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BC Historical Newspapers

Mt. Pleasant Advocate 1907-06-08

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 Devoted to the interests of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
liSTABLIBHED  Al>RI-_  8TH,   1899.     WlIOLE NO.  42!..
Mt. Plbasant,  Vancouver,   B. 0.,  Saturday,   .Tune 8,   1907.
(NiNth Ybau.)   ■*"__. 9, No. 9
Local Items*
Changes for advertisenlents should be
in before Thursday noon to insure their
RAINLESS, and by the most Skillful Operators known to the
profession. Ouk Specialists ark all Graduates, Liscensed
COLUMBIA. We give you a Written Protective Guarantee for
10 years with nil Dental Work.
147 Hastings St. Telephone 1566.
Office Hours: 8 a. m., to 9 p. ra.;  Sundays fl a. _(.,   to S p. m.
Mr. W. A. Schwartz, Manager of the
local Royal Bank of  Canada, returned
this week from a short holiday trip.
The Sixth Regiment Band "will
give concerts during the summer at
Bridge Street Grounds on July Stand 22nd, and August 5th.
Mrs. Sidney Lee and Miss Ethel
Lee arrived on Saturday last frojn
a tvip months' visit with relatives
in London, Ont.
CaSI On Us
WhenSeerching for|
a We _-ing Present
Recognizing tho possibilities
of iniwttfactnring Sterling
Bilvpr "f graceful lines,
heavyweight and effective
iiniiii, combined with usefulness, wi uiake ita specialty.
Our head fadtory, with
mbdoru in. luncry. artistic
designers and an army of
skilled silversmiths. all
under tho personal attention
of ii mem bur of the linn, has
enabled us to achieve success in our effort.
We have just received from
Montreal a shipment of Stor-
ling Silver ai'tiolOflj a piece
of which a briele will appreciate whether It bo largo or
small, on account of its artist
tic merit.
Jewelers & Diamond !*iIero__nts.
Corner HastlugB and Grauvi.le Sts,
Geo,   B.  TROREY,
Managing Director.
For   local  news  subscribe    for  THE
ADVOCATE only $1 for 1'' months.
Call up 790    *
Watson Co.'s
whon iu need of  anything
iu the drug lino.
Our   messenger   service    is
Try It.
e a——i <B——* a
ai-__,_iH _»a<
Now is the Season for
Evaporated   Peaches,       Evaporated   Prunes,      Evaporated  Pears,
" Apricots, " Apples, ' Figs,
Also JAMS and JELLIES in cans, glnss and-jars —
From 2 for 25c up, to SOc for 5—tb tins.
"Wc curry large lines of the above goods.   Quality in all cases guaran-      *5
|       teed. 8
Call and See Us.—Wo have many New Goods to show you.
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt, Pleasant.
'■"-elftMiioin!  JUfK)..
a    .. *>-r    ...   -tt
The Northern
Head Office - - Winnipeg, Manitoba.
Authorized Capital  *6 000 01)0.
Cor. Westminster and Niuth avenues.
Drafts and Bank I-touey Orders
A General Banking   Busiuess
Wc invite yon to Stan an accduut iu dttr
Savings Dept.
Open Saturday Nights, 7 to 9 o'olock.
J. E. HiVWKSHAW, Manager
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Ponltry aud Animal Foods.
Pratt's Lice Killer,
Holly Chick Food,  Bccfscrnps, Etc.
<i    -"PITH Corner   NINTH nvenue   &
Tfl-.|ihoiie    10.17.
s>  u p
Incorporated 18601
Mt. P&easant Branch
OatllWF-'atd-np .... #1.000.000.
ReM^e; Fund...   ... $4.1100.000.
and njJwnrds, recervi- and interest i
allowed thereon.  Compounded
FOUR times yettrly,
OPEN   SATURDAY   NIG-.TS   frdiii
7 to 8 ftVlneli. . '  ,
—' transacted.
W. A. Schwartz Manager!
If yrih, m)H« The -4.vot.Atl- ftlti inlss
tiie loml tii'We,
Court' Vancouver, Independent Order
of Foresters, will meet on Monday evening in Oddfellows' Hall,
Mr. Chas. W. Durrant, the popular
Manager of the Canadian Bank of
Commerce, Westminster avenne, is
away on his holidays.
CHUROH.      4
Rev. J. P. Westtiac, pastor.
The new pastor Rev.  Mr.  Westman
will   occupy   the pulpit   on  Sunday,
morning and oveuing.
The property at the corner of
Eighth and Westminster avenues,
(the Burritt property) is reported
to have been sold on Saturday last
for $22,000, and that a large building will be erected.
Mr. John Birmingham, Organizer of
St. Andrew's Brotherhood for Western
Cauada, ipent this week with his father
Mr. H. Birmingham, Seventh avenue.
Mr. Birmingham left Friday for Vancouver Island, where he will spend
several weeks in tho iiitorosta of the
Brotherhood. '
•AU kiricjs—all prices.   Air-tights froia $2.SO np.
in fact, everything for tlio home.
We are always pleased to have you call and inspect our stock
Te'l. 117.
New Spring
We now have a nice" variety   j t
of Now Boots and Shoes for   ^
Men,   Boys',    Ladies'    and
See us Before huyii_'» .your
next pair.
Our prices are right.
j        2416 Westminster aveuuo
| Mt. Pleasant.
• .f-.W-'-tf**?) <S0t&S**f*** <y<w«vs«'«?i
•Tho Advocate" 0 mouths for oOc.
Fruit Liver Tablets
nature's Remedy foi
Stomach Troubles.    .    .
FRUIT-A-TIVES are mnde
from the ac-ve principles of
fresh, ripe oranges, apples,
prunes and figs.
SOo a box—to be had at
Drug Co.
J. O. R__ddie,  -Vfciui.v.r.
Cor. "Seventh & WflST-tiissT-SR
avenues.   'Plu;..o 2236.
Mt. PLEA-A:'.'.:'.     .
Dominion Express Jiojiey
Orders issued.
Mr. Albert. Armstrong of Armstrong ii
Edwards, and bride left on their hoiVoy-
moon trip to Ornngeville, Out., Thnrsday nfternoon. Mr. Armstrong and
Miss Ellen Dormau wero married on
Thursday by Rev. A. M. Sanford at the
home of tho brida's parents Mr. aud
Mrs. Jacob Dorunui, 'Xfi Seymour street.
For your Ice Cream and Candies go to
the Mt. Pleasant Confectionery Store
(Chas. Homewood prop.). Ico Croam
sold in auy quantity, pnt up in neat
The Maple Leaf Lacrosse team
will play its first schedule match today with the New Westminster
team at New Westminster. There
is every confidence that the Leafs
will win a victory this Saturday
afternoon, and all Mt. Pleasant
residents who can spare the time
should go over to the Royal City
and help celebrate the victory;
ۥ111 &* fill-V
■jCfe   2425   Westminster  An
9 'Phot
3ii e
■t-S&.fr?.5..&MP0®.y0&9i^%?p0.90^ ,,
Two 50-ft.. lots aud fine building, ou
Westminster aveuuo; S'.'O 000, half cash
Mrs. R. Whitney, "Advocate" Office.
The Ladies' Aid of the Mt.
Pleasant Methodist Church will
hold a Reception in honor of the
new pastor and his wife, Rev. J. P.
and Mrs. Westman, on Tuesday evening next in the Sunday School
rooms. All the Congregation will
turn out and give the new pastor a
royal welcome. On Tuesday, June
18th, the Ladies', Aid will hold their
annual picnic at Second BeaciL
That the conduct Of juveniles and Uie
youths of Mt. Pleasant needs reforming
is becdming more hppareuf every day.
The noise tbey rttiike by shouting, the
annoyance, thwy create by their actions
on the streets, aud especially at Baud
Ciulberts is going too far. These
disturbers ritfige from alfttiit 8 to 18
years of age. On Wednesday a mob of
children arid ftfeitbs gather's- at ft home
where a wedthhg was taking plni.0, and
created such 11 disturbance that the
po'ice had to be telephoned for. Ou
Friday livening hist at thd Baud Coucert
a jfelice'iiiun had thi b« 'foiled, td i_di8t the
fbiifi.js.ersi   '
I      King's fleat flarkei
I   R. Psrter & Sosss.      2321 Westiniiister Ave.   f
I Wholesale and Retail I
£ Dealers in all kinds of FKUSH and Salt Mkavs.    Fresh Vegetables Rlways *
£• on hand.   Orders solicited from nl] parts of Mount Pleasant and Fairview 3
6, Prompt Delivery.   FKE8H FISH DAILY.   Poultry in season. ' 2-
§, Tel. U306. *
If *?
00,000 CAPE
While Cook.
First-class iu every respect.
Vancouver's Leading l.ostnun.t/^.
ee*0000.W*&.P0&.»:l?&.*..r&&3.l 9000,*
™ year wc call between seasons
in tlm Wall Paper business, and
we cau give ynn an estimate
ou Hangers and supplying Unit
will save you money and gire
you satisfaction. Our timo is
at your servico for estimating
and advice.
If you haro us do your work
it is ii gdod advertisement and
our trade increases so frivo us
a trial order and we will pleaSe
| Wm. Stanley $ GO.
I!  P, — il_U AMf:!..T7-'.'_
NoitTHKiiN Bank Blitfcki
i [   Niuth & Wiistmiuster avenues.
'Pub!*-  A1695:
Read tho New York Dental Parlors
adver'tisfemeut in this parier; ilibh go to
New -Brit DeutiilPnHbrs fbr yotir •iv'nrk
TheCanadian Bank
of Commerce
Deposits of One Doi.t.Aii nnd upward!-
received nnd iiitcrcst allowed thereon.
Bank Money Orders  issued.
A General Banking Business
OFFICE HOURS: 10 a. m. to 8 p. m
BiTUKDATS: 10 a m. to 12 m., 7 to 8 p.tni
East tnd Wrjmh
414 Westminster   . c. W. DtRRANf
Aulhc* .1 "Ekca Holden." "D'ri and l" _*«.
eOimtlCHT.      1905.      BY      LOTHROP      PUBLISHING      COMPANY
Ja'rPCT'rose'nnll.Mrg-iting a torch of
pine, stuck it in the ground; then he
opened his leathern pocketbook and
took out n number of cuttings, much
worn and apparently from old newspapers. He put on his glasses, aud began to examine the cuttings.
"The other day." said he, "I found an
account of his mother's death. I had
forgotten, but her death was an odd
And the tinker began reading slowly
as follows:
"She an' her mother, a lady deaf an'
feeble, were alone, saving the servants
In a remote corner o' the honse. A
sound woke ber ln the still night. She
lay awhile, listening. Was It her husband returning without his key? She
rose, feeling her way In the dark an'
trembling with the fear of a nervous
woman. Descending stairs, she came
Into a room o' many windows. The
■hades were up, an' there was dim
moonlight in tbe room. A door with
panels o' thick glass led to tbe garden
walk. Beyond It were the dark forms
of men. One was peering ln, his face
at a panel, another kneeling at the
lock. - Suddenly the door opened. The
lady fell fainting, with a loud cry
Next day the kldnaoed boy was born.''
Darrel stopped reading, put the clipping Into his pocketbook and smothered the torch.
"It seems the woman died the same
day," said be.
"And was my mother." The words
came In a broken voice.
Half a moment of silence followed
them; then Darrel rose slowly, and a
tremulous, deep sigh came from the
lips of Trove.
"Thy mother, boy!" Darrel whispered.
The fire had burned low, and the
great shadow of the night lay dark upon tbem. Trove got to his feet and
came to the side of Darrel.
"Tell me, for God's sake, man, tell
me where ls my father!" ssld he.
"Hush, boy! Listen. Hear the wind
In the trees," said Darrel.
There was a breath of silence, broken
by the hoot of an owl and the stir of
high branches. "Ye might as well ask
o' the wind or the wild owl," Darrel
said. "I cannot tell thee. Be calm,
boy, and say bow thou bast come to
Again they sat down together, and
presently Trove told him of those silent
men who had ever haunted the dark
and ghostly house of bis inheritance.
" 'Tis thy mother's terror—an' thy
father's bouse—I make no doubt" 6aid
Darrel presently In a deep voice. "But,
boy, I cannot tell auy man where Is
thy father, not even thee, nor his name
or the least thing tending to point him
out until—uutil I am released o' me
vow. Be content. If I can find the
man ere long thou shalt have word o'
Trove leaned against the breast of
Darrel, shaking with emotion. His tale
had come to an odd and fateful climax.
The old man stroked his bead tenderly.
"Ah, boy," said he, "I know thy
heart. I shall make haste—I promise
thee I shall make baste. But If tbe
good God should bring tby father to
thee an' thy head to shame an' sorrow
for his sin, forgive him, In the name o'
Christ, forgive him. Aye, boy, thou
must forgive all that trespass against
"If I ever see him he shall know I
em not ungrateful," said the young
Trove and Darrel walked to the clearing above Faraway. At a corner on
the high bills, where northward they
could see smoke and spire of distant
villages, each took bis way, one leading to Hillsborough, tbe other to Allen's.
"Goodby. An' when I return I hope
to bear the rest o' thy tale," said Darrel as they parted.
"Only God ls wise enough to finish
It," said the young man.
" 'Well, God help us; 'tis a world to
see,' " Darrel quoted, waving his hand.
"If thy heart oppress thee, steer for
the Blessed Isles."
A BIG maple sheltered the honse
of the Widow Vaughn. After
the noon hour of a summer
day its tide of shadow began
flowing fathoms deep ever bouse and
garden to the near field, where finally
It joined the great flood of night. The
maple was indeed a robin's Inn at some
crossing of the Invisible roads of the
air. Its green dome towered high
above and fell to the gable end of the
little bouse. Its deep and leafy thatch
hid every timber of Its frame save tbe
roc^_|i (w-T.;,   Its. trunk was tfce main
beam, each limb a corri*T*r, —iCn tie.
of limbs a floor, and branch rose above
branch like steps In a stairway. Up
aud down tbe high dome of the maple
were a thousaud balconies overlooking
the meadow.
From Its highest tier of a summer
morning the notes of the bobolink
came rushing off his lyre, and farther
down the golden robin sounded his piccolo. But chiefly it was the home and
refuge of the familiar red breasted
robin. Tbe Inn had Its ancient customs. Each young bird, leaving his
cradle, climbed bis own stairway till
be came out upon a balcony nnd got a
flrst timid look at field and sky. There
he might try his wings and keep In
the world he knew by using bill and
claw on the lower tiers.
At dawn the great hall of the maple
rang with music, for every lodger paid
his score witb song. Therein It was
ever cool and clean and shady though
the sun were hot. Its every nook and
cranny was often swept and dusted by
the wind. Its branches leading up and
outward to the green wall were as Innumerable stairways. Each separate
home was out on rocking beams, with
its own flicker of skylight overhead.
For a time at dusk there was a continual flutter of weary wings at the lower
entrance, a good night twitter and a
sound of tiny feet climbing the stairways in that gloomy hall. At last
there was a moment of gossip and then
silence on every floor.
There seemed to be a night watch
In the lower hall, and lf any green
young bird were late and noisy going
up to his home he got a shaking and
probably lost a few feathers from the
nape of his neck. Long before daybreak those hungry, half clad little people of tbe nests began to worry and
crowd their mothers. At flrst the old
birds tried to quiet tbem with caressing movements nnd had at last to hold
their places with bill and claw. As
light came an old cock peered about
him, stretched his wings, climbed a
stairway and blew his trumpet on the
outer wall. The robin's day had begun.
Mid-autumn, when Its people shivered and found fault and talked of moving, the mnple tried to please them
with new snd brighter colors—gold,
with the warmth of summer In Its
look; scarlet, suggesting love and the
June roses. Soon It stood bare and deserted. Then what was there In the
creak-and-whlsper chorus of the old
tree for one listening ln the night?
Belike lt might be many things, according to tlie ear, but was tt not
often something to make one think of
that solemn message; "Man that is
born of woman is of few days and
full of trouble?" They who lived In
that small house under the tree knew
little of all tbat passed in the big
world. Trumpet blasts of fame, thunder of rise and downfall, came faintly
to them. There the delights of art and
luxury were unknown. Yet those simple folk were acquainted with pleasure
and even with thrilling and impressive
incidents. Field and garden teemed
with eventful life, and hard by was
the great city of the woods.
iTo Be Continued.)
"Talesman*' In English Law.
A talesman, according to English
law, ls a juror summoned to All a gap.j
and formerly, at nny rate, this was
often done by taking any suitable per-i
son who was present ln court "Tales
de clrcuinstautibuH" ("such of the bystanders") were the flrst words of the
order directing this process. Good
I'lckwlcklans may remember that, as
only ten specinl jurymen were present
„n a memorable occasion. Mr. Serjeant
Huzfuz "prayed a tales," whereupon
two of the common jurymen, one of
whom was the unfortunate chemist
were pressed Into the service.—London
The Very Worst
Douglas Jerrold was seriously dls-l
appointed with a certain book written!
by one of his friends. This friend'
heard that Jerrold had expressed his
disappointment and questioned him. "I
hear you said was the worst book
I ever wrote."
"No, I didn't" came the answer. "I
said It was the worst book anybody
ever wrote."
Where It Snows In Summer.
Snow, it appears, only falls in the
antarctic In summer and on those rare
occasions at otber seasons when the
wind blows almost due south, and,
strange to say, these south winds are
warm winds, raising the temperature
to 50 or 60 degrees F. They seem akin
to the snow melting Foehn wlnda of
the Alps.     .
Look Out for Wild Oat
Mining  Investments
Legitimate Mining Companies selling Treasury Stock for development purposes will not want you
to wire  your  money.    They encourage  Investigation.    Fortunes are still to be made.
We do not believe that three or four cents represent adequate compensation for the work of any
dollar for a full calendar year, even if it is guaranteed by a Savings Bank, a Trust Company or a Government Bond.
Why should the inaesee, whose Investments and deposits In Banks and Trust Companies alone
make great enterprises possible, be deprived of the benefit of legitimate profits earned by these same
Investments   and deposits?
The man of small mental oapaoity jumps to the conclusion that there ls something wrong
wherever he sees a large advertisement of the sale of Treasury Stock ln any corporation. Thle ls
neither fair to himself nor to those who do him the courtesy of Inviting his attention. In excuse for
his own Inability to think, he becomes a knocker and a croaker, fretting ln his own little world, envious
and jealous of those who, by their judgment, foresight and courage, have grasped these selfsame
opportunities, leaving him by the wayside with the old story still on his lips: "Luck never comes my
way." Of course, luck never came his way and never will. Luck means nothing else but trusting ln
one's own resources—one's ability to think out and decide for one's self. Successful men spell luck
with a big capital "P," which spells "Pluok."
We rely on our vigor, ability, prestige, methods nnd organization to sell any company stocks
that we otter to the public. We have never asked Immunity for any company's stock we have sold,
and fear neither public discussion nor legitimate and constructive criticism. We expect any propositions or enterprises we offer to be discussed and criticised with unsparlngness equal to that which
we mete out to others.
Why Do WoAdvortis!
Railroads advertise; banks solicit funds and ask you to open your accounts with them; the
strongest organizations bring to their aid the people and money—all for the same purpose: to 'increase
their capital, to more fully perfect the Industry, thereby Increasing the proflts. It ls only through the
combined thought, energy and oapital of many that great results are possible.
The reason we offer stook to the general publio Is for the same reason that the United States
Government distributes its Bond Issue among as many people' as possible. It has been found more
profitable to have a large number of persons giving their Influence to an enterprise rather than confining lt to a monopolistic few. We want the interest of a number of shareholders; hence this opportunity to buy stook.
If you do not want to take advantage of this opportunity, lt ls your privilege; but we can say ln
all confidence tbat the mistake will be yours, and a serious one. We are directing your attention to a safe
and legitimate Investment, and if you fall to take advantage lt ts not our fault. Blame yourself and put
It down on your list of regrets. We extend a cordial Invitation to everyone anxious to make money to
write us.
Don't think we are philanthropists. We are not In business for love. We are not doing you
charity. We are not giving money away. We are paid as Flsoal Agenta by companies we represent
and paid well, aa our sen-Ices come high—because we furnish the energy, ability and experience In
handling corporation matters. The biggest banking houses ln the world are paid ln the same way,
whether they are selling Japan or Russian Bond Issues, or Railroad Stocks and Bonds.
Many peraona who have followed our advioe have retained their original holdings with their original faith, and from time to time have added to both. Their confidence has not been shaken, because
they felt that It had not ln the beginning been misplaced.
Those who have followed our advioe before and bought stocks that we had recommended, have
thanked us over and over again, and you will  be doing the same.
We are asking investors to join us ln an enterprise that we know now positively will be successful. You do yourself an Injustice lf you are unfaithful to the degree that you do not take "advantage of
legitimate opportunities that come within your notice, and which can serve you to profitable advantage
provided you give them proper consideration.
We cordially invite all investors in Cobalt io fully Investigate our proposition. We are chartered
under Ontario law. Scrutinise our list of Directors. Compare our low capitalisations with that of other
companies. Inspect the last official assay of the values—4,576 oz. silver to the ton—that equale
$2,742.60 cash. In fact take every conceivable precaution before Investing. And then be doubly sure—
Invest under our absolute 80-day guarantee and on our four-payment plan.
It Is our businaaa to seek p-ofitabio investments for money savers. We can do no more for yeu
than find the most desirable properties for such Investments. We spend the necessary money In the
employment of competent Mining Engineers, Experts and Lawyers conversant with Mining Law to examine propositions and properties until we find one where the conditions are favorable to the Investor.
You get the benefit of our experience and judgment, backed by the experience and judgment of other
capable men who have given their lives to the business of mining.
Do you know what the mining busineas ia and what enormous proflts the Industry has produced
during the last four years? Do you know about Cobalt and the almost unbelleveable fortunes lt has
made for many men? Read the following facts and figures, and remember the possibilities of Cobalt
have only just  begun to develop.
According to a reosnt tabulation by the "Mining World," 158 Mining Companies paid during 1906
dividends to the enormous figure of one hundred and five million one hundred and ninety-seven thousand
seven hundred and fifty-five dollars ($105,197,766.00) or__* total of five hundred and seventy-four million
six hundred and ninety-two thousand nine hundred and seventy-one dollars ($674,692,971.00) since their
Incorporation. This does not Include the profit earned by thousands of corporations smd Individuals
owning mining properties who do not make public reports. Who reoeive these dividends? Certainly
not those that passed up the opportunity.
In 1871, Calumet and Hecla stock was peddled around at BO cents on the dollar and was even
traded for supplies; these same shares are now selling at $1,000.00 each, with plenty of eager buyers,
and that since 1871 this concern paid dividends amounting to over ninety-nine millions of dollars ($99,-
000,000.00). This mine Is certainly a star, and a bright one, but It Is only ONE. There are others, and
many  of them  that with developing,  will prove as good.   Even   as   half   so   good   should   satisfy   you.
When a Mining Company oan earn and pay Its stockholders ln proflts ln the course of a short
period of time several times Its capital stock and still have ore reserves sufficient to permit Its continued
operation for many, many years to come, it la a substantial argument in favor of mining Investment's.
*Wo Look forthe greatest Boom thi
ra-t COBALT ovor Known In tho
of any Mining: District
Cobalt is rapidly ooming to the front aa the greatest 8ilver Mining Distriot In the world. The
great Silver Mines of Cobalt are all especially demonstrating the fact that there ls no more valuable
or profitable Investment If the Investor gets In at the start.
The dividend paymenta In Cobalt Stocks have already aatonlahed the world. Hudson Bay Stock
during 1906 paid 9,600 per cent In dividends. This stock was offered to the public at 40 cents a share,
and Is now valued at $180.00 per share, with eager purchasers. Thousands of Canadians and Americans
who bought this stock when lt was originally offered were mad* Independently rich.
Ontario=Qnebec Cobalt Mining Company, Ltd.
Capital One Million ($1,000,000). Shares selling at par value, $1.00 each. Only 200,000 shares
Treasury stock offered. After flrst shipment ls made "*% more stock will be sold. Dlreotors and Officers prominent and well known business and publio mejftyoonaoiontious, oonaervative, oapable and oare-
ful. The object in selling stock ls to obtain money for/development purposes and to put the properties
on a profit-earning basis of the largest posaible magnitude of whioh they are oapable. In faot, the only
proper way to learn of our proposition ls to write us for particulars and let us send maps, oopies of
assays and all  literature necessary to fully explain such a large and reliable Mining Enterprise.
The time to buy Cobalt 8tooks is NOW when prices are low and before the season opens up ln
the spring and shipments of ore are made.
This ia an opportunity to GET IN RIGHT. We will furnish you literature that explains everything calculated to properly Inform an Investor. You can make such Investigations for the purpose of
verifying.our statements as you feel warranted, and every facility for so doing will be given; but you
must act immediately.   WRITE TODAY.
The Old Tired, Listless Feelings, the Sleeplessness,  and  Nervousness Were
Driven Away by
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
The described in this letter to that of thousands of
women who have not yet learnt of the
marvelous restorative and invigorating
power  of Dr.  Chase's Nerve  Food.
Mrs. Henry Clarke, Port Hope, Ont.,
states: "1 have used several boxes of
Dr. Chase. Nerve Food for nervousness and a completely run-down system and can heartily recommend it
as a wonderfully effective treatment.
Before usinj this remedy I had been
in very poor health for some months.
I see in el to have no energy or ambition, felt tired and listless most of the
time and coald scarcely drag myself
about the^house. I was weak, irritable
and nervous, could not sleep well and
felt discouraged about my health. Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food has .taken away
these symptoms and given back my
usual health and vigor, consequently 1
endorse it  fully."
Weakness, lightheadedness, dizziness
at rising is one of the certain indica
tions  of thin  blood  and  an  exhausted
condition of the body,
I The action of the heart is weak, digestion is impaired, and all the vital
org ms pfirform their functions im-
i perfectl/, givinj rise to headaches,
feelings  of fatigue  and  depression.
Because it goes directly to tne formation 01 new, rich blood, every dose
of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is bound to
prove of some benefit under such conditions.
Naturally and gradually the exhaust-
el system is restored until every or-,
gan is given back its accustomed
strength and vigor. The weight is increased, the f.orni is rounded out, and
health and vitality drive out weakness,
pain and disease.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, the great
blood-builder and restorative, 60 cents
a box, 6 boxes for $2.50, at all dealers
o: Elmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.
The portrait and signature of Dr. A.
W. Chase, the famous receipt book
author,  are on every box.
Will Be  Published Soon, After Edit
Ing By King Edward.
A unique work in many ways will
be the volumes of Queen Victoria'*
letters which A. C. Benson and Vis-
count Esher have been editing lol
the last four or five years.
It is unique firstly because ol ths
nature of the book—it will consist
chiefly of letters, with an introductory
preface to each group, outlining thu
history of the period—and, secondly,
because it is the first time that a
reigning monarch has sanctioned tha
publication of the correspondence oi
his predecessor; and, thirdly, because
King Edward VII has supervised the
So well have the editors done their
work that King Edward has made
very few corrections in the proofs.
Most of them are just pencil altera
This is the Paramount Feature of
Free from, Dust, and all Foreign
Lead    Packets    Only,    40c,  SOc,  and     60c     Per    Lb.    At    All    Grocers.
'A   man   in   Cape   Breton   left   his   es-
tions,  where  his  Hiaiesty  thought  W %,"*' oi .*3'°°° ^° trustees  for  the  care
,_.*__„..,-, .,, ,i.-W__ J xJ.aj .B j i Pf ?  Pa" .of pigs.    In  his Will he ex
necessary to delete or to add a word.
plained    that    he    did    this    because
Father—Don't you know that it
hurts your mother as much to punish
you as it does you ?
Son—Yes, but I'll bet the neighbors
ain't  as  certain   of   it.—Florida   Times
If your children are troubled with
worms, give them Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator; safe, sure and
effectual. Try it, and mark the improvement  in your child.
"Well, H,mily, did you have a good
time  at the  masked  ball?"
"Oh I II had a splendid time. I
made my husband dress up as a knight
in heavy armor, and he wasn't able to
budge from one spot all night.—Glasgow Times.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.
De Style—Mv wife tells nie that
while out in her auto you did lots of
Chauffeur—But, sir, when you hired
me you said your wife wanted me to
run har auto in the worst way.—Lip-
pincott's  Magazine.
Free from
Since May, 1906, Ayer's Sar
saparilla has been entirely free
from alcohol. If you are in
poor health, weak, pale, nerv.
ous, ask your doctor about taking this non-alcoholic tonic and
alterative. If he has a better
medicine, take his. Get the best
always.   This is our advice.
Wo publish our formula*
Wt bs—tih .loohol
from our m.dloln.s
We art* yon ko
oousult your
Berlin—Tlie Berliner Tageblatt has
drawn attention to the great size of
the new battleships and armored
cruisers which Germany is laying
do».vi. The Tageblatt states that the
new Gemnan cruiser F, to be laid
down this year, will displace 19,200
tens and will have turbine engines ot
-,000 to 50,000 h.p
It is underst lod that her battery will
consist of ten or twelve 11-inch guns,
as against the Indomitable's eight 12-
inch, so that the German vessel will
not only be larger, but also more
heavily armed. The Tageblatt, adds
that the new German battleships, of
which two were ordered last year and
two more will be laid down this year,
will also surprise the world, and intimates that further credits for the German navy will be obtained from the
With such secrecy have the German
plans been carried out that the British
admiralty has no authentic particulars
of the new German ships in its possession.
m,„     - __.        .,,   ,      . ; ■ iJiauieei     mat,    ne     aia     mis     Because
The correspondence will be issuedi .'otherwise the money would be in the
in three volumes at three guineas net,! hands of pigs who denied their identi-
magnificently illustrated with por-1 ties." He alluded to some attentive
traits of statesmen and personalities coasins vlho were looking for legacies.
of the times, chiefly .supplied by the j But what a lovely Christian spirit,
King himself. and how well prepared to diet   Then,
It is to be understood that no in-'*00' how, noble a purpose to which to
timate personal letters will be in- ?e*'?te thVtav.lng,s. o£ a fruBal and m- k„. ,«..-.- -—-ii v.. »~ j .v si' dustrious life I It suggests a certain
S' £"* manynwlU l«.I?'^d tha* sympathy and kinship8 between the
passed between Queen Victoria and. benefactor and the object of his
the trainee Consort, as well as Queen bounty. And there are so many poor
Victoria s correspondence on the his- and hungry and helpless human be-
torical   and  political  events  of    he*,tags  to Miora   his   $8,000 would  have
The Mark
That Tells
'f—_ nuilud dm. in •
Be There a Will Wisdom Points the
Way.—The sick man pines for relief,
but he dislikes sending for the doctor,
which means bottleB of drugs never
consumed. He has not the resolution
to load his stomach "with compounds
which smell villainously and taste
worse. But if he have the will to deal
himself with his ailment, wisdom will
direct his attention to Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills, which, as a specifio
for indigestion and disorders of the
digestive organs, have no equal.
The Chinese government is to at.
tempt to secure the loan of $7,500,000
iu London, the money to be expended
ta army and navy equipment.
A sluggish liver means ■ coated tongue,
a baa breath, and constipated bowels.
The question is, " What Is the best thing
to do under such circumstances P " Ask
your doctor If this is not a good answer:
"Take laxative dosei of Ayer's Pills."
, by U_» J. O. Ajex Co.. tOWell. 1-THti       i
When "sweetg"
lose their sweetness—
and " substantial*,"
their charm—there are
always MOONEY'S
coax back
the appetite.
know how
good  they
Dr.   Williams'  Pink   Pills   Make    Rich,
Red,   Health-giving  Blood
Cold winter months, enforcing close
confinement ln over-heated, badly ventilated rooms—ln the home, ln the shop
and in the school—sap the vitality o£
even tho strongest. The blood becomes clogged with Impurities, the
liver sluggish, the kidneys weakened,
sleep ls not restful—you awake iust
as tired as wlien you went to bed;
you are low spirited, perhaps have
headache and blotchy skin—that ls the
condition of thousands of people every
spring. It conies to all unless the
blood is enriched by a good tonic—by
Dr. Williams' Pink Fills. These pills
not only banish this feeling, but they
guard against the more serious ailments that usually follow—rheumatism, nervr>u. debility, anaemia, Indigestion and kidney trouble. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills ure an ideal spring
medicine. Every doso makes new,
rich, red blood. Every drop of new
blood helps to strengthen the overworked nerves; overcomes weakness
and drives the germs of disease from
the body. A thorough treatment gives
you vlin and energy to resist the torrid
hoat of tho coming summer. Mrs.
Jas. McDonald, Sugar Camp, Ont.,
says; "I was badly run down, folt
very weak and had no appetite. i
could scarcely drag myself about and
felt that my condition was growing
worse. I decided to try Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills and before I had used a
dozen boxes I was as strong as ever.
My appetite returned and I am now
able to do my housework without feeling worn-out. I think Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills tho best tonic there Is."
It is a mistake tn take purgatives ln
spring. Nature calls for a medicine to
build up the wasted force—purgatives
only weaken. It Is a medicine to act
on the blood, which Is necessary. Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills are a blood medicine—they make pure, rich, red blood,
and strengthen every organ of the
bodv. See that the full name "Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People,"
ls printed on the wrapper around each
box. AH other so-called pink pills are
fraudulent Imitations. Sold by medicine dealers or by mall at 50 cenUca
box or six boxes for $2.50, from The
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockvllle,
long reign
The book is to be published in October next, and it may be safely assumed that a work of such worldwide
interest will be translated into every
European. l_an_uaee.
Mr. Wm. Wilson, of Craigie Villa,
London (Ont.), the inventor of the
Wilson Fruit Case, now adopted by
the Canadian Government, tells an
interesting experience which shows
the healing and antiseptic value of
Zam-Buk, the herbal balm. He saye:
"1 had two poisoned wounds on my
leg, which were very sore and inflamed. They caused me much pain and
suffering, and although I tried several
salves they refused to heal. Zam-Buk
was recommended, and I applied some.
It acted splendidly and in a very short
time healed  the wounds.
"At another time I sustained a nasty
cut. Zam-Buk took away the soreness
almost instantly and soon closed and
healed the wound. I have also used
Zam-Buk for other injuries, and I have
no hesitation in expressing my high
opinion of its value. It is, without
doubt,  a  splendid  household balm I"
Zam-Buk cures blood poison, cuts,
bruises, old wounds, running sores,
ulcers, boils, spring eruptions, scalp
seres, eczema, itoh, barber's rash,
burns, scalds and all skin injuries and
diseases. All druggists and stores
sell at fifty cents a box, or from Zam-
Buk Co., Toronto, for price. Remember, it ia purely herbal I
\meant   much.—Boston   Herald.
Some persons are more susceptible
to oolds than others, contracting derangements of the pulmonary organs
from the slightest causes. These
Bhould always have at hand a bottle
of Bickle's Anti-Consum(ptive Syrup,
the present day sovereign remedy for
coughs, catarrh and inflammation of
the lungs. It will effect a cure no
matter how severe the cold may be.
You cannot afford to be without a
remedy like Bickle's, for it is the best.
"I've a good notion," said Plodding
Pete,   'to join dis forestry association."
"What fur?"
"t want de treea preserved in all
deir venerable beauty. I want to see
de monsrehs of de wilderness left undisturbed in deir peaceful majesty. It'B
time dis practice of handin' a man an
axe an' tellin' him to chop wood was
stopped."—Washington  Star,
How Sentence of Death Was Carried
Out on Streets of Hyderabad.
The decision as to whether the murderer should be executed or imprisoned for life was, says The Civil and
Military Gazette in describing an execution at Hyderabad of a Pathan who
had shot hia brother-in-law, as is usual, left to the murdered man's relatives, and his widow, the sister of the
murderer, voted for his death. ■
On the day for the execution there
appeared in the streets a band of
sweepers armed with leafy twigs, followed by a squad of the city Arab
police with fixed bayonets. Then came
the criminal, dressed in new white
garments, with a new halter around
his neck and new ropes attached to
his arms. The ends of these ropeB
were held by policemen. The ordinary thing is for the condemned man
to walk, but in this case he was so
overcome that he had to be conveyed
in a jutkn.
On arriving at the fatal spot the
murderer was made to alight and
kneel down, while the policemen
handed over charge of the cords to
the executioner's attendants, one of
whom, seizing the end of the halter,
stood in front of the felon, while others held the cords pinioning the arms
behind. The executioner, brandishing
a broad, heavy sword, keen as a
razor, in a suggestive fashion, and
prancing up towards his victim asked three times in a loud voice: "Who
authorises the execution?" The chief
of the city police on duty thrice replied: "TJie Amin."
Then an attendant armed with a
long needle pricked the condemned
man in the back, causing him to start
forward. At the same instant those
holding the cords laid themselves
back in opposite directions as in a
tug-of-war contest, with the result
that the wretch's neck was stretched;
and, following the reply of the chief
of police, the executioner's blade descended fair and true on the neck,
severing the head completely.
"Delia," began Mrs. Newliwed, timidly, "I don't suppose—er—that you
would objeot to my getting an alarm
"Not at all, ma'am," replied the
sleepy cook; "them things never disturb me at all."—Philadelphia Press._
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and
every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured in JO minutes
by Wolf"rd'j Sanitary Lotion.
Little Olga—Is your wound sore,
Captain Dmitri?
Captain—Wound?    What wound?
Little Olga—Why, mamma says she
out you at the dinner party last night.
KMea tor woman, msn _____
cUdna.    Form   Fitted.
Pen-Angle' trad*"
mark (in red) oa
every Pen-Ajigla
garment, telle yoa
it will fit and won'*
shrink, — your
own dealer ao
guarantees it-
Underwear    thus
of style,, fabric, aad
&«i,ir«i_,_o|2r-   trademarked ia
npUcc Uutudy «nd >t cat   softer,    warmer.
_!_t_*"_x,__3_ more   fl^w*.
sr   making.       sou   better wearing.
Minard's   Liniment  Cures Garget  In
Mrs. Corem (standing in shadow of
doorway)— Is your mistress at home?
Servant—I don't know, ma'am.
Can't tell whether she's home or not
till I git a good look at ye. If ye hov
a wart on the side o' yer nose, ma'am,
she ain't.—Punch.
Mrs.   Brown  awcue    ner   husband   iu
're dead of night with the startling information that she had just heard a
burglar in the room below. "Now,"
she exclaimed, excitedly, "he's lighting one of those cigars I gave you for
yoar birthday. I heard him pick up
the  box and put it down  again."
Then John sat up and listened. "By
Jove, Mary, you're right I" he an wered.
"He is I He's actually smoking one of
those—er—er—those  cigars'"
Then he nestled once more comfortably beneath the blankets. "Go to
sleep again, Mary," he said complacently. "We'll find the poor wretch iu
the  morning."—Argonaut.
It Is the Farmer's Friend. — Ths
farmer will find Dr. Thomas' Eclectrio
Oil a potent remedy for wounds or
pains in the body or for affections of
the respiratory organs and for household use generally. He will also find
it a convenient friend in treating injured horses, cattle, etc., or lelitving
them when attacked by colds, coughs
or any kindred ailments to which they
are subject.
Mrs. Arthur Paget of New York, act-
in? for King Edward VII, has 'secuj-ed
all the available art space at the
Jamestown  exposition.
For Strains
—of Back —of Shoulder
—of Stifle —of Hough
—of Whirlebon* —of Knee
—of Fetlock —of Coffin Joint
—of Pastern
and all
Lameness in
Two or three teaspoon-
ful.i in a little Rum or Brandy,
cures Sprains, Bruises and
Lameness in 24 honrs—takes
out all the soreness—and puts
horses "on their feet again."
50c. a bottle.   If your druggist docs not have it, send to
NsUoosI Drag I f___csl Ce.
llsutrd, Menu-esl.    17
In ■ Street Car.
Btodgett—You see that homely woman hanging to that strap** Foster-
How do you know she ls homely? You
can't sea her face. Blodgett—I can see
she  Is  hanging  to  a  strap.
This world belongs to tbe energetic.
99.90* Pure
—That's what makes
SL George's
Baking Powder
so satisfactory. It is the purest
Cream of Tartar Baking Powder
that Science can make.
Send for our free Cook-Book—
full of choice new recipes.
WeHenat Dm* * ChantoU -_.
*t Canada, -Jolted, Montreal.
Dr. Slocum's Great Tonio
and Disease Destroyer
Used in Thousands
0/ Homes in Canada
THOSE WHO don't know wbat Psychine
is and what it does are asking about tt.
THOSE WHO do know what Psychine
is and what it does are using it   They
regard it as their best physician and
THOSE WHO use it are being quickly
and permanently cured of all forms of
throat,   chest,  lung   and stomach
troubles.     It Is a scientific  preparation, destroying sll disease germs ln the
blood and system.   It is a wonderful
tonic and system building remedy, and
is a certain cure for
COUGHS, Bronchial Coughs,
LA GRIPPE, Chills and Fever,
Colds, ,      Difficult Breathing,
Pneumonia,        General Weakness
Bronchitis, Female Treublei,
Catarrh, Fickle Appetite,
Weal Voice,        Hemorrhages,
Sleeplessness,     Might Sweats,
1 Nervousness,        Consumption, •
Malaria, Catarrh af tha
Anaemia, Stomach.
All these diseases are serious In tbem.
selves, and if not promptly cured ln the
early stages are the certain forerunners of
: Consumption ln ita most terrible forma
i Bsychlne conquers snd cues Consump-
! tion, but lt Is much easier snd safer to
prevent its development by using Psy-
: chine.   Here is a sample of thousands of
, voluntary and unsolicited statements from
all over Canada 1
Di I. Jl. Sloeam, Limit*!:
OenUemea,—I feel lt my duty to id TtN rem
ef th* remarkable enre affected br roar Pnahln*
•nd Oxotnttl-on, which her* corns undor ay
penonal obiorTatlon. Three men, well known te
ma, Albert Towi-eni, Hawl Hlpeon snd John
McKay, til ol Shiilbunwi (-empty, were pronounced by the beat medical man to —ira
ooMumjptlnn. and to ba Incurable and beyond the
reach of medical aid. Thay used .'ar-ilnt and
Ozomulalon and thay are now ln food health.
I (eel It a doty I owe to iiifioring humanity I*
•Uie thee* facta lor tha benodt ol other auffaran
-torn this terrible disease. _
If ours very truly, •
LSANDlSll IfcU-KZU, 3.T..
• aim -arbor, HS.
Psychine, pronounced Si-keen, Is for
isle at all up-to-date dealers. If yoar
druggist or general store cannot supply
you, write Dr. T. A. Slocum, limited, 111
King Street West, Toronto.
W.   N.   U.   No.   633 *^-*****mm*************m
■is-—ai_nil .1 tm. 14'   u .111 "■
(Established April 8,1899.)
• (^-Fice • 24.5 0 Westminster avenue. Office—30 Fle«t street,
London, E. C, England Where n
file of "Thp Advocate'" is kopt for
Mbs. R  Whitney, Publisher.
JJJUbsoriptiop $1 a year   payable  in
Scents a Gutty.
Tel. B1405.
Vancouver, B. C,   Junk 8.  1907.
■important News Items of the
June 1st.
The cleanup of Seward' Peninsula will be greater than ever be-
fpre. A conservative estimate
places the amouut at $G,000,000. Of
ihis the Nome district alone furnishes nearly $1,700,000. 'Had it
1 lot been 'for th,e miners' strike,
which extended over a period of
ninety days, the cleanup of the
Nome district would have run $7,-
pOO.OOO. • lt is conservatively estimated that more than $2,000,000
was lost to.the winter's work by the
A general strike of sailors and
French naval reserves began at almost all the ports of France at daylight to-day. The naval reserve's
comprise nearly the entire maritime
population engaged in seafaring life,
und number 117,000 men, of whom
:..*>,0()b are serving in the navy. The
strike was declared by the Executive Committee of the National
Seamen's Union because of the
'.lovernment's new Bill, increasing
pensions from $40.80 to $72.50 in
be case of seamen, and from $150
i.p $200 in the case of captains. The
»ie-up is almost complete.
June 2nd.
The Waters-Pierce Oil Company
qf Missouri to-day was adjudged
trinity oi' violating the anti-trust
caws of Texas, convicted of having
••utei-ed t|ie State by fraud, and
tyicd $l,o;23,900. The State request
for ousting proceedings was granted,
' With impressive ceremonies
ground, was. broken Saturday fpr
vne Aiaska-Yukon-Paciiic JExposi-
'jon which will be held in Seattle in
nidi). The day was a holiday.
Seattle presented a gala appearance,
.is amid the blare of trumpets, the
marching, of a military pageant, inspiring speeches aud banqueting,
Che inauguration of active work was
June 3rd.
At ,,12 o'clock Saturday night the
'id went on in Spokane. Pursuant
\> the orders of the new administration, the boxes had been taken
jut of nearly all the saloons and of
■he three variety theatres where
jox rustling has prevailed for years.
The Hague conference meets
within;, a fortnight, and the -British
Relegates are yet uninstructed. Evil Campbell-Bannerman's proposal
.'pi* reduction of expenditure on ar-
jiamcnts is still unoutlined, and
•here is a strong 'feeling that, after
•'11, it would perhaps be better to
.rQp the. -subject, or leave some
ither power to introduce it. Great
'iritain is anxious to do nuthing to
iffend Germany, and sq the United
Males may be urged to bring up the
',i.;inuament question with the promise of Great Britain's support.
June lth.
Over half a hundred logging
camps on the Coast, having a total
■y.itput of :l.V259,OO0 feet per mon,th,
.vill shut down on June 2!)th, for
:m indefinite perioc,l. Qver 2,000
■iicn, receiving salaries aggregating
irom $175,000 to $2(.b,6f.U, will be
Jirownout of emplovmfflt as a result of the tie-up. It wjll mean a
..'.nnplete cessation of work oj all the '
*j*imps and will seriously affect the
lumbering industry in ' this Province.
Duke D'Ahruzze will arrive in
Quebec with the fleet of Italian
warships he commands about June
■.'iith, and wil! begin a tour of the
principal cities of Canada. This
[Means tint Canada   will; KJavc. !••#.
for the Prince Fushimi, of Japat-
will be receiving the hospitality of
Vancouver when the Duke D'Ab
ruzze is being saluted in Quebec.
Unless he signifies his desire for a
quiet visit he will be received with
as much ceremony as Prince Fush-
' imi,
June 5th. .
Sir Wilfrid Laurier has cancelled
several of his European engagements and wi|I. returne to Canada
a full month earlier than he expected. This, news reached Montreal
in a letter written by the Canadian
Prime Minister to a personal friend
in this city. It is held that this de-
csion was reached by Sir Wilfrid at
the earnest solicitation of both Quebec and Ottawa. The situation has
become unsatisfactory both in. Federal and Local politics.
The Methodist Conference of
Montreal in session at Gananoque,
has given unanimous approval to
an organization which will aini at
the appointment of a lobbyist at Ottawa, to watch legislation on behalf of. the Christian forces.
Every great financial corporation
and enterprise has its lobbyist or
corps of lobbyists to work for legislation that will increase their-power
to gain more money, and the Christian Church should take a lqaf out
of their books. The things to be
looked after are: Better enforce-
meit of existing laws; prevention
of gambling; preservation of the
Sabbat Ii ; defence of, religious equality; repression of impurity; protection of young girls; prohibition
for Canada; war aganst political
partisanship and political corruption.
May (iUi.
The Pope received iu private ftnilience
Sir Wilfrid Laurier, and J- P. Brodeur.
aud.tjieir families..
The return of the Manufacturers of
Canada issued by the statistical
brunch of tlie Domiojou Gpverument
furnishes striking evidence of remarkable expansion. The value of ninnu^.
fncturei} juyiducts in Canada for works
employing five persons and over was
$481.05!! 375 per year, from 1901-5. in
1900 tlio products are • valued at
May 7th.
A proclamation formally placing the
Provioc'iil Fisheries Act of 1901, as
amended at the last session of the Legislature, ou the Statues of the Province,
litis beeu signed, aud effect im
-nediffctely. This will-give the British
Columbia Government the whole control of the Western section.
Vancouver Ba,nk clearings for the
past week breaks nl) future records, and
almost reach the four million mark.
Vaucouver stands fourth iu the Dominion iu llie- maguitude of bauk dealings,
beiug Mil-passed only by Montreal,
Toronto and Winnipeg,
Week ending June 6, 1907, -£*:i«S7,58y
Corresponding wink. lflOtl, 2 391213
Corresponding   week,   19GC,   I.OC1O.I88
't.i ■■•?,
Of Interest To Women.
To such women as are not seriously outt
of health, but .who have exacting duties,
to perform, either in .the way of household cares or in social duties and func-.
tlons which spriously tax thoir strength,
a,, woll aa tcuiurslng mothers, Dr. Pierce's
Eavorlto Prescription has proved a most
valualila supporting tonic and Invigorating nerviue. By its. tlmoly uso, much
serious sickness and_ suffering may be
avoided.. Tho operating table aiid the
surgeons' knifo, would, It ls believed,
scjclom have, to be employod If this most
vajuablo woman's rejnedy were resorted 1
toin goodtigio. The "Favorite Prescrlp-
tl<in" has proven a great boon to.oxppctant
mpthnrs by preparing tho system for tho
coming of baby, thcroiiy rendering child- .
birth safo, easy, and almost painless.
Boar in mlpd, please that Dr. Pierce's.
Favorite Prescription is not & secret or
patent medicine, ngalnst which the most
intelligent peoplo are quitn naturally
averse, bocauso of the uncertainty as to
■ their composition and harmlesscharactor,
but Is a MKniciu-j., op known composition, a lull list of all Its ingredients being,
printed, In plain English, on every bottle-'.
wrapper.   An examination of this list of
Ingredients will disclose the tact that It Is
non-alcoholic In Its composition, cliomic-
ally pure, triplo-rolinod glycerine taking
this place ot the commonly used alcohol,
iii its make-up.    In tlqfB connection it
may not be out of placo,tt> state tluittthe !
•Favorite Prescription• of Dr. Pierce is
'the only medicine put un for the cure of
woman's  peculiar weaknesses and  ailments, and sold through  druggists, all,
tho Ingredients of;which have; the unanimous endorsement of all thjS lending
medical writors and teachers.of all the
soyeral schooljt'of practice, and that too
as remedies fer the allmentR for which.
-"Favorite Prescription" il recommended. :
. A little book ot these endorsements will;'
be sent to any  address, post-pnld, and I
absolutely free If you request same by,
postal card, or lotter, of Dr. R. V. Pierco,;
Buffalo, N. V:
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellots cure con.v
stlniition. Constipation Is the cnuse off
ir.anv iliienses. Corn tho ean«o ahd vnu„
^MJM*&M0''' •''tffli'^&a'HPme*!
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vancouver by men of years
and. years and years experience, and a brewery whose
plane is the most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing. Is it any wonder that it has taken a place
in the hearts of the people which no other beer can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints $ |.
Vancouver Breweries, ltd.
Vancouver, HJwCs. Tel., 429
For Sale at all tirst-class Saloons, Liquor Stores and Motels or
delivered to your house.
***. *a*a*m*m*m*tms I
Local Advertising 10c a lino each issne
Display Advertising $1.00 por inch
por. month.
Notices for Churoh and Society Entertainments, Lgctures, etc.,.  where
will be charged for.
All  Advertisements are  ruu regularly
and charged for until ordered they
be discontinued,    .
Transient   Advertizers   must   pay   in
Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths
published free of charge.
"The Advocate"
„f 1 ayepr; 50cfor 6 months,
Acjvertise in ''Tho Advocate."'
List Your Property
With Mrs.  R.  Whitney,   2450
Westminster avenue.
There is a great demand for
Yjtcant lots.
There is a great   demand fpr
houses to rent.
Residential property is also in
j great demand.
List, your property now.
5-room Cottage on  Manitoba
street, close to tramline
Balanco Monthly Payments.
Mrs, R.   Whitney
2450 Westminster, avenue.
JMt. Pleasant
t. O. O. F.
JJt. Pleasnut Lodge, No. 19meeteevery
Tuesday at 8 p. in , in Oddfellows Hall
Westminster nvenue,   Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Nohlk Grand—Stanley Morrison.
Recouping Srohktauy—H.   Putter-
sou, 120 Tenth avenue, east.
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds j»gular-
Review   2d an,, lth J.uosiliiys of each.
month in  Knights   nf  Pythias    Hull
Westiniiister avenne.
Visiting Ladies always welcomo.
Lady. CouiniHudrr—Mrs. N. Pottipieoo,
25 Tenth aveune, enst.
Lady Recorder Keeper—Mrs. Bntchart,
comer Eleventh and Manitoba.
L. O, L.~
Mt, Pleasant L. O. L.,
No. 184*., meets the 1st ami
nil Thursday of eaoh nvonth,.
at 8 p, ui , iu the K. of P.
All visiting Brotliron,
*a-_-jJS??(1.* cordially welcome.
Ji Martin, W. Mi,
l'_— Ninth iiveiiue,. ciisIj
Samuel Moore, Ree. Scc'y.,
Hotilli Vancouver IVsteili.
i. O. F.
Court Vanconver 1838, Independent,
Order of Foresters meets id and 4th
Mondays of each, month at 8 p.m., ii.
Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Oiuiir Rav-eij—- A. Pengelly.
Recording Secretary—M. ,T. Crehan,
837 Princess street, City,
Financial Secretary—Kalnh S. Ouin-
uiings. "Advocate" Ofiice, Mt. Pleasant
Vancouver Council, No.-211a, meetsi
everv 2d and 4th Thursdays of each
month. In I O. O. 1<\, Hall, Westminster nvenno.
Sojourning  Friends always welcome
E. R. Flewwellingi Chief Councillor
115.12 O-turio Btreet.
Mrs. O. (t. Kinnie, Recorder
HIS Seventh  avenue, enst.
***00000000000000p0* *0000000.*\90000000*00*0000000000&00,90000000*#l^^
. _ '     Corner,.,50x100, Ninth avenue, $!3.000.
Two 25-ft, lots, % block fjrcni
minster avenne, |050.
Property m\   Westminster   avenue,
bringing a rpnjal of $160 per month.
2 33-.ft. lots, -r-roqnied Houser,archnrd
QeautifnU_-room   Honse,  gas and
olectrH! light, convenient to car^
Lot   26x182} on Westminster   avemjii.
two-storey building,, flue condition ; leased for 2 yojirs; title perfect.. .Price        *14iO00.
Ono lot, 25x120, nn Westminster ave-
nne'; price *500,. $200 down,
balance on ea^y teruj^.
SijEjroom house on Hoa.c street, $1,2jX>
cash, balance on easy tevps.
Lots (oorper)  Westminster  aveime,
80x182; iprice $8.600,. terms.
$43 Acres
Cyowu Grant Land.
Half infle water-front.
^rleuviljK timbtwed—fir and cedar.
Cash $1,000.   Will exohnnge
for city property.
Buys 44-ft. on Westminster
, avenue.        Good   business
property.     Increasing     in
".value   all   the   time.
j- , r0_^	
Choice Acres near city; suitable to
*2 subdivide;   good  buy;    favorable
$700 Busys
a,  lot on Westminster
avenue, near city limits.
$1 $00
buys a flue lot ou Lorn ft street.
Tho ftuost location on ihis street.
Buy now before the price goes
up; $M)0 cash, balance 6 and 12.
$.i00 and $600 ench—half ens-h.
Theso lots are high and level,
Your Property with
"NSfliitnojTt   2450   Westminster.
"Advocate" Oitiee.
Mrs. R.
245a West*mi3tister ave.
r<irt4f0i0Wt*?4T#e'*&*^ f
Local Items,
Mrs. T. A. Tidy, 140 Ninth avenue, will not receive till, autumn.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. U)„ I.O.O.F.
will hold its regular weekly mooting on
Tuesday evening next.
Mrs. W. R. Donohoe, oorner Eighth
and Albexta streets, will not receive
again uutsl Ootobor.
Mrs. H. A. Gibbs lias bought Mrs.
Vi'. ,\V. Merkley's Drr Goods business,
iu Boyal Bank of Canada Building.
Thompson's Cream of Witch Hazel—
host for chapped hands. At Mt. Pleasant M. A. W. Drugstore.
St. Michael's Woman's. Auxiliary
will give h Warden Party on _Juno 25th,,
ui;, '.lie Churoh grounds.
. :o: —
R. P. Pettipiece, after a 'residence of five years at 25 Tenth
avenuej has removed to 2138 Westminster avenue.
Mr. Fred Crocker arrived home
on Saturday afternoon last from a
two, months' visit with relatives and
friends in Ontario.
Dutuie.—Born to Mr. aud Mrs. Wm.
Duthie, Westminster ureuuo,  Mny 1st,
a daughter.
Mr. A. Fredcrickson, lately of
Winnipeg, has bought the rooming
bouse over Rett's hardware store,
Westminster avenue, and with his
f.amilv are now located.
*jMr. nnd Mrs C. Olmstend desire to
express through "The Advocate," their
thanks to their many frionds who extended kiudness and sympathy during
thereout illness of their sou David
Lawrence Oliustoail deceased.
Seven (.7) lots ou   Westminster avenue. Cheap.
Mrs. R. Whituey, "Advocate" Offlce.
 — :o: ie~
George Mclnnis, about 10 years
: old, took 'the horse of the Delta
Meat Market from its stable on Friday noon last and led it to Cedar
Cottage, there took a buggy from
the premises of Mr. J. SHngedand
and drove back to Mt. Pleasant; he
Spent the afternoon in giving his
friends rides around the streets in
the vicinity of the city limits. When
all was over he left the poor horse
tied to a fence on Sixteenth avenue,
and there about midnight it was
found by the policeman on the
.beat. The Police Magistrate sentenced the boy to two ysWs in the
Royal f^rown
the Best in the World, grop
us a post card as-ing for a
Catalogue, of Premiums to be
had free for Royal Crown
gOAP Wrappers!
i'Of Flower-i, choice Pot Plants in
variety, Ornamental Trees and
Flowering Shrubs, also a choice lot
of Privet for hedges. You will flud
my prices reasonable.
Nursery  & Greenhouses,, cornor of-
Fifteenth and Westminster avenues.
The Cheapest Plact: in the City.
NOTICE is hereby giveu that thirty
days after date, I intend to apply to the
Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lmrfu;
and Works, for n special License to out
nnd carry nway timber from the following described lands situated'in Sayward
Distriot: North Rendezvous Islaud.
situate between North-end pf Read and
Raza Islaud, and containing 640 acres
more or less.
Freo Newman.
Read Island, April 20, 1907.
NOTICE is hereby given that thirty
days after date I intend to apply to tho
Hon Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from tlie following
described' lauds situate iu Sayward
District, Cortez Island: Commencing
at a post planted about two miles South
of the mputh of Vondoijop Creek, on
North shore of a Salt lagoon, marked
W., and thence sixty chaius east, thence
twenty chains south, thenco south to
to shore of Salt lagoon, thence, along
shore to placo of cominenoement, and
containing by aduieasiuroment 640
acres more or le__-
E. W... Wylie.
Road Island, Appl 26th, 1907;
The funeral of the late David
.Lawrence Olmstead took place
Monday morning from the family
residence, 739 Ninth, avenue east,
'he deceased was only li years old
and was well and favorably known
un Mt. Pleasant. There was a very
large attendance of friends and
amongst those, who contributed
flowers were: Mr. and Mrs. Whit-
' man, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Mad-
' dams, wreath ; Mr. and Mrs. J.
Smith, wreath; Mr. and Mrs. Olmstead, snray; Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, cross; family, spray; Mr. and
Mis..Harry Foote, spray; Mj;„and
Mrs. Hov ey, spray; Fred Wade, spray ;
Bobby -johnsou, cross The pallbearers v*ere: Fred Wade, Walter
lllack; C. Maddams and T.. Whitman. -
Th? fiuieral of Emma Bertha Mnc-
QouiftCt., 111-years-of'age, took place on
Friday last May ill st, from the family
resilience 2:11 Prior slreet, the Kev. Dr.
Eraser ofileiatiug. A large • umber of
friends attended the   fuperrli   The  df-
-(deceased  had   many  frieuds    on  Mt.
*. Pleasant. The following seijt flowers:
Western Transfer Enidloyees, wreath;
Mrs. Duff, glo'ie; Mr. and Mrs, A.
Scott, tlie family, globe; Miss Burton,
globe; Champiou & White, wreath.
Pallbearers: Mesi-Tj). Norri-, P. Dj,
Cameron.   D.   MursvP,     W.    Du,'/',, F.;
The. New Postal Law.
Why is it that in any negotiations
with our astute American neighbors,
Canada is always left, with the hot
end of the poker ? Iii times past,
many a complaint has been made of
the weak-kneed policy invariably
pursued by British statesmen when
negotiating with the United States
upon issues affecting Canada^ Time
and agein have the Americans buncoed the British negotiators out of
large slices of Canadian territory.
Wc have, through habit almost,
come to expect the short end of the
deal whenever any arrangement is
made by u_i".v.:th the United States,
In view of this expectation, the new
postal convention is no surprise, ex-,
cept for the fact that instead of a
British statesman having been buncoed., it is ii Canadian. Government
department, A proposition has
been signed; sealed and delivered,
that a vast number of. Canadian
people shall; pay toll to the United
Statts post-office. Also that expatriated Canadians who continue a
connection \yith their native lancljby
subscribing to their old home paper
shall hereafter pay %5 to 50 per
cent, more for the privilege. In
fact, in some- cases, as Senator Ellis,
recently pointed out in the Senate,
the postage will be more than the
subscription price.
lt means that every Canadian
subscriber to an American periodical will have to pay the additional
postage l0 '^e American post-office,
e.-timated at $500,000 u year, in the
shnpe of an increased subscription
price. ,, The American publisher
won't lose" anything ofl the deal,'as
the Canadian subscriber must cither
pay the increase or put away the
perodical. All the scientific and
technical jotirnals which have been
for years disseminating valuable information, throughout the country—
the very educative influence our
manufacturers and students need:—
all the superbly illustrated monthlies, all the great American literary
magazines, and those devoted ;to
art and music as well as the widely
read and popular priced magazines,
whose brilliantly written articles on
topics of the times appeal to a lame
number of Can.clian people,.£11
''•.'-:,e will either have to stay out-or
pay the newspaper rates.
These papers are tieeded by in
growing nation. By studying the
periodical literature of the United
States we are made acquainted with
problems that are peculiar to. this
continent and are as much ours as
theirs., If v^e attempt, (to exclude
such .literature we deliberately
thrust aside material \ytally needed by us ini.this our growing time.
Surely it. is unjust, and the very
worst of political economy to compel the multitudes of Canadian subscribers to American periodicals to
pay an enormous amount of money
each year into the American post-
office 1—Printer and Publisher-, (Toronto), for May.
Cariwrigh t—Healey.
On Wednesday evening a very pretty
wedding took place at the resideuee of
the bnde's parents corner Quebec
aud Tenth avenues, when Miss Gertrude
Eva Healey,.eldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. H. Healey, was joined in
wedlock to Thos. Er. Cartwright. The
interesting ceremony was performed by
Rev. Dr. Robson in tho presenco of the
immediate relatives of the contracting
couple; Miss Edith Henley acted as
bridesmaid and Mr. E. Boswell was
best man. Mr. and Mrs. Cartwright
left for Victoria nud different points on
the Island for  their  honeymoon   trip,
Among the weddiug presents was a
very handsome Quartered Oak Combination Bookcase and Desk, and a 6 o'clock
polished Oak Tea-toMo from the 51
Employees of the Woodward Depart
ment Store, where tho groom is a valued employee.
Drawn-work tablo cover, Mrs. Ramsay, Kamloops; cut-glass cream and
sugar from J. A. London, Montreal;
bed-room suite, Mr. and Mrs. JT H.
Healey, 8 hand painted-fruit dishes, Dr
an,d MrB. Reynolds, Ladysmith.; cushiou
top, Mr. and Mrs. CarSadden,Manitoba:
cushion tip iu burnt top, Miss M.
Curtis;, oljiua tea service, Mrs. S E.
Manutf'; silver moat fork, Mr. and
Mrs. D'obson, Calgary; silver aud cut
glass butter tray, Mr. and Mrs. Beatty:
silverrbutter dish, Percy Lee; glass berry
set.and dish, Misses Robertson; silver
enjet, Mr. and Mrs. $. Reynolds, Lady-
8mith; Bri-Tge set in leather case, Mr
E,'Boswell; set silver desert aud ton
spoons, Mrs. A. Reilly, Bclltngham;
Silver bread knife, Miss A. .Morrison;
"silver breakfast cruet, Miss E Kinch;
Mrs Cartwright, cheque;-silver butter
knife and sugar spoon, Miss Ethel Lee;
large case of fancy writing paper, Mr.
aud Mrs. J. P. Woodward; faucy fruit
bowl, Miss Nilla Woodward; set of tablo
napkins, Grandpa Cartwright; set of
table spoons, and set oi brushos and
hand mirror, from Miss; Edith and Fred
Healey'aud the childreii. set of knives
and forks, Henry Cartwright; salad
dish and hand-painted.bon bon dish,
Grandpa Low; A. P. Low, Director
Geological Survey and Deputy Minister
of Murine, and daughter, Ottawa, a
L. O. L.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. .1812 met ou
Thursday eveuiug, a largo attendance
being present. Two candidates woro
initiated. Bro., McDonald, Organizer
for thi State of Washington, was present and made a pleasant address. Bro,
E. J,j 'Clark, Master of Clark Wallace,
addressed the meetiug on several important topics. Owing to the next meeting
night, beiug ou 'the lilith, when the
Supreme Grand Lodge ot British
North America is iu session, it was
decided to cancel the meeting.
The annual services of the Orange Association, held the Sunday
preceding?.the Twelfth of July, will
be held on Sunday, July rati, in the
City Hall; Rev. Herbert \V. Piercy
of Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church, will
deliver the sermon for the occasion.
The Twelfth will be celebrated in
New \\festminster. this yeSr.
* tf	
FIl^p LOTS iu South Vanconver:
*50.0(»' cash; price 1150.00.—Mrs. R
Whitney, "The Advocate" Office, 2450
Westminster avenue.
'■'■ ' 'Si' Sl '
B. & J. tyJ*R©V fx CO.
cojk-nv,  flxanoial,  press 1111(3
Advertisers' 'Agents.
80 Fleet St., Loudon, 'E. C.   Englaqf)
(Jolouial Business a Specialty.
,,mSS* Advocat*" wishes any careless.
Mesa'**delivery the Office,
telephone n!405.      ■    ■*
Argyle House
The Big Bargain Dry Goods Store of B. O.
We have the latesj.up-to-date models and styles made for every
type of feminine figure.  They lit the figure as a glove
fits the hand; wide rupt proof toughened
steel     lilliug     throughout;
prices   50c.  75c,
UU.00,  *1.25,
81.50, "J1.75.
per pair.
Our Ready-to-wear Department has just bee brightened up with
a largo shipment, of the latest up-to-date styles in Lndies' Whits
Lawn, aud Nainsook Shirt Waists, with trimmings of French
Villi-cinues Luce and beautiful embroidery; prices $1.50, $1.75,
$2, $2.50 and up to $5 each.
J. Horner,
139 Hastings street east.
Between Westminster and Columbia avenues.
'phone 877
s Issued ofMtwSt
,   "rf, mm~f,rr ^-~/"***" $ South Vancouver.
"TIk; .Advooate" gives all the Local Nows of Mr., Pleasant from week for $1 00 per year; six mon—p 50c. An mtfa-estlng
Serial .Story is alwnys kept running; the selections in Woman's
Realm will alwnys-bo found fuliinteresr, toup-to-datti women ; tlio
miscellaneous item., are always bright, entertaining and inspiring.
New iirrivals on Ms. Pleasant will become raedily. in formed of: the
community nud more qniokly interested in local happenings it
thpy subscribe to ''The Advocate."
The Function of Bn
is first to draw attention and to leave a favorable
aud as far as possible a lasting impression.
The firsl aud principal object of a very great deal of advertising
is not directly that of selling goods, bnt of establishing a worthy
fame—a recognized reputatiou—to make tlie goods and the honse
known. ' Customers must come witli some idea of the goods tncy
set-, the more knowledge, $— better. With confidence inspired
by effective advertising, it is then up to the balesnian to do the
rest,—to make good b.v courtesy and a skillful presentation of the
wares which should be np to all that has linen .advertise'd.
THE ADVOCATE is the^best advertising
_medium for reaching Mt. Pleasant People—to
gain their favorable attention to your goods and
store. Advertising rates.reasonable—not in the
Publishers'Association high race combine.  .
mi. pl_asa..;t ohttrohes,
J«l.c<ioil of and Wnstniln-
Itor nvonue. SERVICES .it 11 n in.,
*utl 7::iup.m.; Btiftday School Ht 2:80 ;i.m.
Ilov. Herbert \W.' I'ierey. pastor! roriflenuo
iia Eleventh avenue vest.
Horner Teuili ..venue nri'I Otltsilo mi'' .
.■.KRVK'i'.- ui 11 i- hi., mffl 'p. m.; Sunday
•inliii-.; unl lillile ('ins- Hev A. li.
Hetherlngton. B,A., B. r>... Pastur
°ar«onags IM Eleventh avenue, we«ti Telei
■■■'.,m\,: IU'.'!'
Uorner tftn'th nvenue unl Ou.ilie .tree!
k___RVICK*f£t 11 a. in..Mi'l 7:to i» in.; Sini'ilKy
School atHj-to p.m. Rsv.t_.sfi.A.wllroii. U.A.
'p* '.nr. .Mntise I'l'.l Seventh avenue . est;
Ml. 10-.
St Mjchael s, (Angli''aii).
iinmei Ninth avuiiuo and I'riii '■ Edward
-tr»si. SERVICES at 11 a. in.. BUtl 7:80 p.m.;i:»mniiiiilnii lstand ad Snriflji-^ III eae'u
nieiitii after iiiortilnttprayci. _il ifjl llli Sun
laysnlHa. tn. STlinlay Bchool a't 4:81) p. in.
Uev ■    II. Wilson. Ractnr.
KeSory eonier   K*)Khth nve.  RU*)    Prinro
Edwa^l street! Telephone B1790.
Anvi-u.1 Christian ('.jiuri'li (nol "tii.'i-..'A'l-
ciitlsts), :..ventli avenii... near WcatriiJ-sltfr
avcniie.' Service- 11 a.m., and iiWl'p.'lu..
Saii'lay School at lun.iii. Youug Pi vi
S)cli.-iy i._.vI-oyal Wnrkeis.o' Glirlstiau Emf il
voi in.eis'. very Sunday eve n iiiK ani: irio.'cloi'.k.
Prayer-—Betihg Wediuwdiiy nlgiitsaiso'eloi'l!.
Reorcakized Ohusoh Of .lESUS CllKl.sT
o! laitter nay Saints, '-.VA. \V •stmin-ler avenue. Sorviieaat 8o'tlnclupv_•:•>• Siindsy evening by K-uVrJ.H. KalneyrSunday BeUOW ai |
7 o'clook. l-Tayer-iueetlnH .every WedlienUuy
cvetiihe at 8 o'clock.
50   YEARS"
Trade Marks
■rm'       • C0sr/,<tiQHT3 4.C
AnvonesendiiiR a slietrh nnd pcsoriptlon may
qiilf.-l-ly luieortain rnir optlUeh :e ■    rhethor an
. ie probnblyjwitentiiblo.  OomraunlPn'
llimsrri.llvoi.nlMP.ntlnl, UanilboOk^sTPatellU
r"iii freo, oloo»t agency forfluciiriiiirpulpiilik
i'iii.ti- iii^.-.ii liirniiuli Munn .* Co. roeelvs
f ji. clrtl xuttUex wltiiout cnar_re, in tiu
Scientific Jbtericait
i* Jm:;tlpotrt*i4<* IJIt'ttrfttp', WMklT.   l.nrucBt r,\r*
i iiliiiuiM ni s-,y idlOtltlBfl Journal.   IN ruift, t'i i-1
ftuir; foui »/,'(i'iTImi, *>\.  '6ol<Abyu\i noffinwlonl
'•■l(IU„N^Co.-l8,BM,d-"'New York-
limnch onirx.. «JS V St.. Wa«hl-i«ton, O. c.'
" *.**-s*4****4?0?0**0 **ies*:* mt
,i^> f>
*****^0**0f0X*00f0*t*S*Ai4f*00^ A
Attributes    Her   Excellent    Health   to
MRS.   W.   H.   SIMMONS
Mrs. W. H. Simmons, 1119 E. 8th
St., Kansas City., Mo., member of the
National  Annuity  association,  writes:
"My health was excellent until about
a yea.- ago, when I had a complete
collapse from overdoing socially, not
getting the proper rest, and too many
late suppers My stomach was in a
dreadful condition, and my nerves all
"I was advised by a friend to try
Peruna, and eventually I bought a
bottle. I took it and then another,
and kept using it for three months.
"At the end of that time my health
was restored, my nerves no longer
troubled me, and I felt myself once
more and able to assume my social
position. I certainly feel that Peruna
is  deserving  of  praise."
There are many reasons why society women break down, why their
nervous systems fall, why they have
systemic or pelvic catarrh. Indeed,
ithey are especially liable to these ail-
•ments. No wonder they reauire the
lprotection of Peruna. It Is their shield
and safeguard.
Celluloid Starch needs
no cooking just
cold water and 'tis
ready. 'Twon't stick,
yet gives a better
gloss, with less iron-
rubbing, than any
starch you know.
Its price is little.
Your dealer sells it
Try it this week,   204
The Brotherhood of St. Andrew is an
o.g.ntzation ot men in the Anglican
cojimunion, the sole purpose of which
ia, in the words of the constitution,
"the spread of Clnist's kingdom
among men, especially young men.'
Tlie simplicity of the object and the
simplicity of the rules have always
bieu tue Btrengtn 01 mie Order, -lut
t.vo rul.s of the Biotherhood are, firstly, of Prayer, namely, "To pray daily
—I. the spread of Uhrist's kingdom
among men, especially young men, and
for God's blessing upon the labors of
the Brotherhood"; secondly, of Ser-
j vioa, namely, "To make at least one
earnest effort eaoh week to lead some
i man nearer, to Christ through His
| c.lurch."
The     Brotherh'iod     was    formed     in
! recognition    of    tile    fact    that    every
i Christian man is pledged to devote bis
I life   to   the   extension   of   the   kingdom
of Christ on earth.    It is composed  of
nun  who  are  understood   to   have  acknowledged   this   responsibility   as   rest-
ing on  themselves,  and  who are  ready
11   strive,   like   St.   Andrew,    to    bring
their    brother    to    the    knowledge    of
Jes as Cl——t.    This is the fundamental
principle   upon  which   the  Biotherhood
I has  been  established   and  developed.
The growth of tlie Brotherhood has
been phenomenal. From a small be
| ginning in St. James church, Chicago,
some twenty years ago, it has increased
to nearly every land in which the
Anglican communion is represented
Canada, the United States, the West
Indies, England, Scotland, Ireland and
Japan and other places have strong
centres of Brotherhood activities, the
United States branch alone comprising
15,000 members, and employing five
travelling secretaries.
The Brotherhood in Canada has at
the present time two travelling secretaries in the field, one for the west
anl the other working in the east.
Since the appointment of these men
the Brotherhood has grown from 115
chapters in 1902, with a membership of
830, to a present 326 chapters with a
membership of 3,000. The object is
not so much to increase its member
ship as it is to surround each of tlie
clergy with a band of ten or twenty
men pledged to prayer and 3erviee foi
the extension  of Christ's  kingdom.
A Dominion convention of the organization is to be held in Winnipeg,
May 23, 24, 25 and 26, 1907. Delegates
will be in attendance from all points
from Halifax to Vancouver, as well as
the United States, and many notable
speakers will attend and deliver the
addresses. A strong programme has
been prepared, and convention liters'
ture may be obtained upon application to the secretary the Dominion
convention Brotherhood of St. Andrew,
care Synod Offices, Winnipeg. Delegates from parishes where no Brotherhood chapter exists will be especially
welcome. Full particulars may be obtained  upon   application.
This is the flrst time that the Dominion convention has been held in
the west, and it should prove a great
impetus to the Brotherhood and
church work generally in thia part of
Tha Outdoor Boy.
Let the boy learn to hit the bright
spot with a rifle, and if war comes he
can hit the button on the coat of an
enemy the flrst shot and does not have
to be taught to shoot over again after
he enlists. If he ls familiar with guns,
boats, water and the wild woods, he
will be handy anywhere, and you can't
lose him. Any boy who has got a father who won't do the right thing by
him and give him a chance to love the
woods and the water and the free,
clean air that God serves free, when
yon get far enough away from man's
city can come along with me some
time, and I will show him how to have
the time of his Ufa—Outer's Book.
He'll Get the Girl.
Tommy Rattles was turned down
when he asked -Isle's father for his
consent The old man eald that Tommy was a good boy, but lacked persistency.
What Is Tommy going to do about
It?    .
He goes to the old man and asks hlmi
for bis daughter three evenings every
His Reformation.
Tea," said the reformed cannibal
chief, "_ used to eat every missionary
that came ont here."
"Tbat was before yon got religion,
eh?" queried the new missionary.
"No; before I got Indigestion."
Soker—I won $50 from Bings last
night playing poker.
Joker—Wby, does Bings know bow
to play poker?
Soker—Not  yet-
"Before I got Baby's Own Tablets
my baby was troubled with colic and
vomiting and cried night and day,
and I was almost worn out. But after
giving him the Tablets for a few days
the trouble disappeared and you
would not know It was the same child,
he is so healthy and good-natured
now." This is the grateful testimonial
of Mrs. George Howell, Sandy Beach,
Que., and It tells other mothers who
are worn out caring for cross sickly
children, how they can bring health to
the little one and ease to themselves.
Baby's Own Tablets promptly cure
the minor ailments of little ones, and
there are no cross sickly children in
the homes where the Tablets are used.
Sold by all medicine dealers, or b'y
mail at 25 cents a box from The Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockvllle,
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
The six hundredth anniversary of
the invention <if the fork is soon to be
oelebrated in Paris, and sundry other
parts of the world will likewise commemorate the event. The foil- was
first used by King John IV, Duke of
Bretagne, to eat fruit witli, in 1307.
Of course tlie fact will be recalled that
fingers were  made befote forks.
-lata at Ohio, City of Toledo, ••■*
Lucas County,
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that a*
'tm aenlor pa-tner of the firm of P. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business! In the city
•f Toledo. County and Btate aforesaid.
and that said arm will pay the sura or
•very case of Catarrh that cannot I*
eured by the nse of Haifa Catarrh Cure.
Sworn to before me and aabacrtbed la
mv presence thla stli day at December,
st. D.  1881. A. W.  QLEASON,
(Seal.) Notary  Publio.
Hall'a Catarrh Cure la taken Internally
and acta directly on the blood and muo-
yiu  surfaces or   the system.      Bead to*
Potasimite is a new explosive, perfected in Monterey, Mexico, and first
used with success upon the construction of a * Mexican Centra' railroad
branch with wonderful results, for it
is pronounced safer, cheaper and (nore
powerful than dynamite. Those explosives based upon nitrogen produce
a gas that necessitates abandoning
closed works, such as a mine or tun-
atn pua _otso[dxe aqi Suunp \>xt
laborers cannot return to work for a
long time thereafter, depending upon
th. facility for carrying off the gas.
Pota'simite is said to produce no noxious gas, the only precaution necessary
in its use being that the workmen get
out of the "way of flying particles of
blasted rock.—New York Tribune.
Prevent Disorder—At the first symptoms of internal disorder, Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills should be resorted to
immediately. Two or three of these
salutary pellets, taken before going to
toed, followed by doses of one or two
pills for two or three nights in succession, will serve as a preventive of attacks of dyspepsia and all the discomforts whicll follow! in the train of that
fell disorder. The means are simple
when  the way  is  known.
He—Can you explain to me the difference between "•shall" and "will"?
For example, if I say, "Will you marrv
me?" should you reply, "I shall" or
L y£ll."
She (coldly)—I should reply, "I
itmonlali free, ________________
F. J. CHENBT  * CO., Tole**, O,
Sold by all  Druggist* fi*
Wake Hall's Family Pllla for ooostlpatlaa
Rambling Waggles—! was robbed
last night, and I reokon that^ about
.'pity-three articles were stolen from
me.    Everything I had n the world."
Policeman—Fifty-three   articles ?
Rambling Waggles—Yes: a pack of
cards and  a  corkscrew.
Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Distemper.
"Yes, this is my ancestral home; it
was here I flrst saw the light of day
twenty years ago."
"Why, you poor thing I You must
have been blind for ten years after
your birth I"—Houston  Post.
Ill fitting boots and shoes cause
Corns. Holloway's Corn Cure is the
article to use. Get a bottle at once
and cure your corns.
Japan has opened negotiations with
Turkey, with a view to establishing
embassies of the two countries at
their respective capitals.
in my stables for over a year, and consider it tlie VERY BEST for horse
flesh I can get, and would strongly recommend it to all horsemen.
Livery  Stables,   Quebec,  95  to  103  Ann
The Chilian government has accepted
the offer of a Belgian and German
syndicate to survey a longitudinal railway.
A   young   man   who   had   inherited   a
large fortune from a rich but very eco-1
nomical   relative   decided   to  live   on   a |
scale  commensurate  with    his    greatly
increased ineome,  and was making ar-l
rangements  to   build   a   fine   mansion,
buy an automobile and invest in otlier
expensive    luxuries.     When   an   elderly!
friend who had always been one of his
advisers undertook to remonstrate with ,
,hlm. I
"What's   this   I   hear    about    your
squandering the money your uncle left.
you,   Harry?"   said   the   elderly   friend. I
"I am not going to squander it," he
answered, "but I'm goiug to get some
good out of it." .    j
"It's enough to make him turn over
In his grave. Didn't your uncle prove
In his own case that a man could live
on a personal expenditure of less than
$1,000 a year?" '
"Well, he proved it so thoroughly
that I acoapt it as demonstrated.
What is the use of my continuing the
experiment t"
f0VND_i 4i ths aicono rouMoav.
Reproduced above, is a portrait of the late
Mr. C. B. Record, tho founder and original
head of tha Record Foundry & Machine
Co.,  of Moncton,  N.B.,   and Montreal,
Previous t* Mr. Record going Jnto the
manufacture or stovea, thoae used in
Canada wer* almost wholly of American
manufacture. The character of th* work
turned out by the Record Foundry &
Machine Co., at one* gava their stoves a
standt.ig, and as _ result • very large
business soon grew up, largely owing to
Mr. Record's untiring industry and perseverance against many obstacles.
Although Mr. Record retired from act'vt
business as far back as 1879, the solid
basis on wlilih ha had established the in*
dustry, has resulted in Its growth from a.
sturdy pioneer Into one of the largest atove
manufacturing planta on the northern half
of the American continent. With two
large plr.nta, on* in Moncton and one in
Montreal, the Record Foundry & Machlej
Co. are known from Halifax to Vancouv-r,
and their "Calorific" and "Admiral"
furnaces and " Penn Esther" ranges
recognized a* th* standard of Canadian
Company, Lifted:
Good Reasons
Corrugated Iron
Is Preferred
by Those Who Know
We use only best Apollo or
English sheets.
The corrugations are pressed
one at a time—not rolled—fitting
perfectly, both at end* and sides
without waste.
No scale, pin holes or other
defects ar* ever found In our
The galvanized sheets are
coated on both sides with all the
galvanizing material that can adhere to them.
The painted sheets are coated
on both sides with best quality
We furnish any size or gauge
required—either curved or
If you desire durable quality
•nd certain economical satisfaction, send us your specifications
or write for further Information.
Tbe Horseman's Friend
B      Sale aad Sure. 1^
If yon have a lam* hone, get Kendall - Spavin C—ra.   If you
have a horse tbat yoa can't work on account of a Sprain, Strain or
BruiM, get Kendall's Spavin Cure.   If you have a borse, that even the
veterinary can't cure of Spavin—or any Soft Bunches or Swellings—get
Kendall's Spavin Cure.
Be sure yoa get KENDALL'S.    Two generations—throughout Canada and tba
United Slates—have used it and proved it.
TaAVS—sas' Rust, P.K.I., Dec. IS, '05.
" I have been using Kendall's Spavin Cure for tbe last 20 yean,
and always And It sal* aad son." HUBERT P. McNBIIA.
(1. a bottle—0 tor to.  Write for a copy
of our great book   "Treatise On Tlie
Horse."   It's a mine of information for
'armeis and horsemen, who want to keep       **ta*M1   _J
their stock in prime condition.
Mailed free. SB
inuaa Faua,   •   vibmomt. U.S.A.
Miserable All The Time?
Dull headaches—back aches—low spirited—hate
the sight of food—doe't sleep well—all tired out ia
the morning—no heart for work ?
'will mnKe you -well
Your kidneys are affected—either through overwork, exposure or disease. It is the Kidneys that
are making yon feel so wretched. Gin Pills cure sick
kidneys—make yon well and strong—give you all
your old time energy and vitality. Cheer up—and
take Gin Pills, joe. * box—6 for $2.50. Sent on
receipt of price If your dealer doea not handle them.
■OLE DRUQ CO.     -     WINNIPEG, MAN.     03
Contains more musole-
making, brain-building
material than oorn 01
oats, and ls mor* easily
digested, being made digestible by steam cooking, shredding snd baking.
Always pure.   BISCUIT for Breakfast; TRISCUIT for Luncheon.
All Grocers—13c a carton, or 2 for 25c.
Cattle with horns are dang—ons
and a toaMaat menaoe to persons
and othor oattls. Dehorn tlism
qaloklr and with slight pain with a
AU overlnlmiuotes, HotatU-rsh
Method. Isstm a olear, olean out.
Cows give mor* mi—1 steers make
latter Uet. Bead fortrse bookies.
I.I.Bstmu. tletta, OsUrlo. He.
only logical method for the cure
of Stammering. It treats th*
CAUSE, not merely th* HABIT,
and Insures natural speech.
Pamphlet, particulars and rsfer- sent on request.
Berlin, Ont., C«n.
They are often considered of no oon-
•equenoe. llut a slight bruise has been
the first cause for a carbuncle, felon,
white swelling and stiff joints. Therefore bathe br uTbuh freely and often with
__I_flftJlf$0N'S *HOL7(Ht
It soothes the pain, prevents discoloring, removes soreness, reduces swellings, stops the Inflammation, adds to
your comfort, prevents after-etfecti.
26 cents, three timee as much _0 cents.
I. ft. JOHNSON & CO., Bostou, Mass.
Housemothers in Weekly Conference With Marion Harland
Beets and Dahlias.
I notice a request for directions for canning beeta without vinegar, I have put them
up uucceasf-liy for several years tn the
following manner:
Cook as usual, selecting as young and
tender beets aa possible. When tender, rub
the skins off and put In cam*, cutting only
as much as ls necessary to get the beeta
Into the cans. Fill the cans brhnful with
beets, then to overflowing with boiling
water and screw on the cover tightly.
I should like to ask for advice ln my turn.
My dahllaa grow fine and large, and bud
freely, but the buds drop oft, so that 1 have
not had & single blossom. I can discover
no vermin.   What con I do for them?
Mrs. O. (Sinclalrvllle, N. Y.).
My Kngiish gardener, to whom I have
referred the dahlia dilemma, thinks
your plants have not sunshine enough to
bring the blossoms to perfection. Dahlias, he says, "need a pile of sunlight."
They grow tall and rank ln the shade,
but wfll not flower freely. Perhaps
some horticulturist may suggest something else?
.Vinegar Without the Apples.
From the wilds of Mexico a reader would
request that you send a recipe for making
white vinegar. There are no apples or
grapes here. Also a recipe for making a
good grade of scented toilet soap.
Mrs. D. S. (Mexico).
As I said a week or two ago, a tolerably good vinegar may be made of weak
green tea, sweetened and set In a warm,
place to ferment. But thlrik of living
in a country that produces neither apples nor grapes! You have our warmest sympathy under the deprivation. I
am told that cactus figs, crushed, turn
to vinegar if left in the sun. You can
surely get these.
Will some of our excellent soapmakeri
answer the second request?
A Remedy for Fleas.
I cannot but appreciate the benefits that I received from your column, although I
have never asked anything through It However, I desire to oak if there Is any disinfectant or drug that would be an aid In
getting rid of fleas. We are troubled considerably with them, and would be very
grateful for a remedy.
I would say that I do not think many of
your readers know how to keep salt dry in
the _alt cellar.   If a little cornstarch were
' used   they   would   find   that   that   trouble
would be remedied.
A BUSY HOUSEWIFE (Buffalo, N. Y.).
Pennyroyal gathered green and strewed  thickly  over  the floor   and   under
beds, gathered up when dry, and burned, will drive away fleas. Oil of pennyroyal may be used by those who cannot   get   the   green   herb.     An    ounce,
stirred Into a  gallon of boiling water,
makes a wash which should be applied,
scalding hot, to bedsteads and cracks ln
and around the flooring.
I can certify to the efficiency of the
cornstarch fn preventing salt from caking ln damp weather.
Rust Stains.
Two Rescues.
(1) May  I  ask  a  favor?   I  send  you   a
Elece of my dress. The waist is lined with
lue cambric and there Is a separate blue
lining for skirt There are three narrow
ruffles on the bottom of skirt, with narrow baby-blue velvet ribbon on the edge.
The waist is a so trimmed with the ribbon.
Is there any way to clean and not wash it?
(2) I have some tapestry curtains, .olive
green and rose. Where they were draped
they got soiled by heads hitting against
them. I cleaned them with gasoline and
it took out the color. How can I restore
It? I hope I have not worn your patience
to a thread. D. O. C. (Wyoming).
The gown could be cleaned with flour
and salt, or with block magnesia, or
with powdered fuller's earth—any one
of which should be well rubbed Into
the stuff and left in for a week.
But—those ruffles and rows of velvet
libbon! Were I In your place I should
rip them off and clean them separately.
I have never heard of gasoline fading
anything. It takes out dirt, but not
'color. You might dip a corner of one
[curtain In alum water, made strong
(with ammonia, and see if the color will
return    .ven partially.
Kindly tell me through your valuable col-
timnn how to take rust stains out of a
child's white dress.
Mrs  E.  H.  O'B.
Soak all night in sour buttermilk;
next day wash In pure water, dry and
wet the spots with lemon Juice and lay
In the sun all day. Throw into pure
water at night and soak twelve hours.
Wash, then,  in the usual way.
To Preserve Eggs.
Can you give me a recipe for bouillon that
can he quickly made? Al) 1 have require
ao much time.
Some monthB ago one of our brothers, "B.
B." from Minneapolis, asked for a cake
without eggs. I do not recall seeing an
answer to this appeal. A few days ago I
found in my cook hook such a recipe, and
determined to try this means of reaching
"B.  B."
As thiB [s the season when the good housewife, ant-tlke, is preparing for winter, I
will send my recipe for keeping eggs. Make
a solution of one auart of salt and one
quart of lime (measured after it Is thoroughly slaked), two gallons of hot water.
Mix In a large vessel and set to cool; drain
off ihe solution and put into an earthenware Jar. Examine each egg carefully, for
lf one Ib cracked or impure it will ruin all.
Test each egg by placing it in a vessel of
frt>Hh water. If lt remains on the bottom
of the vessel, you put it In the solution. If
it floats at alt. it Is fit for Immediate use
alone, When the eggs reach within a few
Inches of the ton of the solution, add more
liquid. Always keep the eggs well covered.
I use a five-gallon jar and keep the eggs
until April. The lime renders the shell very
thin, so care must be taken In removing
the eggB for uae.   So much of the solution
Is absorbed by the egg often It is difficult
to separate the white from the yolk. But a
few strokes are necessary to beat the whites
perfectly stiff.
Mrs. J. H. McC.
Your services In our behalf should be
requited by something better than a
regretful—"I know of no quick way of
making bouillon." I can return no other
answer. You mh.y expedite the process
by soaking the chopped meat in cold
water for an hour before setting it
over flre. Can any wiser housemother
help our fellow-member?
The   recipe   for   eggloss  cake  will  be
found ln another column,
"Pretty Way" of Hemming.
The other day a neighbor cume in with
a dozen table noukins, asking me to hem
them my "pretty wny," as she said.
While doing so. it occurred to me thot it
might net as a suggestion to some of vour
many constituents, who need to eke out n
slender Income, If I spoke of It. It seems
to me many who buy n good quality of
table linen would be willing to pay—say
75 cents a dozen for having napkinB hemmed, or $1 for the largest size. They
are much daintier hemmed by hand, but
many have no time to spare for It. Perhaps
the linen departments of the Btores would
be wiling to call their patrons' attention to
it. if some one left cards with name and
address. There might also be work for some
one to do who knew how to wash blankets
well. ''A professional blanket washer!'' I
wish I knew one now. I know how myself,
but am not ptrong enough. In Scotland we
used  to  trample them  with our feet.
I enjoy your column very much. It seema
to be doing a helpful work in this sin-sick
world. While it seems bright to me, your
correspondence reveals much sadness everywhere, and one of the things which seems
ao sad is the need of many middle-aged
women to earn a livelihood. Some of them
cannot leave home. Hence, the reeson of
my sending along this BUfigestUm •
J. s. s.
Every good housekeeper who Tias an
eye to what you call "pretty ways,"
hems her napkins and tablecloths, or
has them hemmed by hand. This Is so
well known that the sight of a machine
hem upon napery is a positive offense to
the eye. Your suggestion that "some of
your many constituents who need to eke
out a slender income" might avail themselves of this housewifely prejudice and
offer to do neat hemming for those who
have not the time to undertake it themselves Is excellent, but not new. The
department stores to which you refer
give customers the choice of hemmed or
unhemmed table linen, sheets, etc. In
purchasing these, if the customer specifies that the work must be done by
hand, she will pay more for it than for
machine hemming. Knowing this, she
will act wisely to have the linen sent
home unhemmed, If she chance to know
of some private seamstress who will be
glad of the work. For years I had
napery, towels and bed linen hemmed
and marked with embroidered initials
by a worthy woman, who made much of
her slender income by taking in such
work. There are ln every community,
however small, those to whom emplo>-
ment of this sort would be a godsend if
housewives would seek them out Instead
of expending their own time and
strength In stitching upon "white work."
The same may be said of the new profession   you  propose—that   of   blanket
By Mary E. Carter
Copyright, 1905, by A. S. Barnes ft Co.
BEDSTEADS and mattresses require
vigilant care to keep them clean
and free from dust or vermin and
protected against spotting of any
sort. The whole character of any housekeeping Is unmistakably stamped by the
appearance of the bedsteads and the
mattresses when they are uncovered.
Mattresses once soiled are very difficult to clean without taking them
apart. They should never he left uncovered for any great length of time,
and when ln use ought to have slipcovers of strong muslin that can be removed and washed periodically. When
they are moved about, tbelr covers
should always be left on. It is hardly
necessary to expatiate upon the trifling work of washing these covers as
compared with cleaning the mattresses
when once they get soiled. Their covers
are also advantageous because they protect them from dust, especialy where lt
is difficult to remove in and around the
tufting. When not so protected mattresses should be swept monthly with
a whisk broom, and all of the tufts
thoroughly brushed free from dust
which may get around or In them during the Intervals between the regular
cleaning days.
Mattresses may be kept like new for
years lf they are systematically turned
dally—one day reversed from side to
side, and the next from top to bottom.
This method helps to equalize the pressure upon them of the human body, and
prevents their becoming soon packed In
spots, as they do when no attention Is
paid to mattress turning. It lightens the
labor of turning and Insures greater
variety of pressure, If mattresses for
double bedsteads are made ln sections
easy to handle.
Little quilted and washable bed protectors come neatly made and bound.
They are Inexpensive and should De a
part of the furnishing of all beds, but
especially for those of children and very
old people. They are easily made at
home, where there Is a sewing machine,
which. In these days, most houses have.
A careful housekeeper, after many years
at housekeeping with the same beds
and furniture generally, will have a
nicer house and everything In better
condition than an Inexperienced, careless one, beginning with everything new
and of the best, will have at the end
of a very few years of non-caretaking.
Twice a year, in line weather, mattresses should have a good sunning, ln
the open air, hanging over lines; while
they are outside ls a fitting time to have
them well thrashed with a bamboo rug
whlpper. This need not cause an upsetting of all the rooms at once. They
can be done, one or two at a time,
gradually, but methodically, in order
not to overlook any one.
Here again, the housewife's notebook
will be found serviceable, because she
can check off each one when it is done.
A family of ordinary size may have
about eight or perhaps ten mattresses.
Taking two or three a day, or having
them done when the room where they
belong Is being cleaned, the job will
not be at all formidable. But a sun
bath four hours twice a year ought to
be given to every mattress that is In
constant use. One should be given in
very cold, clear, frosty weather. And
June is usually the best month for the
other sun and air bath. It is safe to
assert that those who are so fortunate
as to sleep on beds thus cared for will
be in less danger of suffering from insomnia, and will enjoy better health
than others who sleep on non-aired and
packed mattresses. The reason is apparent, for one is wholesome and the
other unwholesome. Of course, after
the mattreBS has been out In extremely
cold weather It should bfi placed in a
warm room long enough to take the
chill oft before any one sleeps on It, or
else ft should have a hot Iron passed
over it on both sides before the bed Is
made up to be immediately occupied.
Common sense should always be used
when rules and regulations about a
house are being made or followed.
It ls a good plan to have wire lines
put up on piazzas or on second-story
roofs accessible from windows, and
then mattress airing Is simplified and
the labor minimized. Another advantage
of this airing Is that in case of a sudden
shower they can be taken in quickly,
and therefore escape getting damp. By
first spreading down a large piece of
unbleached muslin upon a sunny roof,
the mattresses can lie out there with
safety. A clever woman of ideas will,
after one or two hints, think of ways
and means for airing and doing the
many things that fall under this head
of house management. The great secret
for all thorough housekeepers to learn
and faithfully practice Is, "Let your
head save your heels a journey." There
will be always steps enough to keep
their blood in good circulation.
People living in crowded cities, with
little or no yard space, and those unfortunates who dwell In flats, will, of
course, have to content themselves with
airing before open windows; better that
than none at all; but they will require
window ventilation for their mattresses
six times as often as the happy beings
who live where they can have a patch
of green grass all their own and ample
airing space outside their houses. Pillows, bolsters and everything filled with
feathers or down should be treated
much the same as mattresses.
Pillows and bolsters can be kept in
good condition by pinning them on lines
out ln the open air, and letting them get
a thorough sun and air bath. If they can
be spared long enough It does them good
to have a summer shower bath, provided
they can be left outside afterward to
get perfectly dry. But this should never
be done during a damp season. The
right time is when sunshine and showers
alternate, and when the sunshine lasts
long enough to dry whatever is outside.
Pillows and bolsters, as well as mattresses, should have slip covers. On
some accounts slip covers for pillows
are even more necessary than any of the
others, as pillows are, in many ways,
more exposed to soil and are unsightly
and unpleasant If not perfectly clean.
washing. The woman who can cleanse
blankets without "fulling" or stretching
them, and who adds to this accomplishment that of washing flannels without
shrinking them, should certainly be able
to turn a tidy dollar over many times a
week if she would hang out her shingle
and distribute cards in her neighborhood. Husbands and bachelors would,
rise up and call her blessed, and wifely
brows gather fewer anxious lines than
now accumulate with the overseeing of
the weekly wash.
A Place for Baby
A Virginia housemother slips again
into our Family Circle, and ls cordlaHj?
I am the mother of four—ages from 6>
months to 9 years—two girls and two boys-
Oh! they make "musses," and noise, but
we all have fun together. What is a home-
without children? I Just love babies! 1.
wanted to say to a "Proud Mother" that
I am one, too. My last baby weighed 1_
pounds at birth, and 20 pounds at 2 months.
I did not weigh him a£ier that, but at six
months I could scarcely irtanage him comfortably on my lap, and he was quite a
"chunk" to lift. He is teething now and
Just recovering from whooping cough, so he
has fallen off a great deal. If the "members" who do their own work will take
a good-sized box of smooth wood, just deep '
enough for baby when standing to flee over-
the top; take off one side and nail strips of
smooth wood across this opening from bottom to top, having the bars run horizontally, not perpendicularly, it is fine for baby
when he first sits alone. He can see out,
and the draught from the floor isn't on him
either, lf he ls creeping tbout. It keeps
him from getting hurt or bothering mother-
when she Is in "such a hurry!" He soon
begins to take hold of the crosB bars and
Full up, and then to walk around Inside,
have a small quilt to nut In ty _\tl_ti.
but a piece of blanket nr »h«.e» ffll^d **m
The rest of this letter musi lie _ver
11—11 next week for lack of room.
'Restoring Shrunken Flannels."
I notice under the above heading that one
of your correspondents ts desirous of obtaining a recipe for "shrinking," which waa
fubllshed In your Corner some time ago.
cut out the said recipe at the time, and
now take pleasure in inclosing it for the-
benefit of your correspandent.
Here is the clipping:
"I prepared a hot. 'sudsy water with soap
powder; put in the flannels and let them
soak a couple of hours; by thot time the
water was cold. . _
"I added more hot water and rubbed them
by hand until clean, adding a little more
of the soao powder, then rinsed them In
clear hot water, and dried by a hot flre. or
over a register. They came out much
softer and continuing the process from week
to week the fibres gradually loosened up
and the garments became almost afl large
as at first."
I send this in answer to the appeal of
"Worried Mother." A child here was left
veVy deaf by measles. Her father took
her to a specialist, who taught her to hold
her nose and blow her breath through
her ears. This relieved her In less than
two weeks. They did not find lt necefl-
»ary to use any mealjj'ieg   G
Cost of Living
Some day-when it'fl my turn-won't you
write an article on how much a man should
earn to marry and go to housekeep ngt
Should he attemnt It with 158 a month in a
large city?        K- L- E- 'Allentown. Pa.).
Fifty-eight dollars a month ls a little
less than J700 a year, less than US a.
week, a trifle under $2 a day. This Bum.
must cover rent, clothing, fuel, food an*
"Incidentals"—the last Item being always an unknown quantity, but Invariably more formidable than Is counted.
upon by the uninitiated.
Yes! two people can live upon lt—I—
one room, eating meat but twice a wee—
and the bride doing all her own work,
including washing ana ironing. Sucht
things are done In tenement districts,
even In our large cities. But It ls a
hand-to-hand fight for a bare subsistence—only possible for the young and
strong with a goodly supply of clothing
to begin with.
The Dry Shampoo
AMONG all the bitter tragedies of
childhood there ls none so terrible as that of being the extra
baby ln the home, whom nobody
wants. Yet there's an extra child in
many a family—some one who doesn't
"belong" ln the full sweet sense of the
word. Nothing in the whole wide
world ever makes up for it.
You can bear it better when you are
older, after you've learned not to care,'
not to expect the sort of affection
you've longed for so passionately,
though it's not a good lesson to have
to learn. But the unhapplness of a
little, puzzled being, trying his best
to understand why his sister, or
brother—or both—is loved and petted,
while he himself is always In the
way, is pitiful.
There Is never any reason for it.
That is the terrible part of It; lt Is
apparently Just a curious marking of
fate, which leaves one child lonely and
wistful In a family where affection
and Interest are the rule, with that
one pathetic exception.
Here Is the story of one child, who
thought, from the time she was old
enough to think, that Bhe didn't belong to her mother. Her father she
was sure of—everybody told her she
"was the Image of him," but her con-
stunt fear was that her mother would
find her out and send her away!
Another little child, with tl.-t horror of the dark which amounts to positive disease among some nervous
children, cried herself to Bleep night
after night, creeping down under the
coverB to hide the sobs which would
come, but which ah' dared not let any
one hear.
And another — there are millions of
like cases — used to say "she wasn't
frightened," and promise "to be good
and not bother any one If father and
mother went out." And then, after they
went, ehe would cry her little heart out
with the fright and loneliness of the
empty house. Tiny as she was, she had
learned to He about her fears — had
learned to dread the hard, Impatient
look that was their inevitable reception.
And now?  She 1« IP now. and has never
been chums with either father or mother. "She is so hard to control," they
sigh! Would she have been lf circumstances had been different?
There's usuuliy enuugb mother love to
go around, no matter how big a family
of babies are about her. It's more ofic!
the father who takes a curious antipathy to one of his children—perhaps because he and the child are too muc-.
alike. Then it takes all a mother's ta—
to prevent open rupture, which usually
takes the form, while the child is little
of tyrannical punishment.
You men and women with babies, look
to it that among them there s none eating his baby heart out ln a passionate
hunger for the love and petting which
are his birthright. Even if he's not si
cunning as his chubby sister, nor sc
bright as his sturdy brother, he's youi;
—yours to love and to give a herltagl
of only happy child memories to. ThinK
of tho woman who'd give anything t<
huve him to love — who would kiss din -
pies into those sober cheeks. Then realize, If you can, that the pain of her conscious loneliness is surpassed by hi)
baby protests against something h£
doesn't unders'and.
He's your i'aoy, but he's only your.
in the true i nso of the word when he
knows It, and knows too, that he car
bring every trilling brulso of head oi
heart to you to be kissed and mudi
Giving a Delicate Scent to
THE well-bred woman always avoids
anything  like   a   strong  perfume
about her clothes or person, but a
faint suggestion of violets,  so delicate
thnt lt ls a mere breath, Is always permissible.
Many women object, and with reason,
to the reminiscence of the laundry odors
that clings to their underwear and
handkerchiefs. If a piece ot orris root
is added to the water in which they are
boiled, the garments will come out fresh
and dainty, with the delicate vlolei
breath about them.
Something New in Postcards
IT TAKES marked originality to get
out anything new in illustrated postals at this late day, therefore the
following will be welcomed;
Flowers and leaves of heavy velvet
cover one variety all over. Standing
out a quarter of an Inch from the card,
they are odd, lf not pretty.
Another on the same order has tho
heavily embossed picture of a well-
known actress upon lt. Everywhera
that Jewels could possibly be Indicated
a dot or line of colored tinsel has been
placed, giving the whole a striking appearance.
Still another, In black and white, gives
three   photographs    of   the    actor    or
actress, two of them being ln costume,
and a signed motto in fac simile of his
or his or her handwriting. All the
prominent players now In Philadelphia
are represented.
Sure to bring good luck Is the furry
llttle rabbit's foot, tied to a card, which
declares that "it was caught in a
churchyard tn the dark of the moon,"
and a lot more about Master Bunny'*
Another good luck postal shows a
bright penny tied beside the painted
wlBhbone. Some youngster will appreciate this, and his sister will be delighted with the story of Little Red
Rid Riding Hood, told ln a series of
seven cards.
IF you are so susceptible to cold that
you fear to wet your hair di'rtng
the winter months, try the dry orris
shampoo, ln connection with massage
and brushing.
Purchase 10 cents worth of powdered orris—It will be sufficient for two
shampoos, unless the growth ls very
heavy — carefully brush the hair,
working it through with the fingertips, tie the head up ln a towel and
allow lt to remain over night. The
orris will absorb the oil and dirt from
the hair and scalp during the night,
and may be brushed from the bead In
the morning.
If you have any doubts as   to  tbe
efficiency of this method of shampooing, spread a white cloth over the
bureau or dressing table, to catch the
powder as it falls; brush the hair free
and see the complexion of the orrla
Some little -— it may cling to the balr
for a day or two, when with the
nightly brushing lt will disappear.
Not only ls this an effective shampoo, but a very agreeable one, Imparting » dainty evanescent odor to the
hair. The head and hair may be kept
In perfect condition by this means, together with frequent airi.igs, brushing and massagings, until warmer
days make it safe to resort to the wet
shampoo again.
ONE woman, who came back from
her first trip to Europe with her
trunk trays well tilled .with pho-
tographs, Invented a clever way
of enjoying her collection, Instead of the
usual wny of putting it In a cabinet and
contenting herself with an occasional
Her photographs were roughly classified Into two gruups—large and small.
Not many of them were exactly the
same size, but the two classes served the
All the large ones were mounted upon
heavy mats—the mats all of the same
size, and each photograph carefully
spaced to the best advantage of Its
size and shape. The small ones were
treated ln the same way, with smaller
Then she had frames made In the
sizes of the two mats, Just gold or silver headings made into the simplest
sort of frames, fitted out with clear
glass, and finished with heavy cardboard backs that slipped in, and were
held In place by little metal n range-
ments which turned on tiny pivots
—the same- sort of things that often
fasten photograph frames-and each
frame wus finished wilh screw-eyes and
picture wires.
Into these frames photographs (In
sets, or a collection of single subjects
chosen with an eye to their setting each
other off) were slipped and carefully
hung. They wouid stay on .he walls
for three or four weeks, wl-.n they
would be succeeded by other sets, radically different in character.
ln this wuy every beautiful photograph could be enjoyed In a leisurely
manner, Instead of the wearylngly rapid
crowding of images upon eyes and brain,
such as studying a collection is apt to
occasion. It was more like the Japanese Idea of showing one beautiful bit
if bric-a-brac at a time, and putting
out of sight all the rest, sv that there '
is nothing to distract attention from »_,
calm,  appreciative  contemplation.       »
Home-Made Girdle
LUCKY the girl who can find In her
attic a small piece of the un-
tarnlshable gold or sliver all-
over lace so much In vogue a generation ago.
With lt she can make the most fascinating girdle to be worn with a
lace gown either white or black, or
Indeed with any evening costume ln a
pale color.
Cut this lace ln the Empire shape,
high ln the back and rounding in
front—a slope of six Inches Is correct.
Bone heavily and finish at the back
with small choux of light blue, pink
or green satin lf It is to be worn with
n white or black gown, and ln same
sli'de lf with a colored gown.
Place for the Nursery
"-pOO OFTEN the nursery Is given
I minor consideration. Any room
* that Ib good for nothing else ls
considered good enough for this purpose. On tho contrary, the health of
the child depends greatly upon the situation of the nursery, for here it spends
most of ita waking hours. The nursery, then, should be bright, light,
easily heated and easily ventilated. The
higher up the better, for here nre purer
air and more sunshine to be found.
It should never be next to tne bathroom
If there la a communicating door.
The Revival of Gitteryl
GITTERYL,   an   old   Danish   handcraft, has just been revived in
London,  Paris,  Berlin and Copenhagen.
Catharine de Medicls   had   her   bedA
draped    with    g.tteryl,    and    beautiful,
hangings   and   altar   cloths   made   In-,
the   rixteenth  century  aro   still  preserved  In  England.    There  ls such a^
wealth of romance and historical association    combined   wit'    the   quaint .
mediaeval  simplicity  of  the   work   that
this needlework  is becoming quite  the
lateB1   f.iil  in   England.
The groundwork is a square mesh
net. and comes In many sizes of mesli •
and In muny widths of material. Tho
stitch is merely darning, but differs'
, from the darning seen so much last
winter, In that it is usually recrossed.
It is also worked diagonally on cream
or white thread net, and pule green,
blue and yellow net are al- u~ed for
this uid-tlme needlework. The old
cross itlteh samplers are being
brought to light and t|- old designs
reproduced In gitteryl.
Ball fringe Is being used to trim
sash curtains decorate 1 by this
Medlework. Blouses and dresses and
bed draperies are also being ornamented with it, while It is being
I re sed Into service us an insert -*oc
iunil.. linen.
Laundering Ha-iidker-
WHO among us has not r.,ourn__t
the spoiling of fine handke»»
chlefB In the laundering? They
nre pulled out of shape, streaked at one
corner and torn about the edges of tho
initial or embroidery, and we have not
lar to look for the reason.
The average laundress hangs a bundle
of handkerchiefs, by one corner, lays
them in a pile on her ironing board, and
runs the Iron over them rough shod,
with sublime disregard for any such,
trivial matters as embroidery or lace.
Now handkerchiefs are a very Important toilet accessory, and should be
treated with due consideration. Spread
them on the line, und fasten the very
fine ones with black toilet pins (which
do not rust like the white ones) Instead
Of clothes pins. Sprinkle very wet before folding down for ironing and fold,
them smooth.
Iron them singly, first the hem, treating wnutever form of decoration they
may boast, with extreme care; then iron
the centre, and iron perfectly dry. An
Initial Ironed on the wronglslde will do-
better service and look in ito* than lf
Ironed un the rlvht. THE jfovOC-__rE, VA^dOTDV_-R, jfoiftsK COl-.trM.BtA..
-Jnno 8, 1907
8o=ft. Front
on Sixth avenue.     Good
dwelling.    Pine buy.
One 60-ft lot, on Thirteenth nvenno
■ jwo; oas_ |32C—a gootl buy.
Beantifnl oornor, line house on property.   In dpsi—iblo part of Vaucouvor.
Two choico lots on Niulh avouue;
price onterms Jl,600,bfi8h |JL©00,l)aIa_oe
8 aud 13 months; price all olts& (1.625.
Those ure very desirable lots.
Lots in South Vancouver; Doublo-
corncr, very good buy; price $1,300, cash
North Arm Road: Choice lots for
"building within the reach of the work-
ingman; very easy terms. Ii'ive-ceut
fare on tramline.
Three room cottage, % lots, fruit
trees and small fruit, Ontario streot;
price $1.TOO.
Beautiful new houso on Ninth avenue., 2 fireplaces; prioo $8,000, cash
Cottage   on  Ninth avenue,   6 rooms,
prct'.y homo; cnsh$ll000, balaufib easy
. terni-
. uO-tt. liol ; ri Sixth avenue for
time only $1,666,
Lots on Scott, good location.
BO-ft. Lot on Ninth avenue; $2.60$
cashf 1.600, balance O. P'. R. term;;.
$4*500, Kpash^will buy
4G—ft. front on
Westminster ave.
Good business property.
_3.irs.Rs Whitney, "Advocate"
i 'nice, Mt.   Pleasant.
'0*00 ***. 4*3'-4**-4*'i*e*****:&O'0*
Phone B14.
1   AH kinds of Mill Wood'.
Dry Cedars specialty.
Yard, fool nf Columbia stri  fc,
Crocker Bros.
m**009l»*. f^9099P09990000**>0,
Mt. Pleasant Mall,(Postoffice.)
The letters aro collected frum the Mt.
PIPIISHHI Postoffice at tho following
7:',o, 8, 10;:)Da. in.,
.;.::.i>, 16:18, 16:46 o'clock.
All clnssos of mail leaves at 10 a. _.,,
anil 8 - 10:W p  in.
Mail arrives at. fl::i() and 3; 16 p. m.
Personal   notices   of   visitors   on
fit.   Pleasant,   or  of    Mt.   Pleasant
f<i ip'._ who visit other cities,- also all
OS— siwial affairs are gladly  received
by "The Advocate."
Toilet Sets
$1.76, $2.25. $2.76 per sot Largo Tan go to select from. \
| Buchanan & Edwards j
|      662 664 Granville St. 'Phone 202f.      j
Just a
than Mother
makes pro==
curable only
lianbury, Evans
& Co.
(Successors to W. D. Muir...
2411 Westnfinstor avenue, Mt. Ploasant
'Phono 443.
,.. ',.'' , (  ■"..    ■'/  2456 Westmi
'"y.X-i - •'       aveuuo.
on Watches,
Ol oks and all
kinds of
W o o
- -. -.; j. -x.■ r.w«'i'!7-^_.__ii___jii—«_rj_——_«*
This is the r.abv's time to be phto-
graplied. WE HAVE mado special
urrnugemeuts for successfully photo-
' graphing the Bnby, and it would, be
nu t-isy matter for you to bring the
little one to see us, and you could
look over the new work we are showing during Baby's photographic
season, '
Northern Bank Building, Niuth avenue.
Keep June 25th, for the Garden Party
at the St. Michael's Church grounds.
Alexandra Hive No 7, Ladies Of the
Maccabeos will meot on Tuesday evening next.
Vancouver Conncil  No. 211a,  Can
adian Order  of   Ohosen Friends  will
meot next Thursday evening,
The new Mt. Pleasant Methodist
Church will be dedicated on Sunday,
June 30th. It is expected that Rev.
Dr. Sparling of the Manitoba College, will conduct the serv&fes of
the day. The programme for the
occasion \vill be given out ne*(S
WANTED: afirst-cUsss general servant for snial1. family; good wages.
Apply 1101 Melville street.
It was gratifying to notice the
Mt. Pleasant grocers closed on
Wednesday, and the clerks were
given a half holiday.. It is probable the butchers will follow the
good example and close every Wednesday during the summer, beginning on Wednesday of next week.
This property is within a block of
tbe tramline—carefare to Cedar Cottage is
tbe same as ou tbe city lines. Fine homes
have been built in this locality and many
■handsome residences are to be built this
Acreage and Lots.
For Sale Exclusively By—
2450 Westminster ave.
IBfiai--WR-M6S:?__C JE.'_s
Is now iu full swing, and doing a nice
Freshest aud Cleanest Stock
in tbe   District.
Prompt Delivery.       Telephone n2i.20.
1',iniit _  Wi.ktmixsti.ii AVENUES
Northern Bank Building.
Oi-_.  SIMONS.
fit iiinl Workmannlilp (.iinnuneoi!.
elii-mlng, Ro|>iilrlng,  Prowtng  ood   dyeing;
smt. ppotigei! and presic— for II, pant" lor 28c.
Ninth k Westminster aves., Up-stairs.
tret your work dono at the
GBasgow Barber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Fr_U*K Ukiiei;\vooii, Proprietor.
BATHS—Bath room littod with Poi.oi:-
mis Bath Tun and nil modern
njJff Subscribers wbo fail to
get "The Advocate" ou Saturday morning please notify
ibidQ&K,   Telepbotte 8x405
List your
LOTS for
Smile with
"The Heart of the Famous Saskatchewan Wheat Belt," is the title
of a handsoniely printed booklet
containing a fine description of the
wheat bolt and the illustrations are
of the finest The booklet was
prepared by Mr. David Russell and
issued by The Saskatoon and Western Land Company of Montreal.
—'■The Advooate." is nlways pleased
to receive from i-s renders any items of
1g.mi1 interest such as notices of people
visiting ou Mt. Pleasant or of local
residents visiting outside points, all
social affairs, church aud lodge news,
birihs, marriiiiri's, eta.
Mr. William Parker of Mt. Pleasant
was thrown from his market wngon iu
New Westminster on Mouday eveuiug,
his horses having taken fright at nu
automobile. They niude a sharp turn,
backed, and threw the wagou over,
dumping tlio occupants out. Mr. Parker
sustaiued a fracture of his collar-bone,
and ou his return to the city was attended by l^s physieiau.
The Mt. Pleasant School Lacrosse team defeated the High
School team on Tuesday evening,
on the High School Grounds, by a
score of .r> lo I. This gives the Mt.
Pleasant school boys the champion*
ship for 1907, and makes the second
time they have won the shield donated by The Daily World a couple
of years ago. The local school boys
won it the year it was donated and
still retain it.
Flint's Broiuo Grippe—best cure for
cold iu the head—sloe a box at the
M A. W. Co.'s PoBtottioe Drug  Store.
In an exciting game on Tuesday
night on the School Grounds, the
Mt. Pleasant Base Ball team defeated the Dogtown team by a score
of SW to 10. The Mt. Pleasant
team scored 1!) in the first inning
and kept the lead throughout the
game, though the Dogtown team
played belter ball with every sue-"
Ceeding inning and only for the
first inning they would not have
made such a pool- showing. Thd
losers treated to the ice cream.
8-bscrilJers are requested to report
liny carelossuess iri the deliver? «f "**•:!
Sixth and
Willow streets.
Telephones 2846 and B169S.      i
90000000900000000000000000. > 9.9.1^90.90000090090000^90009,
Note : thiB is not the X-Ray, tis this machine is one of the latest discoveries.
Tht' Raya (if this Machine is n Microbe Destroyer and perfectly harmless,   it cures <>r
rolieve«. pains anfi dinouseis almost inttnniCv. HkinCancar, Skin Dtfeasds, Weak und
Boro Kyi*>, Infiamation of thn Ky«a or any pttrt of thu body, Quinay, Tousilitts, sore
Tli rout, XiMinil^iH, Nervoup Uoadaehes, Headaches from By^train.
Many dlstigiecaMesytnixons removed »>, by uiAglo.
ChII br uiill', you wont Bodlsappoi^tpd.
Cant. H. B. WALTON
Sort—i 1 to 11 p. m. 5;)i Ninth nveuue west, near Bridge Btreet.
ram *tws*m**Bamtmm*msmtmtmt*am   ******* *****
*000000>00000000000000000000.9000000000000000000000000> <i
Have Fine Lots in
^450 Westminster ave.
Do You
that yon cau connect a Gas "Whtor ifenter to your wntei• tnnK
and have hot wnter nt any time, iudbpeudeut of your range,
hud at a very little cost for gas?
s —
Conie in and let us show yon one Of these heaters,   -
Yoncdu not help but see tho good points.
Varttouver Gas CompanV*
OrriCE: corner of Cnrrall and Hustings streets
, jga,-ii'_it.>>'i_if^--'-3'f-'f",f'-/£iva- -" ■■_•    i"'•'    ''-'i '--■ ^ "'■'■■■- •*^"''-^*"'if.


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