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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Feb 23, 1907

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Array 'J .-.,     • ''.'
Devoted to the interests of Mt. Plensait and South Vanconver:-	
-        ■'■   '     -.'s,_ '^,
_STABLisri_D April 8th, 18S9.   Whole No. 408.
Mt. Pleasant,  Vancouver,   B. C.,   Saturday, Feb. 23,    1907.
• - - - - "    -n r
(Eiohth Year.)   Vol. 8, No. 44
Bridge Work
A Bridge Bhowing the four front teeth replaced by crowning the
o^e-teefch with Porcelaine Crowns—tho most natural of all Dental
work known to the profession. ■■-.: ..::.■
Give us a call and let ns show you SauipW-rof Our Work.
..      .. '.;■■ *•. v .. -      ..-.,, v..;. i
147 Hastings St. Telephone WUS.
Office Hours: 8 a. m., {*> 9 p.m.;  Sundays 9 a.m.,   to 2*p. m. ...._■...,
Of Cut-glass thero are all
sorts and"varieties, and it requires experience or direct
comparisons to discriminate
betweeu them.
We carry in Vanconver the
beautiful Libbey Cut-glass,
which is so famed for its clear,
brilliant glass and rich correct Cut.
Onr assortment is largo and
we suggest tho water, bottle,
the bowl, the bonbon dish or
a vnso as most suitablo for
Wedding or other gifts.
Jeweleits & Diamond }_brohants.
Corner Hastiugs uud Griinvi.lo Sts,
Geo.   E.   TROREY,
Managing Director.
For   local  news   subscribe    for  THE
^ADVOCATE only $1 for 12 months.
After Grippe Tonic
| Flint's Syrup of
Tones up the system
and makes you feel
good.     Large bottlo
M. A, W. Co.
Ht. Pleasant Branch.
'Phone 790.      Free Delivery.
B*-l—HtllNHHHI WM   mill ta*A*A**A*m**m C_'t-I_-____9««-_«_ff-Z';-<<i___-a'i_-0
2  1- tli  tins Marmalade 25c
2 I- ib tins Australian Jam; 25o
2 Bottles Choice Mixed Pickles 25c
. , 4 tins Clark's Pork & Beans 25c
'•_ tins Pineapple ..'....'..:. .25c
Don't Forget we still lead on Fancy-Creamery Butter.
J. P.
ingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant.
Telephone   1HG0. ■    '
,i V     1, ■ I
mj*   t_»J»   ***
White Cook.    '
First-class in every respect.':
Vancouver's Leading Restaurant.
-MireS'E.- Buppam, PK.p>..■■:, ■■
$4,200, }4 ca?i—v*/ill buy
%44fftm frontxpn;
Westminster aye*
jf> .Gpodiibus^ness property.- •
Mr^.R. Whitney, 2444*VJestroin-)ter ^ve.
' '■! '*    l'|I
I •_^Ripkaii^iAad!«3^iw*lr^'':tl?^SplH.pJ
feftp %n- *«r The "occasional'' ad j
isn't really a very good business proposi.
■ toon.
lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy  Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry aud Animal Foods.
Pratt's Lioe Killer,
Holly Chick Food, Beefscraps, Etc.
FLOUR and FEED.      •
*i    k'lPITH Comer   NINTH avenue   &
Telephone    IBS Iv.    .".;.
*!V  THE
-•'■     . -'r-W'hrjtora.i- 18-'.''  "       •   *
Mii. Pleasant Branch
„ Capital Paidrhp.'.... 18.900.001
ry»o-er\. i_'i'im..-.::-S4.ii)iT>.ooi
lind upwards,: received and interest
.inlldwnd . thereon. Gom p g.uu d e d
: '-'O-R-tln^e^'ycarly. ■' *A      "
OPBjK;'rgAtV'SgSS 1 NlfcjtoB'   from
-".':-'•      7 <jf|.»^VVlflck.
$f';'r\* Schwart*f.''!|kitfbager.
For Local News Rend Thk Advocjtr
Local Items.
Changesfor advertisements should be
in bofore Thursday noon, to insure their
publication.   '
l>p. G A, McGnire M. P. P. returned,
froiri _ trip to Viotoria on . Wednesday
f'' _. __*%.-_ __ «*':•
7-1 ,'.   ■''''-' ■ S
Mr. W. D. Muir alttended the Orange
Grand Lodge meeting at^New Westminster this week.
Alexandra _o. 7, L.   O.   L.  M.
give a fruit Social in the K. of P.
on Monday next  thp.   regular meetiug
_*J)JJND:abuncnof keys' on Ninth
avenue, carlinel'. Owner can have the
address of finder by paying for thiB
'■'.      . ■-' __i .-$._ _. 1   ;:-'  "
Thompson'sCreanjof Witch "Hazel-
best for chapped hands. At Mt. Pleasant' M. A. W. Drugstore. -
:t* Dr. and Mrs.'W. j_i" jfo'ddj. ' kre in
Southern California ari_l!will re'niain a
few moliths; on their return 'Dr. aud
Mrs. "Moody will occupy their new
bungalow at Grandview. ....
 so:-——_—- •'"• •'
Mr. F. W Stone has entered the
wood business, and having secttred the
output of several mills' he is prepared to
fill all orders. For telephone' numbers
see advertizement in this paper.
Flint's Bronio Grippe—best cure for
cold in the head—25c a box at the
M. A. W. Co.'s"Postoffice Drug  Store.
ST0fEl& RAr&ES
All kinds—all prices.
Air-tights from $2.50 np.
fi . _    ■
,    in fact, everything for the home.    .■, s.
We are alwayB pleased to have you call and inspect our stock.
tjij, ■
I   IX   Pi/>u   i i.,i   Wt* PLEASANT
Tel. 447.
Have just received: a ■ shipv
■ment ot iMeh'si Odc-.-iPauts
direct frpm the Manufacturer
Prices' from.
11.25 up.
•. ", r-5-fjainiY
2415 Westmiiistei' -venue
• ftV^tW^^^i^
Mr. aud Mrs. Fairbain Of Dennian
Island are visiting their cousins Mr. and
Mrs. S. E. Burnitt, Twelfth and Wesl-
rnuister avenues. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Fairbain we on their honey_moon_trip.
Council No. 211, Canadian Order of
Chosen Friends, will initiate 20 candidate at their regular meeting on Thursday eveuing next in Oddfellows' Hall ,
Owing to the number joining the lodge
will meet at 7:30 p. m. sharp.
New Spring Dress Goods amviuf.
daily. New Blouses, Collars and
Ribbons. Best aud latest styles at Mrs.
W. W. Merkley.
' CHURCH.'   *'
Rov. A. E. Hetheriugton' B.A., B.D.,
the pastor, will preach Snnday morning and evening. Morning subject:
"The Consecrated H°rne,-" Evening
subject: "The Seasons of the Soul."
i.v  _',_.vo.-ale"  (. nirn...i.    1    ..
"The Advocate" 6 months for 50c.
TO;     ,       ,
yon agninst the changes of
Spring, there iB nothing like
a good preparation of Ood
Liver Oil.
We have all the best brands
including the EMULSIONS.
Nothing like it to dissolve
the last traces of that NaBty
Cough which has been
troubling you all winter.
Drug Co.
J. O. Rkddie,  Manager.
Seventh &
'Phone 2236.
A fine shipment  of
for table, also  Okanagan Russets.
Good Prunes 3-lbs for 25c.
For yonr Soft Drinks, Candies,
Cigars nud Tobacco go to the Mt,
Pleasant Confectionary Store, lOhas.
Homewood, proprietor).
Rov. Herbert W. Piercy will preach
morning and evening. Morning subject:
"Christ's Missionary Exaniplo!"   Evening: "Cod Keeping Steps With Mau."
Suniliiy  School  and  Young   Men's
Bible Class at 2:80 p. in.  :
 :'o: 1	
Mrs. Geo. E. Williamson received for
the llrst time iu her new home 121
Tenth wetjt, on Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Williamson wore ahaudsomeblack
silk gown, and was assisted by Mrs.
R. H. Macauley. Mrs. (Capt.) Saeret
poured tea, and wore black s^lk costume; j
she. was assisted'by Misses AugieMacau-
ley and Katie Grimmerson in dainty
white/nuslin dresses. _The..t/iblo decorations were white flowers, and smilax.
Little Gladys Wjlliatnpon prettily dressed in white attended tho door.
I 'V-•____:„:___-;;■     '
LoSTi^agqldlooket, betjrveje.n Wept-
mi.us.tor liveune ond Carolina street, on
either Sixth or. Seventh,... Please return
to "Advocate'VQffice!
30^;^b-ctih^i^;.■. w^© iaU:tm
this office.   Telpohoa*; B1405
•   \Jm   ILJ4QQ*)
2425   Westminster  A-ve
'Phone 322'
_ _____^^^^
I   -,, King's Heat, flarket
I    R. Porter^ Sons.       2321 Westminster Ave.    t
WBioSesafe and Relsij f
Denlprs iu all kinds of FitKsn and Sai.t Meats. Fresh Vegetables alwnys g
on hnnd. Orders solicited from all parts Of Mount Plea—ant and Fairview. J
Prompt Delivery.   FRESH FISH DAILY.  .Poultry in season. Z
Tel. 2S00. '    '*: 4
 ~^s*************** *********** miijd,
Maple Leaf Cigar 5tore
A Full Lino of CIOAK.S,  PIPKS,  aiid  Smokers'''Supplies.
LIOHT LUNCHES served at ail hours.
SOFT DRINKS add CANDIES always fresh,
•   Ninth avcuufe. opjuwita No. il Fire Hull.     ''    '
rt***0****r***********r****** S*0**00******0*0**0***0**4
Local Items.
MrvThos. Edwards and family are
expected home today from _ve months
absonce'iu South Wales.
Fi  t    _—Utb! iii- '■■■
assumed the
Mr. j^.  ,0- .Reddle  witli.
HarrisQh Company,  has1
Management of the Independent Drug
Store, Seventh and Westminster aves.
1. '   J   I'       i»  , ;0j,.'    ■ :■;;■-•■■     vk,";
irfr. y.'ff' Tool,   169 T^entb.  riv-nue,
west, has PQine flno, White   Rocks  for
"***•    . '«. , '"■•   "' -''
1   :■■.(_ „;;,tun 4 ' ■;< <}'; r
.;i_-.,tt. Jj£ $*!$. ^J^Wft**
avenue, ^aa, elfcted^'utp.uty. (Irtnd
JI^H-^***-*"11*" "™*' "-^^
Wi.i.frtorii-o. Leds." in New Weitmin-
ett'T this wel'k.
TheCanadian Bank
of (^omrnerce   t
Deposits'of OnIc Dollar and upwards
receiVedand interest allowed thereon.;
Bank' Money ©r_ers  issued;
J^ .G^n^ral B'afljk'teg Business
l£\..-   transacted:
OFFICE HOURSi.t 10 a. m. to a p. m
SATDRD^l'-fAJO ***,. to'JtPV, <■ t<* 8 P-B-
•   East tntt Branth
"I''■'!.-    ' .    ' V ■
444 WestminsU'r
.....'•^ip'.iiV.-^NQjiaf-B.^- ., 1 »
\'jm*m»Xmtf>fmi*t,e. M,r oaf^i'
nnSi'lnjlcHvptfy rrj»vtul to tbe Off!'.L
Author of "Eton Holden." "D'ri and I," Elc.
COPYRIGHT.      1905,      BY      LOTHROP      PUBLISHING      COMPANY
FOR Trove It was a day of sowing. The strange old tinker
had filled his heart wltb a new
joy and a new desire. Next
morning he got a ride to Hillsborough,
fourteen miles, and came back, reading
aa he walked a small green book, Its
thin pages covered thick with execrably fine printing, its title "The Works
of Shakespeare." He read the book Industriously and with keen pleasure.
Allen complained shortly that Shakespeare and the filly had interfered with
the potatoes and the corn.
Tbe filly ceased to take food and
sickened for a time after the dam left
her. Trove lay in the .stall nights and
gave her milk sweetened to her liking.
She grew strong and playful and forgot her sorrow and began to follow him
like a dog on his errands up and down
(be farm. Trove went to school ln the
autumn—"select school,", it was called.
A two mile Journey it was by trail, but
a full three by the wagon road. He
learned only a poor lesson the flrst
day, for on coming in sight of the
schoolhouse lie heard a rush of feet behind him and saw his filly charging
down the trail. He had to go back
with her and lose the day, a thought
dreadful to him, for now hope was
high and school days few and precious.
At first he was angry; then he sat
among the ferns, covering his face and
sobbing with sore resentment. The
little filly stood over him and rubbed
her silky muzzle on his neck and kicked
up her heels In play as he pushed her
Next morning he put ber behind a
fence, but she went over It with tbe
ease of a wild deer and came bounding after him. Wben at last sbe was
shut ln the box stall he could hear her
calling, half a mile away, and lt made
Lis heart sore. Soon after a moose
treed him on tbe trail and held blm
there for quite half a day. Later he
bad to help thrash and was laid up
with tbe measles. Then came rain and
flooded flats tbat tumed him off the
trail. Tears after be used to say that
work and weather and sickness and
distance, and even the beasts of tbe
held and wood, resisted him in the way
of learning.
He went to school at Hillsborough
that winter. His time, which Allen
gave him in the summer, had yielded
eome $45. He hired a room at 35 cents
a week. Mary Allen bought him a
small stove a.'id sent to him in the
sleigh dishes, a kettle, chair, bed, pillow and quilt and a supply of candles.
She surveyed him proudly as he was
F'llng away that morning in December.
"Folks may call ye han'some," she
said. "They'd like to make fool of ye,
but you go on 'bout yer business an'
act as if ye didu't hear."
He had a figure awkward as yet, but
fast shaping to comeliness. Long, light
hair covered the tops of his cars and
fell to bis collar. His ruddy cheeks
were a bit paler that morning, the
curve ln bis lips a little drawn; his
blue eyes bad begun to fill and the
dimple in his chin to quiver slightly as
be kissed her who had been as a mother to blm. But he went away laughing.
He got a job In llie mill for every
Saturday at 75 cents a dar and soon
thereafter was able to ha»* a necktie
and a pair of fine boots and a barber
now and then to control the length of
his hair.
Trove burnt the candles freely and
was able, but never brilliant, In bis
work tbat year owing, os all who knew
him agreed, to great modesty and
small confidence. He was a kindly, big
hearted fellow and had wit and a
knowledge of animals and of woodcraft tbat made him excellent company. His schoolboy diary has been of
great service to all wltb a wish to understand him. On a faded leaf In tha
old book one may read as follows:
I have received letters in the handwriting of ulrlH, unsigned. They think they
are in love with me and say foolish
things. 1 know what they're up to. They
are the kind my mother spoke of—the kind
tuat set their traps for a fool, and when
he's caught they use him for a thing to
laugh at. They're not going to catch me.
Expenses for seven days havo been $1.14.
Clint McCormlck spent 60 cents to take
hia girl to a show, and I had to help him
through the week. I told him he ought
to love Caesar less and Rome more.
Then follows the odd entry without
which lt Is doubtful If tbe history of
Sidney Trove could ever have been
written. At least only a guess would
have been possible, where now Is certainty.   And here ls the entry:
Since leaving home the men of the dark
have been very troublesome. They xfialia
ma about every other night, and some-
X_i.es I wonder what they mean.
imif un oan tiling una developed lithe mystery of the boy. Even before
he could distinguish between reality
and its shadow tbat we see in dreams
he used often to start up witb a loud
cry of fear ln the night. When a small
boy, he used to explain lt briefly by
saying, "The men In the dark." Later
he used to say, "Tbe men outdoors ln
the dark." At ten years of age he
went off on a three days' journey with
the Aliens. They put up In a tavern
that had many rooms and stairways
and large windows. It was a while
after his return of an evening, before
candlelight  when *  £,r"^ ™_,rfa...i C_.
_uo- —au iiuiiiiitiu uie windows, that hi
first told the story, soon oft repeated
and familiar, of "tbe men in the dark"
—at least he went as far as he knew.
"I dream," he was wont to say ln
after life, "that I am listening in tlm
still night alone. I am always alone,
I hear a sound In the silence, of whal
I cannot be sure. I discover then, or
seem to, that I stand in a dark room
and tremble with great fear, of what
I do not know. I walk along swiftly
In bare feet, I am so fearful of making
a noise. I am feeling, feeling, my
hands out in the dark. Presently they
touch a wall and I follow It and then
I discover that I am going downstairs.
It Is a long journey. At last I am in
a room where I can see windows, and,
beyond, the dim light of the moon.
Now I seem to be wrapped In fearful
silence. Stealthily I go near the door.
Its upper half is glass, and beyond It
I can see the dark forms of men. One
is peering through, with face upon the
pane. I know the other is trying the
lock, but I hear no sound. I am ln a
silence like that of the grave. I try to
speuk. ' My lips move; but, try as I
may. no sound comes out of them. A
sharp terror Is pricking Into me, and I
flinch as if It were a knife blade. Well,
sir. that is a thing I canuot understand.
You know me. I am not a coward. If
I were really In a like scene fear would
be tbe least of my emotions, but in the
dream I tremble and am afraid. Slowly, silently, the door opens, the men of
the dark enter, wall aud windows begin to reel. I hear a quick, loud cry,
rending the silence and falling Into a
roar like that of flooding waters. Then
I wake and my dream is ended for that
Now, men have bad more thrilling
and remarkable ("-earns, but that of
the boy Trove was as a link in a chain,
lengthening with his life and ever binding him to some event far lieyond the
reach of his memory.
IT was Sunday, and a clear, frosty
morning ef midwinter. Trove had
risen early aud was walking out
on a long pike tba. divided the
village of Hillsborough and cut the
waste of snow, winding over hills and
dipping Into valleys, from Lake Champlain to Lake Ontario. Tbo air was
cold, but full of magic sunflre. All
things were aglow—the frosty roadway, the white fields, the hoary forest
and the mind of Hie beholder. Trove
halted, looking off at the far bills.
Then he heard a step behind him and,
as he turned, saw a tall man approaching nt a quick pace. Tbe latter had no
overcoat. A knit muffler covered his
throat, and a satchel hung from a
strap on his shoulder.
"What ho, boy!" said he, shivering.
" 'I'll follow thee a mouth, devise with
thee where thou shalt rest that thou
may'st hear of us an' we o' thee. What
o' thy people an' the filly?"
"All well," said Trove, wbo was delighted to see the clock tinker, of whom
he had thought often. "And what of
"Llko an old clock, sor—a weak
spring an' a bit slow. But, praise
God, I've yet a merry gong In me. An'
what think you, sor, I've traveled sixty
miles an' tinkered forty clocks In the
week gone."
"I think you yourself will need tinkering."
"Ah, but I .hank the good God here la
me home," the old man remarked
"I'm going to school here," said
Trove, "and hope I may see you often."
"Indeed, boy, we'll have many a
blessed hour," said the tinker. "Come
to me shop; we'll talk, meditate, explore, an' I'll see what o'clock it ls In
thy country."
They were now ln the village, and.
halfway down its main thoroughfare,
went up a street of gloom and narrowness between dingy workshops. At
one of them, shaky and gray with tho
stain of years, they baited. The two
lower windows in front wm-c dim with,
dirt and cobwebs. A board above
tbem was tbe rude sign of Sam Bas-
s/tt.^ca^penter.   On the side of the old
Boop was a -ignt ot sagging, nc_ety
stairs. At the height of a man's head
an old brass dial was nailed to the
gray boards. Roughly lettered In lampblack beneath lt were the words,
"Clocks Mended." They climbed the
shaky stairs to a landing, supported by
long braces, and whereon was a broad
door with latch and keyhole in Its
weathered timber.
"All bow at this door," said the old
tinker as he put his long Iron key In
the lock. "It's respect for their own
heads, not for mine," be continued, bis
hand on the eaves that overhung be-
'ow tbe level of tbe door.toD. ..
lio be Conliuueu.j
Industrial    Romanes    of    Man    Who
Launched the Great Eastern.
Sir Richard Tangye, inventor, author, engineer, millionaire and philanthropist, has just passed away ut
the age of seventy-three.
His life history is a romance of industry. The son of a small farmer kt
Redruth, Cornwall, he began experimenting with machinery as a boy in a
shed attached to the farm. A broken
arm at length prohibited hard manual
labor, and he became a pupil teacher
at £1 a week.
Reaching the salary of £80 a year
as a clerk in a Birmingham engineering firm, Sir Richard struck out 'or
himself, setting up as an "iron and
Bteel merchant" in a room, for which
he paid four shillings a week. His
brothers George and Joseph joined
him, and the Crimean war gave them
their first step to succeBs. Huge quantities of lint were needed, and the brothers invented a machine which would
turn it out faster than the existing1
methods. But that white elephant, the
Great Eastern, gave the firm a worldwide advertisement which ensured
"We launched the Great Eastern,
and she launched us," Sir Richard was
fond of saying. Th$ great vessel lay
complete on the stocks, from which
shs refused to budjro. Brunei, superintending the launch, was in despair,
when he remembered a certain hydraulic lifting jack which he had come
across in Cornwall. It was the Tangye
jack, and its application bv the firm
which had invented it resulted in the
Great Eastern being induced to enter
the water.
Subsequently one clever invention
followed another, until the firm enjoyed a world-wide reputation. There
is no country where their gas and uil
engines are not known to-day, and
branches of the central firm have long
existed in Sydney, Johannesburg, and
other places. The Birmingham works
alone employ 8,000 men, and the capital of the allied companies is £500,000.
Sir Richard has described his own
career in "One and All. He was a well-
known authority on the Cromwellian
epoch, valuable relics of which are
stored in his home at Coombe Bank.
His book, "The Two Protectors: Oliver and Richard Cromwell," has had
a large circulation. His literary work
included also a volume of "Reminiscences of Travel in America, Australia, and Egypt." His career was
crowned in 1894 when he received the
honor of knighthood from the late
Queen Victoria.
Tlie  Children's  Festival.
"And a little child shall lead them."
Tbe entire meaning of the festival of
Christmas Is contained in these words.
It Is tbe festival of the children because on this day God, the Son, the
Second Person of the Blessed Trinity,
took upou him human nature In the
shape of a helpless and beautiful child.
-Rev. John Talbott Smith, LL. D.,
President Catholic Summer School of
Who Snould Raise Horses.
Tn growing horses, as in growing
other kinds of live stock, the most
potent factor Is the man. Some men
should grow draft horses only. Some
should grow only trotters. Tha many
should raise the former, ns they are
9o much more easily grown. The few
should grow the latter. The men wliu
can grow good trotting horses, that
Is, trotting horses nf really superior
merit, are few and far between while
those who can also develop them are
fewer still. Some men should not
grow any kind of horses, as they wHl
not make a success of It. Tbey will
not make a success of It because thev
do not understand If or because they
do not like It, or for both resaons.
No one should enrage In grnwlnr
horses who does not taVa kindly to
'he work. And no one should engage
In growing any particular kind nf
horses or any class of the same unless
his tastes nin In thst line. However.
If one understands his business and
grows that class of horses ln which
he Is most Interested, there Is but
little doubt thst he win succeed In the
work.—Prof. Thos. Shaw, in American
Value of Good Roads to Property.
There are many striking examples
of the value of good roads. Wherever
roada have been permanently Improved It Is found that there has been a
very great Increase In the value of the
adjacent property, says the Good
RoadVs Magazine. Among examples of
this sort Is that of Jackson, Tenn.
From figures recently published It la
shown that since 1900 the city haa Increased 6,000 In population. The roads
were Imjwoved through Issuing bonds
to start with, and they, have advertised
the city so much that families are constantly coming In from adjoining
counties, with the result that land
values have Increased In some cases
from 20 to 100 per cent. Property In
the city haa also greatly increased ln
v_Uia. . - — .
Scotland Yard Police Astonished By a
Woman's Application For Cabby's
License—Guarded Reply.
The suffragettes must take a back
, seat.   They are quite outclassed. They
I merely   make   riots   in   the   sacred
Houses of Parliament, engage policemen in single combat, go cheerfully to
prison, and demand votes.
But there is a lady 'in London—a
young and a pretty lady—who wants
to drive a hansom cab. She called at
the Daily Mirror offices nnd mentioned her ambition as though it were
quite an ordinary thing.
Miss Adela Maybury—that is the
young lady's name, and Bhe lives at
Petherton road, Highbury—has blue
eyes and bright, fair hair. And yet
"I don't see why I shouldn't be allowed to drive a hansom," she said.
A Vague Reply.
"But after an immense amount ol
trouble I have obtained from New
Scotland Yard only this vague letter."
And she produced the following illuminating missive:—
With reference to your letter, I am
directed by the Commissioner of Police of the metropolis to acquaint you
that Hackney drivers' licenses are
granted or refused 'in accordance with
the decision arrived at after inquiry as
to the applicant't fitness or unfitness,
I am, madam, your obedient servant,
Chief Clerk.
"It haa for a long time been my ambition to drive a cab," went on Miss
Maybury. "When I was a little girl
a woman used to drive a cab to Epsom races, until the authorities stopped her. She was not allowed a cab-
driver's license, but traded on the one
held by her husband, a regular cabman.
"Now lt occurred to me that if a
woman could procure a license to
drive a hansom in London she would
be trusted by lonely women. And
plenty of women, like myself, can
drive as well as anv man, and would
be most unlikely to be reckless.
"Well, I paid a visit to the offlce of
the CabdriverB' Union in Garrard
street, to enquire how I might obtain
a license. The secretary and his colleague seemed much amused at the
" 'I don't think your proposal would
be entertained for a moment,' said the
secretary. 'No woman has ever been
granted a cab license; but, of course,
vou can apply to Scotland Yard. The
license cost 5s. and you will have to
satisfy the authorities that you are a
capable driver, and that you know
London well.
Must Groom 'Oss.
" 'You will have to describe the
route you would take from a given address to another given address, naming every street you would traverse.
' 'And you will have to show you
understand the grooming of a horse
and the manipulation of the harness.
Then a form must be filled up, signed
by two reliable householders, to certify that, among other qualifications,
you are sober and have borne a respectable character for the last three
"The two last clauses amused me
very much. I went to New Scotland
Yard, and there I was informed by
police-inspectors that I must approach the head of the department by
a letter, which he would place before
the Commissioner. 8o I went home and
wrote the requisite letter, and after
waiting three weeks got the answer
from the chief clerk.
"I want to know what I am to do
next. Of course, I should   expect   a
food deal of chaffing from cabmen, but
am sure that quiet dignity and skillful driving would soon stop ridicule.
"One cabman asked me now I would
get up into the 'dicky.' Well, I could
wear special clothes, if necessary. I
have always been fond of tree-climbing, and I just love horses.
Meanwhile, till I get my license,
I am learning London. For two hours
every morn'ing I study the map and
Kelly's Directory. In the afternoon I
ride up and down the less-known suburbs on my bicycle. In the evening I
obat to a friendly cabman whenever I
(ret the chance. I mean to drive a cab
lf they will let me."
Field Marshal Wolseley Is Hard Up.
Field Marshal Viscount WoUeley.
the hero of Tel-el-Kebir and a hundred!
other fights, whom a grateful country
rewarded with $275,000 and a peerage, i
Is now in such straits for money that
he is compelled to sell his magnificent
collection of ancient arms and armor. I
The collection, which includes some ,
fine English armor from the times of
James i, and Cromwell, besides many j
savage weapons which Lord Wolseley '
collected in the Soudan,  Egypt and
South Africa, will be sold at a London auction room.
Being a soldier and not a financier.
Lord Wolseley has lost steadily in
reckless commercial enterprises with
which he has occupied himself since
he vacated his position as Commander-in-Chief. Mortgages have been piled
upon his country house, Glynde, in
Sussex, and he has been compelled to
accept the King's grant of apartments
at Hampton Court Palace, which is a
kind of royal almshouse.
Linseed oil ls a sure remedy for both
bard and soft corns.    If they are Indurated  ond  very  painful  tbe relief
It gives In a short time Is most grateful.    Bind on a piece of soft rng aat>
urated with the linseed oil and eon-
tlnue to dampen It with oil every night '
and morning until tha corn can ba re- '
movedjvltbPUt _aj_,	
When the maple turns to crimson.
And the sassafras to gold; '
When the gentian's ln the meadow
And the aster ln the wold;
When the moon is lapped In vapor.
And the night is frosty cold.
When the chestnut burrs are opened.
And the acorns drop like hall,
And the drowsy air ls sta.-tled
"vVlt.t the thumping like the flaJl—
With the drumming of the partridge.
With the whistle of the quail.
Through the rustling woods I wander.
Through the Jewels of the year,
From the yellow uplands calling,
Seeking her who still ls dear;
She is near me In the autumn,
She, the beautiful, is near.
Through the smoke of burning summer,
When the weary winds are still,
I can see her In the valley,
I oan see her on the hill,
In the splendor of the woodlands,
In the whisper of the rill.
For the shores of earth and heaven
Meet and mingle l.i the blue;
She can wander down the glory
To the places that she knew—
Where the happy lovers wandered
In the days when life was true.
So I think when days are sweetest
And the world Is wholly fair.
She may sometimes steal upon me
Through the dimness lit the air,
With the cross upon her bosom
And the amaranth ln her hair.
Once to meet her, ah, to meet her,
And to hold her gently fast,
Till I blessed her, till she blessed me-^
That were happiness at last;
That were bliss upon out meetings
In the autumn of the past.
—Bayard Taylou
Prince Albert Board of Trad* Initiate*
Big  Movement,
The Prince Albert Board of Trade
has Initiated a movement to urge upon
the Provincial and Federal Governments Immediate actlo/i to prepare the
Hudson Bay route for navigation.
They will seek the co-operation of every Board of Trade In the three pralrl*
provinces. The Prince Albert Advocate,
ln discussing the subject points out that
Prince Albert, being the mist northerly railroad point In Saskatchewan, and
a very old Hudson Bay Co. post, Is
probably more In touch with the north
than any other city, and Hudson Bay
captains who are frequently here always declare that the bay Is navigable
from midsummer until the end of December, and sometimes for a month
longer. The dangerous month, they
state, ls July, when floating Ice from
the Arctic regions comes swirling
through the straits, but when this has
disappeared there ls nothing to prevent
ocean steamers running from Fort
Churchill to Europe up to Christmas.
The Advocate adds that the feeling of
the meeting was that eastern members
of Parliament would never willingly
consent to the Hudson Bay route being
opened, and for this reason it was de-
elded to begin a vigorous campaign to
demand the rights of trie West. Tnls
ls, perhaps, hardly a fair view to
take. Doubtless some people would
seek to compel the West to send out
Ha products through Eastern Canada,
even though that should be the more
expensive way, but the great majority
of eastern people believe that to retard
the progress of the West by any such
aot as that would be to retard the progress of the whole of Canada. The reason that the Hudson Bay route ls not
more discussed in the east ls simply
because the people do not yet believe it
Is a practical project. When lt Is
proved to be practical, and the cheapest route to Europe it will be developed, and It is the duty and opportunity
of the people of the West to show lt
is practical
Big Exploring Expedition on Tapis.
Bronzed by the sun, George Elson arrived ln Montreal recently and told onco
more the heroic struggle made by _on-
idas Hubbard In his effort to got
through the wilds <-f Ungava In tha
immediate neighbor-hood of the Labrador coast.
Elson Is evidently carefully guarding
a new proposition ln which some of th*
big explorers of the continent are to
take part, but Just what remains to be
The youthful guide who was with
Hubbard almost to the hour he died
from hunger and exposure, and then
took the explorer's widow to the scene
of her husband's death, has recently
returned from a most successful trip
with Mr. S. P. M. Tasker, of Baltimore,
Md., one ot the explorer-huntsmen of
Apart altogether from the aports-
man's end of the story, Elson comes
with a tale that ls wonderfully interesting to the public
They left Mlsslnavl Station, well on
the northern boundary, on June 25, and
reached Moose on July 11. They remained there ten days and then went
to Charlton Island by the Hudson Bay
Co.'s steamer, from there to Whale River, and they were soon on the direct
course home.
Moose and deer were not seen, but
cariboo was plentiful, and there was a
good supply of partridge and that class
of game. There are any quantity of
brook and speckled trout
A celebrate, actaess, fresh and
youthful looking, was In tbe habit of
Invariably taking eighteen years from
ber age. Sbe was called once ln a law
case and gave the usual response. Her
son was called Immediately after, and,
on being asked his age, he replied
promptly, "Six months older than my,
uether."-Il ltisa.  .... _ _ _, .
A 8erles of Articles Describing their Lives, their Alms
and their Influence.
Editor      and      Proprietor  - of     The
Warman   Leader.
The subject of the above engraving
is one of the younger generation of
western newspaper men; one who
has by sheer personal effort raised
himself into his present position.
Coming to this country a few years
ago with no capital, and not even a
definite calling he has won friends
and supporters, and qualified himself
for the position he holds. The War-
man Loader has started out in a
' modest way in an ambitious town,
and will grow as the town develops.
Mr. Vokina was born in Ramshury,
Wiltshire, England, in 1880, of English parentage, and after becoming of
sufficient age, attended the Ramsbury
public schools until he was fifteen
years of age, when he took a situation in a law office.
He came to Canada, and applied
himself to farming till 1901, at the
end of that time buying himself a
farm in the Turtle Mountains, which
he worked for three years. His
newspaper instinct, or inclination,
now began to assert itself, and he
took a position in the Deloraine
Times office, getting a schooling in
the typographic and editorial art
with Mr. George Patterson. After a
short time here he went to the Was-
kada Expositor, where_he remained
until last June, when he removed to
Warman and established the Leader.
Mr. Vokins is a steady young man,
careful in his utterances, and well
balanced mentally, which augurs well
for his future in the sea of Western
Canadian journalism.
We All Have Missions in the
World.—There is a work for every
man on earth, there is a function to
perform for everything on earth, animate and inanimate. Everything has
a mission, and the mission nf Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil is to heal
burns and wounds of every description and cure coughs, colds, croup
nnd all affections of the respiratory
The work of erecting a monument
to Pope Leo XIII. inside the church
of St. John Lateran, Rome, is proceeding rapidly. A large statue
flanking the monument and representing religion, has already been
placed in position.
Last fall there was organized in
London an International society for
the Propogation of Moral Training
in the public schools. The organization of the American branch has just
been completed in Chicago and an
international congress is to be held
next year either in New York or London.
The St. Petersburg newspapers report that several arrests have xbeen
made among the troops at Tsars-
W.    N.    U.    No. 618.
Once more Zam-Buk, the great herbal balm, has been proved vastly superior to ordinary remedies, and has
cured where other preparations had
signally failed. Three children in one
family have been healed by it. This
not only shows the power of Zam-
Buk, but goes to prove how beneficial its pure herbal ingredients are
to the delicate skin of children.
Mrs. J. C. Bates, of Burke's Falls,
reports the case referred to. She
says: "I take great pleasure in recommending Zam-Buk as a cure for
skin disease. My three children were
all broken out with sores on face,
hands and feet. Their condition was
pitiable, and although I tried various oijitments and salves, they did
not seem to be able to get at the root
of the evil, and the sores continued
to spread. One day I saw a report
in a local newspaper telling how
beneficial Zam-Buk was for skin diseases, ulcers, etc. I got a supply
of the balm and applied it to the
children's sores. Almost immediately
they got relief, and the sores began
to heal. Although the skin disease
had defied all the salves I had previously tried, in one week Zam-Buk
overcame the trouble, and today the
children have not a pimple or spot
or mark of disease on their skin. For
tins grand result 1 have Zam-Buk
to thank.    It is a splendid healer."
Zam-Buk is thus shown to be altogether different and superior to ordinary remedies. It is a healing balm
compounded from saps and essences
of the finest known medicinal herbs.
It has high antiseptic power, killing
disease germs wliich settle on sores
and eruptions, etc., and wliich set
up festering, blood poison and suppuration. It cures eczema, skin
rashes, cuts, burns, bruises, abscesses,
ulcers, acne, blackheads, ringworm,
blood poison, etc. It heals cracked
and chapped hands, cold sores, etc.
As an embrocation it is also widely
used, and gives speedy relief in cases
oi muscular rheumatism, sciatica, etc.
Rubbed on the chest in cases of
colds, it relieves the tightness and
aching. All druggists sell at 50c. a
box, or may be obtained post free
from the Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, upon
receipt of price. Six boxes for $2.50.
Send one cent stump for dainty trial
The Education bill is still agitating
all England and there is great interest over what the provisions of the
new bill will be.
Negotiations are in progress to
have Sir Algernon West succeed Hon.
James Bryce as chief secretary for
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and
every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes by
Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.
The idea of the immensity of the
new Cunarder Mauritania may be
gathered from the length of her cable.
This is about 1,900 feet long, and
weighs, with its shackles, 130 tons.
The greater the irritation in the
throat . the more distressing the
cough becomes. Coughing is the effort of Nature to expel this irritating
substance from the air passages.
Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup will
heal the inflamed parts, whicll exude
mucous, and restore them to a
healthy state, the cough disappearing
under the curative effects of the medicine. It is pleasant to the taste, and
the price, 25 cents, is within the
reach of all.
General Booth, who is in Berlin for
the purpose of conducting a monster
meeting at the Busch circus on the
occasion of the Prussian "Day of
Humiliation and Prayer," Bays that
he is going to Japan at the beginning of next year, and that he hopes
to spend April in thot country.
John Ten Eyck, son of Hamilton's
firechief, was killed in a railroad accident at Downington, Penn.
Stop the Pain but Destroy the Stomach.
-This Is sadly too often the case. Bo
many nauseous nostrumB purporting to
cure in tho end do the patient immense-
fy more harm than good. Dr Von Stan's
Pineapple Tablets aro a purely vegetable
neusin separation, as harmless aB milk.
One aftor eating prevent; any d aorder
of the digestive organs. 60 in a box, 35
The Port Hope town council has
granted a telephone franchise to the
Rural Farmer's Telephone association.
Five Roman urns in a good state of
preservation have been unearthed at
Welwyn (Herts) by some workmen engaged in excavating.
King Edward has made Dr. Wilfred N. Grenfell, the great missionary
of Labrador, a companion of the Order of St. Michael and St. George,
of Great Britain.
It is now possible to hear and see
plants grow. In the apparatus of
two Germans, the growing plant is
connected with a disc having in its
centre an indicator which moves visibly and regularly, and this movement, magnified fifty times over a
scale, shows the progress in growth.
8h* Missed Him.
A poor woman who kept a small shop
In a  northern village and    who  was
troubled   with   a   husband   who oould
■oaroely be considered a credit to th*
family on* day found herself * widow
through   the   sudden   demise   of   her
spouse.    A lady who frequently made
small purchases at the shop called to
see   her  and   to  offer    her  sympathy,
though well knowing   that the man's j
death must in a certain sens* come as ,
a relief, as the wife had often suffered ■
from his violence.    Sh* was not, however, quite prepared for the stoical way
ln  which th* wlf* took h*r h*reave- |
ment. ■
fiald ths lady:
"I am sure, Mrs. 0k. yon most miss
your husband." |
"Well, mum, lt do seem queer to go
Into the shop and find something In th*
tUL'-w-London Tlt-Blta. i
Dear Mother
Your little ones an a constant car* in
Fall and Winter weather. Thev will
cstch cold. Do you know about Shiloh'*
Comumplion Cute, the Lung Tonic, and
what it has done lor so many? It it mid
to be ihe onlv reliable remedy for all
di—a—s of the air passages in children.
It is absolutely harmless and pleas: nt to
tike. It is guaranteed lo cure or your money
i* returned. The price is 25c. per bottle,
and all dealers in medicine tell 3,4
This remedy should be in every household,
omoKing In England.
Strenuous efforts have been mad* In
times    past   to   stamp   out   smoking.
Among; the rules of an English sohool
ln 182* lt was laid down that "a master must be a man of grave behavior,
neither papist nor Puritan, no haunt- j
•r of alehouses and no puffer of tobacco."  In Turkey, where the pip* is now I
omnipresent,    former    Sultans    mad*
smoking a crime,  and offenders  wer*
punished by having their pipes thrust
into their noses, while ln Russia a royal
•diet ordered th* noses of th* smokers
to b* out off. I
A well adjusted parasol enables yoc
to hide blushes you don't want people
ts nee and to hide the blushes thai
aren't there it you want people te
think they are, and tt enablea yon to
cut people who deserve to be cut and
to avoid people whom you daren't cut;
bnt whom you particularly don't want
to Be_-«*_ he World and Hia Wlf a"
Be First 1st Attack.
An old Scotch drlllmaster, so tha
story goes, taught his pupils the art of
thrusting with the saber until tbey
were quite proficient.
"Now teach us to parry," said they.
"Oh," said he, "you must do the
thrusting and let your enemy do the
Her Opportunity.
Wlfe-I had better take that hat for
45 shillings. Husband—But I've only
got £2 with me now. I'll have to owa
them the odd 5 shillings. Wlfe-Oh,
then, I'll take this one for 3 guineas.
Five shillings Is too Insignificant a
sum to owe.
Bewar     of   Ointments   for  Cnta.-rh    that
Contain Mercury,
as mercury will surely destroy the sense
of smell and completely derange the
whole system whon entering it through
tho mucous surfaces. Such articles Bhould
never be used except on prescriptions
from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do in ten fold to the good
you can possibly derive from them.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by P.
J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio., contains
no mercury, and iB taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying
Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the
genuine. It is taken internally and
made in Toledo, Ohio, by P. J. Cheney
&   Co.    Testimonials  free.
Sold  by   Druggists.    Price,  75c  per  bottle.
Take   Hall's   Family   1'illu   for constipation.
The estate of the late Mr. Stefano
Gatti, restaurant and theatre proprietor, London, lias been sworn at £220-
000 .iross.
The Woods-Norris Advertising
agency is suing the oobalt Silver Mining company and J. H. Jewell for
$1,500 balance claimed to be due for
advertising inserted in various papers
of Ontario.
At Feltham a food and drug inspector related that a sample of margarine taken from a local firm was
found on analysis to be pure   butter.
Catarrh and Colds Relieved In 10 to 60
Minutes.—One short puff of the breath
through the blower Bupplicd with each
bottle of Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder
diffuses this powder over the surface of
the' nasal passages. Painless and delightful to use. It relieves instantly, and
permanently cures catarrh, hay fever,
colds, headache, sort throat, tonsilitis and
deafness.   50 cents.—41.
The city council oi Hamilton has
unanimously adopted the recommendation of the board of works to submit a bylaw on Niagara power to the
The Arabs of Syria.
Among the Arabs of Syria a man
changes his name after the birth of
his first son. He calls himself by his
son's name, wltb tbe prefix of "Abu,"
or "fathar."
To Prevent Is Better Than to Repent.—A little medicine in the shape
o" the wonderful pellets which are
known as Parmelee's Vegetable Pills,
administered at the proper time and
with the directions adhered to often
prevent a serious attack of sickness
and save, money which would go to
the doctor. In all irregularities of
the digestive organs they are an invaluable corrective and by cleansing
the blood they clear t,he skin of imperfections.
Knox Presbyterian church, Peterborough, is receiving $5,000 from the
estate of the late Mrs. Nichols.
■^        FIR E P R O O F :-v-:,:_i:.
Yon cannot possibly have
a better Cocoa tban
A delicious drink and a sustaining
food. Fragrant, nntritious and
economical. This excellent Cocoa
maintains tba system in robnst
health, and enables it to resist
winter's extreme cold.
Sold by Grocers and Storekeepers
In i-lb. and i-to Tins.
Dr. Sloeum'i Braat Tonlo
and Dlaaaaa Destroyer
Used in Thousands
of Homes in Canada
THOSE WHO don't know what Psychine
Is and what it doea are asking about it.
THOSE WHO do know what Psychine
is and what it does are using it They
regard it as their best physician and
THOSE WHO nse it are being quickly
and permanently cured of all forms of
throat, chest, lung and stomaoh
troubles. It ia a scientific preparation, destroying all disease germs in the
blood and system. It is a wonderful
tonic and system building remedy, and
'    ia a certain cure for
COUGHS, Bronchial Coaghs,
LA GRIPPE, Chills and Fever,
Colds, Difficult Breathing,
Pneumonia, General Weakness
Bronchitis, Female Troubles,
Catarrh, Fickle Appetite,
Weak Voice, Hemorrhages,
Sleeplessness, Night Sweats,
Nervousness, Consumption,
Malaria, Catarrh of tho
Anaemia, Stomach.
All these diseases are serious in them,
selves, and lf not promptly cured in the
early stages are the certain forerunners of
Consumption in its most terrible forma.
Psychine conquers and cures Consumption, but it is much easier and safer to
prevent its development by using Psychine. Here is a sample of thousands of
voluntary and unsolicited statements from
all over Canada i
Dr. T. A.. Slocum, Limited:
Gentle—un,—I feel lt my duty to advise rem
of the remarkable enre affected br vour Psyebtna
and Oxom—slon. which hare come nnder my
penoaal observtUon. Three men. well known to
mo. Albert Townsend, Hazel Hlpwin and Joha
McKay, all ol Shelbnrne County, were pronounced   by   the  best  medical   men   to have
consumption, and to be Incurable and beyond tht
reach ol medical aid. They n«ed Psychine _"d
O—imulslon and they are now In good health.
I feel lt a dutr I owe tn suiTertni, humaultr to
state these (acts lor the beuellt ot other nffeiwi
Irom this terrible disease.
Yours very trnlv.
Oreen Harbor, K.&
Psychine, prononnced Si-keen, is for
sale at all up-to-date dealers. If yonr
druggist or general store cannot supply
you, write Dr. T. A. Slocum, Limited, 179
King Street West, Toronto.
O-Shawa1 "fts-ir4 Shingles
Put them on with no tools but a
hammer and tinner's shears,-can't
go wrong. They lock on all four
sides, are self-draining and water-
shedding on any roof with three or
more inches pitch to the foot Make
buildings fire-proof, weatherproof
and proof against lightning. Cost
least in the long run. Made of 28-
gauge toughened sheet steel—only
one quality used and that the best-
bent cold and double-galvanized.
Last longer with no painting than *v
any other metal shingles heavily-
painted. Guaranteed in every way
until 1932. Ought to last a century.
Cheap as wood shingles in first
cost; far cheaper in the long run.
' Oshawa " Galvanized Steel Shingles cost only $4.50 a square,
10 ft. x 10 ft Tell us the
a r e a of any roof and hear our
tempting offer for covering it
with the cheapest roof you
can really afford   to buy.     Let
us send you FREE booklet
f  about this roofing question—tells
some things you may not know.
Oshawa Galvanized Steel
Shingles are GUARANTEED in
every way for Twenty-Five Years
Ought to Last  a Century
Send for FREE Book-'-Roofing Right"
Get Onr Oiler before Ton Roof a Thing
Address oor
Nearest Warehouse:
S21-J Cralf 8t W.
II Cotbonw 8b.
<Z> Riumei: f—
MD—Idas 8k
(51.5 render St.
1:_;(BWiiJ)Uahed^A_vaV»,^e8rt*}' "".•
OFFICE: -2 4 i 4 Westrninst-r:&venu6.
•V   '„.'."   ii"Sr-'■ —■';■ ■ ,.•'■'.,. .-.
English Of-TIOe—30 Fleet street,
London, E. 0., England Where a
file of""Thb _dvocate.fi is kept for
visitors. -'    .' " * ;'
Mrs. R  Whitney, Publisher.
-.ubscripricu $1 a ysat*   payable  in
-t ••'.' Advance,      , ...   . ;
B cents a Oopy.
Tel. B1405.
Mr. and Mrs. -J. B; 'Abernethy are on
their wai'biuijk to Vai«pny^At juasent
being^n. ^rftndfln, Miuj»d.,  "., i(.
Mr. J. Perriftrd of Twelfth avenue,'
has returned frprn a trip to Eastern
m^rket^,, .buying    his , spring  sto,qk.
Wm.Stanley-Co. will open with a i'ul
and choice stock of iv all paper, March. 1
in Northern Bank Buildjjpg   on  Ninth
_u——ue. ... ji
Vancouver, B. C^-Fi3B., 28,1807
Mr. and-Mrs.'-4:1. Smith- havo so'd
their place at Gladstone, wid. l^ve
bought the home of Mr. H. W,Maynard
cu Sixth aveuuo.
Junction of Wcstiuiiiatiir road and Wo.tmiu-
ler avenue. SKKVICES at 11 u. m.
Mid ':—iji.il.; Sunday School at 2:3!) p.m
4 Methodist, _
Oornerof Ninl and Westmiuster atomies.
i',-_RVIO£S at lla.m., am. 7 p. m.; Sunday
jchOotand llible flnss ''::io p.m. Rev: A. K.
'Hellieringion, B. A., B. D., I'astor.
^ Parsonage 128Eleventh avenue, went. Tcle-
'.-.onc Bll!«.
.;' Presbyterian.
Corner Ninth aveuue and Quebec street
'ERVH.ES at 11 a.m.,nnd7::i0p. m.; Sundiiy
juliool ntSiBOp. m. Rev.Soo.A.Wilson, B.A.
Justor. Manse corner of Eighth avenue and
iniiuio street.'' Tel. lOliii.
/        St Michael s, (Anglican).
Corner Ninth  avenue andPrinie Edward
.tree..  SERVICES at lla.m., anU7:30 p.
Holy Communion 1st and 3d Sundays iu oach
'|ionth after morning priiyer, 2d and _.b Sun
lays at 8a. m.   Sunday  School at —30 p.
£cv. G. II. Wilson, Rector. "'
., Rectory 372 Thirteenth avenc., eust. Tele-
Jhone B1799.
« ADVEN—-T_j.
Adveut Christian Church (not 7th day Ad
mtists), Seventh avenue, near Westminster
tvenue. Services 11 a.m., and-7:311 |>. m.,
-i.ladaj'' School at 10 a.m. Young'peoples'
picletyol i-oynl Workers of Christian Endea-
vnrmeuts every Sundaycvciiing'atft'jSo'cleick.
Prayer-meeting W—t_.e_daj-nights at 8 o'clock.
S.EOROANIZED Chusch of .Iesus Christ
- of Latter Day Saints, 2525 Westmhi.ior ave-
,'uo. Services at S o'clock .every Suniluy cve-
'ilygby Elder J. 8. Ralney; Sunday School at
f- o'clock. Prayer-uieeting every Wednesday
>roulng at 8 o'clock. '•.••■
Mr.   H.   W. - Howes   attended    the
sessionof the Ogaugc Grand -Lodge a
New.... Westminster    this    w$j*$*_    as
a Delegate from,  Mt. Plensaut ,U. O. Ls
No... 1842.    ,   '..'•
r. and- Mrs. L.- Vivinn of Areola,
..W'.ka., are visiting Mrs. J. McCutchcuil
ami family, Westminster avenne. Mr
\ ivinn is proprietor of the Metropolitan
J'..iiel, Areola's.-.)iost)ery.
\iR SALE.—Nejv   Modern  House,
furnace,   and  every   convenience;:-2
bio 'ks from carliuo.   Price $8. 100, cash
-.'.."KV   Mrs. R. Whitney, "Advocato1
' r-^-s* 0^0****0**0*4**0*000 4
"Tfte Advocate"
• '   . '■ '■'•
Mr and Kti Vi?_. il&Ci—"urfcUd of 2640
Ontario street, entertained a few friends
at their home ou Mouday evoniug,,in a
most delightful manner. Present: *_iss
A. Woostcr, Miss.S. Stott, Miss M. J.
Johnson, of Now WeBtniiuBtejr; MissL,
Verge, Miss B. Anderson, Miss Best,
Miss Rawlinsou, Miss M. Verge,
Miss M. Vicars, Messrs. H. C. Wilsou,
J. Chasq, J. Johnston, A. Terryberry,
H. < .'nulls, G. Vicars, A. M. Sinclair,
F Sugdeu aud J. Best of Ne.yv Westminster      '   ' . .._
:o: ■
Miss Shaw-Hellier, Masseuse; Certifi-
'■ ""  LuiVlnu,  huglaudl—445 Granville
street; 'phono A1462.
"Ii'i Express," Carberry, Manitoba,
of Feb. 14tb, says: "Mr. aud Mrs
W .stinson and family lot't.yester-
da; foi Vancouver where'they will resile iu the, future. In losing tins
j: •, :i- the Carberry district loses citi-
t we can ilia-ford ti) lose. Tliey
timers who hnvo won a vast
friends by their kindly trcat-
mt lo all. They will take with them
■ besl wishes uf the community for
.: future happiness." Iii another
umu is an account of the presenta-'
". io Mr andI^Irs. Slinsou ofiihand-
'■, moeany Clock and nu Address.
Sll and \irij. Stiujou have located in
tlj'o COO.blfflS; Nintih avenuo oast, aud
'.'■;;, ! leurant bag gained a worthy
citizoii, Mr. Stinson counted among
the-v.: hy Miiinl'oba farni^rs wbo are
locating in Vnnci uver.
Everyone knows tliaf for anytiiing
h\ become known, it must be talked
(j.mit. For 311' article to become
.;■.■ >!>i;lar its virtue must be made the
■_:bjcct of a public , annoiinceiiicnr
''ivn is .idvrrtisiiig!' Consequently
i the survival of the fittest applies
1.-1 husiiie.ss principles .as well as it
.ipes to other walks nf life,'the bct-
;r the advertising—the belter the
gihlicity—tlje better the results.
iju'ind results mean good business,
.,'.! good business is whr,t every
• ;erch.itit advertises for. li lie did
•jit wish to excel i't hi., particular
:."e. he would no| taiie th» trouble
■ - write an advertir.cr..i.nt, much
■,'re pay for the costly newspaper
•1..'I magazine space.-—iiriliih Ailver-
—"Tho Advoi.nte" Is always, pleiuv
• ■ reoejve from i-s render.-' any itouis 1
'■jul iiiierMt suih ai notjpesof-ipeo]
-i - it*i_. ■.    ni   Alt. Pleasant'  or  of
nmdeuts visiting   onleide   poiti
ir'isl I'ffii'i'ii, '•b.ircl-.i'.ud lodji
.'ii'ths ;an..riauij..|, .'te
Do You Open Tour Mouth
Like a yonng bird and gulp down whatever food or medicine may b« offered you ?
Or, do you want to know something of the
composition and character of that which
you take into your stomach whether as
food or medicine ? ft
Most intelligent and sensible people
now-a-days Insist on knowing what they
employ whether as fo<Jd'or as mediclae.
Dr. Pierce believes tho"y have a perfoat
right to iiittst upon sucb knowledce. So he
publishes, broadcast and-on each boKlo-
wrappof, wbat his medicines are made Cf
and verifies It under oath. This ho foels
ho can well afford to do l>ocau*sd'tl)fl more
tlm ln|jr,o.dleii- of which his inftdlclnos
aro mado are studied and understood the
more will thoir superior curative virtues
be appreciated. . .
Kor the euro of woman's peculiar weaknesses, Irregularities and derangements,
giving rise to frequent headaches, backache, drugglng-down pala or distress In
lower abdominal or pel vice region, accompanied, untune... with u debilitating,
pelvic, catarrhal drain aiid kindred symptoms of weakness, Dr. Plerco's Favorite
Prescription Is a most efficient remedy.
It is equally effective in curing painful
periods, In giving strength to niifsing
mothers and in preparing the sitsleitt'Ol
the expectant mother for baby's-coming,
thus rendering childbirth safe and comparatively painloss. The "Favorite Prescription ".is a most potent, strengthening
tonic to the general system* and to tlie
organs distinctly feminine In particular.
It  Is  nlso a soothing and Invigorating
%1E4&ER Wit-tout* Pe£?
Brewedl-r^frt here. i^Va_cauve.r.' by meu of years
'and.years and .ye^rs. experience, and a brewery \vh09e
plant, ia tlie most perfect. .known .-lib the;- Art of
Brewing. Is it any.wonder tnat.it has taken a place
in the..hearts of the people ;whic}ii -no .other beer can
.supplant ? ... Doz..,-quarts-$2.i Do5.'.,-pints $ I.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
'' ■ Vancouver, 6. C
For Sale flfci-ll
dehvered to vour
Tel; 429
_irs.,-cl.ii.s,\Saloons, Liquol' Stpres.ahd Hotels or
hoiia-' * ''*  "
School Goods
Jea, Coffee and
You buy the Best aud Cheapest when
you buy al; .
Cor. Westminster and
'< .Sixth aveniies.
SPECIAL.—Some lieautifnl lines of
English Tea Sets at closest prices. Call
and soo tliem. ' ;,
L. O. I,;
Mt Pleasant L. O. 'L. No. 1842, met
on .Thursday . evening, tliere. beiug a
large attendance. Initiations wero hold
in the Orange, Blue and Royal Arch
degrees. Several applications wore
received for initiation into the Orange
degree. Br.P- H. ~W,- Howes, the Delegate to thp.Gra_d I—idg^, gave a complete report of the Grand Lodge meeting-    '.   /
The Municipal Conncil is calling for
tenders for road construction. The Rae
Council hap already much road work
nnder way,' By no othor way can the
Mnpicipa-ity- he rapidly- advanced than
Jjy the making of roads throughout the
district. Mr. Geo.' Rae has always
worked for more roads aud better
roads.   '
Read the New;York Dental Parlors
adverjiise-neut in this paper, thon go to
New York Dental Parlors for your work
APPLICATIONS will be ooiJ-dered
at the meetiug of the Couuoil op Saturday    March    2d,   for   the following-
positions: ' , tf-
Road Foreslvn who must be a tax
payer and a resident of the Municipality competent to construct and1* superin^
tend tho construction of roada,
RoeK-CKUsHi-t Foreman to be a
resident and tax-payer. -
Enqinker to run Road Roller with at
least 4th: class papers.
Applicants to stato Salary required.
And no..application necessarily accepted.
vf. G   Walker, C. M. fa.
Drawer I Mt. Pleasant Pi_istO—Ice.
Municipal Hall, Feb. 21, 1907. f, ;
Municipality of South Vancouver.
TENDERS will  be   received ^ until
Saturday afternoon March 2d, for the I
following roads:
Rowlings   rond   from    "Viotoria    to
KeiT road, 80 chains, ;>.
School   rond,   frojn Green   to Joyce
rond, 35 chaius.
Page road from North Arm road t6
Eastside of District Lot 200, 60 chains.
Rosenberg road to Eastside of Districi
Lot 200, 8fl chains.
Ferris road from North Arm to Grari-
ville, 140 chniuB.
BodwelL, road  from Center  road tc
Johnson rond, 140 chains.
Nineteenth avenue from Westminster
avonue. to where mado, 11 chains.
Quobec from   18th  to  22d ■ avenues',
20 chains.
Vnleutine streeot, 8 chains  North" of
Bodwell road.
Continuing  Stretch- road   B  chains
Seventeenth   avenue   from   Quebec
to Ontario street.
Twentiotli avenue in District Lot 472.
A rond ou the Northside of District
Lot o'-ie; from North. Arm rond '
A road between Blocks 10S and 109,
District Lotn 61 and 86, ou .'Boundary'
road to Hastings Townsite.   '
And for completing tho Domanroad.
AU tenders to state price per chain.
Tho lowest or any tender  not  necessarily accepted. ;:
All   particulars  can  be   had of the
W. G. Walker, C. M  C    "■"'
Feb. 21, 1907.      Drawer 1 Mt. Pleasant
Postofflce.   '•
**00000000000000000* *0&00000.*W0*000000000J0000000000^
l 9
i '..-.■ r
nervine and cures  nervous exhaustion,
istratlon, neuralgia, hysteria,
rea or Sl. Vitus'!, dauce, I
issing nervous symptoms
inpn functional and organic i
oases of tho distinctly 'emlnlne.organs.
her distressing nervous symploins at-.
:   ■■
A host of medical autl.-itles of all the
nevoral schools of practice, recommend
each of tlie several lngii dlents of which;
^Favorite Prescription" Is made for the'
—in of the diseases for wt.lch itii claimed
to bo a cure Ypu may read what ther
n-ln ' '  '
vrself by sen"l!:'g a postal card
free booklet of eittracts fronj
«ay fin
lt'qii*,!, (.-ir fi
tlie h.*fll-..g imthoritlri. to DMtor B. Y>
Ptie-.v,. lnvaHila' Hiit*! »■. I StrrKk-ai; t(#
JiftM-tef'-ijffAl«, Ni V., ar...' II ^'%ea(MW>
ftdu by fytura nost       • ■  ■      yT
'I" .'-.", • .-.visrV.'.e.'v'vSi.''
tyMi'-ti ■-: ,;-.'*V,
When the tide of-•population:  'p-,urs   intr   Vancouver   this
falkand winter, lot*»'on Mt. Pleasaut will command the price
that lots in the City uow command.
Read this list and come and see us about them.
Proper!}- oa    Westminster   avenue,
bringing a rentalof |160 per month.
A good buy: a farm', 80 acrou under
cultivation; price $5,800
6 loi 8
ou  Fourteenth  avenuo,  $850
Six-room houso ou linwe street, $1,200
cash, balanc«on onsy teri^s.      '; ;v
Beautiful hom<v 2 corner lots, Thirteenth avenue, near the iiyoune; splendid buy.
One lot, 25)tl20, on Westminster avenue ; pi;ioe '"tiiO-^ $2uQ down,
bulauce on easy terms,
SLi-fi. lots, 9-roomed Hmise, orchard
small irnit. . . .$8.(150
A good   lpfc'on Grandview, $250.
Lansuowne avenuo—7
room lionpo,
fip.'iiitiful house, 4 lots on corner, iu
Grandview. lively homo       r
Beantifnl cornsr, fine honse ou property.   In desirable part of Vancouver.
Beautiful 9-room   House,   gas and
electric light, convenient to car;
9"*room honse Tenth avonne, near West-
• miuster avenue; price $2 700, tents.
On.Sixteenth avenne, U-aore, fine view
'overlooking  the  city;   prico'1600,
lililf cash.   Splendid buy.
Elgthth avenue,
5900.       ''    '
2 lots,   on  corner.
5 acres nt Kbnrucf black golly9250.00 per
acre; beautiful view. Tonus.
5-room House, rented at. ,*.l(i por month,
south hiifl' of lot, in 200a; $l.'70o,
$500 cnsh/ljaliiuee to arrange,
.-(,-iis (corner)  Westmiuster  avonno,
'60x182; price $15.600,, terms.
Lol   2taI32   on  Westminster   av.-i-iin.
■.. two-storey 'building, in fine fiondl*
' Hon; le.',pi - for 3 f*aia;  titi-I' perfect.    Prioe IM4.000.
7-roomed House, Int. 49#-_lSp, Eighth
• 'avenue; price $1.900,
Two lots, olenred nnd graded, $1,600,
inside lot for $725. Will'build,; to
.rait purchaser on easy ternis.
2444 Westmins|er ave.
^nv,?^;'!'.:'..:^;**1.   ^$U-**J»^1ite^^ %•■:*■*■- Swiif**!^- ■
 ______.. ■ •"'•■'■ «■'       -■- *•   ■     -**■' *■	
The Mnnioipal Council met _i regular
session, on Saturday last, Feb. 16th,
the Reeve Mr. Geo. Rae and Oonncillors
W. N- Townsend, W. A. Pound, Thos.
Colbeck, James Rea, A. Almas being
- Messrs, Cowan & Reid wrote to the
Couueil in regardto the claim of Mr
. Robert McBride for damngo done to his
premises by a ditch dug through hit;
property, by the Municipality. No
roply had been rocoived to a former
Communication, and. Cowan & Roid
stated tl^t unless1, on answer were
forthcoming in ten dnys thoy.' would
conimence^-oceedings, Tho roply will
bs that n motion was passed-by the
Couueil saying that. so far as the
Municipality jis concerned the case is
closed.     '.,\ ,-
. Geuoral applications for tho vacant
Road Foremanship were laid over.
Tne timo for tho return-of the Assess,
nieut Roll was extended to March loth
A Temporary Loan By-law, nutl>oiiz
ing the Couueil to borrow $6,000 from
the Canadian Bank of Commorce at the
rate of 5 per cent, was read the 1st and
3d time, aud passed, • .
;■ Teuders nre to be asked for the
opening and gjading of ri 22ft. road
on Valontiuo street, from Bodwell road
north 8 chains; nlso the extension of
Stretch road from Valentine streot
6 chains east:
Applications for the post of Engineer
on tho Rock-crusher were discussed
.but further information in regard to
the applicants will be secured before
, flie appointment is made.
. The Indemnity By-law was read a
1st time, fixing tho reuuhiera'tion of the
Reeve aud Councillor- at $100 per
annum, payable quarterly. If a Coun-
cillor misses ri meeting, he loses $4 per
miss, unless ho is sick or the Council
reinit-i the fine at its own discretion It
will como up for a second and third
reading at tho next meeting. '. \
Iu reply to a petition for tho extension of Bodwell road, the petitioners
• .will boinf -mod that at present there
is no allowance, bnt the Council will
endeavor to get ono and comply with
thoir* wishes.
Gray & Stewart wero grauted an ex-
teuslion of time on Gray road, as owing
to the frost they had been unable to
continence their work.
The Conncil will build a culvert on
the Bodwell rood to connect with the
ditch on Ontnrio street* ' ».
Accounts'amounting to $493.05 were
passed. J. M. Fox's account for extras
was laid over to the nuxt meeting. Mr.
Rowo is to be paid $100. on his Euoltd
Ditches on Twenty-third avenue are
to bo drained ont and the culverts
repaired. Tbo culvert on the Home
road is to be cleaned out. *
J. \W. Hodgson is''to be allowed
to be a lowed to cleai- the
boulevard across lots 1 nnd 2, Westmui
ster road, and put up'n temporary fence.
A culvort on the,'River road will be
repaired. A ditch Ou Westminster
road, from Boundary to Jo_rco roads,
will bo cleaned out. Ditches on Eighteenth aveune will be cleaned out and a
culvert put in; Hocks imd boulders
will be, cleaned 6'ui of the ditches on the
North Arm road. Two culverts on
Ceutre roud will bo repotted. A hole
■on Wellington avenno will be filled iu,
rind a puncheon dam will put down ou
the Ferguson road Thu Conueiller
■"or the wnrd iu which these ropnirB nre
to bo trade will have the work dono.
yi-block from
" Westminster avenue.
Fenced on three ^idtes.
R,eady for sodding. •
Price $i..75°-
Good buy fpr Domeske.
Mrs. R. Whitney, " ■ d ■ a at<
# Mt. I-..-
*f00000000000r**>: ■•■■■*.:
^p00*i0a>0p.000f:t>00t'<': .-*"-■••*>■'    • '
,^..,...,3*V& ;'***;.'■■• -"
■ff i i   Iii
foicubators, Etc.
1st Car Just Received.
Company,   "■,■■'
ioi6 Westminster avenue.
Royal Grown
the Best in the World. Drop
us a post card asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
hnd free for Royal Crown
Soap Wrappers.
'       ?,   _/ ■    •
'• f or^P_ant8 and Cut Flowers; also
-a quantity of Shrubs and- Ornamental Trees to bo disposed of ata
big reduction for .the next 30 days
Nursery  & Greenhouses,  corner of
Fifteenth and Westminster avenues,;
The Cheapest Place in the Onr*,
Mt. Pleasant
.    I. O. O. F.
Mt. Pleasant-lodge No. 19meets evory
Tuesday at 8 p. m ', in Oddfellows Hall
Westminster avenue,   Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend. L
Noble Grand—Stanley Mbrrison.
Recording Secretary—H. Patterson, 120 Teuth avenue, east.
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regular
Review '2d an., lth Mondays of each
month in Knights of Pythias Hall
Visitiug Ladies always welcome.
Lady Conimailder—Mrs.' N. Pettipieo-1,
•   25 Tenth nveuue, east.
Lndy Record Keeper-^-Mjs. J. Martin,
Ninth avonno.
.    L. O. L.
Mt. Pleasant I,. O. L.,
Hjfp', lMBy lneets the luf. nnd
3d Tlnn-i-day of teach mouth,
at 8p.ni, in the K. of P.
All visiting Brethren
^cordially welcome.
J.'Martin, W. M.,"
. .    1*21 Ninth avenue, oust.
S Cunimiugs, Reo. Sec'y..
214-1 WestmiiiHtiT avenue.
I. O. F.
Opurt Vaneouyor. JJJ2S), Iudepondeiit
Order of Foresters meets; 2d nud 4tli
Muudirvs of each moutli at Alp. lit., in
Oddk'clWs' Hill/ '.■.'/" ~-l
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Chiki- KaniwIS—A. Peiigelly.
RiccottDiNo Kt-RKTAitY—M. J. Crehnn,
337 Hrlnoeumtrust, City.
-flNAVCIAI. Siji-ubtauv—Kuiph S. Clllll-
iiiiugs, "Advocato" Office, Mt. Pleasant
Vancouver Council, No. 211a, meets
every 2d mid  4th 'Thuiv.days  of eAch
month,   in   I'  O. O. V.,   Hull,   West-
iniiiHre!' nveuue.
Sojourning  Friends nlwnys welcomo
E. R. Ffowwelling, Chief,Councillor
'    IOI"    Il'itll Hllll   WflillllillSt—  HVt'H
Mrs. Oi G. Kionie, Recorder
'jM» Hcvemifc'  avenue;, ei-si.
Get vour work done nt the
Glasgow Barber Shop
-     2 doors from Hotel *
FitANi- Underwood, Proprietor.
SATH5—Bnth room fitted witli Porce-
-J.in   ..Bath    Tub    and  nil   modprn
conveniences. '
E. & J. HARtyV z* CO.
i   Company,- Fisancia*,,  PR_.es and
ft"        '-.        V
'0 Fleet, St., London, X*. 0., England
Colonial Business a Specialty.  ,;
Reditu. *
Broader shonlders characterize the
first of the spring shirt-waists. The
smartest designs for a linen shirt-waist
is made with three deep plaits on each
shoulder, back.and front. At the back
the plaits taper toward the waist. The
pattprp provides for a high band turn
down collar.,,but the waist is nlso finish
ed with a neckband, so that it may be
worn with a stiff linen colli- if prefer,
red. The regular shh't-waist sleey.o is
used, finished with a straight cuff. The
fastening of the waist is in the front
tlirough the center box plait. .The
stitched plaits and the broad shoulder
lino give nhis shirt-waist an air of
newness and smartness,. Though this
spring the lingerie waist will be more
in vogue than ever, yet the taylos-made
linen waist will also ,be much in
demand. <>
The indications muitiply that the
spring and summer, will be au all white
seaBOii. Waists will rnn generally to
sheer goods and lingerie effects. Dot
ted Swiss and mulls and lawns will all
be popular. The sleeves wonld appear
to be getting shorter instead of longer.
The' "jumper" has had an impressive
popularity among buyers in New York.
In taffeta silk or lace it may be worn
with any waist, with or without the
gnimpe. The (luted bosom stylo is one
that may possibly repeat the: success of
'the Peter Pan model of last year. One
style of lingerie waisvis finished with
neckband to be worn , with stiffly
starched linen collar. In addition to
linen collars tjnd neckwear to be worn
with them, including lawn frontpieceB,
jabots and Windsors, theie are other
good sellers, such as coat sits, and lace
yokes promise to be better than ever.
There is not much variation in the
cut of skirts, which will be pleated almost tbe same as last season's. The
lighter shades will hold for spring, but
there will probabijr be a tendency to
change to darker materials later. Pull
braids are used extensively for trimming, '_
In ladies' dress goods broadcloths
continue in excellent request, and
voiles are freely taken in blacks, creams,
bines, browhs, tans and "greys. Strl_.es
are expected to meet with great succosb,
and there is increased interest in fancy
suitings. .Novelty pongee silks have
taken well.
As nsulU, there are a number of
novelties ju ladies'small goods, among
them ladies' whita duck Vyashkble belts,
profusely embroidered. In trimmings,
naiTow silk braids in ull the light
shades promise to be very popular, and
with them are shown crocheted silk.
Separate lace Mouses still  hold their
vij, and those that are; embroidered
lira the handsomest. These blouses arc
being made, for tho most part, with
short sleeves.
That stock collars will be au Important item there seems to be no doubt,
for they are Bbo'wn iu practically every
Bpring line l^'ey are renlly tbe strongest thing.to be found in tbo domestic
liu'es. i. ?""•:,
!—riffota waistB in plain colors are
good' proserty iu tnilor.-hiude styles.
Pluck is the leading seller in these, aud
tliifi wil' doubtless reihniu so throughout the entire \eashn.''
Babies' long wrappers of white flannel, with a piplc rosebud pattern, jiuk
satin bund to match aronud tlie nock,
dowu the front and arouud tho sleeves,
though inexpensive, are pretty enough
for the luontirgh of auy housoliold,.%
Children's wiiite lawn "dressest trimmed with dainty colored handkerchief
borders and having a b6i_ered handkerchief used as a bertha, are a neat adaptation of the , handkerchief-trimming
idea.' .'    '
—NO-IOE — '
Personal notices of visitors on
fit. ; Pleasant, or of Alt. Pleasant
people who visit other, cities, also all
local social affairs are gladly received
by >''The-'iAdjr-o£Me."
It yod miss Thb Auvocatb you mils
'-•. loc.tt _ews- '-        ''>"'•■     ' •.,
l, like to read' advertisements. They
artp i» themselves literature;; and' I
can giuge the prosperity of the co'mi-
tfy by*'tKeir very; appearance."—Wil-
Sam >_.'Gladstone.    .1
krgylk Hfiuse
The Big Bargain Dry Goods Store of B. ;Q.
Clearing Out Sale
K *■ ■     '  ....
You will sav so when you see the prices.
Goods at Cost price, Goods at'Half-price and less-'•"   •
',.., ".■
25 dozen Ladies' Corsets, made of. good French Coutil, correct style,
(j hooks, lace trimmed, worth $1 for 50c a pan;.
L-iieB'Kimouas in plain, eiderdown and cardinal, worth $8.25 for
$2.75 each, worth $8 for $2.25 each.
Ladies' Kimonas in grey, cardinal and eiderdown, worth $2.25 for $1.75.
Ladies' Kimona stripe wrapperette, worth $1.25for$l, worth $1 for 75o.
FanOy Waistings, fast colors, good patterns, large variety, worth 20c
for 16c yard; Fancy Waistings"? worth 25c for 1.7%c or 8 yards for SOc.
J. Horner
139 Hastings street, east.
Between Westminst'ef and Columbia tfvenues.
'phone 877.
\\ 3             '                                   ~"                IW'.                .-J:-J.''-'            'ii .      i
; j Our 20 per oent Clothing Sale,
< [ You wanift* Snifc. and, we wfiut to save yon one-fifth, of the pricet         \ \
11 '.                -;.          I                                            ■■'■                          '•                                         \.
,J '*':'''                   —-Look ub up.—         .".;  , -   "'■'  '•-       Z
Bishop & Chambers
'/' '  '"'■''     ' v •'     Vs
40G Westminster ave.
SUBSCRiBP.    to    your    Local
Paper NOW!
Dou't be  a  Bon-ower 'of a
paper which only costs $1.00 a
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sending a'nketrh and description moy
flU—klr ascertain oor opinion free whether nn
Invention is prohnlity patentable. Cornmnnlca-
tlons strictly confidential. ITandbook on Patents
m'lit free. Oldest neency for BOcurlng patents.
Putenis Mkcu through Munn A Co. receive
spfftfll itp.uv, w.i'lmut ebame, lntbe
Scientific American*
A hfindsomofy Illustrated wfeltly. Lnrecst clr-
ctrtatloa —''any sclentlac Journal. Terms, 13 a
yeur; fourmonths, IL Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN _Co.36«'»r«!w.y. New York
Branch.O-ce. fflSPSt, Wasilnmon. D. C.
Th_ AajvoRATE ifrthe best   advertising
medium where it circulates.,Tel. B1405
in the interest
olMt. Pleasant
& South Vailcouver.
"Thn Advocate" (fives all th" uiml News of AJi.. PleaKitnt from
wet-k to,.vyeek for *1 00 per year: six mouth. Tilio Au interesting
Hwrinl Biorv is nlways k-;pr rmi))ing; the goleAUiytt in Wiuuiin's
Kenlin will nlwnys be fined fuj lull resr tn up-to-date wnnien ; the
miscellaneous items araalwaya.ferig.it, e^tertaiultrtr aud Insphing,
New iirrivals (in Aft. Fleiisant v,iill beoflC-fc raedlly ini'urmei) u'f the
community at.it inure qtiieltlv iut-rusted iu 1ik:u,1 hnppcnlygs if
they Kubsci'ibato 'The Advoe.ite."        "J ,., ,v..
The Funotlow of mi
is..firststo draw attention ancl to leav^ a fa *-.ruble
-ltd as;far as possible a lasting impfession;
A. "•'"-'. :'' •-    I. ": ■'■' • ,':
Tne first aiid principnl.Object of a very great deal t>r Pilvi'itising
is not dirafyly tbat of feuyip goods, brit of.cstsblishmg ;■.■'woVt'op''
fatrje—a rec-igniVd reputation—to make tin- xunrtu nnd Vfie Iinasu
known." Oustomeiii ipj|i''lcomc with some teen <rf rlie ;.-'. .;s t»ev
Beep, the more knou'lc^ge Uie better, With edil'fldener ii,-'p.red
by effective lidvertising,'it fn, then np to tin. srlMniaii In .:.1 ,llie
restr-to^jqiBkt poivf by eoiii;-"i|ty nnd a sk.'ifi'l pr^Vlltetiou of tlie
wares which si^nuld be up to'all that has Ihm n ndvertiseii.
THE ADVOCATE h the 'be.'.l^vertisljig
maiu^?foir)r.-y&clp^*^.< Pleasant 'Peoplc-jto
gain their favoi':3tjle Rttenupu to.you* goodjf- atfft
.store. Advertising rutesirtjasouabi.-.'—,; »i jft tiik
Publishers' Association high rate combine ' tin
m%^r*^y • mm
The liver rules the bndy.' Bileans
rule the liver. "A sluggish liver in
my case led to constipation and indigestion," says Mrs. Frances Greene,
of Earl St., Kingston, Out. "I felt
dull and sleepy, had no energy whatever for work, and every now and
again I had an attack of biliousness.
The food I ate seemed to lie heavy
on my stomach and did me no good.
I had wind and cramps in tlie stomach and bowels from the food decomposing. The constipation was so bad
that my bowels had to he forced at each
passage. All kinds of medicines I
tried, but nothing did me any lasting
good until I got Bileans. 1 have never found anything to equal them for
constipation and liver and stomach
troubles. They soon begnn to do nie
good and in the end cured nie. Since
using them I feel like a different
woman. I am bright an buoyant in
spirits, not dull and sleepy as I used
to be. I have got my energy and
activity back, and, in fact, all my ailments have yielded to Bileans."
Bileans are a purely herbal remedy,
and operate gently on liver and stomach, stimulating those organs to carry
out their functions in nature's normal
way. Headache, constipation, biliousness, piles, pains in the chest and
back, wind pains and dizziness—all
these symptom5! arise really from derangements of liver and stomach, so
that by correcting the root cause of
these troubles, Bileans speedily end
them all. This is surely better than
taking powders for headache, hot
drinks for wind pain, and dealing with
each symptom piecemeal ? All druggists sell Bileans at 50e per box, or
obtainable from the Bilean Co., To-
conto, upon receipt of price. Six
■boxes for $2.50. Write for free sample, whicll will be mailed you on receipt of a one-cent stamp.
The total wealth of Great Britain
is estimated at £9,188,559,584.
The British admiralty has decided
to fit all new battleships with turbine engines.
i ners   .r--rr.
Miss Speitz — I huard you complimenting her upon her girlish appearance.   What did sbe say?
Mr. Jollyer-Sbe said, "Ah, but I'm
sure I'll look very much older when
I'm forty!"
Miss Speitz—Hub! She means she'll
look very much older when sbe admits
she's forty. — Catholic Standard and
The Mark
That Tells
Should   Be   irusliviirlliY.
Miss Bright—He said I was tbe prettiest girl he bad met for some time,
and—but you were there and heard
him say it, I believe.
Miss Chellus—Yes. and—er—really, I
could scarcely tnn.t m.v ears-
Miss  Bright  (sharply) — Why  not?
Your ears are certainly big enough and
olf* enough.—Philadelphia Press.
Trade /(arte
Trad.msrli._l thul in •
»a—ty ol styles, fabric, and
Prices for woman, men and
children. Form Fitted.
Dealers aro authorized lo
replace instantly and at our
coat, any Pen-Angle jar-
Dent faulty iu material
or    making. 209
Pen-Angle trademark (in red) on
every Pen-Angla
garment, tells you
it will fit and won't
shrink, —your
own dealer so
guarantees It'
Underwear thus
trademarked is
softer, warmer,
more flexible,
better wearing.
A Varied Ration and Fresh Air.
At the central Dominion experimen
tal farm it has appeared that in thi
case of fowls kept in cold premise
the feeding of a varied ration fai gen
erous quantity, in combination with
Iresh air, not only proved incentive,
to egg production, but kept the vitalitj
of the laying stock so unimpaired &>
to permit of both a satisfactory egg
yield during the winter months and ir
early spring strong germg which de
veloped into robust chickens. The ra
tion consisted of table and kitcbei
waste mixed with ground grains.
Whole oats and whole wheat were alsr
fed, and cabbage or turnips were sup-
( "Scot Free."
The words "scot free" are a survival
from ancient Anglo-Saxon. Scot In this
sense comes from tbe old English word
sceo., meanlug a portion of tribute or
taxation, and it is still ln use in tbe
Scandinavian languages to signify
treasure. In modern English, however,
it occurs In only two expressions, the
legal phrase "to pay scot and lot" and
the ordinary phrase "scot free."
A dispa'ch from Berlin to London
says that American live cattle are being imported into Germany via Hamburg.
Are your coins harder to remove
than those that others have had ?
Have they not had the same kind ?
Have thev not b-_n cured by using
Holloway's Corn Cure ? Try a bot-
The Ontario government has cancelled the lease of the Chaudiere Falls
water power on the French river
granted to Messrs Malcolm Macleod
of Toronto and Joseph Eugene Serre
■ of Sturgeon Falls.
Rev. James T. Gurney of Wessing-
• —in, S.D., has the Lord's Prayer en-
: graved with a diamond on a glass mi-
■croscopic slide, the space occupied
Iby the 227 letters not being larger
'than the prick of a pin, point. At
this ratio the whole Bible could be
-written upon a square inch.
The Methodist General Missionary
Committee resolved that it is "a
shame for the school-board of San
Francisco to discriminate against Japanese children."
The Carp.
People marvel at the mechanism of
ihe human body with 248 bones nnd 60
arteries. But man is simple In this respect compared with the carp. That remarkable fish moves no fewer than
4,386 bones and muscles every time lt
breathes. It has 4,320 veins, to say
nothing of Its 09 muscles.
First  Industrial  Congreu,
In 1845 the flrst Industrial congress
of the United States convened ln New
A Tonic for the Debilitated. —
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills by acting
mildly but thoroughly on the secretions of the body are a valuable
tonic, stimulating the lagging organs
to healthful action and restoring him
to full vigor. They can be taken in
graduated doses and so used that
they can be discontinued at any
time without return of th.e ailments
whicll they were used to allay.
Dr. R. A. Torrey has finished his
evangelistic services in Nashville,
Tenn. No great wave of religious
emotion swept over the city, but
many were converted and united with
various churches.
In religion example is better than
precept. Actions speak louder than
words, as Emerson said to a friend,
"What you are speaks so loud that
I cannot hear what you say."
Missionary Sobey, now at Panama
writes: "The lack of Gospel laborers here is a sad fact. Openings and
opportunities were never so numerous, and the call is loud. The masses
are apparently untouched."
And Good Health Can Only Return When The Blood
Filters, the Liver and Kidneys, Are Set Right By
Tired, languid feelings aro the result of the accumulation of waste
products in the system. On the failure of the liver and kidneys to remove these impurities the blood becomes filled with poisonous substances which instead of aiding the
functions tend to arrest them and
g've rise to pains in the limbs, back-
nches, headaches and tired, worn-
out feelings.
There remains to be discovered a
.more prompt and effective means of
enlivening and invigorating the action of the liver and kidneys;''than
Dr. ChaBe's Kidney-Liver Pill's. In
fact this medicine is unique in its
combined influence on the liver- and
kidneys and to this double action is'
attributed its extraordinary success
in the cure of complicated diseases
of these filtering organs. '   >
Biliousness, headaches, indigestion,
-idney disease and constipation are
promptly and thoroughly eured by Dr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills and the
whole system is cleansed of the foul
impurities which result in disease
and suffering.
Miss Julie Langlois, Manor, Sask.,
writes: "For a long time I suffered
from liver complaint and biliousness
•and could find nothing to help me
until I used    Dr.  Chase's    Kidney-
liver Pills. I have recommended
these pills to many of my friends
and they have all been well satisfied
with the results. You can use this
letter for the benefit of women who
are suffering aa  1 did."
Mr. John Guheen, who is in the
fish business in Port Hope, Out.,
states: "In my business I do a great
deal of driving over bad roads, and
the constant jar of the rig, along
with exposure to all sorts of weather,
brought on kidney disease. I was in
miserable health, and suffered a great
deal with sharp pains in my back.
I heard of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills, and decided to try them. Before I had used all of the first box
I felt better, and three boxes have
entirely cured me. I am very glad
of an opportunity to recommend Dr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, for I have
proven their wonderful control over
kidney disease."
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Tills succeed where ordinary kidney medicines fail, because o^,'their direct and
combined action on', the liver and
kidneys. This has been proven in
thousands of cases of serious and
complicated diseases of the kidneys.
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one
pill a dose, 25 cents a box nt all
dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,
The years have sped since first I lad
You to the table, dear.
And you sat over there alone
And  I sat smiling here.
A year or two flew past and you
No longer sat alone;
A little one was in your arms,
Your darling and niy own.
And then another year or so,
And some one else was there.
And Willie sat near me, you know,
While Trottie claimed your care.
The years have sped since first I led
You to the table, dear,
And you looked queenly at the foot
And I felt kingly here.
To-day, as I look down at you
On either side I see
A row of hungry little ones
All gazin; up at me.
We've added leaves, one after one,
And you are far away—
Aye, thrice as far, my dear, as on
That happy, happy day.
But though we sit so far apart—
You there  and  I up here—
Two row3 of hearts  from   my   fond
Stretch down to you, my dear.
Thank God for every extra leaf
The table holds to-day,
And may we never know the grief
Of    millimr   nna   ownv
Dr not delay in getting relief for
the little folks. Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator is a pleasant
and sure cure. If you love your
child why do you let it suffer when
a remedy is so .«ear at hand ?
Much Talked of Man.
The Bight Hon. Augustine Blrrall fa
one of tha most talked of man ln England at tha present moment Ha It
was who, as president of tha Board ot
Education, Introduced the now famous
Education Bill Into tbe House of Commons In April last. As might ba expected from the tenor of Jhe bill Mr.
BirreU ls not a High Churchman. Hia
father was a Nonconformist minister at
Liverpool, his mother the daughter ot
an Edinburgh divine. The son, who ts
now 66 years of age. graduated at Cambridge ln 1872,, and three years later
was called to the Bar at the Inner Temple. In 1903 ha was made a Bsnoher,
and for several years was Qualn professor of law at University College,
London. He has been ln politics since
1885, and has by no means bean always
successful, In fact ln three out of his
five contests he has seen tha other man
win. Mr. BirreU Is an enthusiasts
golfer, pedestrian and book hunter, and
withal a book writer of no mean rank.
His edition of Boswell's Johnson and
his lives of Hazlltt and of Charlotte
Bronte ara among his best-known
Over three hundred policemen in
a body attended a recent Sunday afternoon meeting conducted by Rev.
S. E. Young, in the Alvin theatre,
Pittsburg, Penn.
The Governor's Wife a Prisoner.—Mrs.
Z. A. Van I.uu'ii is the wife of the governor of the county jail, Napanee, Ont.,
and wan a great sufferer from rheumatism. When the best doctors, in the community and "specialists" failed to help
her, ehe buried her aceptlsm of proprietary remedies and purohased Bonth American Rheumatic Cure. 4 bottles cured
An explanation of a curious optical
phenomenon, sometimes witnessed on
frosty nights, whleh Is called the "pseu-
do aurora," is offered by a scientist.
Tbe phenomenon takes the form of
beautiful columns of silvery light
standing over electric arc lamps and
otber bright lights and sometimes appearing almost to reach the zenith.
The scientist says that sometimes the
evening star has a bright shaft below
as well as above, while the rising moon
stands ln a hrond column of light.
These appearances are due to floating
frost crystals which keep their reflecting faces horizontal. On examination
he found that the crystals concerned
In the exhibition were thin six sided
plates of Ico, never more than one millimeter In dlnnit-ter. When the wind
blows, these little plates are upset, and
the columns of light caused by resection from their surfaces disappear.
Great Comiblnatlos.
Suitor—I cannot boast ef wealth.
but 1 hare bruins. The members o'
my literary club v^jl tell you that
you'd havo the smartest debater If
town for a son-ln-Iaw. Father—And 1
can assure you, my dear fellow, that
you'd have the greatest lecturer la
the town for a mnfier-ln-law.
Floor For a Sheep Pen.
A good floor for a sheep pen is made
by a foot or more of cobblestones, finished with coarse gravel, the whole
thing to be slightly elevated above
the surrounding ground. No dampness
will arise from such a floor or be on It.
—Blooded Stock.
Calabash Tobaeeo Pipes.
Tobacco pipes made from calabash
have come into general use in South
Africa. Tbe calabash colors like meerschaum and will take a high polish. It
Is" said to give a special softness of flavor.that pipes of no other material offer.
The Oratory of Oallerns.
The oldest Christian structure ln Ireland Is a remarkable buildiug, evidently very ancient, but wonderfully well
preserved, at Dingle, In County Kerry.
It Is known as "the Oratory of Galle-
rus" and hus stood practically uninjured for more than a thousand years.
Running Sores, the outcome of neglect,
or bad blood, have a never failing balm
In Agnew's Ointment. Will heal tne most
stubborn cases. Soothes irritation almost
instantly after first application. It relieves all itching and burning skin diseases in a day. It oures piles in 3 to
5  nights.    35  cents—39.
*i \>.
It Is also a specific for
Couch Pill taken In conjunction with
ANTI-PILI "Tha Great  System Trsat.
ment"—is a positive preventative of and
cure for La Grippe.
Sold by All Druggists er
Tha  WILSON-mE   CO.,   Limited
In an address before the Ohio Anti-Saloon League Gov. Hanley of
Ohio, suid: "The temperance people will never be satisfied with anything hut stringest restriction of
the traffic, even if it leads to prohibition."
Black and white pepper are from tha
same round seed of a tropical plant.
The white Is ground after the black
outer skin has been removed. That la
the only difference. The white ls considered less irritating to the stomach.
It Is also preferred for dishes consisting ot cream nnd milk, such as oyster
sr»wts. dcbiT-*-' *c*at:_s and tba H—»„
Every one sings lis he has the gift
and marries as he has the luck.—From
the Portueuess
Gray's Syrup
Red Spruce Gum
For Coughs and Colds.
Teething Babies-,
are saved suffering—and mothers
given rest—when one uses
Nnrses'and Mothers' Treasure
Quickly relieve1!—regulates  the
bowels — prevents    convulsions.
Used jo years.   Absolutely safe.
At drugstores, 24c.   8 bottles, 11.25.
tie—roil Drug & Chemica 1 Co., Untiled,
Sole Proprietors, Montreal.        at
A Keen Appetite
and a healthy stomach indicate
an active Liver, which is enjoyed
by all who use Beecham's Pills.
They insure strong digestion,
sweet breath and sound sleep.
No other remedy is as good as
Sold Everywhere.     In boxes 28 cents.
$800 TO $ 1 BOO A YEAR
Ming Orders for Hen's
Hade-lo-order Clothes.
Work Is easy and pleasant. Sales
qnickly made. Your commissions
promptly paid. Complete and up.
to-date assortment of samples.
Over one hundred kinds of
saltings for your customers'
selection. Goods sent C. O. D.
subject to examination. Union
label on every garment.
No previous experience required.
Splendid opening for
0n« Good Man in every Town.
Write us now and get fnll particulars of this excellent opportunity
before we appoint someone else in
your town. .
Eastern Canada
Tickets on sale daily November 24th
until December 31st, 1906.
Return limit three months.
Fullest  information
from any
Canadian Northern
Railway agent.
Crampiandpalngotogether. Aersmp
nny wiiorn is a sudden and vory painful
contraction ol the i—iscles. Whan ln
the arms, legs or howela, rub ths part
briskly with the belt muscle rslsiaUTS
Perform the rubbing by working ths
muscles back and forth with the palm
of band ; use plenty of Liniment. Take
dropped on sugar (or stomach cramps.
25 cents, throe Umes as much 50 cents.
I. B. JOHNSON - CO., Bolton, Mass.
side out again for a "real" trying; on.
lit the belt into place while the
skirt is on. Somehow It takes on the
very set you've been trying tor much
better that way.
As for the hem, one ot those little
ini-ii min.nm, with Its bit ot chalk held
(Irmly nt whatever height you set it,
Is a convenience mightily worth having. Evenness ot length la attained
without the weary work of bending
and trying to let vour eye gauge It.
Probably what most usually betrays
the amateur Is the direction In which the
lines ol seams, or ot the lacks about the
hij.s, run. 1 hey sliouiu round up easily
Into the bell, neither turning toward
the back nor the front. And yet that ls
whut the amateur (and even some pro-
l.-sionaisl. raroiy looks lo. The usual
thing ls to see tucks and seams bent
back, making a curve that exaggerates
ihe size of the hips and utterly robs the
sk.rt of uny grace.
lf you ere making a rklrt to wear over
a slip, and intend letting a silk petticoat
do duty as that slip, by all means fit the
petticoat lntc a band before attempting
to hang the outside skirt. And be as par.
tlcular about that fit as you are about
the fit of the outside skirt.
For that matter, every petticoat—be It
silk, mohair, or lingerie—should be mada
to fit smoothly over the hips and back;
and the absurd, bunchy drawing strings
done away with as a relic of an age of
barbarism ln cloihes.
knllasy Way ho
7l3r>j\ i'he. Jie.m.
OH, FOR the days when skirts were
nothing but straight breadths,
gathered around into a bunchl-
lness, hideous enough, It Ib true, but at
least the sort of thing over which a
woman could work in as tranquil a
frame of mind as over monotonous
Thero's lust one icueon whv the wn.ile
feminine world doesn't stand up and
boldly defy Dame Fashion, and that Is
because the skirts of the last year tand
tli'.so lu'nmlsed lor the year to comu)
have a trick of being becoming tbat ls
as lrresiBtlblo as they make 'em.
Even with a good pattern, a circular
skirt requires coaxing to make It Just
so over the hips. But the most trouble-
some part about It Is the wny the hem
will sag and sag, be you experienced
tailor or veriest novice In the art of
handling needle and shears.
One clever dressmaker, whose skirts
seem to sag less than anybody else'B In
town, has revealed tbe secret of her success: Bhe hangs tha skirt on a form end
lets It hang until "It Iiub stretched Itself
out," us she graphically puts It. Then,
and only thon, she puts the hem In (It
has only been basted before), and finishes lt oft, fairly secure In her work.
That Idea Ib well worth following—
anything that prevents endlessly taking up the Hkli.-H Is to be hailed with
grateful enthusiasm.
lf your hips are falrl. even, try doing your flrst fitting of a skirt wrong
side out—It's a lot, easier to mark
where the seams shou'd be taken In.
Then baste them in and turn lt right
THt woman wbo starts her life-
work witb tha. notion that she
must receive certain considerations and accept certain limitations
because of her sex, ls pretty heavily handicapped in (be race. Not tbat
she is to set aside her womanliness—it
ls never more necessary than ln the
work-a-day world. She must merely
realize that lt Isn't a question of Woman's Rights or Woman's Wrongs lhat
she has to consider; but her own ability to perform the task thai lies before.
Never In the worlds history have
brains, pare and simple, counted for
more than at the present. Never has
the question uf sex counted less. There
Ib no more reason for a woman tailing
simply because she Is a woman than
there la for insisting a man is dumb,
Just because you muy never have happened to hear him speak.
A young woman sculptor, possessed
neither of wealth, pull nor exceptional
personal charm, exhibited a tne of exquisite workmanship at the St. Louis
Fair, side by side with the productions
of men. She received an Important
medal, and won a reputailon ln the ur-
tlstlc world, not because she waB a
woman, and not in spite of her being a woman, but because her work wa.-
good.     Brains counted—not  sex
The editor of a well-known magazine,
always on the a'.ert for new talent,
drew haphazard a manuscript from the
pile on bla desk, and began to read it,
without so much as glancing at tbe at
tached name. Before he waa half
through the neatly typed pages he had,
as he afterward saitl. "Wept and laughed and rejoiced." The nam.-, when he
came to lt. was totally unfamiliar. It
belonged to a young woman, a Smith
College graduate, a girl who bad never
been unduly liked or disliked by her
classmates; yet barely a year'from tho
time of the reading ot that llrst story it
had found an enviable place fn latter-
day literature. This didn't happen because the writer was a win..an, neither
did It fall to happen because she was
one.   Again brains counteu—not sex.
The question of the equably of men
and women has been worn threadbare,
and has caused an infinity of heartburning that is unnecessary, because
there ls no groundwork upon which to
raise the structure of an argument. Wa
do not say that ihe axe is superior to.
the razor, nor vice versa. Yet the finely tempered steel of one would bev
blunted and marred if it att mpted the.
work of the other, and the weight ant-
force of the axe would be clumsy and
useless if aDplled to the delicate task
of the razor. Thus It ls with men and
women—not a question of superiority of
intellect but a difference In organization and temperament.
The clever woman who makes a failure of her life does not fail because she
la a woman, but because sl a neglects
to make the moat of her own God-
given attributes; because she refuses to
rejoice tn the privilege of being a worn-
Color Work Grows More      Economy in Dress
INCH   by   Inch   color   work   ls   encroaching upon the province of all-
,        white   embroidery,   showing   Itself
especially strong ln table cover3 and
. their  little  cousins,   which seem  like
nothing in the world but great centrepieces. ,.
Art nouveau and  Renaissance Ideas
'. have been combined, to mutual benefit, for the designa, even In pieces that
rank as Russian or  French  or Eastern, or as anything else.
One stunning cover of natural-colored linen was apparently embroidered, solid In red, the big, effective design looking as though it represented
lots and lots of work. lt didn't,
though, for outlining was the only
stitch used, row after row of it filling
in the design, and the heavy rope-silk
doing Ita share to minimize the work
of that filling by working up heavily.
To Make Eyelets
THERE'S a new way of making
those troublesome eyelets, discovered by a girl who ls locally fa-
f mous for inventing labor-saving ideas.
It consists ln running the eyelet
around and then cutting it from end to
end, and buttonholing it, making the
stitches as deep as those upon the us-
. ual buttonhole, but reversing the stitch
• so that the edge stitches back upon the
material instead of around the open
edge of the eyelet.
lt Is about one-fifth as hard to do as
the usual way; and the difference in
length of time is even more marked.
Bags for Clothes
WHEN you are making dustbags to
slip over your prettiest dresses,
make b.ue ones for your white
Wnite will yellow. There's no denylim
that Many a pretty party dress, hung
away for a little while, haa yellowed on
the hooks until It ls a far cry from the
pretty, fresh bit of daintiness It was at
first. But a blue bag—one of the deeper
china blues is a go..d uepth cf cu,... .o
get — m ikes a mighty good ounce of
ANT number of children can play
this game, so lt la very suitable
for a large party.
Two of the children are chosen to
stand opposite each other on stools and
raise their Joined hands. The others all
form ln line and march underneath the
hands, all singing together, to the tune
of any merry Jingle:
"We're looking about for a monkey,
A monkey, a monkey,
We're looking about for a monkey,
We've found one here."
At the word "here" the raised arms
must come down and Inclose the head
of the boy or girl who chances at that
moment to be passing underneath their
Then all s*ng together:
"We found one here, we found one here;
We're looking nbout for a monkey,
And found one here."
"Monkey" must take the place of one
of the children on the stools (while that
child Joins the marching line), and must
call out the name of a new animal—Buy,
All must remember tbnt "rhinoceros"
Is now the word Instead of "monkey.''
and, reBumlng their march, they now
"We're looking about for a rhlnoceroi,
A rhlnocetofl, a rhinoceros," etc.
At the word "lure," whatever child
happens to bo mr,/chlng underneath the
raised arms Is the "rhinoceros," of
course, and ls caught. He takes his
place on one of the stools and calls out
the next animal word.
8o the game should go, until each
child has had his turn getting caught.
This game will keep all the children
stirring, and will cause them to get over
any diffidence Ihey may have -elt on
their arrival.
Linen Workbags
A'-'EW years ago a workbag made
of any other material than silk
would have been looked at half
But the last couple of years linen ones
have crept Into favor, until now some
of the prettiest of them all arc of ']nen,
left plain or embroidered ln any of tne
popular styles. One girl, who ls a ways
doing fancy work, and who always
manages to havo pick-up work ready,
has four or five bags, made to match
ner morning shirtwaist Buits.
Some of the bags, made of washable
stuffs, are mado to come apart, so that
they may be kept always exqulBltely
clean and fresh.
An occasional bag is made without the
'beading which usually finishes off the
ribbon-run casing.
A Crocheted Kimono
THE latest version of the klmo.,o is
one that ls crocheted In a pattern
that manes a tightly crocheted
yoke, with the body of the kimono prettily fulled .on In shell stitch.
As with kimonos of silk or cotton or
wool, bands of a contrasting color flnlsk
fronts and cuffs.
Of course, only the short kimonos are
crocheted; but they are very prett)
made of white, with the bands of a pala
shade of pink nr blue or lavender.
The weight and warmth of the kimono
can be controlled by the kind of wool
used In Its making, although, as with
everything that ls crocheted, there ls
one weight more popular than any
If the work Is done evenly and tha
Btltchea set fairly close, tha klnr-no
should do up well.
AVERY good housekeeper has hei'
special Bet of recipes which shu
constantly uses, and the tidy
souls of many are tried by the soiled
condition of the cover of any book
that is kept about the kitchen. Flour
will stick, butter will smear, sugar
has an annoying habit of making Itself felt; and ln a little while she Is
constrained to copy her treasures into
a fresh blank book, or else to recover
the  old  one.
Now, If ln the beginning she would
make a cover for her book of kitchen
recipes out of white oilcloth, sho
would obviate much of her woe. Oilcloth ls pliable and It is durable;
moreover, It can be wipe! off with a
damp cloth after each using, and Is
thus kept In a presentable condition
for a very long Ume.
Poor Little James.
Little James had been telling a visitor
that his father hod got a new set of
false teeth. "Indeed," said the visitor.
"And what will he do with the old set?"
"Oh, I s'pose," replied llttle James,
"they'll cut 'em down and make me
wear 'em."
Had to be Somebody.
Mother-How Is it, my boy, that you
get so many bad marks nt school?
Little Johnny-Well, the teacher has
got to mark somebody, or else folks will
tblnk she ain't attending to her business.	
Tommy Couldn't Leave.
An old lady, who is very much of a
i I I DIDN'T go. I had nothing suitable to wear, and I knew I
wouldn't enjoy It." The word*
have a familiar sound. We've sal-
them ourselves many a time.
lt isn't easy to go places when you
aren't properly gowned. It Isn't comfortable to mingle with other women
when your heart ls sore for the lack,
of all the dainty feminine frills witht
which they are possessed, and yet—
It Isn't good to stay away.
I know one girl who has hosts of
friends, aVid who keeps up with them,
too, who owns JUDt one street gown
in a season, which must do duty for
every sort of occasion She has a
set of skilful fingers and an Ingenious little brain, and she has rejoiced
loudly in the recent fashion of while
blouses. She has numbers of them,
at a very llttle cost, for she la fast
becoming adept in hunting for bargains In materlala. Sl— has developed a talent for laundering them that
might put a French professional tr>
the blush, and she always looks fresh
and dainty. What extra money comea
her way goes for gloves, shoes and
millinery trifles, for she also builds
most  ravishing little  hats.
To be aure, the young woman In
question has more time than some of
us, and perhaps more skill, but sbo
teaches four hours a day in a primary school, and her view ls encouraging, for she succeeds in getting a pretty fair share, of enjoyment
out of life
Going out among people when you
don't feel that your clothes are all
that they might b3 la not unlike a
swimming lesson — something of a
shock when you first plunge Into the.'
water, but mighty exhilarating after,
you are really there. It's dead easy;
to get Into the habit of not going,,
and few people are willing to trouble-
to go after vou if you don't Come of
your own accord, but once^you aro
there lt Is the most natural thing for
your frferds to insist upon; your coming again. /'
Clothca mean such a lot to us women that It sounds almost heretical',
to say that they dor't Always count,,
but, after all, aren't we much better
off if we dor't let the lack of tharo.:
spnll all our fun'
l7he GAME
WHEN we were Children we use-
to find great fun In playing
We made the cards for the game ourselves, by cutting them from paste-f ■
board or cardboard.
The cards were 2V4 inches by 3*_
Inches, and were colored on one side
in red and blue. We colored them witly
our water colors.
There were thirty-two cards In all.
sixteen ln red and sixteen in blue. On
one side of each, the side that was not
colored, we placed a large figure, corresponding In color to that used on tho
back of the card.
As there were sixteen cards, the figures were 1, 2, 3 up to 16. The red cards
then bore figures corresponding exactly
to the blue ones; that is, there was an
8 among the red cards, and an 8 among
the blue cards.
This was the game: One person took
nil of the blue cards, and another took
all of the red. The cards were then shuffled, care being taken not to let any
one see what card came out on top.
Now, with the hand carefully concealing the number of the card to be laid,
at exactly the same Instant each player
places a card on the table, with the
number up.
If one Bhould lay a 5 and the other a.
4, or any numbers that do not correspond, each player again deposits a
But If two corresponding cards are
laid, two "e, for Instance, the player
who notices this flrBt must cry out
"snap!" and he who flrst cries "snap"
takes all of the cards that have oven
The game continues until all cards are
on the table, the winner being the one
who haa the greatest number of cards,
at the end of the game.
Thla game Is very Interesting, aB lt Is.,
necessary for both players to be very
alert. Each Is anxious, of course, to be
the flrst to see and to call out "snap" ]
when two corresponalng curds have |
been laid. j
bore, paid a visit to a family of her
acquaintance, vie prolonged her Btay,
and Anally said .o one of the children:
"I am going away directly, Tommy, and
I want you to go a part of the way with
"Can't do it. We are going to have
dinner as soon ns you leave." replied
The Cute Boy.
"When you stepped upon lhat gentleman's foot, Tommy, 1 hope you apologized."
'Oh. yes; indeed I did," said Tommy,
"and he gave me 10 cents for being iucfa
a good boy.'*
"Did he?   And what did you do then?*~
"Stepped on the other and apologized^
but lt didn't work."—Exchange. .,*.--
*■**+.+*;''•• A*'-tjtWe' .* O-*--.
Z&r?,;.. ..rfy,
^   r  /.y,^'    r •* — ^  ••■■#   ^
•<*g«M* '""in-*
-•-Feb. 88, 1907—
Young Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY. j.'"
Loyal Workerb of Christian Eaftoavor
meet at 15 uiinutes'to 7, every Sunday
evening in Advent Christian Chnrch,'
f'oveuth avenue, near Westiu'r aye. .. ,
'■ MQjbiAY.,,'',,..■.    '   ''
-pworSh   Leagueof   M£".,': Fieasant
Methodist Church meets at 8 p. m.
H. Y. P. U., meets in  Mt. Pleasr
Baptist Church at 8 p. m.
TUESDAY. '   *
■ The Y. P. S. C, E., meets at 8 p. ni
in Mt. Ploasasant Presbyterian Churci
See When Your Lodge Meets
, MONDAY. !'$
The 2d ai>_ 4th Mondays of tbe month
Oonrt Vancouver, I, O. F., meets at
8 p. m, '■ • '■
Alexandra Hive No *7, Ladies of the
Maccabees holds its regular meetings on
the 2d and 4th Mondays'of the month.
•       TUESD4*T.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge'jSo. 19, I.O.O.F.
meets at 8 p, m.        '"
'     THURSPAY.      ,/
Vancouver Council No. 211st, Canadian Order of Chosen Friends meets
the 2d and 4th Thursdays of the month.
fit. Pleasant Mail, ("Postoffice.)
Mai) arrives daily at 10x80 a. m., and
2.80 p. m.
,' Mail'loftves the Postoffice at lla.m.,
and 1:30 and 8 p. m.    ...•".".■
Rifore starting on a. shn.vr.inr. torn-
IoaI- ovor Hie advertisements in the
APvrn iTB.
For Real Estate see the "Advocntp"
Advertize in the "Advocate."
■  LOTS in Smith Vancouver, 4 minutes
from cnrliuo; coruer lots $360, inside
lots U300.
■ Corner, 50x100, Ninth avenne, $3,000.
Sixteenth avenue, 6 lots, 50x190, $600
!i lots on Westminster avenue, cornor,
.$/ 260
buys n fine lot on Lome street.
Tbe fluest location uh this street.
Buy now before the price goes
up; $600 cash', balance (j nud 13.
Buys a bi'uiitiful 00 ft. corner lot
on Mt. Plensaut; $1,600 cush.
For two 88-ft. lots on Eleventh
avenue.   Fruit trees and berries.
ICH'SiBlano •,
Li Subdivision 510, two Jots
60x132 etich; *.50ench, $350.t>0cash,
ba] moo t; .un! fs.    A S\AP!
I'llyr, 44-ft. on Westminster
avenuo. Good busiuess
property, increasing • in
value all the time. For
sale -ych'sively by
Mrs. R. Whitney, . ,-,,
"Advocate"  Olllce,   Mt.  i'loasuut.
List Yo ur Property!
with Mrs.  R." Whitney,   2444
Westminister avenue.
There  is i. greatdemand for
' vacant lots.        ■   "
'There is a great   demand for
bouses to rent.        ' P        •>
'Residential property ih also In
gtflat demand.
List ynur proporty now.    ';*,.'_►
■>'■'  .'•■.-.  ^r.4,-,--':':Mm
i !..••, li ., liAm^mXem.     |
.',-V-M.    F
Stock Pattern Dinner Sets—new stock arriving daily.
Buchanan & Edwards
662 664 Granville St.
'Phone 2021.
Hanbury, Evans
& Co.
(Successors to W. D. Mnir.)"
3414■Westminster avenue, Mt. Pleasaut
'Phone 448.	
•..<'   FiRSlJOLASS        «■"'
Boot and Shoemaklng
anil Repainting done at
Peters' Boot & Shoe Store
2454 Westminster avenuo.
—is not a new flour on the
market. It has been in uso for
for a sack iu your next order.
BRANDON,  Manitoba.
Woman's Home  Companion.
Following the example of President
Roosevelt, who gave publicity to his
views tm child labor reform iu the January number of the Woman's Home
OoMPANION, Seimtor Albert ,T. Bev_ridge
lias sought the same medium to explain
his national, child labor bill to the
people Gertrude .AMiertou writes of
the club r|uestiou in an article entitled
"The Club Man and tbu Club .Woman,"
and Elizabeth liner contributes nu
article on "Tiie Millionaire Womun of
Vci.ti rrlny and Todny," in wliich sho
compares tho modern womnn of wealth
with lier rich Sister of decides past..
Thi- article is tho first of a series ot foi r
on Iho general thumb 'The Woman of
Millous." The Acton in this huinbcr
includes n' charming short story by
Myra Kelly, called "Veni, Vidi,' Vici:"
"My Inherited Maid," by Clara Morris;.
"Ctiptai'n Mnch's 'Lopeiuout," by Holman F. Day; "The Transformation of
Kate," by Francis Lyude, aud two
serials. Music lovers will be pleased
with tho original jjtto'ug and music,
"With Roseq," contributed by Louis F.
GottFclmlk. ' Jh "Ths Dog That Found.
Himself," Homer Davenport, tells of a
eauino Iragedjr" connected., with his
recent trip to Turkey aud tlig Euprliia-
tes.'. Tho departments conducted. by
Gjilcc Margaret Gould, Aflno Sfceg
Iticbardson, i_rs. Sangster' anil Fi-inie
Morritt Farmer ofTor niam' vuhiabjp
hints to womonkind in general, while
Aunt .linint aiid Dan Beard lake equally
good care of the children.   "*"
Mt. Pleasant Conservatives.
The loyal and victorious Conservatives of Mt,'Pleasant entertained their
friends ou Wednesday evening in the
Oddfellows'^'Hall, in truly hospitable
style. The large hall was _iied with a
cheerful throng who enjoyed themselves
nntil a late hour. A pleasing program
w&s presented by tbe following ladies
anA gentlemen: Vocal soliis by Mrs.
Terryberry and Mr. Wm. Moore; recitation by Mrs. v|. A. Allen and F. Condon,, and selections by the Orchestra.
Our I009I Orchestra received many compliments from visifofr.fironi, down-town.
Whist was engaged ih unfil 11 o'clock
when an excellent supper wai served in
the dining-'all. The tables were ladeu
with tempting good things and had
been tastefully laid by the committee
of'ladies, potted palms and ivy formed
attractive decorations.
Mr. fi. Birmingham, President of the
Ward V, Conservative Club, acted as
chairman during the eveniug, and after
supper called ou. Mr. A. H. £. Mac-,
gowan' M. P. P., for iv' speech. Mr.
Macgowah,' who is popular on Mt.Pleas
ant, responded in "his' iiBiial happy style,
stating he would not make a speech but
was pleased to compliment Mt. Pleasant
und Dr. McGuire M. P. P., on the
splendid entertainment tendered the
large number of guests. Dr. McGuire
when called upon, declared had he not
been assured there was to be. no speech-,
making before coming he would not
have appeared, however, he Said sonic
very nice things about uot being sur
prised at the great things Mt. Pleasunt
people can do, and proposed ' a vote Of
thanks to tlie committee of ladies who
hud so capably assisted in getting up
tlio excellent entertain—.out. Mr. Birmingham called upou Mr. O. N. Wood
worth, President of tho Vancouver
Conservative Club, to say a few words.
Mr. Woodwbrth's remarks w'ere certainly slightly {-?) tinged with that de-'
lighti'ul quality called "Blarney," und
mude a very favorable impression, in
closing Mr. Woodworth seconded Dr.
McGuire's vote of thanks to the ladies;
and yet Mr. Birmingham had oue oilier
ho wished to hear ' from, Mr. Lucas,
President of the Young Conservative
Club, who iu a few words expressed
appreciation of thb evenings entertain
meut aud "third-ed" the vole of thauks
to the ladies, when, "They're daisies,
they're daisies," "He's a bnby" were
sung to a popular air.
After supper dancing wus enjoyed
until the "wee suia 'ours."
Tlie committee of ladies who assist"ii
the Mt. Pleasant Conservative Club
were Mbsdatues Q, A. McGuire, Bobt
Lawrence, S. McClay, W. R'. Owcu,
H. W. Mayutird, W.' G.'Se'ul, J. p.
Nightingale, T. J. Whit*_tides, Geo
Mifler*' T. A. 'Tidy, F. Humphreys,
and Misses Chambers, JBiriniuyliaui
and Lawrence.
The managing committee of geutle
men were Messrs. W. R. Owen, S. Mc
Ciuy,  T. J. Whitesides,  Aid. R. Mills
iitifi others.
Mauy visitors from downtown were
present.   '"
M -
Six-roomed honse, Tenth avenue,
•eet,-uc tay;';'*aey"twru.g;''Mrs. R.
Whitney, 8444 Westminster avenw.
Tho funeral of Mrs. R. Grayson took
place Mouday afternoon from the
family residence 2150' Victoria street.
There wus 11 private Service hold at the
house, after which'tbe remaihs were
taken to St. Michudi-S Church, where
the funeral services were Held, the
church hatl beeu specially draped for
trie occasion'. Re'v? G. H' Wilson
officiated. The' pallbearers WhW Dr
Stewart, Mosst- Willihin Irwin, John
McGregor fti-'il j!*'':G«niey,' 'ill olu
-e'ighburs (if the dec'elised, froifi' Nrjiv-
Jtale, Mnriltiiba. A-'bisfronfe ATSdwiirdi.
had charge of the fttnezal -acrangeuients
.1 ' . l'i't;ti ■   '•■'    t" li |i
Subrx^iWrti «rtHrtrintstcd W-eJ-s.'.rf
^v*«ireler»n .a In thq delivery of thia'
Three Lots, 50x132 each, on keefer street **"jon car-line),  for
$8,450; cash $1,250, balance 6 and 12 mouths.   This is good.
on Westminster avenue, corner, $5,250
2444 Westminster ave.
*000*0000**000000000*0***0 .KI********0*00004r*f*0*<000*0
F. W. STONE, Prop.
ALL KINDS OF Sixth and
MILL WOOD. ' Willow streets.
•    * Telephones 2346 and D1696. ...        *       '
*a^.e****.*.*>0P000<»***0*^^ »?0000&.t>>***m0000000&00000000
Local Advertising 10c a liiio eaoli'issue
Display Advertising $1.00 por inch
per mouth. v." ,
Notices for Church and.. Society Entertainments, ,X_iectnres, etc.,   WUB—b
will*be cli-irgod for.       ''.-  .-
All  Advertisements nre  run regularly
and charged for until ordered they
be discontinued.
must   pay   in
Notices ol Bii'ths, Marriages, uudDeatlip
published free of ohm-go.
"The Advocate"
■ '• $1 a-year'; '50c for 6 months
Advertise iu "The Advocate."
A Monthly Magazine devoted to the
Use of English, Josephine, Turck .
Baker, Editor.
$1 a year; 106 for Sample Copy. Agents-
Wtiuted,' Evanston, 111., U. S. A.
Partial Contents for this Mouth.—
Courso in English for the Beginner";
course in English for tlie Advanced ]
pupil. How to Increase One's Vocabulary. The Art of Conversation. Should1
and Would: lnAv to use them. Pronunciation. Corrc'ifc .English iu the Homo.
Correct Euglish iu the School. Business English for thu Busiuess Man.,
Studies iu English Literntiiro.
ouly $1.00 a year,
50c for 6 months,
2.ie for il months.
Advocate $l{
for 12 Months
t coke is ari.cxcellentfndl for .grates,' Hall 'Stoves, fnrilkwl.
nnd cooking stoves, making a clear bright flre withont
smoke or dirt. _"l*j''^. . <? '_. $f\.l' $?,<*.t
Price *5 Per ion.
Vancouver Gas Company.


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