliich will give
satisfaction to the purchaser.
THE
Independent
Drug Co;
Cor.   Seventh _  Westminster
avenues.   'Phone 2236.
Mt. PLBASANT.
Physicians' Prescription
a specialty.
Domiuiou    Express   Money
Orders issued.
. I CREAMERY
DU I   I CK   Boxes.
Pure Ontario Honey
Peaches and Plums for preserving.
Fresh Biscuits, 2-lbs for 25c
2425   Westminster Ave
'Phone  332
J00***0'00000.900000000000000900000:90.90000*0000*^
*     King'sHeat flarket     ?'
I    R. Porter & Sons.       2321 Westminster Ave.   »
I Wholesale and Retail 1
S Dealers in all kiuds of Fresh and Salt Meats.   Orders solicited from all w
*) parts of Mount Pleasant and Fairviosv.    Prompt Delivery. Si
J FRESH FISH DAILY.   Poultry in season.   Tel. 2808. «
£-0***0*a***0**^
nX00.90000000.90.9,X0000jl 9000>l
£
OOppOQOOPQOOOOOQOOOCO J
C: .OOaOOOGGGOC'QO'.lO.-Q     v *
So  -
GO
i
QtiQQQQQQQQQQQOQQQ
ouoooocioooouooa
SPECIAL SALE of
Wallpapers during
the next 10 days.       >
There are Real Bargains to be had.
Watch our wiudow for
prices.
Don't  forget  we   do
Paper-hanging    and
prices wo reasonable;
Phone in  your  order
now.
_
a,
*x.
I
| Wm. Stanley & Co.
§ —PAI-E-HASOEHK—
List your
LOTS for
Sale with
WHITNEY & HA2LETT
"ADVOCATE"1
Office.
i
*
Northern Bank Block.
%   Ninth & Westminster avenues.
'Phone aKI95.
*;*******(***********4****4
Read the Nesv York Dental Parlors
advertisement in this paper, tben go to
New Yo«k Dental Parlors for your work
TheCanadian Bank,
of Commerce
SAVINGS BANK DEPARTA1ENT.
Deposits of One Dollar aud  upward-*
received and interest allowed thereon.
Bank Money Orders  issued.
A General Banking Business
transacted.
OFFICE HOURS: 10 a.m. to !l p. m
Sai'uiidays: 10 a m. to 12m., 7 to H p.ni.'
East End Branch
444 Westminster      O, W. DURBAN*/
avenues Manage***: THE ADVOCATE. VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Partners of
the Tide
JOSEPH c.
LINCOLN,
Author ol«"C»|.'- Eri~
mmmm o=-~ •-- __z-Xj_j__r____-_^—Jf
Copyrisht,   1005,   by   A.   S-  Barnes   _- Co.
(Continued.)
The boy, Bradley Nlekerson, bad never ridden in a stagecoach before, and
after ten or fifteen minutes of jolt aud
...roll he decided tbnt he never wanted to
ride in one again.
Suddenly Captain Titcomb, wbo had
been silent so far. spoke.
"Heavy sea on tonight," he observed. "'Pears to me Barney'd better
take a reef. She's rollin' consider'-
ble."
The boy laughed and said. "Yes,
sir."
"Goin' all tbe way to Orham ?" asked
the captain.
"Yes, sir."
"Got folks over there, I presume
likely. Friends or nothin' but jest re
lations?"
"Relations, I—I guess."
"So! Well, I've got a good many relations over there myself. Fact Is,
Tve got'relations, seems to me, 'most
everywheres. Father used to have so
many of 'em that when he went vls-
ltin' he used to call It 'goin' cousinin'.'
My name's Titcomb. Wbat do they
call you when your back ain't turned?"
The boy laughed again in a puzzled
■way—he scarcely knew wbat to make
of his questioner—nnd said tbat bis
name was Bradley Nlekerson.
"Nlekerson. hey? Thnt settles It;
you're a Cape Codder. Minute I meet
anybody named Nlekerson I always
know they've got tbe same kind of
. sand In their boots tbat I have. Is lt
Obed Nickerson's folks you're goto' to
see?"
"No, sir. I'm goin' to live with Miss
Prlscllla Allen. Her and her sister.
They was some of mother's people."
"Sho, well 1 swan!" muttered the
captain. "Prissy and Tempy, bey?
Then Dan wu'n't foolln'. And you're
gol-' to live with 'em?"
'■. "Yes*, sir. Do you know 'fem?"
i. "Wllb—me? Oh, yes! 1 know 'em.
I'm a partlc'lar friend of theirs—that
Is," he added cautiously, "1 call on 'em
once In asvhile jest to say "How are
you?' Why? You didn't hear any of.
them fellers at the depot say anything
'bout me and then, did you? No! 'Well,
all right. I jest thought— Oh, yes! I
know 'em. Nice folks as ever was, but
what you might call a little mite 'sot
in their ways.' lio you always wipe
your feet when you come into the
house?"
"Why—wby—yes, sir, If I don't forget it."
| - "All right It's a ,good habit to git
Into, 'specially If you're goin' to walk
on Prissy's floors. Sometimes I've
wished I could manage to put my feet
In my pocket when I've been there. I
wonder If I knesv your father? What
was his name?"
Bradley told bis fatber's name and in
response to tbe captain's tactful questioning a good deal more besides. In
fact, before long Captain Titcomb
knew all about tbe boy, where be came
from, how he happened to come and all
the rest And Bradley for his part
learned that his companion commanded the coasting schooner Tlioman Do-
ane, tbat be had been a sailor ever
since be was fourteen, tbat be bad a
marvelous fund of sea yarns and knew
how to spin tbem and that be (Brad-
ley) liked him.
By and by tbe captain noticed that
the boy's replies to bis cheerful observations were growing rather Incoherent, and, suspecting the reason, be
ceased to talk. A few minutes later he
leaned forward and smiled to rind his
fellow traveler, who bad slipped Clow*
upon the cushion, fast asleep.
When Bradley awoke Captain Titcomb was standing on the ground by
the open door of the coach.
"Good night Brad," he said. "Here's
where I'm bound for. You've got a five
minute ride or so more 'fore you git to
the old mai—that Is, to Prissy and
Tempy's. I'll see you tomorrer. You
and me's goin' to be cbums, you know."
The door was shut Mr. Small struck
up "Camptown Races," and the stage
bumped on again. This time the boy
did not sleep, but holding on to the
strap, tried to peer through the snow
crusted window. He saw a light here
and there, but little else. After a short
interval the coach turned a sharp corner, rolled on fer perhaps twice Its
length and then stopped.
Mr. Small opeued tbe door, nnd Bradley, looking past him, saw the side of a
large house aud a lighted doorway,
with two female figures, one plump
and tbe other slender, standing In It.
From behind them the lamplight
streamed warm and bright and sent
their shadows almost to his feet
"Come on, bub," said the stage driver.   "Here's where you git out   Miss
Prissy," be shouted, "here's your
boarder."
CHAPTER II.
HE plump woman, whom Mr.
Small hail addressed as "Miss
Prissy," ssascounting into the
stage driver's palm a sum ln
snail change from a portentous black
wallet that fastened wltb a strap.
"Good night'' said the driver, pocketing the mouey, with a grunt and a jingle. Like the boy, he had been very
careful not to step off the mat "Good
night, Miss Tempy. Snow's lettln' up a
little mite. Guess 'twill be clear by
mornln'.  Good night Brad."
The plump lady closed the door behind him jnst in time to shut out tbe
opening notes of the "Sweet By and
By." Then sbe dropped the hook Into
the staple, svouud the leather strap
carefully about the wallet, placed the
latter In a compartment of n tall chest
of drawers in Uie comer, turned the
key upon it und put the 1. ty under the
alabaster candlestick on the mantel.
Then she turned to the boy, who. holding his carpet bug with both hands,
still stood uneasily on the mat, while
the slim lady tidgetecLIn frout of him.   '
"Bradley," said the plump lady—she
was uressed In some sort of black material that rustled and wore a lace collar. Jet earrings and a breastpin with a
braided bek of hair in the center of It
—"Bradley, we're real glad to see you.
I'm Miss Prlscllla; this is my sister,
Miss Temperance."
"Yes, Bradley." coincided "Miss
Tempy," "we're real glad to see you."
She waa the younger of the two and
was gowned in wMt the boy learned
later was her -brown poplin." Her
hair was uot svorn plain, like her sister's, but hud a little bunch of curls
over each ear. She also svore a hair
breastpin,, but her earrings were gold.
Bradley shook the' extended bands,
Miss Rrlssy's red and dimpled and
Miss Tempy's thin and white, with
two old fashioned rings on the fingers.
"Won't you—won't you set down?"
ventered Miss Tempy after a rather
awkward pause.
"Why, yes, of course," said Miss
Prissy, "and take your things right off
-do."
Bradley placed the carpetbag on the
corner of the mat and pulled off the
shabby overcoat. The jacket and
trousers beneath svere also sbabby, but
lt was at bis" shoes that Miss Prissy
glanced, and, oddly enough, their condition served to break the formality.
"My goodness me!" she ejaculated.
"Jest look at his poor feet Tempy
Allen! Come rlgbt over to the stove
this minute and take off those shoes.
They're soppln' wet through."
"No, ma'am," protested the boy.
"Tbey ain't, honest. They only look
so."
"Don't tell me!" commanded Miss
Prissy. "Go right over to the stove
this minute."
Bradley reluctantly obeyed, stepping
gingerly across the spotless oilcloth
and taking as Ions strides ns possible.
It 'did not add to bis comfort to see
Miss Tempy shake the melting snow
Into the center of the rope mat, fold
the latter carefully together and disappear with It Into the kitchen.
Miss Prissy piloted him to the chlnti.
covered rocker by the big "airtight"
stove. Then she proceeded to unlace
the patched brogues, commenting In an
undertone upon the condition of the
stockings beneath.
"I'm 'frald." said Bradley fearfully,
"that I've got some snow water on
your floor, ma'am."
"Don't say a word. Thank goodness
your feet ain't so svet as I thought they
was. Put 'em right on the rail of the
stove there while I go up to the garret and get those slippers of father's.
I'll be right back."
She hurried out of the room just as
her sister entered it by the other door.
"Now. set right still," said Miss Tempy, bustling about with the steaming
teakettle In her hand. "I'm goin' to
mnke you some pepper tea. There's
nothln' In the world like pepper tea
when you're likely to catch cold."
"Pepper tea" was a new prescription
for the boy, and he watched with Interest while Miss Tempy turned some
milk Into a bowl, flooded lt with boiling water, added a spoonful of sugar
aud vigorously shook the pepper box
over tbe mess.
"There!"s.she sa|dv, "Now. drink that,
every drop. Ain'tyou hungry?"
Bradley, with tears lu his eyes, the
result of the first swallow of pepper
ten, gaspingly protested that he wasn't
hungry, not very. The sight and smell
of the loaded supper table were so
tempting that the denial was rather
half hearted.
"Not very! When did you have anything to ent last?"
"Mr. Bartlett—he's the s'lectman at
Wellmouth—gave me a sandwich at
thedepot 'fore I started, ma'am, and I
bought a turnover at Harulss."
"My sakes! Prissy"—to her sister,
who came rustling lu—"he hasn't et a
thing but a sandwich aud a turnover
since morning. Now, come right over
to the table, Bradley, and set dosvn."
As the boy ate he looked about the
room. It was a big room, with a low
celling, spotlessly whitewashed. The
oilcloth on the floor was partially covered with braided rag mats with carpet centers. Ou the svludow shades
were wonderful tinted pictures of castles and mouutalns. The table was
black walnut aud there were five rush
seated chairs, each in Its place against
the wall and looking as if It were glued
there. The sixth of the set he occupied. Then there was the chintz covered rocker nnd another rocker painted
black, with u woru picture of a ship at
sea on the back. There was another
ship over the face of the tall wooden
clock ln the corner. This craft was-
evidently the Flying Dutchman, for
every time the clock ticked It rolled
heavily behind a fence of tin waves,
but didu't nds-unce an Inch. On tbe
Walls were several works of art. Including* spatter svork motto, a wreath
made of seasbells under a glass and
an engraving showing a boat filled
with men, women and children rowed
by a solemn Individual In bis shirt
sleeves, moving over a placid sheet of
water toward nn unseen port
"Cap'n Titcomb," remarked Bradley,
whose bashfulness was wearing offi,
"came over In the cJhch with me tonight"
The effect of this announcement was
remarkable.     Miss   Prissy   looked   at
Bradley shook tho extended handt.
Miss Tempy, and the latter returned
the look.   Strange to say, both colored.
"Cap'u Titcomb?" faltered Miss
Prissy.   "Cap'u Ezra Titcomb?"
"Yes, ma'am. He talked to me 'most
all the wiiy.   I liked him first rate."
"Wby—why, I do declare! I didn't
knosv the cap'n was expected, did you,
Tempy?"
"No, I'm sure I dldn'tr exclaimed
the flustered younger sister. "Did he—
i_-J he tell you why he was comin',
Bradley ?'
"No, ma'am, but I heard him tell tba
man that drove tbe coach that be bad
shore leave for a week 'cause his
schooner was laid up for repairs. He
said he knew you, though, and that he
wa_.SQ—In' yoo.nd to see me tQUjcji'?-,.'.'
(To be Continued)
Average Wages  In Canada.
The Census and Statistics Bureau
has issued a blue book as to wage-
earners in Canada by - occupation according to returns of the last doeouuiul
census. The average yearly earnings
at regular work ef all climees of occupations is $387.16 for males and
$181.98 for females. Trade and transportation 'pays an average wage ol
{503.62 lor every uuUu employe. Professional men, including olergy. Government employes, musicians, touchers, engineers, etc, earn W78.88 per
/ear en the average. Average iviriuuga
of males employed in manufacturing
$443.14; in agriculture, ,"-i*7_t>5 in domestic and personal service, $272.46.
Of the whole number of wage-earners,
814,930, the males constitute 81.75 pei
cent., and the females 18.83 per oent.;
and, comparing the totals of all wage-
earners of both sexes by classes with
the totals of all classes, it is found
that the agricultural —.ass gives employment to 8.93 per cent.,. the domestic and personal class to 25.61 per
cent., the fisheries class to 0.91, tbe
forestry and lumbering class to 2.02
per »erit., the manufacturing class to
83.83 per cent., the mining class to
2.93 oer cent., Uie professional olass
to 6.34 per cent., and the trade and
transportation class to 19.37 per cent.
English Jurors' Remuneration.
The scale of remuneration of English
common Jurymen ls absurd. In a civil
case In England a common juryman ia
allowed 5 shillings ($1.25) a day for "a
view"—that in, tor Inspecting any property or thing In dispute—but otherwise
he Is, ln law, not entitled to nny remuneration. It is usual, however, in
the high court to give him a fee of 1
shilling and in the counties 8 pence.
Special jurymen receive much higher
remuneration. ' The fee In tho county
court ls 1 shilling a ense, In the mayor's court 2 pence and In the London
sheriff's court 4 pence.—Chambers'
Journal
ROYALTY FOND OF OYSTERS.
Some    Delicacies    Favored    by    tha
Prince of Wales.
The chef to the household of the
Prince of Wales. M. Cedard, has been
chatting to a London journalist upon
the dishes most favored by the i<oyal
family.
"It is difficult to say which -is the
favorite dish," he remarked, "but I
think oysters would make a very bold
bid. These are served to their Royal
Highnesses almost daily.
"As a rule, however, both the
Prince and Princess prefer plain
dishes, with a predilection for the
French cuisine, as compared with the
English, while the time-table of the
day's meals is:
Breakfast at  9.30 a.m.
Lunch at  2.00p.m.
Ten at    5.00p.m.
Dinner at  8.30p.m.
"After a visit to the theatre or the
opera," continued M. Cedard, "their
Royal Highnesses simply have a light
supper.    That is all.
"And the little princes? Ah, Prince
Edward, Prince Albert, and Princess
Victoria lunch with the Prince and
Princess of Wales, but the little ones
partake of breakfast with their tutors
and governesses.
In the evening the little princes
and their sister are given no actual
supper, no elaborate meal, but they
may have a few daintily-cut sandwiches, a little game, or something
of that kind "
Th&« M. Cedard suddenly thought
of another delicacy liked both by the
King and the Prince of Wales.
"This is caviare," he said, "but, as
is the case with the oysters, it has
to pass the doctor. He has to satisfy
himself that everything is pure before it is allowed to reach the royal
tabllj."
DEBTORS GO TO JAIL.
Statistics Say That  In England,  Imprisonment for Debt  Is Increasing.
It will come as a surprise to many
people that imprisonment fpr debt in
England is steadily increasing. Figures demonstrating this are given in
Part II. of the Civil Judicial Statistics for 1905. just issued. During thnt
year 11,427 debtors were imprisoned
in England and Wales, as against
11,096 in the previous year, and the
avorage of 10.218 for the five years
including 1905. Twenty years before
1905, the report states, there were
only about one-third as many warrants of commitment issued and about
one-half as many debtors imprisoned.
There was an increase in 1905 of
petitions for divorce — 752 as against
720 in 1904—but the figure- were not
so large as in 1902 and 1903, when
they were 889 and 824 respectively.
Of the 752 petitions in 1905, 323 were
presented by wives, as against 429
in 1904. Deorees nisi were granted to
wives in 261 cases and -to husbands
in 362 cases.
The total number of appeals, actions, etc., heard and determined '.n
aU the civil courts of the country
during 1905 was 479,165, against 497.-
334 in 1904. Of tfaese, however, county courts were responsible for 472,123
and 489,929 respectively. In the section devoted to probate matters it is
incidentally mentioned that the tot«l
weaith of private persons in the
United Kingdom in 1905 liable to
death duties was computed at £7,-
_-_00,000. During 1905 the gross
value of estates admitted to probate
was £261,110,000.
Maori  Legends.
Many of the old Maori taleB hnve
to do with a mythical monster, called
"Taniwha," usually described as a
great lizard or c-codile, although it
has been many centuries since any ol
the Polynesian race can have had direct knowledge of the existence oi
such an animal. This is the legend of
the-two Triniwh-8, the guardian-'monsters of the two Maori tribes; one on
the east const, and one on the west
coast of the North Uland of New Zealand iu very ancient times. The
Taniwha living in the Bay of Islands
once went a-roving to see a bit ol
the world, and swam around the North
Cape to the west, where he was hospitably entertained.
Tho wandering Taniwha proteased
to be very grateful for the hospitality
and kind attention shosvn to him, and
when his visit was ended he pressed
the othc to accompany him home.
The guileless and amiable west coast
Taniwiro accepted the invitation, and
away the two friends swam around the
North Cape and down the east coast
to the Bay of Islands. The roaming
Taniwha was a perfidious villain. He
lured, his confiding1. !gueSt( to a place
where the Maoris had .pread a great
net, and the visitor was caught, dragged ashore and killed by the people
wbo made a great feast of the carcass.
The Tallest Trees.
Australia rivals California in the
matter of possessing the tallest trees
in the world. The California "Big
Tree"—Sequoia Wellingtonia—sometimes grows to the height of from
300 to 325 feet, with a trunk 25 or
more feet in diameter. The tallest
American tree is the red wood—Sequoia sempervirens—which in some
instances has attained the height of
400 feet or even more. In Australia
the tallest trees are found in Victoria.
There are, indeed, records of Australian trees approximating 500 feet in
height, but these are taken to he exaggerations. It seems well enough established, however, that there are
trees in Australia which tower upward of 253 feet into the air. Trees
hnve boen found in Africa which fall
not much short ot 100 feet in height.
COAL PROBLEM  IN THE WEST.
People   Have   Not   Learned  Necessity
of Stocking Up for Winter.
An advance of 15 per cent, in prices
is a little detail which is presented
tor the consideration of the coal consumer in the prairie provinces, and
he is thereby enabled to realize one
of the benefits ot an agreement between operators and men.in the coal
fields. Quotations are 90 cents to $1.50
per ton higher in Regina, and this
increase practically applies to the
whole Province of Saskatchewan. All
grades of western coal are included.
Prices are still beiow the level at
which Pennsylvania coal can compete in these markets, but the difference is slight, and it is possible that
more of the American product may
be used in future.
During the strenuous days of the
lest coal shortage the companies and
the railsvays svere attacked for their
inability to provide a sufficient supply of fuel. It ivas argusd that tho
public must be served, no matter
whnt. the cost might be. tn fnct, 't
wns proclaimed that the consumer
should hnve the eoal, because he was
prepared to pay for it, even if the
price were $20 per ton. But a revolution in the weather has worked a
change in popular sentiment. Nosv
that, the summer, or an advance copy
of it, hap arrived a:.d balmy breezes
are being wafted over the prairies,
the disregard for values in the coal
market is less apparent. Complaints
are heard, in fact, because the pnb'ia
is called upon to pay the increased
wages which the miners in the mountains receive. It is considered unfair that the consumer should be forced to settle for the advances which
the operators hnve chosen to give to-
their men. When the winter comes
back these complaints will probabiy
congeal. The-scramble for coel will
take the place of academic'discussions on the economic phaseB of the-
subject.
Railway Pays More.
It is interesting to know that the
Canadian Pacific Railway is contributing its share of the increased
cost of producing coal. It is by 'nr
the largest consumer of steam, con I
in the west, and its requirements seem
to keep pace with the output of the
mines. It obtains its coal at a great
reduction, of course, because it enters into contracts to take delivery
of a large quantity from ench mine
every day. The advances in svages
have made it necessary for the railway company to pny 10 per cent, more
for its coal, and this means a lane
additionnl expenditure. Thousands
of tons ol coal are consumed by locomotives alone on the divisions west
of Winnipeg, and nearly all this fuel
comes from the mines whicli were
affected by the recent settlement.
Consumer Should Stock Up.
There arc not many indications that
the warnings svluch have been issu-d
with .respect to another shortage of
fueljduring the coming winter are being "inspected. The people of the svest
do not often cross a bridge before
thev come to it, and they do not intend to worry very seriously over the
eoal outlook until there is somo urg-
ent need of concern. It is more than
possible thnt a wail will arise next
November about the scarcity of fuel,
and Governments and railways will
work overtime in the effort to relieve
distress. Much of this trouble would
be obviated if the individual consumers would show enterprise by stocking up during the Bummer. It is easy
to deliver coal., both from cars and
from the wagons, during such weather
as this, and the transportation companies and coal trade would welcomo
an opportunity to supply the needs ol
the public now. The unwillingness ol
tho public to accept delivery is a disappointing feature of the situation.
No Demand  Just Now.
One firm in Regina has several
thousand tons of coal in stock, lot
which It would be glad to receive orders, but there is very little demand.
There is no doubt that the money
stringency is partly responsible tot
the dullness in the retail trade, prospective buyers being unwilling to tie
up their coal money for several
months on the presumption of a
shortage. The optimistic spirit of the
country inclines to a hope that next
winter will not be severe, at least not
so severe as the last, and that the
coal problem will present lewer difficulties. The activity in the trade
will not come before October, unless
a great missionary campaign is undertaken by the coal merchants, the
railways and other institutions concerned.
Instinct In Plants.
Climbing plants have two opposing;
methods of describing spiral growth.
The plants that turn to the right In
the northern hemisphere reverse this
trend ln tbe southern hemisphere, aud
therefore, for the sake of consistency,
It may be preferable to describe the
two kinds of spiral tendency as respectively "clockwise" and "counter
clockwise," which latter can be shortened to "counterwise." The honeysuckle and the hop turn "clockwise,"
while the convolvulus and the scarlet
runner bean twine "counterwise." Experiments made by. growing scarlet runner 'beans in opaque cylinders, to discover whether the deviation of tho
twist was innate or merely from t_e
direction of tbe light disclosed the
fact that the plant possesses an inclination resembling the instinct of animals,
of proceeding in a given direction, and
resents any attempt to force lt otherwise. THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA-
PUT NEW BLOOD
INTO THE ARTERIES
And the Feeling of Weakness and Fatigue Will Give
Way to Health and Vigor
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
At this time of year nothing is of thoroughly cured by the use of Dr.
such great value to the human sys- Chase's Nerve Food. I can recom-
tem as new, rich blood. Feelings of j mend this treatment most highly aad
languor and depression, headaches, j believe that as a general system
sleeplessness, irritability, impaired J builder it has no equal."
digestion, nervousness—these all tell
of thin, watery blood and a rundown system.
Dr.  Chase's  Nerve Food is,  above
Health of the  Human  Race
The methods for the prevention of
disease, which have developed wonderfully in the last few years, lead
me to believe that the outlook for
the elimination of the white plague
is very hopeful, writes Dr. Senn in
Leslie's Weekly. Those affected will
be isolated, and if this is done, prevention may be used until consumption will be a thing of the past. The
great work to be done is in medicine,
for surgerv long ago has reached rl-
most its limit of perfection. Simplification in surgery will develop, but
I think no great discovery in that
branch of the profession remains to
be made. In fact, I think that the
greatest triumphs of Burgery have
been attained, and to make them
more accessible will be the work cf
the future. As the medical profession in late years has discovered the
i causes of the worst diseases, it will
only be a question    of   time    when
No Coloring Matter.
No Adulteration.
ii
Absolutely Pure.
ii
„    , .,     .,   .,,. ...     ling   the  health   generally   and   have
all else,  a blood-building restorative, als0 found it a g00d remedy for fe.
Mrs.   W.   Chappel,   Barrie,    Ont.,
writes!    "I have    used   Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food as a means of building, „  , . _   _,. ___
up the nervous system and iniprov-1 °"^  •». a «l™«»t>on    of   time    wher
.„«   «._.  v,o«lih   ^nemllv   ond   hnvo Preventives will  be  generally _ used
which puts new blood into the arteries, and by so doing lays the
foundation for health and vigor. j
It sharpens up 'he. appetite, I
strengthens the nerves which control
the flow of digestive fluids, forms
new, firm flesh and tissues, and gives
male troubles. _-___-______-___________■
"We have used Dr. Chase's Ointment as a household remedy for all
kinds of sores and cuts and think it
is a splendid ointment.".
You can be sure that Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food is doing you good because each dose goes to the formation of a certain amount   of    pure.
The outlook, then, is that the human
race will be better physically than
it has ever been.
vigor to the vital organs of the body. I JjV" r-^ y^--- n cures by- ^
Mr. Fred H. Gould, Purdy, Has-. building-up process, and its cures
tings Co., Ont., writes. "I was! are therefore thorough and lasting;
troubled with nervous headache,' 50 cents a box, 6 for $2.50, at all
wliich at times was very painful aud dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,
caused much suffering.    It has been Toronto.
Valuable Conch Shell
There are evidently a number of
mysterious properties about the
conch shell in its relation to Indian
religious rites and ceremonies that
require investigation. For instance,
a conch with its spirals twisting to
the right instead of to tlie left is
supposed to be worth its weight in
gold. Some years ago a conch of
that description was offered for sale
in Calcutta with a reserve' price of. a
I Might Have Been Worse
A young woman settlement worker
who is well known in Boston's social
circles observed that one of her proteges had a "black eye," and, guessing its source, she wished to be sympathetic and said kindly, after speaking   of   the   woman's   eye:   "Never
mind,  Mrs.  Mc- ___________________
be all right.    Your   troubles   might
be worse."
"Sure it might be worse," answered
the     woman,     philosophically.     ' I
A man went to a boxing instructor
and, asked him how much he would
charge him for twenty-five lessons.
The instructor told him his terms,
and the lessons commenced. After
two lessons the pupil, who was somewhat the worse for .wear, remarked
to the professor, "You see, I wanted
to take enough lessons so that I
could lenrn enough about the manly
art to lick a man. I've changed my
mind now. I guess I'll send the fellow down to take the rest of the lessons."
lac of nipeeis placed uponjt.^ It^was  ^jfa. belike yourseirMissi'with no
Just the Thing That's Wanted—
A pill that acts upon the stomach
and yet is so compounded that certain ingredients of it preserve theirt.
power to act upon the intestinal
canals, so as to clear them of excreta, the retention of which cannot b t
- tx.. •,, i be harmful, was long looked for  dv
h^-a-i.   m,_htlthe medical profession.   It was found
ml"      in Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, which
are the result of much expert study,
and  are scientifically prepared as a
laxative and an alterative in one.
eventually  bought
Allahabad Pioneer
in*   for  £4,000.
husband  at  all."—Boston  Eecord.
Cholera and all summer complaints
are so quick in their action that the
cold hand of death is upon the victims before they are aware that danger is near. If attacked do not d_-
lay in getting the proper medicine.
Try a dose of Dr. J. D. Kellogg s
Dysentery Cordial, and you will get
immediate relief. It acts with wonderful rapidity and never fails to effect a cure.
Minard's
in  Cows.
Liniment   Cures   Garget
An Irishman was displaying a full
line of samples of dress materials,
;and the prospective buyer had
handled and rehandled them, discussing their merits and demerits ad
nauseam, asking finally, "Are they
fashionable?"
"Thev were when  I first be«an to
show them to you," replied the traveler,  "but I'll  be  hanged if I can
tell you now."—Strand Magazine.
-
Much distress and sickness in
children is caused bv worms. Mothor
Oraves' Worm Exterminator gives relief bv removing the cause. Give it
a trial and be convinced.
"The idea that I said American officers would run away is ridiculous,"
exclaimed the Japanese, indignantly.
"Then you wish me to deny that
you said it?"
"Yes, indeed. Such a statement
would be a violation of ethics. Be-
.sides, they'd be too scared to run."
—Philadelphia Ledger.
Many brief and telling replies are
laid to the account of Douglas Jerrold. It will suffice to recall one.
"What is going on?" said a bore,
stopping Jerrold on the street. "I
am," and the speaker suited the action to the word.
Akin to this wns the answer of
John Wesley to the blustering swaggerer who pushed him on the path,
with the insulting remark, "I never
make way for a fool."
"I alsvays do," said Wesley,
quietly stepping aside, and then
.placidly pursuing his way.
A similar anecdote is told of Lord
Kitchener of Khartoum, who, while
walking in St. James park, was accosted by an effusive stranger, who
grasped his hand  and said:
"Hello, Lord Kitchener. I bet you
don't know me!"
The general gazed at him unmoved. "You win," he remarked laconically,  and wnlked  on.—Bellman.
"Yes," said the girl who makes
collections. "It is one of the best
autographs I have in my collection."
"But are you sure it is genuine?"
"Positive. 1 cut it from a telegram
thBt his wife received from him."—
Tatler.
SALADA
GREEN TEA
The same oharaoter as Japan, but infinitely mere
deliolous. Sold In the same form as the famous
"SALADA"  Blaok Tea, In Sealed Lead Packets only.
AT ALL OROOERS.        40o, SO* and 60o Per Lb.   .
PERSISTENT WITCH HUNT.
it
that
Beware   of   Ointments   for  Oatarrh
Contain Marcury, ^^^^^
as mercury will surely destroy the eenx
of smell and completely derange thl
whple system when entering tt through ,
the mucous surface*. Such artlole. should '
Barer be used except on prescription!
from reputable phyidoians, as tha dam-
ape they will do is ten fold to tha (ood
iron can possibly derive froa_ them.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured hy J*.
J. Cheney A Oo., Toledo, Ohio.. aoRtaim
ob mercury, aud is takes Internally,
net ins directly upon the blood and mil*
ous surfaces of the systvm. In buy ins
Hall's Oatarrh Oure be sura yqa set tha
genuine. It ls taken internally and
made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney
__  Oo.    Testimonials  free.
Sold  by  Druggists-    Price, 76o  per  bottle.
Take   Hall's  Family   Pills for constipation.
|Y our Hair
Contrary?
Is it inclined to run away?
Don't punish it with a cruel
brush and combl Peed it, nourish it, save lt with Ayer's Hair
Vlfor, new Improved formula.
Thon your hnir will remain at
homo, on yonr head, where it
belongs. An elegant dressing.
Keeps die scalp healthy.
Psaa tat change the coler ef the holt.
WIRE WOUNDS
My mare, a very valuable one
was badly bruised and cut by being
caught in a wire fence. Some of the
wounds would not heal, although I
tried many different medicines, fir.
Bell advised me to ubs MINARD'S
stronger as the sores began to look
better, until after three weeks the
sores have healed, and best of all,
the hair is growing well and is NOT
WHITE, as is most always the ;ase
in horse wounds.
F. M. DOUCET
Weymouth.
"You say the young man ssho ;s
calling on you is a young man of
lolty aspirations."
"Very; he aspires to become your
son-in-law,"—Houston Post,
ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT remove,
till Intnl. soft or calloused lumps aud blemishes, from horses, blood spavin, curbs,
splints, ringbone, .weeney, stifles, sprains, sore
and swollen throut. coughs, etc. Save $50 by
use of one buttle. Warranted the most wonderful   Blemish  Cure   ever  known.
_ra—aula with eaa* bonis
•       Show It to jema
**_. doctor
A.ik ___aaheal it,
thoa So aa ha say
i2_*__ _
We certainty believe tbls, or we would
not say so. Ayer's Hair Vigor, as now
made from oor new improved formula,
is a peat preparation for tbe hair and
scalp. Stops falling hair. Cnres dandruff.   Promotes the growth of hair.
• lw tha J. O. Juror Co.. I-owon. ___ .
Workmen's   Com;—msation.
The new Workmen's Compensation
Act came into force on Monday, July
1st.
Roughly speaking, every person employed in manual labor, all domestic
servants and persons employed otherwise than in manual labor whose remuneration does not exceed $1,250,
dine within the act. For all accidents to tlies.e employers are liable.
Tlie compensa ion for partial or total
Incapacitation cannot exceed $5 a
v.'oek. Subject to that limitation, the
basis of compensation will be 50 per
-ont. of the average week earnings.
So long as an employe is incapacitated the payment goes on though it
nay be renewod by the purchase of
in annuity equal to 75 per cent, of
he annual value of the weekly payment. When death results from an
injury the maximum compensation is
in:ed at $1,500 and the minimum at
3750.
A striking example of presence of
mind had just occurred in the his-1 8i0ner-
tory lesson, and the teacher considered it an opportune moment for inculcating upon her class the many advantages of resourcefulness
"Now, children," she said, "suppose a tiger were to seize one of you
in its hungry jaws and carry you off
into the jungle, what would you do?"
No reply.
"You tell me, Tommy," she continued, pointing to one of the
brightest youngsters.
Tommy  hesitated.
"Come, Tommy," she said.
"Would  you cry for help5"
"No, ma'am," said lie. "Mother
says little boys shouldn't speak tt
meal times."—Answers.
Woman   Undergoes  Ordeal  to   Refute
Accusations  of  Killing.
■ A remarkable tale of native superstition and credulity was told at the
Magistrate's Court recently, when
eight Mashona natives from the Mire-
was district Underwent preliminary
examination for committing certain
offences under the Witchcraft Suppression Ordinance, says The Rhodesia Herald. The eight natives were
all relatives, and the father of some
of them died recently. Not being quite
satisfied that death was due to natural
causes, appeal was made to a certain
native named Chibanda, who the
prosecutor stated was a well-known
witch doctor, though this fact wa?
aot elicited in evidence. The outcome of the incantations was that two
of the sons, Mapira and Katiwa visit
ed a neighboring kraal and accused n
native woman named Kajiwa of having bewitched their father and caused
his death.
They demanded of the husband ot
this lady that she should undergo an
ordeal to test the truth of the allegations. The husband asked for three
days' grace, saying he wanted hiF
wife's uncle to be present at the trial
When, -bis spa**' -_d- elapBed. Qhitan-
daria, the husband, aceortipanie-T by
i his wife and her uncle, a native named
Denti, set out for the kraal at which
the ordeal was to take place. On
arrival the party were directed to s
small spruit below the kraal, where
the eight natives sat in conclave.
Chibanda was mast€j^of.__ll^"noniesJ
and sat cooking some liquid in a pot
When the medicine was cooked the
lady was told to take a draught. It
was explained that two draughts oi
this medicine would act either as an
emetic or a burgative should the woman be a witch. Two draughts were
administered, but left the lady un
disturbed.
Chibanda thereupon again piled the
medicine', evidently determined that
the oracle should work, and after the
unfortunate female had taken 21 doses
nature rebelled and the medicine acted in its dual capacity. On this five
of the natives sprang up with assegais and kerries, crying: "There is
the witch who killed our father. Let
us kill her." But the husband and
uncle came to the rescue. After some
discussion the bereaved sons agreed
to be compensated, and as a first in-
8lalment the uncle handed*bver a kaf-
fir hoe, telling them if they killed
his niece he would .inform ofl them.
The lady ancl her relatives'theni went
back to their respective kraals. Three
days afterward the two natives, Mapira and Katiwa, revisited the lady's
husband and demanded the witch to
be handed over to them to be killed.
This he refused to do, and later tho
woman escaped to the native commis-
_r*-_k4 4U)b —tons you _m—I.   Toll, why firo.
UBl  IF,111- proof motal material is cbaapw
__—,— _, Irom fir* ts Hot—tolLs why ons
FREE ****** _e,c*aapert if. -f. to
buy.   Namattar what jroumeaa .
BA   _.   1. tooeoctor— pair, lodoors or out,
O   O   0k aaadiirbi>ii-Aakaaan.tae-<-a
The PEDLAR People £?.**?_-
*****a   Miam.1   Ottawa   TermX,    ietimx   Wla-pog
• 0f*a«rtn Cora
" t in nates soar 8pavtts
!g-_^_&g ""S^*
£• (S_3S_ur»_. Spltnt
Rtngbono
Sores
Swellings
Sprains
Bruises
' and all    '
Lameness
fcaWrtS  Sfcr fo   Oar great book-
Traatlea oa  _*  Hope " — tret from ,
ealeraar at
0.e.l.em*eke%*tu*mm1*l.*m****i***
Warranted to Bltr* SatMtxotlom.
QombauiVs
Caustic Balsam
hs koltiioft lit W* Competitors
gt-J-seTTw-as,    *oi_-r,   Wis*
aai all lamoaeas ttata Spavin,
51
for »
_—-fi. aai all lameness from Spavin,
B-gnon. aas other hear tumors.
Sana all stta liselsse or Par.sftsa.
Tin—a, Di_U.tt.rla. __iov«. all
******* turn ****** as Cattle,
Ae T fcusuaJUaudy far Eheaai.tlna,
Ip—om dors Threat, ota., IsSlurafiSKB.
■Jttmt botUa at 0.u«t_ Balfira sold _
-anted to kIto sau.—ctls—. j—eo 01.10
bottlo. Sola by Aruirt-lMs, ot sflut by ex-
^^^^^ Ion. fl-r
Warranted to give *£t3*T—cfl*_T PRe   -   -
_.    -.. -_-_.-i.ltB.  —
it. aw. E-TAand lor dean*P-*V'ciniul—V.
tMI»>->t »-.   Atirem ^
The Lawrence* Williams Co.. Toron'e, Ont.
«43«_--R-'«-*ft S-X^"-5*
Stops
Colic
all stomach
and bwwel t—drlfTS,
Makes puny babies
plump and zoey. t roved
by 50 Tear.' successful
uae. Ask your druggist
^^^^^^        fori—
Nnrses' *** Mothers' Treasure
-_5_-6boal_* 1.2V
Dins- CWi_IC-,U___-
Mo_n—.
W.   N.    U.    No.   647
Australia's  Wine  Crop.
The 1907 vintage must rank as one
of the finest Australia has ever had.
Abundant rains were the chief cause
if this fortunate result.
In northeast Victoria the phylloxera
is gradually getting a hold and is de-
itroying the vino by slow degrees.
They are being reconstructed on resistant stocks, however, and it is
lioped that the output will in a few
years  be greater  than ever.
In South Australia an excellent crop
is reported from all the widely
.eparated districts. Certain varieties
liave failed, but others hnve given a
more than usually abundant crop,
with the result that the quantity will
be about the same as last year, while
the quality will be infinitely  better.
A Horse witb a
Strained Shoulder
Is sound as a dollar in 24 honrs
after yon nib the sore spot with
1 Fdlowi* ]>em-ng's Essence.
It gives Instant relief in all
cases of Strains, Bruises and
Swelling* — draws the pain
right out — strengthens the
weak back, shoulder or knee.
Whether yon have one horse
or twenty, accidents are liable
to happen any time. Keep a
bottle of "
Fellows'
L-eemmg"s
Kssence
bandy so yon caj, __,re it when
needed.
50c a bottle.   At dealers.
RATIONAL  pnua *   CHEMICAL  CO,
UMITBO, MOtlTBEAL.
Lively In tha Tenements.
A young woman new to mission work
on tbe east side. New York, was lately
moved to comment sadly upon the
monotonous and cheerless existence of
the inhabitants of the tenements.
"I suppose there la little brightness
and recreation in your lives,-* said she
to an eleven-year-old girl.
"Oh, I don't know about that," an-
Bwere_ tbe girl. "It ain't so dull as
you might think. Dere's always some-
thin' doln' to keep us from glttln' blue.
It's lively sometimes, all right For
Instance, Ins' nlgbt tbe people on our
floor was n-ctittln' up high. Dere was
a gentleman next to us what bad de
tremens, an' de lady rlgbt ncross tbe
ball from us was jagged so sbe nearly
bit her  sister's ear off."
Hurt His Feelings.
"I told you that poor young widow,"
began Mrs. Nuritch, "that you'd give
ber boy work if"—
"Well, I won't," Interrupted Nuritch.
"She sent him today with a note that
said. 'I must find employment for my
son, even If he works for a mere pittance.' Tbo nerve of ber calliu me 'a
mere pittance.'"
A Use For Poetry.
"Do you enjoy poetry?"
"Yes," answered Miss Cayenne. "It
Is a great conversational convenience.
It enables people to quote Instead of
being  stupidly  original."
The perpetual charm
of freshness and crispness
•yf daintiness and deli-
ciousness — is in every
box of
Mooney's
Perfection
Cream
Sodas
—held captive by the
air-tight, moisture-proof
packages. There is a
best in everything. In
Biscuits, it's Mooney's
Chalk.
fill r-halk is composed of fossils. If
you take the tiniest bit and place it under a powerful microscope you will see
an Infinite number of extremely diminutive shells, and ao sp«ctacle on •
large scale Is more beautiful than the
varied forms of these tiny homes ef
animal life, which are dlsclesed by
••■"•erfi-glasses.   .__..._.  _.
WILSON'S
FLY
PADS
Kill them all.
NO doid fllaa
lyinj. about
when ueeoi m.
dlraoto-
 SOLD BT	
MDCCIITI, CHOMM ta* CHUM. ST0W1
fa. per ..»*•% er S paaheSa far lla
will lad a whale THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
V
f r
_
1
■  ■
nt. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8,1899.)
Office : 24 5 0 Westminster avenue.
English Office—30 Fleet street,
Loudon, E. C, England Where a
Aloof "The Advocate" is kept for
visitors. 	
MRS. R  Whitney, Publisher.
■    Ralph S. Cummings, Manager.
Hubscription $1 a year   payable   in
Advance.
6 oents a Oopy.
Tel. B1405.
Vancouver, B. C, Sept. 14, 1907.
Important News Items of the
Week.
September 7,
Toronto—According to an announcement made this morning by George C
Gibbons, K. C„ of London, Ont., chairman of the Canadian section of the International Watersvays Commission, negotiations are in progress between the
Government of Canada and the Government of the United States with the
Imperial Government a party to them,
looking to the arrangement of a treaty
between the Dominion and the Republic
for the settlement of all international
waterway questions.
Austin, Texas—The International
Harvester Company of Wisconsin pleaded guilty yesterday to a violation of the
Texas anti-trust law, and paid a  fine
! of $35,000. The company, also agreed
that an injunction be entered forbidding
...   it to operate in Texas,      : "...
September 8,
Dublin, Ireland—That the Government is apprehensive with regard to the
coming' whiter'iri Ireland and is dqubt-
ful regarding the loyalty of the Constabulary, since the Belfast agitation, is
revealed  in the present  strenuous    ef-
' forts to recruit the forces. The number of the Constabulary has been steadily decreasing for the past four years.
The authorities have set aside a part of
the Dublin military barracks as additional quarters for the men, and to all
\ officers throughout the' country there
has been sent a circular Instructing them
'   to hasten to secure suitable candidates.
September 9.
Paris—The Echo de Paris' Madrid
correspondent says it is rumored in
military circles th'at France has proposed to Spain to send a Franco-Spanish
army of fifty thousand men to occupy
the Moroccan ports and go as far as
Fez, if necessary. The correspondent
says it is stated that Premier Maru and
General Martitgui, chief of the headquarters staff, are opposed to this plan,
bat that the Minister of War, General
/        Primo  Rivera, supports it.
The   Eclaire's   Madrid   correspondent
. »ays that Great Britain's influence con
tributed to a modification of Spain's attitude tosvards Morocco, Great Britain
persuading her to co-operate effectively
svith French action and to conform to
her rights and obligations as recognized
by the treaty of Algeciras.
The correspondent of the Matih at
Madrid says it is believed Spain will decide to send 5,000 infantry and 500 cavalry to occupy Tangier, Tetuan, Rar-
ache and establish a police force,
Munich, Bavaria —The International
Peace Congress begau today in the
presence of 250 delegates from all the
nations of the world, andsvill last until
Sept. 14.
September 10.
******00**00****0*4*C**0**
Everyone knows that for anything
to become known, it must be talked
about.     For an  article    to    become
pomilar its virtue must be n    1e tht
subject   of  a   pubHc     announcement
That   is   advertising!      Consequently
if  the  survival  of  the  Attest  applies
t
to  business  principles  as   well  as  it
does to otlier walks of life, the better the advertising—the better the
publicity—(he better the results.
Good results mean good business,
and good business is what every
-merchant advertises for. If he did
not wish ta excel iu his particular
line, he would not take the trouble
♦o svrite an advertisement, much
Uiore pay for the gostly newspaper
and magazino spac«,~-British Advertiser.
yXMertize
-IN-
"The Advocat
o
If
M—Kwer*
i**7*i*000*L,
San Francisco, Cal.—Two more deaths
from bubonic plague occurred to-day
and three additional diseases were verified Follosving are the totals of the
disease to date
Number of cases, 21; number of
deaths, 10,' These are inclusive of the
cases in Berkeley, which proved fatal.
Attention is called to the fact that thus
far the death percentage is very low,
less than one-half. The standard death
rate for the plague is about 80 per cent.
Sept. 11.
Toronto, Ont.—Condemnation of
existing conditions iu Ontario Canning
Factories forms an important feature of
the report of Dr. C. A. Hodgetts, of tbe
Provincial Board of Health. At some
of the Canneries the employees are
housed on the premises; it is claimed
the bedding svas far from clean, and in
fact, many stables were in a more
cleanly condition.
Sept. 12th.
Toronto, Out.—City Engineer Rust
recommends a special tax on automobiles
because they destroy roads, The covering of dust that acts as a protective
cushion is removod by the passage of
autos aud the surface is left unprotected.   Auto tires looseu stoues also.
Sept, 13th.
Ottawa.—The Commercial Travellers
delegation waited   on the Government
today  and  asked, that   Thnuksgivin
Day  be held  on   Monday  instead  of
Thursday, as ut p.'i.sont.   There will be
no change this year aud Tlianksgiviu;
Day will take ou Thursday tho same as
hus alsvays been the custom in Canada,
as svell as  in   the   United   States  and
Great Britain.2
"A Hundred-point Mau."
The other day I wrote to a banker-
frtepd inquiring as to the responsibility
of a certain perron. The answer came
back, thus: "Ho is a Hundred-Point
man iu everything and anything he
undertakes." I rend the telegram aud
then pinned it up over my desk where I
could see it. That bight it sort of stuck
in my memory.   I dreamed of it.
A Hnndred-point mau is one who is
true to every trust; who keeps his word
who is loyal to the firm that employs
him; who does uot listen for insults nor
look for slights; who carrios a civil
tongue iu his hoad; who is polite to
strangers, without being "fresh"; who
is considerate towards servants; who is
moderate in his eating and drinking;
wlio is sviiliug to learn ; ss'ho is cautious
anil yet courageous.
Hundred-point meu may vary much
111 ability, but thin is always true—they
ure safe luou to deal with, whether
drivers of drays, mnturmou, clerks,
cashiers, engineers or presidents of
railroads.
He is mora interested iu doing his
Work than what people will say about
it. He uets his thought uud thinks littlo
of tlie act.'
The Huudred-poiut man looks after
just one individual, uud rliut is the lunn
under his osvu hat; he is o.m svlio does not
spend money until he earns it; who pays
hit way; who kunsvs that nothing is ever
given for nothing; who keeps his digits
off other people's property. When he
docs not kuosv whut to e>ny, why, he
says nothing, nud when ho dors not
kyosv what to Uo, does not do it. Wo
should mark ou moral qualities not
merely mental attainment or proficiency,
because in tl.c race of life only moral
qualities count Wc should rate on
judgment, application and intent. Meu
by habit and nature svlio are uutrue to
a trust, are dangerous just iu proportion as they are clever. I would like to
see u university devoted to turning out
safe men instead of merely elever ones
—Elbert Hubbard.
"SPARE  ME MY DREAMS!"
By  Richard   Watson  Gilder.
I.
Relentless Time, that gives both harsh
and kind,
Brave let me be
To take  thy various gifts with  equil
mind,
And proud humility;
But, even by day, while the full sunlight
streams,
Give me my dreams!
II.
Whatever, Time, thou takest from my
heart,
What from my life,
From what dear thing thou yet mayst
make me part—
Plunge not too deep the knife;
As dies the day, and the long twilight
gleams,
Spare me my dreams!
Land Act.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND
DISTRIOT.
District of New Westminster.
TAKE NOTICE that I, W. D.
Brydone-Jack, of Varcouver, B. C,
oocupation, Physician nnd Surgeon,
intend to apply for permission to purchase the follosving described laud:
about 160 a:ires.
Commencing at a post planted about
40 chains North of Lot 1496 on Eastside
of Howe Sound.just North of Horseshoe
Bay thence East 20 chains, thenco
North 80 chains, thence West 20 chains,
moro or less, to shore, theuoe Southerly
along shore to point of commencement.
W. D. Brydonb-Jaok,
Date Aug. tilth, 1907.
New 6-yoom cottage on Tenth avenuif
'"sh  $1,250.     lialcvee     easy     terms.
itucy * Haiti, -Advoeiite" Office
Acreago iu South Vancouver,
Cedar Cottage property,
Lots in South Vancouver,
Whituey& Hazlett.
\$gt~ Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning plea&e notify
this office.    Telephone B1405
»•__«
-_Bwoe
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 Hotelx or
delivered to your houso.
Canadian Pictorial.
A Canadian girl sitting at the end of
a pier jutting out into one of the great
lakes, her head silhouetted against the
setting sun, which touches the dancing
water with its slanting rays—this is the
cover picture of the September "Canadian Pictorial," the monthly which,
though only in its second year, announces that there is a surprise in store
next month, as it is to be enlarged considerably. The important happenings
of the month are illustrated: The explosion at Essex, Ont; the fire at Old
Orchard, in which half the summer hotels svere destroyed and thousands of
guests rendered temporarily homeless;
the Pilgrim Doukhobors in Winnipeg;
the annual outing of the Canadian Alpine Club; the birthday of Professor
Goldsvin Smith. The women's department includes a sketch of the work
of the W. C. T. U., the Dominion convention of which is to be held this month
in Winnipeg, with articles on autumnal
fashions, care of the teeth, and other
timely topics. Ten cents a copy; one
dollar a year post paid, the svorld over.
[The Pictorial Publishing Company, 142
St. Peter Street, Montreal.
BUSINESS  NOTICE.
Local Advertising IOo a line each issue-
Display Advertising $1.00 per inch
per month.
Notices for Church and Society Entertainments, Lectures, etc.,   where
THE OBJECT IS   TO RAISE  MONET
will be charged for.
All  Advertisements are  run regularly
and charged for uutil ordered they
be discontinued.      i
Transient   Adwertizers   must   pay   in
advance.
Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths
published free of charge.
List Your Property
with Whitney & Hazlett, 3460
Westminster avenue.
There  is a great demand for
vacant lots.
Thero is a great   demand for
houses to rent.
Residential property is alt» ia
grent demand.
List your property now.
Thk Advocate is the best advert'sing
mediums where it circulates. Tel. B1405
Advertize in the "Advocate."
Beautiful oorner, fine house on prop-     Beautiful uew house ou Niuth avo-     Oroom Houso, two fiO-ft. lots Twelfth.
erty.   Iu desirable part of Vancouver.      nne,   2  fireplaces;  price  $3,600,   cash avenue; lot of fruit.   One of the best
•1.500. I511}*8 ou onr list.
Two choice lots  on  Ninlh aveuue;     _     ■„-.,.         -, •       _»_, .._™_
price an terms $1.600,cash$1.000,balance     One 50 ft lot, on  Ihirteentn avenue,     4.R0IUS<   , block  from   WestmiDBtejr
(i and 12 months; price all cash   $1.525.  $500; cash $325—a good buy.
Theso are very desirable lots.   bftl|moo ou ea8y tM.m8>
avenue, South Vancouver.  Cash $1 00t>
Lots in South Vancouver:   Double-
coruer, very good buy; price $1,200, cash
$50Q.
Two 25-ft. lots, }{ block from Westminster avouue, $650.
5-room   Houso  on   Secoud    avenue,
Fairve; 50-ft.  lot.   Price $2.6000, casl-
| {Corner, 50x100, Ninth avenue, $3,000. $j.000; balauce easy terms.
50-ft. Lot on Ninth avenue west, for
$1,800.
Property on    Westminster   nveuue,
bringing a rental of $160 per mouth.
Three room cottage, 2 lots, frnifr
trees and small fruit, Ontario street;
price $1,700.
Beautiful new  house   in Fairview, 8 33.ft. lots> 9.ronnied House, orchard
7 rooms. 50-ft.; price$5.150, cash $1,500. prunll fruit... .$3,650
Beantifnl viesv of city. ■
Beantifnl 9-room   Honse,  gas and
Double.oo.raer, facing tho city.   Por electric light, conveuiont to car;
• i     ,    _,, „,- _ Thirteenth aveuue.
quick salo, $2.000; terms.
Fine Lots close in South Vaucouver
$20 cash, balance $10 monthly. Easy
way to get homesites.
Lot   26x133   on- Westiniiister   aveuut
For cash. 88-ft. lot. southside Eleventh        two-storey building, in flno condition ; leased I or 2 years; title per-
nvetiuo, $525.
foct.     Prico
 &14.00-
4 acres, South Vancouver, near
Municipal Hall, $1,000 cash, balnuce>
easy terms.
Cotlngo on Ninth nvenue, 6 rooms,
pretty home; cash $1,000, balauce easy-
terms.
Beautiful uesv house,  7 rooms, closo One lot, 86x120, ou Westminster ave-
in.  Easy  torn-s  for this  comfortable »ue;     prioe    $500,   $200    dowu,      50-ft. Lot, on Sixth avenuo for a short
new home. DalRnoe (ai "^terms* time only $1.605.
-,.,_...„                    , Six-room house on Howo street, $1,200
Fine place on the Fraser river, large ,
,.       ,.       ,                       - „ cash, balance on easy terms.
commodious house, tenuis court,   fine '                      •*
garden,   frvit    of   all    kiuds.     Ideal 	
country home.
50-ft. Lot. on Ninth avenue; $2,700,
cash ,?1.700, balanoe C. P. R. terms.
Seven (7) lots on  Westminster  avenue. Cheap,.
5 Lots   corner) Westmiustor  avenue,     ,T   ,.    .        D    .     „,   ■      ______•
.... .oo      •    *o r,v.   . North Arm  Road:   Choice   lots for
-.0x132; price$8,500, terms. .    ....        ....    . , *
building within the reach ot the work-
ingmau;   very   easy terms.   Five-ecu*
Lots ou Scott, good location. fare ou tramline.
Have Fine Lots in
SouthVancouver
also ACREAGE
Whitney & Hiizlett
Mrs. R. Whitney. VV. A. Hajslett,
3450 Westminster ave.
•f THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
I ocal Items.
i..
"The Advocato" wishes any carelessness in delivery reported to the Office,
telephoue B1406.
Mt. Pleasant L, O. L. No. 1842, will
meet on Thursday eveuing next. All
Orangemen cordially invited to attend.
Soveral cases of diphtheria arc reported on Fifteenth aveuue east. It is
thought to bo due to the lack of sewerage in that locality.
Mr. Q. C. Leonard lias just purchased
a $5,000 Touring Oar from Loudon,
England. It is a Pamler Automobile,
and the flrst of tho kind to be imported
to this continent.
Heeler's
URSERY
For Cut-flowers of choicest
varieties. Wedding Boquets
and Funeral Designs a specialty, also fine specimens in
Pot Plants. Prices Moderate.
Tako Kith Ave. car, (direct to Nursery),
aud see one of the finest kept Nurseries
in the province.
Nursery  & Greenhouses,  corner of
Fifteenth and Westminster avenues.
Telephone E3196.
Cut-flowers given onee-a-week to the General
Hospital,
Local Items.
Mr. J. Grant arrived on Wednesday
from a two months visit in Manitoba,
aud is spending a few days with friends
ou Mt. Pleasant. Mr. Grant will
assume the duties of Assistant Teacher
in English Branches in Columbia
Oollego, New Westminster, ou Monday.
Lupus, tuberculous affections,
skin diseases, inflammatory pains
and nervousness. Marvellous euros
at Electric Ray Parlors, 864 Granville street. (Capt. H. B. Walton),
1 to 9 p. m.
The lacrosse match on Saturday last
between the Maple Leafs aud Vancou-
.vers resulted in a score of 15 to 7 iu
favor of the Leafs. The same teams
will play this Saturday afternoon and
it is expected the result will be as
favorable to tbe Mt. Ploasaut boys ns
last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Flitton left on
Weduesday for Victoria, where thoy
will mnke their homo Mr. and Mrs.
Flitton have resided on Mt. Pleasant
for muny yoars, conducting the
Mt. Pleasant School of Music. Miss
Trcleaven of Winnipeg has taken over
the music school.
FOR RENT; 6-room flat, centrally
located, iniuiodiate possession. Furniture for sale.   Whituey & Hazlett.
'—NOTICE.—
Personal notices of visitors on
fit. Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasant
people who visit other cities, also all
local social affairs arc gladly received
by "The Advocate."
"Go to father," she   said,  when  I
nsked her to wed,
And sho know that I know that her
father was (lead:
Aud sho kuew that I knew what a
life he had lod,
And she kuew that I knew what she
meant wheu she said,
"Go to father."
Young Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY.
Loyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
moot nt 1.1 minutes      7, every Sunday
evening ui Adveut Christian Chinch,
Seventh aveuue, near Westm'r ave.
MONDAY.
Epworth   Leaguo of   Mt.    Pleasant
Methodist Ohurch meots at 8 p. ni.
B. Y. P. U., meets  iir Mt. Pleasr
Baptist Church at 8 p. in.
TUESDAY.
The Y. P. S. 0. E., meets at 8 p. ni
in Mt. Pleasasaut Presbyterian Ohuroh
Subscribers are requested to report
any carelessness in the delivery of this
paper.
Estate
WHITNEY & HAZLETT
2450
Westminster
Rve.
'Phone D1405.
Use
Royal Crown
SOAP
Tir-t Best in the World. Drop
us a post card asking for a
Oatakgue of Premiums to be
had free for Royal Crown
Soap Wrappers.
ROYAL CROWN SOAP CO.
VANCOUVER. B.C.
3=Acres
ON TRAMLINE AT
ROYAL OAK STATION
A SPLENDID BOY
Two roads pass this property besides
the tram.   Price $2'50O, easy terms,
21st Ave.
5-room  House,   50-ft.   lot,   fine well;
price $2,100, easy term.
Oth Ave. East
5 Room House
4(Mt Lot
40x123, lane nt the back.
$3.259f   cash$SOO
Balance to arrange.
FOURTEENTH
AVENUE,
room House, 50-ft. lot,  lane at back.
All modern throughout.  Price $4,500,
terms to arrange.
6-room  House,  two 50-ft. lots.  Price
$4,000, terms to arrange.
5-room House $2,400, cash  $1,500 balance easy.
$7&0 Buys
a   lot on Westmiuster
aveuue, near city limits.
$400 cash.
buys a flue lot on Lome street.
The finest location ou this btreet.
Buys 44-ft. on Westminster
avenue. Good business
property. Increasing in
value   all   the   time.
The list of properties handled by
this firm on which a reasonable profit can be made Is very large. Dur
Whether as
buyer or seller remember the address
Whitney & Hazlett, 2450 Westminster  avenue,   Mt.   Pleasant,    'phone
B1405.
Mt. Pleasant Mall. (Postoffice.)
The letters are collected from theMt,
Pleasant Postoffice at the following
hours:
7:30,9, 10:80 a. m.,
18:80, 15:15, 16:45 o'clock.
All classes of mail leaves at 10 a. m.,
and 8 & 10:30 p. m.
Mail arrives at 9:30 and 3:15 p. tn.
FINE LOTS in South Vanconver;
$50.00 cash; price $160.00; Whitney &
Hazlett, t}450 Westminster avenne.
The Advent Christian Ohurch of
Mc. Pleasant have secured the services
of the Rev. Ohas. P. Kittredge of
Manchester, N. H., as their permanent
pastor, and will commcuco his work in
Vancouver Sept. 22d. Elder Kittredge
comes with excellent recommendations
from former charges. After graduating
from the University of Maine in 1893,
he took a post-graduate course at the
Colby College, Wattsville, Maine, in
1896; afterwards taking two years in the
Newton Theological Seminary at
Newton Centre, Mass. He has just
closed a very successful period of 18
months for the Advent Christian
Ohurch, Manchester, N. H., and severs
his conneotion with them only after an
earnest appeal from the Vancouver
church, and the description of the city
and province, he felt the opportunity
for gospel work greater here than in
New Hampshire. Elder Kittredge is an
earnest and eloquent speaker. A cordial
invitation is extended to all to attend
the Advent Christian Church on
Seventh avenue.
The Anti-Asiatic Demonstration.
The anti-Asiatic parade on Saturday
last was a huge success, several thousand
men being in line. As the parade passed
alung men standing on the sidewalks
stepped out and lull in line, and by the
time tne parade arrived at the City Hall
it numbered between live and six thousand. There were a number of banners
inscribed with various mottos: "Stand
lor a White Canada," "Steamer Mont-
eagle will arrive Sept. 11 with 900 Hindus, 1,100 Chinamen and a bunch of
Japs," and winding up witn "What
shall we do to be saved?" there was
an effigy of Lieut.-Gov. Dunsmuir whicll
was burned in front of the City Hall.
Tiie hail was packed and a large crowd
was addressed in front of the hall. A
third crowd marched up and down
Westminster avenue to the music of a
fife and drum band until someone
shouted out "All in line boys for Chinatown," wliich was enthusiastically responded to. On arrival in Chinatown a
wholesale smashing of plate-glass windows took place, thert a march to tlie
Japanese quarters took place and more
windows were smashed. The police
made many arrests Saturday and Sunday nights, and by Wednesday quiet
was restored. On Tuesday the Orientals bought all the revolvers, knives and
ammunition they could, until the authorities notified the hardware men to stop
selling to them. After the events of
Saturday it seems strange the hardware
merchants would sell weapons to the
Orientals. it is to the credit
of Mount Pleasant hardware men that
they refused to sell weapons or ammunition to the Orientals. On Tuesday
all the Chinese employed as domestics,
cooks and in all lines refused to go to
work, through fear or a desire to show
horn much the community depended
upon their labor. A couple of Japs were
injured by flying stones and one white
man was stabbed by a Jap and two injured by being attacked with glass bottles.
While the destruction of property resulting from the rioting on Saturday
night, the 7th, is to be regretted, yet it
shows the pent-up animosity of the
whites towards the Orientals. It should
have the effect of waking up the Federal authorities to the necessity of prohibiting the importation of any more
Asiatics. The increasing number of
Orientals coming to this country partakes little of the qualities of an immigration for the development of the
country's resources. It is a wholesale
importation, an invasion to be looked
upon with grave solicitude. Wherever
there is a white man or woman at work
for wages, whether in domestic service,
the factory of farm, there is an opening for an Oriental. No matter how
low the wages may be, the Oriental can
afford to work for still lower wages.
This servile labor must be prohibited if
we are to have a "White Canada."
1090
"The Advocate"
ISO!
YOUR LOCAL PAPER
$1 a year; 60c for 6 months
Advertise in "The Advocate,"
139
Hastings
Street east
Argyle
House
Between
Columbia and
Westminster
avenue.
STOCKTAKING
This store will be closed until stock-taking is
finished, which will be about the latter part of
next week.
00000000000000000000000000
00000000000000000000000000,
000000000000000*0000000000,
WATCH
for Announcements after we
finish stock-taking.
FRANKLIN & DIXON
Mt. Pleasant
Methodist Church
lifts,
SUNDAY, Sept. 15.,
Sp£rial Young Men.
Male Choir. Choruses,  Duets  and  Solos.    Special
address, subject:
"A YOUNG MAN'S GLORY."
r^_mdP>!   Sunday Evening 3
^■UlliCi   7:30 o'clock.
J., P.. WC5J MAN, Po5tar-r. THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
EVICTION IN IRELAND
FAMILIES   OUSTED    FROM   COTTAGES OF  FOREFATHERS.
*._rge Display of Armed Police—Tenants Offer Stubborn Resistance-
Hurl Stones and Sticks at Their
Enemies — Tussle on the Rocks—
"Camera Fiend Has Lively Tims—
•Women Lead the Fray.
Evictions on the Leahy estate, at
Kilrnacowan and Gowlane, near Cas-
ft—'town, Berehaven, recently took
jploee, when about a dozen holdings
were visited.
A stubborn resistance was offered,
—.-.withstanding the grotesquely large
<su—led police force, to the number of
MElase on 400 men.
This excessive army of constabu-
Hary, brought together at very consid-
i-mt—ble cost, for the purpose of eject-
«_g about two dozen families of Btarv-
T_ag peasants, has been severely com-
«nented upon, and instead of being
Tinstrumcn'.al in the preservation of
.peace, had the effect of driving the
-_ry poorest of Irish peasantry to
(desperation.
Women'Lose Their  Heads.
At sight of the hated invaders the
"WOO—in'of'the village lost their heads
^Eompletely. With, shrill cries in Irish
:_nil English, they rushed down on
'their laggard menfolk and told them
-what they thought of them for hang-
ting back from the fight.
At last' the men made a rush on
She police. -But peLing rain and the
.-sight of men with rifles are poor helps
"So valor. The rush was a half-hearted
.affair. They came splashing through
ft*—. muddy street, but stopped irresolute when within a short distance of
3.he police.
At this the women were terribly
-jMit out, and rushed on the police-
:__nen themselves, courageous as suffragettes, shouting, "English dogs,"
' "English cowards." They were
^promptly arrested, whereupon they
.".shrieked as they were in the arms of
rthe policemen, "Dirty English cow-
i'srcls, would you hit a woman!" The
Rpolieemen took it very well, used the
-women with as little roughness as
loossible, and released them later.
Photographers   Victims.
Then occurred the most exciting in-
'«_dent. A party of villagers, about
t'.wo dozen altoge'-her, had climbed to
x£he top of some rocks overhanging the
-louses -where the evictions were tak-
•_ng place. From here they commenc-
■xed to hurl down good-sized stones
-■and heavy- sticks. „ party of police
'.-Stormed the rocks and had quite, ap
seventful time before they managed
*o reach the top. Here they fell
mpon the wild Irishmen, and, after a
thus—less-like tussle on top of the
rocks, in view of the whole excited
•orillnge, managed to arrest the men.
■There were a few comic interludes.
The army of police was followed by
_ rear-guard of amateur photographers, anxious to get snapshots. They
•were fair game to the infuriated villagers. What they could not do to
.Wie police they did to the cameras,
and every amateur who tried to get
a picture when the trouble was hot-
' test had his instrument promptly taken from him and danced upon. Fragments ol plates and cameras strewed
'-.the mufltiy road.
"Explorer Enters Parliament.
'■'■ The young Earl of Ronaldshay has
been returned unopposed to the House
«of Commons for the borough of Horn-
_ey. He stood in the Unionist inter-
««it, and the Liberals did not put for-
Twanl a candidate.
fltesides being a politician of no
jraean ability, he is also a sportsman
innd traveler of renown. He has e_-
gplwcsfl the Himalayas thoroughly,
••-land _i quite at home in that majestic
A_r.;jpon of the eternal snows. On tho
fingers of one hand eould be counted
fclinsc Englishmen who know moro
sabout Persia than ho does. He has,
in fact, "a practical working knowl-
rtdge" of all the northwest, north and
northeast borders of India, extending
ttom Persia to Thibet.
The results of his travels in these
alluring lands are to be found in two
books, "Sport and Politics Under an
Kastern Sky" and "On the Outskirts
of Knipire in Asia." Lord RonaldBhay
wns for some time on Lord Curzon's
sitaff in India, and somehow or other
one cannot help seeing in him a future viceroy.
-Noblo "Black Sheep."
"Tt is only fair to say that "black
eheep" in the English House of Lords
are not more numerous than in other
walks of life. Some of the blackest
ot the flock are thoso whose crimes
never reach  the  newspapers.
About two years ago one of the
tscandals that afflict all nighly organized and wealthy societies hecame pub-
Ik. in consequence of procedures be-
'fore a criminal court. In the course
ol this trial correspondence was impounded in which the names of no
kws than six peers were implicated.
Klackmail to the extent of $200,000
wus paid by one of them to the accused to prevent the mention of his
nsinie. As for the other five peers, the
decision of a committee, composed of
a. law officer of the Crown, a representative of tho King, and a Cabinet
Minister, was that it was better that
tto prosecution should take place, as
t__ public scandal would be so great
__ to counterbalance the advantages
•at *_>rrnging to justice a group of cor-
__—__ debauchees.—Arnold Whit*, in
■-Everybody's.
Ns__ng you eaa wear costs you so little in real
■toil, real service and real satisfaction as
Pen-Angle
Guaranteed
Underwear
Warmtad lo roe br the drain, by the _—er J>
bim. Fo—l-fittcd lot com tort's use; won't iti.trii,
won't shrink. Mado i« nur U—_ and styles,
at various prices, in form-fining sizes tor women,
—so and a'!_—.   Trade-masked ia fad as abort
SM
Britain's Debt to France.
One of the chief debts to France ls
that she nourish.es our ideas, trains
forms the,m, makes! them her own",
just as she transplanted and transmuted the flower of the renaissance
in an earlier day. With all our national vanity we never dispute the
parentage. It is only territory and
rh 'omatic prestige and commerce
about which we quarrel with our
"sweet enemv."
Back Talk.
"No. 1 wouldn't join that club. It's
too  full of stupid idiots."
"You're mistaken. There's always
'oom for one more."
Minard's    Liniment    Cures    Diph.
theria.
Doctor—Have you consulted anyone else?
Patient—I went to see a chemist
and he told me.	
Doctor (interrupting)—Don't tell
me that you asked advice of a chemist. No one. except a lunatic would
take  the  advice  of  a  chemist.
Patient—I was about to say that
he told me to come to you.—Cardiff
Times.
SUMMER AILMENTS
Can   Best   Be   Banished   by   Dr.   Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People
In summer your biood gets thin
and watery. You feel simply
wretched—tired, worn out, dull, your
nerves are irritable, your whole system is out of gear. There is just one
medicine that will give you strength
and vim to endure the fag of even
the hottest days—Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills. They have helped thousands.
Perhaps jrour neighbors have already
told you they have helped them.
They're the medicine that makes
that pure, rich, red blood that everyone needs for good health—they
never fail to do that. Mrs. L. A.
Carriere, the popular stewardess of
the Jacques Cartier club, Montreal,
Que., says: "For two years I was a
constant sufferer from general debility. The least work fatigued me
and sometimes I could not work at.
all. I could not raise my hand
above my head without feeling pains
in all my muscles. I was very weak
and sometimes became so dizzy that
I would fall unless I could lean
against something for support. While
in this condition I was advised to
try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I t'id
so and by the time I had taken mn
boxes I was in perfect health, and
am now able to look after all .ny
duties without tne least fatigue.
When I began taking the Pills I was
a great sufferer—today I feel as if I
never was ill—thanks to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills strike
right at the root of anaemia, debility, rheumatism, indigestion, the S'e-
ret ills of women and growing gins,
etc., when they make new blood—
they do just that one thing, but they
do it well—good blood always brings
good health. Sold by all medicine
dealers or by mail at 50 cents a box
or six boxes for $2.50, from The Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,
Ont.
A Man Eating Canal.
Perhaps the greatest waste of human
life ever recorded was caused by tbe
cutting of a canal in China. Tbe work
was begun in 1825, and, though the canal was twenty-three miles long, eighty
feet wide nnd twelve feet deep and
passed through forests and marshes, lt
was finished ln six weeks from Its be.
ginning. No fewer than 20,000 men
worked at It day and night, and 7,<j00
died of fatigue.
DODD'S'^
KIDNEY
W.    N.   U.   No.   647
THE LONDON "BUS."
Favorite Vehicle of British Metropolis
Severjly   Criticized.
Did you ever see a fat man losing
ground as he runs to catch a train?
Probably. If so you have seen the
nearest human equivalent to the
speed of a London omnibus. The London omnibuB—or "bus." as it is commonly termed- i> not a thing to be
considered lightly. There is something
so solemn and awe-inspiring in its
steady lack of speed that words fail
the passenger who fain would hurry;
and anyway his thoughts could have
no legitimate expression under existing laws.
The fat man losing ground while
running to catch a train is liable to
an attack of heart failure. So is the
London 'bus passenger who feels that
a train must be caught, or that a
destination must be reached within
any given time.
After one has seen a London 'bus
he realizes the mechanical ideal that
has inspired designers of challengers
for the America's Cup. The 'bus is
built on solid, substantial, British
lines; resisting obstructions to the last
degree—air, water and mud.
For centuries the world has known
and respected the resisting qualities
of the British troops. When they have
met their foes, have they wavered cr
faltered in fighting every inch of the
ground? Never! Something "has got
to bust" when Britons go into action
—sometimes the Britons themselves,
but the balance of victories is on
their side.
The London 'bus is British from it-
rain swept top seats to the place
where the springs ought to be, and
when it meets a sea of mud, think
you it fears to give battle? Not while
it hangs together! Onward plunges
the gallant 'hus through torrents cf
garment wrecking substance; bouncing, bumping, lurching, shaking,
palpitating, hearing, rocking from
end to end and side to side—an invaluable training for an ocean voyage—and at the end of a few hours
reaches a point somewhat nearer it-
destination than it was before starting—unrecognizable  but  triumphant.
Agassiz, pre-eminent as a naturalist,
after seeing a single detached bone,
could reason out the whole structure
of the animal of which that bone had
been a part. What Agassiz was to animal life all Londoners are to vehicles.
They Bee a fearsome mountain of mud
approaching. The foreigner thinks it
an evidence of a landslide, but even
the small Londoner knows it to be a
'bus, and the expert adult can tell by
the texture of the mud what route it
has passed over.
If that brilliant bnt misguided map
maker Napoleon Bonaparte had had
a loyal fleet of. London 'buses when
he tried to cross-the English Channel
Admiral NelBon's name would have
appeared only in the appendix to naval history. It bo happened, however,
that Nelson had in his service several boatloads of men well qualified
to drive 'buses, and their resolute
methods of driving through obstacles
won Trafalgar and made famous the
saying, "England expects every man
to do his duty."
Although the all conquering spirit
of the London 'bus haa tabued British armies for hundreds of years the
symbol itself has not been used in
warfare. However, the War Office and
the Admiralty may yet advocate the
nse of squadrons and batteries tf
'buses to dislodge future enemies from
exceptionally strong positions. Water-
loos and Balaklavas could "be won
easily with 'buses to do the charging.
What would a few thousands of mere
men avail before vehicles that had
bidden bold defiance to London
streets?
Port Arthur would hoist the white
flag when it heard the 'buses coming. Gibraltar, if in other hands than
English, would take to its heels.—
New York Herald.
that
Give
V How  We Contribute
Mrs.     Gould—Now,     about
charity  ball  we  are going to.
me a cheque for £25.
Mr.    Gould—But,    my    dear    girl,
isn't that rather  a  big  contribution
to charity?
Mrs.     Gould—Don't     be     stupid,
George.    It's for the frock I'm going
to wear at it—The Throne.
The Lottery In Austria.
"In Austria-Hungary," writes a Vienna correspondent to a paper in Hamburg, "playing ln the various lotteries
Is so general that the people who do
not buy a 'chance' or a fraction of one
for every drawing are exceptions.
When a mun makes his calculations
for the year's expenditures a certain
'amount ls charged to the lottery account with the same belief as to the
necessity for the Investment ns though
it were rent, coal or cburcb dues. In
addition to tho Individual playing
many men nnd women are members of
lottery associations, to which they contribute a certain sum annually, for
which they participate with the other
members In the various drawings.
Sometimes wben people of moderate
means have gambled for years without
seeing any return for their Investment
they stop. But there aro thousands
who bave not yet made the first step
who are recalled to the ranks by Items
aucb as this, which appeared last week
ln a Vienna paper: The first prize in
the Hungarian class lottery, valued at
600.000 marks, was won by a lottery
association in Warsaw. The association has tweuty-four members, all
poor.' "
There are 200 species ot roses lu existence, though perhaps not more than
llfty clearly defined families. Of these
families only two ar» of American
birth. There are thousands of varieties, however, anil of these our enterprising rose growers bave contributed
by far the largest proportion. The
eagerly sought black rose Is still an-
produced, though a New York florist
has a dark red one which In soma
lights has the appearance of black velvet     -     - -
They Cleanse the System Thoroughly—Parmelee's Vegetable Pills clear
the stomach and bowels of bilious
matter, cause the excretory vessels
to throw off impurities from the blood
into the bowels and expel the deleterious mass from the body. They
do this without pain or inconvenience
to the patient, who speedily realizes
their good offices as soon as they begin to take effect. They have strong
recommendations from all kinds of
people.
Saves time, because it
makes ironing easier.
Saves linsn, because it
eivea a better gloss with
naif the iron-rubbing. I
Saves bother, because it \\
needs no cooking...ju__t
cold water. And it
CAN'T stick.     Bay it
iaLvesb7„r°-
Mr. Jogtrot—I don't want this
horse. He hasn't any sense at all.
Every time he sees an automobile he
wants to climb a tree.
Dealer—Well, that's good horse
sense, it seems to me.—Chicago
News.
Holloway's Corn Cure destroys ill
kinds of corns and warts, root and
branch. Who then would endure
them with such a cheap and effectual
remedy within reach?
Old Foggs—In this natural history, Thomas, it states that a thrush
feeds its young no fewer than two
hundred and six times a day. What
have you to say to that?
Thomas—Wish I was a young
thrush.—Illustrated Bits.
Realism as He Saw It
Miss Yern—Of course, you've read
♦that.new love story of'his? >v
Crabbe (book reviewer)—Yes, I had
to.    Very realistic,  wasn't it?
Miss Yern—Nonsense! The dialogue between the two lovers waa
positively silly.
Crabbe—Well ?—Philadelphia  Press.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Distemper.
"I saw Jinx yesterday and he was
running down your auto at a great
rate."
"You should have seen him day
before yesterday."
"Why?"
"My auto was running him down
at a great rate."—Houston Post.
A sma'l boy with an inquiring turn
of mind looked at his father earnestly and asked;
"Father, what are wrinkles?"
"Fretwork, my son, fretwork," replied paterfamilias confidently.—
Philadelphia Inquirer.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.
Registrar—Lady's name, please.
Nervous Young Man—Lydia Amelia Jones.
Registrar—Spinster?
Nervous Young Man—Oh, no, sir;
typewriter.—London Tatler.
Two men were coming into Denver
from a nearby town on a local train
the other day. The train stopped
every five minutes, it seemed, and
one of tho men became impatient.
Finally, when the train halted for
the engine to get up steam, the man's
impatience  overflowed.
"Now, what do you think of this
train?" he said to the other.
"It isn't making much progress,"
replied his friend.
"Progress! I should say not," j
said the impntient man "It would |
be a fierce job to take a moving pic
Its Power Grows With Age—How
many medicines loudly blazoned as
panaceas for all human ills have
come and gone since Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil was first put upon 'he
market? Yet it remains, doing more
good to humanity than many a preparation more highly vaunted, and
extending it3 virtues wider and wider
and in a larger circle every year.
It is the medicine of the  masses.
Owner of Motor Car (to chauffeur)
—Have you a recommendation from
your last employer?
Chauffeur—No, sir, but I can get
one in the course of a month or so.
Owner of Motor Cur—Why the delay?
Chauffeur—He's in hospital.—Tit-
Bits.
ture   of   this   train."—Denver   Post.
Itch. Mange, Prairie Scratches and
every form of contagious Itch on human or animals curad In 30 minutes
bv Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.
Teacher—Freddy, you must not
laugh out loud like that in the
schoolroom.
Freddv— I didn't mean to do it. I
wns smiling when all of a sudden
the smile busted.—New York Times.
THE RECORD
_iBMIR_\L
FURNACE
PTi
#
fills the demand for a furnace possessing the largest amount of grate surface in proportion to the
diameter of the top of the
fire pot. It possesses all
the advantages of a return flue construction.
The "Admiral" has
the largest ash pit of any
furnace on the market,
thus permitting the free removal of ashes.
Wood or coal may be burned in the "Admiral' furnace.
Write {pr Catalogue
THE RECORD FOUNDRY & MACHINE CO.
■ tW-Ties-t MONCTON. N.B & MONTREAL. RQ.
8al- Branches at MONCTON, N .B.; MONTREAL, P.Q.;
RONTO, ONT.; WINNIPEG, MAN.; CALGARY, ALTA.
VANOOUVBR.   B.C.
102
TO-
and
CUT   DOWN   MEATS   AMD   PASTRIES
IM    THE    SUMMER   DAYS    AMD   USE
SHREDDED
WHEAT
It will font up your system and supply the nourishing, ha a lth - giving
properties necessary lo
withstand the enervating
effect* of hot weather.
Try BISCUIT with Freeh Fruits or Creamed Vegetables
All Grocers.    13c   a Carton; 2 for 26c. THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
1
RN6ER PUITS
MD TffciR
WHEN Marie Antoinette .became
Queen of France, so runs the
story, she shocked her courtiers   and   ignored   tradition
by calling ln a man to dress her hair
and  invent  the   coiffure   a   Iu  Marie
Antoinette.
1—onard, the hairdresser, was an
artist in his line, and he took the
fair tresses of the lovely Austrian,
drew them over a trellis of fine wire,
introduced a cushion or two, and
finally built a tower almost a foot
high, whicli he topped with a nodding ostrich plume.
Now, i. we are to believe the prophecies of the fashionable hairdressers
of today, the American woman of
1907 bids fair to follow ln the footsteps of the fair but unfortunate
French Queen.
ColffurLS are becoming more and
more elaborate. What our French
brethren call "postiches" (whicll, as
near as we can come to it, means
something false or superadded) are
being used in their construction, and
if this state of affairs continues, we
will be constrained to follow the example of tlie Japanese lady wlio
dulnes in ti fresh coiffure once a
month nnd sleeps on a block to prevent tlie disarrangement of her hirsute edifice.
Little huts are at the root of the
matter, a small tint shows nil the
ugly lines of the head, and there are
few women with hair enough (even
If it could possibly be twisted Into
tbe desired shapes) to till nut all the
places that need tilling, and so we
must needs buy  linger puffs.
Wust Match Your Hair Exactly
Ol course, the linger puffs cun be
made from combings of your own hair
lf the cuinbiugs are in good shape unit if
you have a skilful manufacturer of hnir
goods In your own neighborhood. Otherwise it ts well to buy your puffs ready
made.
Go to a reliable hnir dealer and see
to It that the puff matches your hair
exactly. Single puffs are convenient, as
they can be adjusted to suit the individual taste, but one of the best coiffeurs in tlie country recommends the
chignon puff as being tbe most satisfactory nil around. This is mude on a
llttle wire frame with fo_r or Ave 4>.ul—,
Which can be dressed dally.
Women who are blessed with curly
Jmlr by nature should never ccssc to
give thanks for lt, and since curls are
desirable, whether natural or artificial,
/iy your finger puffs of curly.hair.
If your pompadour Is prone to fall flat
/r droop into ugly lines, the finger pjffs
. more especially the ones made from
;urly hnlr) can be ruffled up and pinned
under the hair ns pompadour plumpers.
They are lighter, more comfortable and
give a far prettier and more graceful
effect than any of the numerous "tats"
of wire or hnir that have been used for
the purpose.
For an Indoor coiffure the finger pufl_.
may be pinned nlmost anywhere Unit
suits the fancy of the wearer. They
must be pinned securely, of course, and
now there are shown tiny bunches of
curls—five or less In a bunch—which
*re pinned on top of the hend to give a
finishing touch to nn elaborate arrangement. , .
When the finger puffs nre to be used
for their prlmnry purpose—tbe ft'ilng
ut of ugly _-3p» that are revetted by r.
narrow hat—pin your hat on first, then
time a hand-mirror and study your deficiencies carefully. When you have
readied a decision, pin the purrs in
place.
Use long wire hairpins, and fasten tha
pi-ff securely ut each side. Also pm your
hatpins through the puffs to the hat,
for lur bettor to have li.id no f]
puffs at all than to be suddenly bereft
of them in  the street.
When the last puff ts in place, study
the effect again by the aid of yeur mirrors, and if all is satisfactory, adjust
your veil, and go forth rejoicing in an
up-to-date end becoming coiffure,
A careful woman will tnke good care
of her finger puffs. She will roll them
over her fingers, of course, to keep
them ln shape, and she will brush them
to keep them smooth. When hir finger
puffs are not In use she will not toss
them pell-mell Into her top drawer to
await the next wearing. Instead, she
will have a special place to keep them,
so that there will be no danger of tumbling or breaking the hnlr. She mav
even have a sachet for them. In which
they can be Wrapped nnd given Just a
SUfg'.Stlon of her fnvorlte perfume.
7/arrow
&rm£ out iQJyJO'
SAVING HINTS
As to Sleeves
ARE your sleeves bothering you be-
cause they look out of date? If
so. Just note some of tho fashion
plates and see what you can do with
a little ingenuity. First, If they are of
that variety wcrn comparatively recently, "baggy" at the hand and small at
the top, turn them upside down and
add a modern cuff or band. They may
need a little piecing right at the seams,
top and bottom, but, well done, this need
never show. If they are merely tight.
Insertion or vertical bands will remedy
the evil. Or, possibly, they may be
tucked or gathered In somewhere, if
so, let all this out and press well so
that the old stitchings will not show,
and try cutting a new sleeve. Don't feel
distressed lf the under side is not quite
so straight with the goods as you would
like to have it, if It comes out better
that way. Make the rest of your sleeve
carefully and give it a good touch. No
one will notice the under side, and the
sooner you yourse^ forget it the better
off you will be. »-    . i
When Catches Come Out
W-MKN catches come out of
gloves, It Is not necessary to
discard the gloves, by any
means, for they can be put back again
unless they have torn the place from
which they have come. Do not be discouraged lf, on examining the hole left
by the departed catch, lt seems twice
as large as the catch Itself. This ls
probably merely because lt ls stretched
and will not make any difference ln the
replacing. With a fine needle and cotton, not silk, overcast the hole ln small
stitches, not going very deep Into the
glove. A very shallow overcasting will
hold without pulling out.    »
Draw the hole up sic V, and carefully around the button I' the groove
meant for lt. If the work ls done
otherwise than slowly and carefully,
the thread may break or the material
may pucker. But lf done as prescribed,
even a large hole will gradually fill in
and fall Into place. After the thread
has been drawn up in this way, It
should be wrapped around the clasp two
or three times to make all secure and
the thread finished off on the wrong
side. If these directions be exactly
followed, no sign will be left that the
catch has ever parted company with
the glove.
rA Troublesome Sunt
"Arithmetic," the Sum remarked,
"Is not In Willie's way;
If 5 a chance, most terribly
I'll puzzle him 2-day.
"As he declares that figures are
A nuisance and a bore,
I'll try his 10-der brain, as It
Has ne'er been tried be-4.
"He says he '8's the rule of 3/
And so it's my design,
To show his teacher that he ls
A youngster asl-9."
To do that sum when lt was set
Cost Willie toil immense;
He said he'd known no harder 1
In his 6-perlence!
Do You Know This Catch? j
Tell your friend you cun mnke him
say, "No, I haven'i!" Then ask him;
this question;
"I was traveling in Africa one very hot
day  and  came   to  a   shop  where  they I
sold refreshments.   I called for the most,
cooling  drink  they  hnd.   and  a  waiter
brought   me   three   glasses,   containing,
sherbet,  lime-juice nnd  water,  as well!
as a cup of hot coffee.   Now, whioh of
the four do you think I chose?"
Whatever the answer is,  you  should'
exclaim  quickly,   "Oh,   you've heard lt
before," ahd In almost every case your
t.-tend will reply, reassuringly,  "No, J
h&ven'tl"
/\  Acmcuy lor i_»lliun v/uois
• I notice in "Our Corner" frequent allu-
r.ions tu the offensive odor of onions upo-i
bunds nnd articles usi-d In preparing Ihis
vegetable, If you will wash your hands
in cold water, without soups, also letting
Ihe watei run Into dishes, etc., used for
holding and cutting tho onions, the.odor
will  be dissipated. *•
I.ven a  settle In which nnioni    it,      oeen
cooked   will   not   retain   llie   smell   niter   a
. cold water hath—without soan. Thi re Is
no neeessity for the hands to hold the odor
• longer than tlie time required for turning
on  the cold wnter faucet.
F. H.  W.  I Marinette. Wis.).
'    A useful and  a timely  hint.    Onions
, nre palatable and nutritious when properly cooked (nlways ln .wo waters). The
pervasive and obstinate odor left In the
house nnd upon hands nnd bieath banishes them from many households.
A Word of Praise
I wish to tell the members around the
"Council Tablo" that It would lie worth
while to try the recipe for cunning beans
given last year by "a. M. P.." Salem,
N. J. I mean siring beans. I tried a few
cans with perfect succeBS, unci 1 shall try
many more this year. Tliev were otllelous.
Will some one give me a reelpe for a
cream dressing without eggs Hnd without
ooklng?   I want It for cabbage salad.
n. n. w. i Wisconsin).
Two recipes for cream dressing without eggB are given In another column.,
In the same column appear the
directions for packing down eggs for
winter use, sent by you In response to
tho request of "A. f* II.," 1 Iddletown,
l'».
'he /-//a,/'/: f7actz
POLLY AT THE
PHONE
ARJORY waa alone, except for   [
her   dollies   and   playthings.
Cook  was   home,   but   then tha
kitchen was so for away from the nurs-,
ery that she wasn't any company at a!T.
She heard Polly ln the sitting room.
squawking to herself: "Polly wants a.
cracker!    Polly  wants a cracker!"
"I declare, If I haven't forgotten Polly altogether!" So away Marjory tripped
to chat with Polly. The parrot waa Ira
a good humor, and soon Marjory bud-
lost that feeling of loneliness and waa.
laughing merrily.
The hell nf the telephone rang. Marjory, perching Polly on her 'shoulder,
ran to the phone and took down the receiver. Then a most mischievous Idea,
entered her hend. Why nut let Polly
answer the phone!
"Hello!" said tho voice.
Marjory whispered "Hello" to Polly;
Polly squawked,   "Hello!  hello!  hello!"
"Who's there?" wan tlie next question.
Marjory murmured low, and tho Polly
shrieked, "Polly Brown! Polly Brown!
Polly Brown!"
"Ah, Mr. Brown's daughter, P] presume," nnswered the voice. "Will you
kindly give him a message fr mo?-
This Is  Mr. Green."
JuHt then Polly caught sight of Fldo;.
who always tensed her. "Go 'way, dog!
G« 'way, -you menn dog!" ahe screamed-
1
i   POLLY   MAKING   MiaCHI-F
Heforc Msrjory could explain to Mr.
3ricn, thnt gentleman hnd angrily
hung up his receiver.
Of course, Marjory hnd to tell  f.ither
all  about it when  he cume  home.    Ht>
, forgave   her   when   he   saw   how   sorry
,' she felt, although he said he feared hr.
' had lost his best customer. THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
—Sept, 14, 1907—
***0*0***000004r***r**f*"*4*0*
Phone 014.
Central
************************************
Wood
Yard
All kinds of Mill Wood.
Dry Cedar a specialty.
Yard, foot of Columbia Btreet.
Crocker Bros.
Proprietors.
0000000-.'      - '•       *0000000>
BREAD
t**0********00****r****0
ft
tt
■ *C*Jjt     if it happens
that you are NOT
buying Our Bread
TRV IT
it will please you.
Hanbury, Evans
& Co.
(Successors to W. D. Mnir.)
8414 Westmiuster avenue, Mt. Pleasant
'Phone 443.
TO THE
Summer Girl
We want you to visit our Studio
and let us show ynu how successfully we can photograph
you in your summer gown.
They look so neat and daiuty
that wo kuow they will please
you, nud our special offer will
be nn inducement.
DAVIDSON & STARK
PHOTOGRAPHERS
Northern Bank Bnildiug, Ninth avenue,
Got your work done at the
Glasgow Barber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Frank Underwood, Proprietor.
BATHS—Bath room fitted with Porcelain    Bath    TUB    and  all   modern
conveniences.
$4,500, l/2 cash—will buy
44-* ft* front on
Westminster ave.
Good business property.
A HOUSE OF 7 ROOMS,
j\ SPEOIAL BARGAIN—
Stone foundation,   furnace,   electric
fittings,   anchor   fence,   largo attic,
fruit trees.   Cash $2,000,  balnuco on
terms.
Choice Acres near city; Suitable to
subdivide; good buy; favorable
terms.
List
Your Property with
Whitney & Ha/.lett
#400 Westminster live.,    Mt.  Ploasant.
THP ADVOCATE
ie (inly $1.00 a yoar,
fiOc for 8 months,
^P.o.'fo-rgtt-.HM-.
9t>000000000000000000000000000000000000mxa>000000000000^
WIREGOODS
Soap Holders,
ON   SALE  TODAY.
Potatoes Mashers,      Toasters,
20c _ 25c
Buchanan & Edwards
602 664 Granville St. 'Phone 2021.
****0000000000000***0*****0*0*0*********************
3
LOCAL ITEMS.
A Fine Grocery Store for Sale i apply
to Whitney & Hazlett.
Ur. Cole Owen spent Sunday last in
Bellingham.
Mr. S. McClay was a visitor to Viotoria this week.
Mrs. (Dr.) W F. Ooy was visiting in
Viotoria the past week.
Mrs. Falrbairn is visiting friends at
Port Angeles and Seattle.
Mr. M. Rae and family have moved
from Eighth avenue to Hornby street.
Mrs. Arkle, formerly of Mt. Pleasant,
arrived Sunday from England, and is
stopping with her daughter Mrs. Dods
Allan. Mrs. Frank Marrion of Nanni-
mo, daughter of Mrs. Arkle, came over
to meet her mother.
Local Items.
Mr. and Mrs. Stapleton returned on
Thursday last from a four months' visit
in England.
For candy, soft .drinks, tobacco and
cigars go to Main's Oonfeotionery Store,
Burritt Block,
Mr. Frank Marrion, Snpt. Nauaimo
Gas Company, with his family were in
tho city this week.
Tho average shopper shares the lack
of oonfidenca a merchant feels iu his
store when ho fails to advertize it.
Mrs, I. W. Dohorty, Quebec street
and daughter Miss Winnie Doherty
have returned from a two months visit,
with relatives in Newcastle and Cauip-
beUton, N. B.
Flemings' Oascara Tablots for head
ache and liver troubles; 25c at tho
Mt. Pleasant Drug Store, M. A. W.
Co., phoue 790.
MILLINERY OPENING
We have now completed our arrangements for tho coming season and will make
OUR FIRST   FALL SHOW ON
WEDNESDAY  Sept.  15th,
and following days.   Our Miss Marshall will be pleased to show you round and
talk Hats with you.
las   M   i-ORFRTSflN 230."i Westminster ove
JUO.   II.   KV/ULK I JUI1; Royal Bank Building.
Local Items.
Property (central) yielding $8,000 per
year, for sale by Whitney & Hazlett,
The Misses Murphy, who have been
visiting their parents on Twelfth avenue, returned this week to Seattle.
YOU CAN GET THAT SUIT MADE
as BRIGHT as NEW
nt Chas.   SYMONS' TAILOR SHOP
Ninth & Westminster aves., Up-st;drs
Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing
aud Dyeing. TRY HIM.
FISH
Mr. Dixon of Franklin & Dixon,
(successors to J. Horner), lias returned
with his bride from their honeymoon
trip.
Miss Dunn of Chicago, who has been
visitiug hor aunt, Mrs. Evans, 219
Twelfth' avonue east, left for home
last week,
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 19, I.O.O.F
will hold its regular weekly meeting on
Tuesduy evening next.
Mr. Cyril Flitton, who has gone to
Victoria to live, has secured an appoint'
ment as Draughtsman in tho City
Engineer's Ollico in that city.
Tuesday eveuiug the No. 8 Firemen
wero called out to a fire in the iilley near
Thirteenth ave. nnd Westmiuster rond.
It was a stable und was nearly burned
down before the alarm was sent in.
Rev. J. P. Westman will deliver a
special sermon to Young Mcu ou Suuday evening Sept. )5th. Thero will
he a special Choir of Young Men. A
few weeks later Mr Wet.tn.tiu will have
a similar servico for Youug Ladios.
Er-rootn House on Westminster avenue, $0,500, % cash Whitnoy & Hazlett,
24ii0 Westminster aveuue.
Beforo starting on a shopping tour
look over the advortiseglbnts in the
ADVOOAJ-B.
Sturgeon, Fresh Spring
Salmon, Sockeye, Halibut, Codfish, Smelt.
VEGETABLES.—Wax Beaus, Vegetable Marrow, Beets, Cabbages, Spring
OuioUS, Carrots, Cucumbers.
J. A. GIBSON,
Successor to Woodrow A WIlliHiiiK' Fisli Murket
Fish. Poultry & Vegetables.
Westminster roml. mid Ninth avenue.
t. & J. HARDV & CO.
Company,  Financial,  Press and
Advertisers' Agents.
80 Fleet St., Loudon,  E.G.,  England
Colonial Business a Specialty,
Tho marriage of Miss Sarah Jane
Pool of Buxton, England, aud Mr.
Frauds Vernon took placo on Monday
at the home of the bridegroom's father,
Mr. J. Vernon, Eleveuth mid Prince
Edward street, tho Rev. H. W. Piercy
performing the ceremony. The bride
arrived from Euglaud a few days previous to the Wedding.
John Plowman, a lineman omployed
by the B. C. Electric Ry Co., was electrocuted Wednesday afternoon while
repairing lines at the corner of Westminster nveuue and Dupout street. He
receiyed a shook from a 500-Volt wire
which ho seised with a wrench and
fell ncross a 2000-volt wire. Deceased
lived at 810 Seventh aveuue east, and
loaves a wifo and three children.
—'•The Advocate" is nlways pleased
to receive from i-s renders any items of
local interest such its notices of people
visiting ou Mt. Ploasant or Of local
residents visiting outside points, all
social affairs, church ant| lodge news,
births, inarria-ffis, eto.
Prooe
For Sale By
Mrs. R. Whitney
Whitney^ Hazlett
W. A. Hazlett
2450 Westminster ave.
*-&-^-____-_3__l_-«_____^^^
***0****'*******f0-***'*******>90
***********W*4f0*********** .i************0*******my**0*
THE ALBERTA
P. W. STONE, Prop.
ALL KINDS OF Sixth and
MILL WOOD. Willow streets.
Telephones 2846 and B1605.
900.900000000000*0*1*00*0000!990000000000*0090000000000:
000*000*000000000^00000000000000000000000000*000^
Mt.  PLEASANT  CHURCHES.
Baptist.
Junrtion nf Westminster rond and Wont minster avenuo. SERVICES at 11 a. m.,
and 7:80p.iu.; Sunday Sohool at 2:30 p.m.
Rev. Herbert W. Piercy, Pastor; resideuco
62 Eteventli nvenue west.
Methodist.
Corner Teulii areuue and Ontario street.
BERVICES at lla.m., and 7 p. m.; Sunday
School and lilbic Class 2:30 p.m. Uev, J. P.
Westman, Pastor.
''arsonage 123 Eleventh avenue, west. Tele
-ihonc 111219.
Presbyterian.
Comer Ninth avonuo and Quebec streot
SERVICES at 11 a. m.,and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday
School al2:8tlp.m. Rev.Geo.A.Wilson, 11.A.
Pastor. Maine 123 Seventh avenuo west;
Toi. lOOIi.
St Michael s, (Anglican).
Corner Ninth avenue and Prinve Edward
streoi. SERVICES lit lla.m., and 7:30 p.m.,
HolyConiiiiiinion lstand 3d Sundays in each
inonlli after morning prayer, 2d and -lth Sun
daysat-.a. m. Sundny School at 2:311 p.m.
ReV.O. II. Wilson, Rector.
Rectory cornor Eighth ave. aud Prlnoo
Edward street; Telephone B1799.
Advkntists.
Advent Christian Cjiurok, Seventh avenue,
near Westiniiister avenue, Uev. Chas. P.
Kittredge, Patter, Residence, Tivoniy-lirst
avenue. SERVICES I II a.m. nnd 7:110 )>. in.
evory Sunday; Sunday School lit a. in.;
Loyal Workers liilS p. m, Prayer Meeting
Wednesday evening ut 8 p. in,
Reorganized Oiiuscii of Jesus Christ
of Lnttor Day Saints, 2835 Westminster avenuo. Sen ices at 8 o'clock every Sunday evening by Elder.!. 8. ltniney; Sunday School at
7 o'clock. Prayer-meeting every Wednesday
evening at S o'clock.
50  YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights &c.
Anyone sonrifng 'a sketch and deflcrlr-tinn may
qnlcklv ascertain our opinion froo Whether an
Invoiit'trni is probably patentable. Communioo.
tlona Htrictly confidential. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Oldest ngonoy for HOcurliiR patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. rocetve
special iiottcr, without charire, tntho
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest dr.
dilation of any Bclentltlo Journal. Tonus, S3 a
yeur; four months,*L Bold byall newsdealers.
MUMN &Co.3B,BrOBdwai"NewYork
f Branch omen, tan I' HU Woibiwton, 1), C.
Mt. Pleasant
Lodges.
t. O.  O. P.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. J 0 meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. in , in Oddfellows Hall
Westminster avenuo,   Mt. Pleasant.
Sojouruiug brethren cordially iuvited
to attend.
Noble Grand—Stanley Morrison.
Recording SECRETARY—If. Trimble.
LADIES OF THE~MACCABEES~
Alexandra Hivo No. 7, holds regular
Review   2d an., lth Tuesdays of each
month in  Ruights   of  Pythias    Hall
Westminster nvenue.
Visiting Ludies always welcome.
Lady Commander—Mrs. N. Pettipieco,
SB Tenth avenue, east.
Lady Recorder Keeper—Mrs. Butcliurt,
corner Eleven—I mul Manitoba.
L. O. L~
Mt.    Pleasant    L. O.   L.,
Nl. 184:1, meets the 1st and
3d Thursday of each month,
ut. 8 p. m , in the K, of P.
Hall
...   ... All     visiting    Brethren
««____S_fiSP> cordially welcome.
J. Martin, W. M.,
121 Ninth nvcii'ic, east,
Samuel Mooro, Rec. Seo'y.,
Smith Vancouver  l'nstolllce,
I. O. P.
Court Vanconver 1828, Independent
Order of Foresters meets 2d nhd 4th
Mondays of each mouth at 8 p. in., in
Oddfellows' Hull.
Visitiug brethren always welcome.
Chief Ranger—A. Peugelly.
Recording Secretary—M. J. Crehnn,
337 Princess street, Oity.
Financial Secretary—Ralph S. Cum-
mings "Advocate" Office, Mt. Pleasaut
CANADIAN ORDER OF CHOSEN
FRIENDS.
Vancouver Council, No. 211a, meets
evory 2d and 4th Thursdays of each
mouth, in I O. O. F., Hall, West-
minster aveuue.
Sojourning Frieuds alwnys welcome
E. R. Flewwelliug, Chief Councillor
2512 Ontario street.
Mrs. O. G. Kinnie, Recorder
348 Seventh  avenue, east.
Advocate $1
for 12 Months

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