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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Sep 9, 1905

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Array & ■
S' ...
o.
Good Service
i
Come yourself if you
can, but remember we
treat yonr children or yonr messenger exactly ae we
wonld yourself. We avoid all delays as much as possible. We give you or yours the same courteous attention whether you wish a 10c article or to have a dollar
prescription filled. No trouble for us to show goods.
il. A. W. Co. Ltd.
Mt.  Pleasant Postoffice Drug Store.    I
Free Delivery to any part of the city. a
MtPleasantAdvocate
r
mm
' .*
Devoted to the interests of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
Single Copy 5c, Three flonths 35c, Six Months 50c, Per Year $1.
Always Something
«EP lll90i
to interest yon every week in *ni"__ MrfOCXTX
s.    among the Local.Items, M-scellaneooa ...
''*'jWoiii,ui's Realm, or the Continued Story.    Ibe
'vertisi-monts will keep yo* posted on afcw
■o for bin-gains iu all lines.
subscription price is within tbe reach of all
■ercd anywhere in the City, the Danriafcia"
iiited States or Great Britian for ft • year
Established April 8th, 1899.   Whole No. 888.
Mt. Pl_.___a.it, Vancouver,   B.   0.,   Saturday,   Sept 9,   1906.
(Seventh Year.)   Vol. 7, No. 23.
Local Items.
The McCuaig Anction and Commission Co., Ltd., next to Carneige Library,
Hastings Btreet, bny Furniture for Cash,
Conduct, Auction Sales and handle
Bankrupt, Stocks of every description.
Satisfaction guaranteed.   Phone 1070.
The Box Social at Mrs. Geo. W
Hntohings, 822 Eighth avenue, oast, iu
aid of St. Michael's Ohuroh ou Thursday ovening was a vory enjoyable social
function, as woll as financially gratifying to the Committee who were active
In arranging for the Social. The boxes
which had been prepared by the ladies
wero auctioned off by Mr. G. Boult,
who had no troublo in securing eager
and generous bidders in the gentlemen
. present. The program was excellent,
the following taking part: Misses
Wells, piano and violin duet; Mrs.
Warren, vocal solo; Miss Scofield, vocal
solo; Misses Dodson and Lawrence,
piano duct; Miss McFadyen, vocal
solo; Master Leslie Scofield in costnme
made a hit in Coon Songs; Mr. Gilbert
Bonlt, recitation. Mr. and Mrs. Hutchiugs made every one most welcome.
Tea and coffee were served by the
ladies.   About $60 was realized
The Reotor, Rev. G. H. Wilson and
Mrs. Wilson assisted in entertaining
those present.
We have the very cream of the b .st
Canadian and American designs nnd
makes iu the Summer eud Fall styles
of shoes for Meu, Women, Misses and
Children R MILLS, 119 Hustings
street, west.
Mt. Pleasaut Lodge No. 11, Knights
of Pythias beld dedicatory services iu
thoir now hall on Thnrsday evening.
The Knights havo leased the old Oddfellows' Hall, ovor Nightingale & Co.'s
stove, nud' have fitted it np in true
' Pythian stylo. The lodge room whioh
was lengthwise with the bnildiug
haw runs across and takes np over half
the floor space, making it larger than
the old hall. To the left ou reaching
the top of the stairs a door opens iuto
the ante-room which is covered with
linoleum iu tilo design aud is provided
with plenty of chairs, enabling number*
Of victims to wait comfortably nntil tho
goat is ready to "butt in" the game;
to the right of the stair-lauding a door
leads into the regalia rooms and toilet
room at the back. The lodge room is
covered with dark red axuiin.ter carpe*
and bordered with linoleum in tile
design, tbe width of a chair; around the
walls are chairs upholstered in leuth r.
Tho presiding officer, the deputy officer,
tho two next highest who sit ou the
aides, are all provided with handsome
chairs, leather upholstered tall backs
and prettily carved. The triangle of
tho Knighthood is prominently visible,
the (has iu the center of the room, tho
officers pedestals and oven the ventilators in the ceiling are triangular in
design. The colors of the Order red,
blue and yellow are used in the drapes
over the officers stations. Thoro are two
secretaries' desks of modern design aud
containing the latest conveuieuces for
the scribes. The lodge room will seat
76 besides the officers. About $1,000
has boen expended in fitting up the hall.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 11 has a membership of 140.
The Knights met in secret session
early in the evening, after which the
new hall was dedicated by the Grand
Lodge Officers with impressive ceremonies. The Grand Lodge Officers
who were present and who assisted in
the dedication of the new lodge rooms
were; H. E. Reed, D.G.O.; Bro. Fergu
son of Now Westminster, G. P. O.
Bro. Evans, V.G.O.; Bro. Buck, Prelate;
H. J. Anstie, M of A.; O. L. Behnsen,
M. of E.; W. Murphy, K. of R. and S.;
G. O. Miller, G. I G.; Bro. Whitoway,
G. O G Aftor tho lodgo rooms had
boen thrown open to the friends of tho
members, congratulatory addresses woro
delivered by by several prominent members of the down-town lodges, and a
short vocal and musical program
rendered. Upon tho conclusion of tho
program refreshmeuts wero servod,
after wliich the gathering dispersed.
THE ESSENCE OF NEWNESS lu
the Summer and Fall styles for Meu,
Women, Mlssos and Children, we have
opened up. Remember tho "Watchword" of this store—satisfaction or
your money refunded. R, MILLS,
the Shoe.-miiii, 119 Hastings street, west
I   NEW YORK   I
'—I DENTISTS |~
Our Gold Crown and
Bridge work _£eni°ltEdbe
gmaBhm.. We have a Specialist in this branch of
_H Pl'MES   _n_K_i4)_, "l,i dental profession who  has a world
H" «rn y____BR-t_E**3.    wide reputation for his high-class work.
_s_r_.ii.       ■»_■_.___■ _,s,__»... fi   This Class of Work is Guaranteed
for a Life-time.
OUR PRICES HAVE ALWAYS'
BEEN THE SAME for High-class
Dentistry. WE DO EXACTLY AS
WE ADVERTISE.
Teeth extracted and filled absolutely painless, and all other dental
work done by Specialists who are all Graduate Dentists, holding
Specialists' Diplomas, and licensed by tho Board of Dental Examiners
for British Columbia.
Give us a call and lot us show you samples of our work,
for yourself.
Telephone 1666.
Thou judge
147 Hastings st.
Branch Offices corner Abbott and Hastings streets. Tel. 2022.
Offlce Hours: 8 a. m., to 9 p. m.;  Sundays 9 a. m., to % p. m.
Mr. Fred Brydone-Jack left on Monday to resume his studies at MoGill
College.
Mr. Jos. Wood nnd family have
moved from Mt. Pleasant to Burrard
street.
Dr. W. F. Coy has moved to his residence, southeast corner Eleventh and
Westminster avenues.
Rev. Geo. A. Wilson, pastor of Mt.
Pleasant Presbyterian Ohnroh, and Mrs.
Wilson left on Wednesday for the East.
Mr. Wilson will attend a meeting of the
Home Misson Cominitteo at Calgary.
Mrs. Wilson will visit her parents Rev.
Dr. and Mrs. McLaron at. Toronto.
 :o:	
"Tho Advocate" wishes auy carelessl
ness in delivery reported to tho Office;
telephoue B1405.
:o:
Mr. W. B. Walker, formerly of Mt.
Pleasant but now of Seattle, spent a
few days in the city the past week renewing acquaintances. Mr Walker is
city representative of Sylvestor Bros.
Company, and a member of a prominent
club of bachelor housekeepers known as
"The Monks Clubs."
Before starting on a shopping tour,
look over tho advertisements in the
ADVOOATE.
MOUNT PLEASANT METHODIST
OHURCH.
The pastor, Rev. A. E. Hetherington,
will preaob at both services. Moruiug
subject: "Tho Groat Question"; evening subject: "The Uplifted Christ."
Epworth League, Monday evening,
subject: "The Forward Movement." All
young people cordially invited.
Miss Ethel Ohamberlin of Now Westminster, is visiting the Misses Burritt,
Twelfth avenue.
Mrs. H. Eligh of Seymour street, returned from Harrison this week, improved in health.
Miss Sarah Maherson of Comox, is
stopping with Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Viles, Lome street «
Thompson's Tar and Tolu Cream will
stop that cough. For sale at the Mt.
Pleasant Drug Store.
Dr. T. Gleudon Moody—Manager of
the New York Dentists—and wifo visited the Portland Fair this week.
Miss Villa Hall, pianist, is prepared to
take a limited number of pupils. Communications with Miss Hall at the home
of Mr. Geo. P. Hioks, Eighteenth avenne, on Saturdays
Mrs. Black of 890 Tenth avenne, east,
left on Monday for Kaslo, to visit her
daughter Mrs. W. O. Robiuson for a
fow mouths.
The first dance of the season will bo
given Thnrsday evening of next week
in Oddfellows' Hall, by Mt. Pleasant
Lodge No. 19,1. O. O. F.
Thompson's Headache Powdera will
cure tbat headache. For sale at the
Mt Pleasant Drug Store.
Mt. Pleasant Dancing Academy,
Oddfellows' Hall, Prof. Carr, Instructor.
Gentlemen $7, Lndies $5, for the winter.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings of each week, from7:80 to 10:80.
On Thnrsday evening Prof. G. P.
Hioks entertained tho members of the
Mt. Pleasant Mothodist Ohoir and a few
friends, at his homo on Eighteenth
avenne. Mr. Hicks was assisted in entertaining by his daughters Mrs. Jas.
MoPherson, Miss Lilly Hicks and Miss
Florenoo Hicks. Tho evening was most
enjoyably passed with jolly games and
music; dainty refreshments wore served
daring tho evening Mr. Hicks has
oooupied.the position of Choir Leader in
tho local Methodist Church for fifteen
years, and deep regret prevails union..
the lovwtfof good music tbut ho bas
resigned rttp position. The members of
the Choir pretwnted their retiring Leader
with handsome volume of Tenor Solos.
WANTEDS general servant for small
family. Apply at "Advocate'' Office
At the Mt. Ploasaut Baptist Church
on Tuosday evening a reception wos
held to welcome Rev. Mr. Piercy who
hns accepted a call to that church and
who took charge on Sundny last, preaching morning aud eveuing. Mr. Piercy
is a young man of many"* Bterliug qualities and it is believed by the church
he will prove the right man iu tho right
placo. Tho chair was taken by Rov.
J. Willard Litcb, pastor of tho First
Baptist Church. After the induction
of Mr. Piercy by the ounirinuu, the Rev,
P. H. MoEwon, pastor of Fairview
BaptiHt Church; Rov. Mr. West, pastor
of Juclisoii Avouuo Baptist Church;
Rov Dr. Rugg of Wost Eud Baptist
Church; Rev. A. E. Hetheriugton, B. A., B D., pastor of Mt. Plous-
aut Methodist Ohuroh; Rev Dr. Robson
of tho Methodiac Churoh; wero listenod
to with groat interest. Rev. Mr. Piorcy
replied to the addresses of welcome in a
very neat and appropriate speech. The
Choir favored the congregation with
several anthems, and the mooting was
brought to a close by singing "Blest Be
the Tie That Binds."
 :o:	
Changes for advertisements should be
in beforo Thursday noon to insure their
publication.
Miss H. Beveridge of Ladysmith, Ib
mnking her home with Mr. and Mrs. R
Copeland, Twolfth avenue, while
attending the Normal School.
Mr. Bert Flewelling aud Miss Ethel
Flowelliug left ou a vaeatiou trip to
Chilliwhack aud   Sunias, and will  be
away about teu days visiting frieuds.
10:	
Mrs. F. W. Bartlo of 8124 Westmiuster avenue, was taken to St. Paul's
Hospital on Tuosday for an operation.
Her friends will bo glad to hear sho is
convalescing.
^■«pc^l^-l9ipBv^tv|ftlsfS^_._^8^t|^Bt^-t at^tr^i^m^Aa*AS*i a*awi%s*ismA9tm mmmyi
$$pAINTS,Oifs, Varnishes*
djbcJJSt ■•*•   ifaAi^AtAtAt df.At^AiA'A'A^A'^AA*^* *hJMMtJfr
mw^AmV&W^BleBT^m^^mt
A few of the lines we carry:  Genuine Elephant Lead, Pore
Batden Boiled Linseed Oil, Pure Ha yuen Raw Linseed Oil,
IRO NITE Hard Oil Finish, Varnishes, Honse Paint and Floor Paint.
Elephant Golden Oak Stain—a beautiful finish.
Our prices are always right.
Mt. PLEASAN1 HARDWARE
STORE. Tel. 447.
W. R. OWENS/ Manager.
J. A. FLETT,
WWWVW «*«_?##-_»#*#*** *"*>*«!_«**
11 $u 1   .1  -j.—      j— —1— . —•*_
*
Just arrived a large shipment of
PRESERVING PEACHES
Place your order with ns at ouoe
2-ft Fresh Mixed Biscuits  25c.
Crown Fruit Jars at cost. Tlums, 40c, 50c, 60c per box.
Melons 5c each.     Leave your order for Preserving Peaches.
H. O. Lee,
2425   Westminster  Ave.
'Phone 322
Ssant Central Heat flarket
Cor. Ninth Ave., & Westminster Rd.   Telephone 954.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats.    Fresh Vegetables always
on hand.   Orders solicited from all parts of Mount Pleasant and Fairview.
Prompt Delivery.
Woodrow & Williams. FraMnAkNIo™Rb,e,
arnmamp
_H__n_
You want the very best
fesHXj| FANCY
Biscuits
We keep them at two pounds for __?fi»c
In justice to yourself—try them.
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant.
Telephone  1800.
k-%^%%^%' -%<**%****%, '%/%'%%*»%'% mt^^myayayayu^myayay%,r
THE LATEST STYLES
For Fall 1905, *%%ffSr'
—-in Ladies' Ooats, Costumes, Skirts, Blonses, Wrappers, Dressing ■
Gowns, Flaunelettewear, Dress Goods, Silks, Draperi.?, Flannels and A
many other lines too numerous to mention.
We are also showing a large assortment of Children's Coats and
Skirts in a large range of styles and colors.
A     DAQH _• Cf\     30,3a and 34 Cordova St.
t\e   l\\JZ2iJ t*V VV.. Telephone 574. tt
i%^%i%i%%%%%%%%sV%%%i%_%i%«V4
Flint's Bromo Grippe, will curo your
cold in 24 hours. For sale at the Mt.
Ploasant Drug Store.
 :o:	
Mr. Tayntou of Twelfth avenue, who
has a flno orohnrd, this week gathered
some vory largo Rod Bietiina apples, one
measured 18 inches iu circuinforouco and
weighed 1- U> ti onuces.
Mr. John H. Oanipboll of Brae
side, Out, cousin of Mr. W. D.
Muir, is visiting in Vaucouvor
und othor cities on tho Coast. Mr.
Oanipboll will remain several moutliB.
 :o:	
Miss Boult openod her Kiudorgarton
School in Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian
Church Class Rooms on Tuesday
Septonibor 5th. Tho hours aro frgm
3 to 4 p. m , and parents will surely
nvuil thoniselves of this advantage for
tho wee onos.
THE
ROYAL BANK   of CANADA
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital I8.C0O.0O0.   Reserves $8,802,743.
A General Banking Business
Transacted.
Savings Bank Department.
OPEN  SATURDAY  NIGHTS   from
7 to 8 o'olock.
VV. A. WARD, Manager.
REAL ESTATE
Sbven-roomed House, with three fnll
'ots, 150 feet, facing ou Westminster
road, cleared, fenced and set ont with
fine bearing orchard, good cellar and
baru Only $1.1)00.
Lots on Sixteenth and Seventeenth avenues. Prico $125 each. Tonus $25
cash, balance inpnyuioutBof $8.60 per
month..
Double coruor on Twolfth avo., only $375
Double cornor on Sixteenth aveuue,
close to car line, $700.
Lot on Sixth avenue, closo to car Hue,
all cleared, $555.
Five-roomed House with 50-ft. lot,
cleared and feucod, $1,175. Terms:
$176 cash, baluuce$15 per mouth, samo
as rent.
Fivo acres with small house uear Central
Piuk, $700.      (
Five-roomed Cottago ou Eleventh avenue, close iu, sewer connection. This
is a comfortable houso, only $1.100.
New Houso ou Fifth nveuue, 7-rooin,
close In car $2,050, _asy terms.
House of 5 or fl rooms, on lot 75-ft. front,
splonilid viuw.good orchard with fruit
of all kinds, $1 800.
D. M. STITT
2450   Westminster    avenue.
Thompson's Toothacho Drops will
ouro nny toothache. For salo at the
Mt. Ploasaut Drug Storo.
ROOMURE
Dress & Jacket Cuttiug nud Fitting,
Mas. Davie while abroad was successful in roooivinga First-class Diploma
from the Rodmure Dross Cutting Association, Glasgow.
She will toko classes for learning this
system.   For information call at 2168
Socond avenue, Fairview.
:o:.
|3P Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
this office.   Telephone B1405
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover aud Timothy SecdB,
Pratt's Poultry and Auiunil Foods.
Pratt's Lice Killer,
Holly Chick Food,  Beefscraps, Etc
FLOUR and FEED.
SkT-'lTH  Corner   NINTH avenue   ft
.   IVCt I II  WKSTA1INSTHR ROAD.
T.U'pliono   1 fill 7.
FiRST-CLASS
Boot and Shoomaklng
and Repairing dono nt
Peters' Boot & Shoe Store
2454 Westminster avenue.
For a Oamo of
Pool or Billiards
Ds'op In at
O MoOUTOHBON'S BARBER Slltil
Mt. Ploasant.
OKANAGflN
MARKET
All kinds of MBATS
and Vegetables
always on hand.
Your patronage is respectfully solicited.   Prompt delivery.
Fresh Fish Bally.
SWEET 5 LITTLE.
104 Ninth ave, near oornor WoBtm'r avo.
Personal notices of visitors on
fit. Pleasant, or of Mt. Plensaut
people who visit other cities, also all
local social affairs are gladly received
by "The Advocate."
Store and    *
Office fixtures
SHOW CASES
A* a specialty
WOOD   CARVING
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
J. D. ROSS
(Cabinet Malter.)
SHOP: 48 Eighth Avenue.
'Phone H1206.     Mt. PLEASANT.
10 Days tremendous
SLAUGHTER
of Choice Up-to-date Groceries to make room for
large shipment now on the way. Some goods
almost given away.    Don't miss this Sale.
The Gtv Grocery Co. Ltd-
Wholesale ond Retail Grocers.
Tel. 280.
Westminster Ave. A Prlnooum Strmot.
pa. tain
CASCADE
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vancouver by men of years
and years and years experience, and a brewery whose
plant is the most perfect known to the Art-of
Brewing. Is it auy 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.
dt      Vancouver, B. C.   <-   Tel. 4a9      At
For Sale at nil llrst-rlasa Saloons, Liquor Stores and Hotels or
delivered to your honse.
{ King's
Market
3331 Westminster Ave.
Mt. Pleasant.
Tel. __1200.      Prompt Delivery.
E. H. Peace, Proprietor.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Meats of All Kinds.
Vegetables  and  Poultry
tS» tSja in season. J)b sfft    5
FOR SATURDAY
ONI Y   •###*•*
UN. LI     jf,^A,A,jf,
20-lb saok Granulated Sugar $1.28
Eden Bauk Creamery Butter 30c U.
Pineapplos 80c each
McKinnon & Gow,
146 Ninth Avo. Opposite No 3 Eire Hull
At the Council meeting on Tuesday
eveniug, Alduiau Cook spoke Btrougly
in favor of extending the streot rnilway
liue as proposed. Ho hnd lieen accused,
he said, in an evening paper ol favoring
corporations as against the City, but he
thought it was tho other way. Tbe
Company did not wish to make tlio extension which would be 11 great convenience to a large number of citinons
If submitted to a vote, "lie was of tho
idea that llie people would pronounce
Blrongly in favor of the line beiug built.
Under present oondltiouB, not teu per
cent of the peoplo of the city were able,
to get as far as Brockton Pelnt twice a
year, as they could not afford to pay
lnuik hire, and oven as it is pooplo who
go thero ore uot ablo to |." r buck until
late owing to the luefflolenl at service
In other cities, cur llnei -.. are bollt to all
gules of pinks, lint owing to water surrounding Stanley Park, uiu niuilitions
bare ware different.   Ashorl time ago
Ibero wns great   Opposition   to having
nioi-ti than one cm'line on a street, und
even in Cbiuu   today   the   building of
lailivny would hardly lie allowed.
Lace Collar
Supporters
■%^*y%mAmA^ayaym,
These nre quite new and ex.
ceedingly useful. Withont
ono a Laco Collar will not
stand np well. We have
them in gold plate, sterling
silver and mother of pearl,
set with imitation opals,
pearls, pearls and turquoises.
From 75c to $2 a pair.
Trorey
THE JEWELER.
Corner Hastings and Granville fits.
Official Watch Inspector O. P. R.
Telephone Numbers of Local Ministers.
ui7-'_—iiov.o. 11. Wilson,(Anglican).
men—Rev. o. A. wn. on, (Presbyterian).
B1MS— Iter. A. K. IIctU.tlilut<'!i,(Meth(XllHt>
Ml. Pleasant Mell,(Postof_oe.)
Arrives at 10:.10 n.iu., and 8 p.m.
Leavos at II  a.m., 8 aud 8 p. m
The Postoflice  is  opeu for business
from 8 to 7 p. m., only.
BUSINESS NOTICE.
Local Advertiaiug 10c a line each issue.
Display Advertising $1.25 per inoh
per mouth.
Notices for Church nnd Socioty Entertainments, Lectures, etc.,    where
TUB OBJECT IM   TO IIA1HI.   MONEY
will bo charged for.
All   Advertisements are  run regularly
und charged for until ordered thoy
bo discontinued.
Transient   Advertize™   must   pay   in
ndvancc
Noticosot Births, MiiiTi.'igcH.iiudDiiatliH
published free of churge.
THK ALEXANDRA
l'-i_K('TK()Lvms PARLOR of Huirdress
iug, Manicuring, Facial Massage anil
Sculp Treatment for Unties end Gentlemen. Superfluous hair, warts aud
moles removed by Electrolysis.
Vnluublo information given to overy
lady patron on "How to take care of
yourself-"
Skin Food for bnildiug up tho wasting
tissue. Orange Flower Cream to prevent and heal sunburn.
Madame Hcmphiieyh, 689 Granville
Btreet.
Use
Royal Crown
SOAP
t_ie Best in the Wormi. Drop
ns a post card asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
bad free for Royal Cbowk
Soap Wrappers.
ROYAL CROWN SOAP CO.
VANCOUVCR, B.C.
Young Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY.
Loyal Workers of Christian End.
meet ut iri'iiiinntes to 7,  every Selnday
evening in Advent Christian Ohnreh.
coruer Niuth nve. and Westminster Rd.
MONDAY.
Epworth   Leagno of   Mt.    Pleasant
Methodist Church moyts at 8 p. ni.
1!. Y. P. U., moots in  Mt. Pleasant
UUptiBl Church at H p. in.
TUESDAY.
The Y. P. H. O. I*., meets at 8 p. m
in Ml.I'leiiHusant Presbyterian Ohuroh.
See Wheu Your Lodge Meets
MONDAY.
The 2d and 4th Mondays of the month
Court Vaucouvor, I. O. F., meets at
8 pm.
TUESDAY.
Mt. Ploasant Lodgo No. IB, I.O.O.F,
meets at 8 p. 111.
•    THURSDAY.
Vancouver  Oonucil  No. 311a,  Can.
adian Ordor of Ohosen Friend* meets
tho 2d and 4th Thursdays of the month.
FRIDAY.
Alexandra Hive No 7, Ladies ol the
Maccabees holds its regular meetings on
the 1st, aud ltd Fridays of the month
Advertise iu "Tbo Advocato."
Advertising is the education of th*
purchaser of the merits of different
tbat which udila to his comfort and am.
consumer. It Informs the prospective
goods and brings him Into touch wtU.
lillftcs his happiness.
The Advocate iB the best advertising
medium where it circulates.  Tel. B1404
For   local   newB  subscribe    for  THB
ADVOCATK only $1 for 12 mont»_e.
tf -■•*■
V
k WHEN KNIGHTHOO
WAS IN FLOWER
Or, The Love Story of Charles Brandon and Mary Tudor, the King's Sister, and
Happening In the Reign of His August Majesty King Henry the Eighth
Rewritten t_nd Rendered Into Modern Engliih From  Sir Edwin
CtBkjttoden'a Memoir
By   EDWIN   CASKODEN   [CHARLES   MAJOR]
Copyright, 1838 and 1901, by (lie J.ou'eu-JMeri'flt Company
"1 trust tne King Will see ui to mvor
him, aiid I hopo that jou will speak a
word in his behalf should tbe opportunity occur."
"What, ln the name of heaven, havo
we to give him?" cried Mary Impatiently, for sbe kept an eye on things
political, even If sho were only a girl.
"The king hns given away everything
that can be given already, and now
that the war Is over und men nro coming borne Uierc arc hundreds waiting
for more. My father's great treasure ls
squandered, to say nothing of tho money collected from Enipson, Dudley und
the other commissioners. There is nothing to givo unless lt be the titles und
estate of the Into Duko of Suffolk.
I'orhnps the king will givo these to
your paragon if you will paint bim ln
ns fair a light ns you have drawn blm
for me'." Then, throwing back ber
head, with a laugh, "Ask blm."
"It would be none too much for his
deserts," I replied, falling In wltb her
humor.
"Wo will so nrrange lt, then," went
on Mary banterlngly. "Captain Brandon no longer, but Charles Brandon,
duke of Suffolk. How sounds it, Master Caskoden?"
"Sweet In my ears," I replied.
"I really believe you would have the
king's crown for him, you absurd man,
if you could get It. We must have so
interesting a person nt court. I shall
nt least see that be ls presented to tbe
queen at once. I wonder If be dunces.
I suppose not. He hns probably been
too busy cutting and thrusting." And
she laughed ngaln at her own pleasantry.
When the mirth began to gather ln
her face and the dimples came responsive to her smiles, when she threw
back her perfectly poised head, stretching her BOft, white throat, so full nnd
round nnd beautiful, half closing her
big brown eyes till they shone again
from benenth the shade of those long,
black, sweeping lashes; when her red
lips parted, showing ber teeth of pearl,
ond sbe gave tbe little clap of her
hands, a sort of climax to tbe soft low,
rippling laugh, she made a picture of
such exquisite loveliness tbat it is no
wonder men were fools nbout her nnd
caught love ns one catches a contagion.
I bnd It once, as you already know, and
hnd recovered. All that prevented a
dally relapse was my fair, sweet antidote, Jane, whose Image rested ln my
heart, a lasting safeguard.
"I wonder If your prodigy plays
cards—tbat Is, such as we ladies play?"
asked Mary. "You say he has lived
much ln France, where tbe game was
Invented, but I have no doubt he
would scorn to waste his time at so
frivolous a pursuit when he might be
slaughtering urinies single banded aud
alone."
"I do not know ns to his dancing
and card playing, but I dare venture
a wager be docs both," I replied, not
liking her tone of sarcasm. She bnd
yet to learn who Brandon was.
"I   will   hazard   ten   crowns,"   snld
Mary quickly,  for she loved a wager
nnd was a born gambler.
"Taken," said I.
"We will try hiin on both tomorrow
night ln my drawing room," she continued. "You bring him up, but tell
no one. I will have Jane there with
her lute, which will not frighten you
nway I know, amd we will try bis step.
I will hnve cards, too, and we shall see
what he can do nt triumph. Just we
four, no one else nt nil. You nnd Jnne,
the new Duke of Suffolk nnd I. Ob,
I cnn linrdly wait!" And she fnlrly
danced with joyous anticipation.
The thing bnd enough irregularity
to give It zest, for while Mnry oftcD
had a few yoipig people In her drnwinp
room, the companies were never s<
small ns two couples only, nnd the
klng nnd queen, to mnke up for grenter
faults, were wonderful sticklers In the
matter of little proprieties.
The ten crown wngor, too, gave spice
to It, but to do her Justice sbe cared
very little for that. Tbo princess
loved gambling purely for gambling
sake, nnd with her the next best thing
to winning was losing.
When I went to my room that night,
I awakened Brandon and told him of
tlie distinguished honor that awaited
bim.
"Well, I'll be"— But he did not sny
what be would "be." He nlwnys halted before nn oath, unless nngry, which
was seldom, but then bewnrc. He
hnd leurned to swear In Tlnnders.
"How she did fly at mc the other
morning! I never wns moro Biirprlsed
In ull my life. I'or once I wns nlmost
caught with my guard down nnd did
not know how to pnrry the thrust.
I mumbled over some sort of n Inme
retaliation nnd beat a retreat. It was
so unjust and uncalled for that It
mnde me angry. But she wns so gracious tn her amends tbnt I wns nlmost
glad lt happened. 1 like a woman
who can be ns savage as the very
devil wben It pleases her. She usually
hns In store nn assortment of possibilities for tbe other extreme."
"She told me of your encounter," I
returned, "but snid she bad come off
second best, and seemed to think her
overthrow a huge Joke."
"The man who learns to know wbat
a woman thinks and feels will hnve a
great deal of valuable information," he
replied, and then turned over for sleep,
greatly pleased that one woman
thought as sho did.
I was not sure he would be so highly
flattered if be knew tbnt he hnd been
invited to settle a wager and to help
Mary to a littlo sport
As to the former, I had an Interest
there myself, although I dared not settle tho question by asking Brandon lf
he played curds and danced, nnd, ns to
the matter of Mary's sport I felt thero
was but little If any danger of her
having too much of lt at bis expense,
Brandon being well able to care for
himself ln that respect I
The next evening-at tbo appointed
time we wended our way by an unfve-
qiiented route nntl presented ourselves
as secretly as possible at the drawing
room of tlio princess.
The door was opened by Lady jane,
nnd we met the two girls nlmost at tbe
threshold. I bnd told Brandon of tho
bantering conversation about tho title
nnd estates of the late Duke of Suffolk,
and be had laughed over lt In the best
of humor. If quick to rotaliato for nn
Intentional offense, bo was not thin
Bliliined at a piece of pleasantry, ond
bad none of that stiff, sensitive dignity
bo troublesome to oneself and friends.
Now, Jane nnd Mnry were nlways
bantering mo because I wub short nnd
Inclined to bo, in fnct, round, but I
did not cure. It made them laugh, and
their lnughlng wns so contnglous lt
made mo laugh, too, nnd we nil en-
Joyed lt. I would givo n pound Bterllug
nny time for u good lnugh, nnd tbnt, I
tblnk, Is why I hnve ulways been—
round.
So, upon entering, I snld:
"His gruco tbo Duke ot Suffolk, ladles."
Tbey each mndo a sweeping courtesy, with bnnd on breast, nnd gravely
saluted hlin:
"Your grace, good even."
Brandon'* bow wns ns deep and
graceful, If thnt wero possible, aa
theirs, nnd when he moved on Into the
room It was witb a little halt in his
step and n big blowing out of tbe
cheeks ln ludicrous imitation of bis
late Inmented predecessor tbnt sent tbe
girls into peals of soft laughter and put
us all at our ease Immediately.
Ah, wbat a thing lt is to look back
upon—that time of life when one finds
his heaven in a rendy lnugh!
"Be seated, nil," said tbe princess.
"This ls to be without ceremony and
only wo four. No one knows a word of
lt. Did you tell any one, Sir Edwin?"
"Perish the tbougbt!" 1 exclaimed.
She turned ber face toward Brandon.
"But I know you did not. I've beard
how discreet you wero nbout nnother
mntter. Well, no one knows It then,
and wo cnn hnve a famous evening.
You did not expect this, Mnster Brandon, nfter my reception of you the other morning? Were you not surprised
when Sir Edwin told you?"
"I think I cnn safely say tbnt I was
prepared not to be surprised at anything your highness might graciously
conclude to do—nfter my first experience," he nnswered, smiling.
"Indeed?" returned Mary, with elevated eyebrows und n rising inflection
on the Inst syllable of tbe word. It
was now her turn for n little surprise.
"Well, we'll try to find some way to
surprise you one of theso days." Aud
tbe time came when sbe was full of
surprises for blm. Mnry continued:
"But let us not tnlk nbout tbe other
dny. Of wbnt use nre 'other dnys,' any-
wny ? Before tbe evening is over, Master Brandon, we want you to give us
nnother sermon." And sbe laughed, setting off three other laughs ns henrty
nnd sincere ns if sbe bnd uttered tbe
rarest witticism on earth.
The princess bad told Jnne nnd Jnne
bnd told me of the "Sermon ln the
Park," as Mary called lt.
"Jnne needs lt as much as I," snld
the princess.
"I enn't believe that," responded
Brandon, looking nt June with n softening glance quite too ndiulriug nnd
commendutory to suit me, for I wus a
Jealous little devil.
The eyebrows went up ngnin.
"Ob, you think she doesn't? Well, In
truth, Mnster Brandon, there Is one
falling that cunnot be lnld nt your door
—you nre no (bitterer." I'or answer
Brandon lnughcd, nnd that gave us the
cue, and nwny wo went lu a rippling
chorus, all about nothing. Some persons mny cnll our laughter foolish, but
there nre others who consider It tho
height of nil wisdom. St. George! I'd
give my Garter for just one other lnugh
line Hint, lor Just one other hour of
youth's dancing blood and glowing soul
Warmth, of sweet, unconscious, happy
heart boat and pnrudise creating Joy
In everything!
After n few minutes of gny converse-
lion, In which we nil joined, Mnry nsked: "What shnll we do? Will one of
you suggest something?"
June nnt there looking so demure you
would hnve thought mischief could not
live within a league of her, but those
very demure girls nre nearly alwnys
dnngcrniis. She snld, oh, so Innocently:
"Would you like to dnnce? If bo, I
will play." And she reached for her
lute, which wns by her side.
"Yes, thnt wjll be delightful. Mnster Brandon, will you dance with mo?"
asked the princess, with a saucy littlo
lnugh, her invitation meaning so much
moro to threo of us than to Brandon.
Jane and I joined In the laugh, and
when Mary chipped her bands that sot
Brandon off, too, for bo thought lt tho
qunlntcst, prettiest littlo gesture ln the
world nud wns all unconscious that our
laugh wns at bis expense.
Brandon did not answer Mnry's Invitation—the fit of laughter bad probably
put lt out of bis mind—so she, evidently
anxious to win or lose her wager at
once, ngnin asked him lf be danced.
"Oh, pardon me! Of courso! Thank
you!" And he was on his feet bcBlde
her chnlr In an instant ready for the
dance. This time tbe girl's lnugh,
though equally merry, had nnother
tone, for sbe knew she bnd lost.
Out they stepped upon tho polished
floor, he holding her bnnd lu his, awaiting the pause in the music to '.ike the
step. I Bhall never forget the sight of
those two standing there together—
Mary, dark eyed nnd glowing; Brandon,
almost rosy, with eyes tbat held the
color of a dark spring sky and a wealth
of flowing curls crowning his six feet
of perfect manhood, strong and vigorous as a young Hon. Mary, full of
bentity curves nnd graces, a veritable,
Venus In ber teens, and Brandon, an i
Apollo, with a touch of Hercules, wero
a complement each to tbe otber that
would surely make a perfect one.
When   tba   music   started.- oft thev
went neel and toe, bow and courtesy,
a step forward and a step back, in perfect time and rhythm—a poem of human motion. Could Brandon dance?
The princess had her answer in the
first ten steps. Notblng could be moro
graceful than Brandon's dancing unless lt were Mnry's. Her slightest
movement was grace itself. When she
would throw herself bnckward In
thrusting out ber toe and then swing
forward with her head a little to one
side, her uplifted arm undulating like
the white neck of a swan—for ber
sleeve, whlcb was silt to the shoulder,
fell back and left it hare—she was a
sight worth a long Journey to see. And
wben she looked up to Brandon with a
laugh In her brown eyes and a curving
smile Just parting her full, red lips
thnt a man would give his very luck to
- bnt t hnd better stop.
"Was there ever a goodlier couple?"
I asked Jane, by whose Bide I sat
"Never," she responded as she played,
and, strange to sny, I was Jealous because she agreed with mo. I was jealous because I feared it was Brandon's
benuty to which sho referred. That I
thought would nnturally appeal to her.
Und ha been less handsome I should
perhaps bave thought nothing of it
but I knew what my feelings were toward Mary, aud I Judged, or ratber
misjudged, .lane by myself. I supposed sho would think of Brandon as
I could not help thinking of Mary.
Was anything in heaven or earth ever
so beautiful as that royal creature
dancing there, daintily holding up her
skirts with thumb and first finger, Just
far enough to show a distracting little
foot and ankle and make one wish be
bnd been born a sheep rather thnn a
sentient man who bnd to live without
Mary Tudor? Yet, strange as lt may
seem, I was really and wholly ln love
wl.h Jane. In fact, I loved no one but
Jane, and my feeling of Intense admiration for Mary was but a part of
man's composite Inconstancy.
A woman—God bless her!—lf she really loves a man, bas no thought of any
other—one at a time Is all sufficient—
but a man may love one woman with
the warmth of a simoom and at tbe
same Ume feel like a good, healtby
soutb wind toward a dozen* others.
Tbat ls the difference between a man
nnd a woman—the difference between
tbe good and the bad. One average
woman has enough goodness in ber to
supply an army of men.
Mary and Brandon went on dancing
long after Jane was tired, of playing.
It was plain to see thnt the girl wns
thoroughly enjoying lt They kept up
a running fire of small talk and laughed and smiled and bowed and courte-
sled, all in perfect time and grace.
It ls more difficult than you may
think, lf you have never tried, to keep
up a conversation and dance La Halliard nt the same time—one is apt to
balk tbe other. Bnt Brandon's dancing
wns as easy to him as walking, and, although so small a matter, I could see it
raised him vastly ln the estimation of
both girls.
"Do you play triumph?" I heard Mary ask ln the midst of the dancing.
"Oh, yes," replied Brandon, much to
my delight as the princess threw a
mischievous, knowing glance over her
shoulder to see if I had heard. She at
once saw I had, and this, of course,
settled the wager.
"And," continued Brandon, "I nlso
play the new game, honor and ruff,
which ls more Interesting than triumph."
"Oh, do you?" cried Mary. "That
will more than compensate for the loss
of my 10 crowns. Let us sit down at
once. I have been wishing to lenrn,
but no one here seems to know lt. lu
France, they say, lt is the only game.
I suppose there is where you learned
It Perhaps you know their new dances
too.  I bave beard they are delightful."
"Yes, I know them," replied Brandon.
"Why. you are a perfect treasure!
-ciieu me at onco!   How, now, master
of the dance? Here is your friend outdoing you iu your own line."
"I am glad to hear lt," I returned.
"If Lady Jane will kindly play somo
lively air written in the time of 'The
Sailor Lass,' I will teach the Lady Mary the new dance," said Brandon.
Jane threw one plump little knee over
the other and struck up "Tbe Sailor
Lnss." After she hnd ndjustcd the
playing to Brandon's suggestion he
stepped deliberately in front of Mary
and, taking her right hand in his left,
encircled her waist with his right nrm.
The girl wns startled nt first and drew
awny. This nettled Brandon a little,
and he showed it plainly.
"I thought you wished me to tench
you the new dance," he said.
"I do, bnt—but I did not know lt was
danced that way," she replied, with a
fluttering little laugh, looking up Into
his face with a hnlf shy, hnlf upologot-
ic mnnner and then dropping her lashes
before his gaze.
"Oh, well!" said Brandon, with a
Frenchman's shru- of the shoulders,
and then moved off .is lf about to leave
tho floor.
"But Is that really tbo way you —
thoy dnnce it—with your—their nrm
around my—a lady's waist?"
"I should not hnvo (hired venturo upon such a familiarity otherwise," an-
CAUGHT IIS THE ICE,
How a Trader's Ingenuity Saved Himself and Comrade,
The fur trader sat on the steamer
wharf at Quebec, leaning back on a
packing box. For a moment he looked
down at the flrst sheet of ice that had
skimmed the broad St. Lawrence; then
he said: "That Ice there is about as
thick us lt was the Ume I got caught
on my first trip north Into the barrens.
"Another fellow by the name of Andrew Damson and myself had been
tradlne with Indians ln British Columbia. We broke camp at the end of the
season, and started to the nearest settlement, which was ten miles south of
us, with a big lake lying between. We
found the ice had all gone out, and we
couldn't cross on sledges, as we did
when we came up. To go round tho
iuKe meant a mean Journey on account
of the marshes. As our provisions
were used up and we had already sent
our pelts out, there didn't snem to bs
any reason why we shouldn't paddle Urn
six miles across. Our outfit was light,
and wo figured we could reach the other Bide before dark.
"Three or four Indians, who were
coming ln with skins, saw as we wore
setting out, and yelled something to
us about the ice. Later on, I wished
I'd listened  to  them.
"We got along well till about ths
middle of tho afternoon, when tho wind
whirled around Into the north, and II
got cold within ten minutes. It began
to snow, too, flrst in little spits and
then thicker and thicker, until ws
couldn't aoo a oanOo'B length ahead ol
us.
"There was only one thing to do, and
that was to spread out the blankets
into a kind of awning, and curl up to
sleep and wait for tho morning, when
we could see our way.
"Damson woke me at daylight, and 1
looked out The fall of snow had boen
light Ws were about a hundred yards
from the shore, and I could see that
the storm had blown over quickly. But
on every side the lake was covered
with Ice, not thick enough to hold a
man and not thin enough for a boat to
push through.
" 'Damson,' said I, looking sober,
'we'd be In a bad way lf this Ice
shouldn't get strong enough to walk on,
or elso melt enough so we could paddle. There Isn't anything left but a
half can of beans, and this canoe ls
leaking.'
"The hours went by. We ate nearly
all our provisions, and slept over the
next night pretty r.nxlous, and cold nnd
hungry, and trying to keep out of the
water that was gradually rising in the
canoe. The next morning the ice waa
still too strong to break through, and
yet lt was too weak to hold us.
"Then Andy hit upon a plan. He
flrst tors out two of the braces that
ran from side to side of the canoe.
'"What are you going to do?' says 1
" Tm going to build an Ice raft,' says
he, and he lashed the braces across the
end of the paddles. Then he tore pieces
of the birch bark out of the sides of the
canoe, fastened them across between
the paddles, and finally had a patchwork raft nearly six feet long and four
feet broad. 'There,' said he, 'that will
spread your weight over a bigger area
of Ice, and you can He down on lt and
push with your toes. You go flrst It
will hold you all right, but It won't
hold both of us.'
'"How shall I send the raft back to
you?' said X.
"'I've already thought of that,' said
he. 'Take this ball of cord we used
for tying up the skins. I'll tie this on
to the raft here. If anything happens
to you I may be able to pull you out,
and If you get there all right I can
haul the raft back.'
"The raft would Just barely hold me
up, and lt was ticklish work pushing
my way to shore, spread out on my
stomach on the raft; but I accomplished lt at last
"Then he pulled the raft back to ths
canoe, and for a moment I couldn't
see what he was doing with the cord.
But all of a sudden he stood up and
threw something toward me. It fell
about half-way between us, but glanced
and slid along the Ice almost to my
feet. It was his heavy hunting knife
with the cord tied on to lt
"'Haul away!' said he, when he
had spread himself out on the raft
'Easy! etsyl' and atl ast I managed to
pull him to shore. I never felt anything better than tho solid ground under my feet If lt hadn't been for Andy's Ingenuity, lt would have been starvation, drowning or freezing for both
of us."
K .mi. .nin. .II.II.I..H.M.IH....H . i.n.ii.i s isi.-.-jp
AT FRIENDSHIP'S
CALL
By ETHEL BARRINGTON
Cops/Tight, WW, by Ethel Banington
Dusk was clouding the landscape as
Noah Sterling, powerfully built, with
blue eyes ln contrast to his gray hairs,
stepped on the porch. He leaned against
the framework of the door and smoked
his pipe, apparently oblivious to the
voices floating out from the kitchen.
Yet he beard, for his brows lowered
and met above his eyes, and his teeth
shut sharply on the brier's stem.
"I'll enter no family unwelcomed.
Your father has his pride, I mine"—
The girlish voice was pitched high and
broke suddenly. Then followed Indistinct pleadings from ber companion,
whom she answered: "It's true, all
true. But I'm ln tbe mill, a mill band,
while you—some day you will be boss;
you'll own all; you"—
"Don*, say It, Bess. I am the iinhnp-
plcst creature In the world, tho son of
a self made mnn. Fnther forgets he
was once a laborer, choosing bis wife
Niagara's Beauty Not to Bs Marred.
"Niagara Past, Present and Prospective" was the subject of an address to
tho Empire Club ln Toronto recently by Frederick Nlcholls. The
past of Niagara was Illustrated by
stories of the North American Indian,
the Jesuit Fathers and Its conquest by
France and England. The rate of recession has been from one to five feet
a year. The cliff between the upper and
lower rivers Is not a solid rock, but ls
composed of strata which ls first llme-
stono, then shale, afterwards hard rock
with softer rock Intervening, Tbe soft
rocks wear away by percolation of the
water from shore, causing the hard
rock to fall. On account of the hard
rook being at the Burface, the general
appearance will not vary much as there
will always be a rock projection for the
water to flow over. A resume of the
legislative acts and the efforts of the
late Lord Dufforln to establish a national park were recited, together with
tho privileges given to electrical com.
panles. It was thought that tho amount!
of water to bo used by those respective
water privileges would mar the sccnlo
beauty of the falls, but be was of the
opinion that whether the depth of the
flow was 12 or 14 feet lt would be as
awe-Inspiring as ever.
"J Uiought you wished me to teach you-
the 7teui dance."
swered Brandon, with a glimmer of a
smile playing around his lips and hiding ln his eyes.
Mary saw this sbndowy smile nnd
snld: "Oh, I fenr your modeBty will
cause you hurt I am beginning to believe you would daro do anything yon
wish. I more than half suspect you
are a very bold man, notwithstanding
TOUT Smooth, modest mnnunr."
Newspapers for Indians,
A weekly newspaper that ls, without
doubt unique ln Journalism has made
Its flrst appearance ln tha vicinity of
Montreal. It ls called The Caughnawa-
ira Gazette, and Its object ls to supply
news and matters of Interest to the residents ot the Six Nations reserves. It
consists of four pages. The first ls
printed tn English, tho second, which
conveys the same Information, Is ln
French; the third In Indian, while the
fourth Is devoted to advertisers. Ths
announcement of policy Is made ln a
modest manner, and the chief note ls
the expression of a desire to Increase the feeling of harmony and goodwill ln the reserve.
The charity that hastens to proclaim
Its good deeds censes to be charity and
la only pride and ostentation.—Hutton.
Hob to Pill Space.
The editor of a newspaper published
at Treves bas devised a new method of
filling bis columns during tbe present
quiet time, wben local news is scarce,
lto simply prints a list of the names of
places for which tickets are Issued at
the railway station, and, as the list ia
a very long one, lt will serve to fill np
gap* la soveralIssues,
SHE BAT BY TBE TABLE, IIKll HEAD BUIIIED
IN _____ AltUS.
for himself. I'll do the same. Let him
do what hB will with the property. I've
brains and hands. His blood fills my
veins, and I'll win out, as he did."
"You are nil lie has In tbe world. I'll
not come between you"—
Noah Sterling glanced Into the dim
room. He could see Bess fighting
against ber love and tbe stalwart son
of the mill owner as he held her hands.
Noiselessly he stepped from the porch
to the coolness cf tbe little gnrden. It
was quite dark when he returned, but
no light greeted him from the open
door, but a low sob broke the stillness
and guided him to tbe girl's side. She
sat by the table, ber head buried ln her
arms, her slight frame trembling with
emotion.  Noah watched her silently.
"Oh, Daddy Noah, my heart ls broken"— The words wero scarcely audible. Sterling sat down heavily, resting
his Work worn hand on her arm.
"You sent him away bravely. Now
you cry for him."
Bess cleared her voice. There was a
little laugh of self pity in her tone as
she spoke.
"That's the woman of lt Yet It's
you who spoiled mc. When did I ask
for aught—and you not give it to me?
Ob, dad, lf you could only help me
now!"
"You've set your henrt on this. Yon
truly love young Thadd?"
"He's all the world"— Sterling withdrew his band abruptly. Impetuously
Bess flung ber arms about his neck.
"Not that I love you less, dear, or ever
could, but you loved my mother—you
nnderstand—you must—you are all that
ls left to me now."
"Understand! Sure I understand."
Soothing her, be drew her to his knee
and held ber ln his arms, as ba had
so often doue as a child. Comforted,
she prepared to retire.
"Are you not goiug to bed?" she questioned, her candle illuminating her
heavy eyes.
"Presently, child."
Yet he hnd scarcely stirred when the
gray dawn showed In the east; then
he rose stiffly, determination In bis
face. "I've Just got to do lt I swore
I never would, but I will."
At noon next dny Nonh Sterling entered the office. Thnddeus Giles, the
boss, wns writing when the foremsn
appeared, but be nodded kindly.
"Sit down, Nonh. I'll bo through In
a minute." Sterling took the Indicated
chnlr near tho desk, absently twirling
his cap ln bis band.
"Glad to seo you, old man. Anything specinl that you dropped In for?"
asked Giles, pushing bis papers from
him nnd swinging nround iu bis chnlr.
"I wanted purtlculur to seo you," began Sterling uncertnluly. "It's nbout
tbe young folks—your boy Thndd and
Bess Hardy"—
"Stop, Noah," broke ln the mill owner sharply. "Some things I allow no
Interference ln. It's none of your business anyhow."
"Hold bard. I'm one of your hands-
have been for years—yet we were kids
together, you, Tlm, and me. Was there
ever a scrape that we didn't share?"
"We were sure enough pnls." The
boss' eyes twinkled at sundry remembrances.
"When Tlm died—you don't recollect
—you were planning your own big deal.
But I knew. There was a baby, Thadd.
I ain't never told you. But the night
Tim went I sat with him. He worried
awful about that baby. Seemed as If
he just couldn't die till I set his mind
nt rest. 1 sworo tbo child should be
first with me, at any sacrifice I'd make
her huppy, and I will—I will." Sterling lenned forward. Giles returned
bis look questionlngly.
"I don't understand whnt you nre
after," be said at last.
"Bess Ib Tim's daughter—Tlm and
Bessie's bnby."
"Bessie Fields that wns?"
"Tbe same.   You begin to see now,"
"Come, Noah, this is ridiculous! Be
cause Tlm was our playmate It doei
not follow I should allow my eon t.
throw himself away upon his daughter, a mill baud. However, for tbi
sake of old times and wbat I owe tc
you besides I'll make my position
clear." As Giles paused he showed ie
every line tbe Inflexibility that had
gained for him success, but be wus
reckoned a Just man. "I worked and
plauned night and day, year by year
Now I am rich. My son will be rlchel
still. He is the center of my ambition,
He must marry In tbe world for wbicli
I educated him. He must be the gen.
tlciniiu his father had no chance to be."
"What your boy is to you Bess is
to me," snid Sterling, with an effort
"I loved ber mother. The words sort
of strangle me, Thadd. I call you tbat
just once, for we are back ln the old
days. Yes, the words choke me, but
for Bess' sake I'll speak them. She
said I had always given her what she
cried for, though I'm none too sure
of myself this time. I am going to
try. You want a lady for your boy.
You want more—a pure, good woman.
Bess ls that. Sbe has book learning
too. But Thadd, it cost money, all
I'd saved, and when I took tbe spell
of rheumatism cash ran low, and she
—bless her grateful heart—sbe went
Into the mill till we could pull things
straight It's the factory stamp you
have against her—thnt's how she got
It Thadd, you mind tbe year of tho
strike; it's all of twenty years now.
You bad just opened your flrst shop,
with everything tied up. It was sink
or swim, and there was no Insurance.
You remember tho powder tbe strikers smuggled in and the slow match
burning when you.and your watchman
came suddenly upon lt. You were
white, and I don't know as I blame
you. Death brushed shoulders with us
tbat night Your watchman stood to
his duty.   I cut tbat match"—
"I would have given you a share ln
the concern," protested the boss, living again the suspense of that awful
moment
"I'm a workman—never could be different Bat you were grateful. You
gave me a promise—a sort ot oath"—
Giles sat motionless, the dawn of comprehension ln bis strong self willed
face. Noah held him, eye to eye.
"Seems like taking a mean advantage.
It's powerful hard to ask. But I loved
her mother. Don't decide now. See
the girl. Learn to know her. I'll
stand aside.   I'll not be ln your road."
"It's a pretty stiff test" said Giles
slowly as he rose, memories, pride,
ambition, gratitude, all warring within
him. Then he stretched out his hand,
and the two locked palms. "You bave
been a long time calling, but now you
have spoken I honor your claim, old
friend."    	
Unappreciated Services.
Chatting across the table In an uptown restaurant two young men exchanged confidences concerning tbelr
activities ln a nearby department
store. "I can work to the limit of my
strength lf it la appreciated," snid ono
of them, "but the more one does for
the head of my department the more
he exacts, and he appreciates nothing."
The other young man subscribed to
the sentiment and added, "I put the
new boy who came a few days ago
wise to the situation and advised him
not to hustle quite so lively, for If he
ever lets up a little lt will be concluded
that be has lost Interest In his job."
An employer who overheard the conversation remarked to a friend who
was lunching with him: "That ls tbe
secret of shirking service. The man
who never bas an appreciative word
for those ln his employ when they
manifest an interest In his business
stunts available usefulness and discounts tbo diligence of which he would
otherwise get the benefit"—New York
Tribune.
RAINY RIVER MAN
HAD TROUBLES
TILL  DODD'S  KIDNEY  PiU S CUR-
" ED HIS KIDNEYS
Posting; Sister's Bean.
He was a naughty little brother, but
little brothers always are naughty on
such occasions. Sister's young gentleman was waiting patiently tn the drawing room, and Tommy opened fire with:
"Are you going to propoee to my sister tonight?"
"Wby, I—er—er—er—what do yoa
mean?"
"Ob, nothing! Only lf yon are you
ain't a-golng to surprise her. At dinner
Jus' now she bribed me an' my little
brother to go to bed at half past T.
She's hung four Cupid pictures on the
parlor wall, moved tbe sofa over ln the
darkest corner, got ma an' pa to go
cullln' next door, shut the dog ln the
cellar an's been practicing 'Because I
Love You' on the planner all the afternoon. You'll get her all right only If
she tells you 'bout Its being sudden
tell her It's all bunkum !"-Pblladelpbia
Telegraph.
DON'TS FOR STOUT WOMEN.
High authority on dress matters offers theso suggestions to the stout woman:
Don't wear wide belts.
Don't trim a skirt except at the bottom.
Don't wear a tight fitting coat If
you are fat
Don't wear a sleeve that Is fall below the elbow.
Don't use frills of any kind en •
gown.   Use flat trimmings.
Don't wear fluffy things around the
neck. Let the neck finishing be as flat
as possible.
Don't wear bow ties. Wear something small and narrow lf you wear
any tie at all.
Don't wear an Eton coat Always
have your coat line extend as far below
the waist line as possible.
Don't wear a high cut decolletage.
Huve the low bodice cut to an extremity of decollete, and build up the top
with patchy effects to the required
height
-
A False Note,
"Don't you hate anytblng like that?"
asked a woman of her neighbor ln tbe
car, looking where she had Indicated by
a nod. There was apparently nothing
that would Incite such a remark but a
stylishly dressed girl who had just
taken her seat But as tbe eye traveled down her costume in search of what
offended It rested on the bottom of her
skirt, beneath the folds of which was
visible the dusty, bedraggled edge of
her underskirt All the dalntinc'is
seemed to vanish, and suggestions of
untold carelessness arose Is tbe mind.
-New Orleans Tlme«-D>B*xtrat
Then his Rheumatism and Other Pains
__ Vanished Once and for all—His
_r■-   Case Only cne of Mimy,
Barwick, Ont, June f>.— (Special).—
That Dodd's Kidney Pills will cure
Rheumatism, or any other disease resulting from disordered kidneys Is
the experience of many pf the settlers
of this Rainy River country. The case
of William John Dixon of this place,
is a fair sample of the work this great
Canadian Kidney Remedy Ib doing.
"I had Rheumatism so bad 1 had
to use a stick to walk. 1 hnd pains iu
my beck and right hip, am] 1 had uo
comfort in sleeping.
"I could uo more than dress and undress myseL for nearly two months,
and for nearly three weeks I could
not laco my light shoe.
"My brother advised me to try
Dodd'u Kidney Pills and I did so.
After taking throe boxes I could walk
around and lace up my shoes and do
my work. Elx boxes cured m? completely."
Dodd's Kidney Pills arp the or. sure
cure for sick Kidneys. Sick Kidneys
are the cause of nine-tenths of the
ills the human family suffers fron,.
The First Alitor nnd llie Poet.
- John Jacob Astor aud his son rigidly
attended to business In tbe same office,
a little one story building in Prince
street, just east of Broadway. Their
constant companion there was Fltz-
Greene Halleck—Mnrco Bozznrls Hal-
leck. Halleck became a clerk for Astor
In 1832 nnd worked seventeen yenrs.
The employment be himself said, was
not "profitable, but permanent." Astor
warned him when he began not to talk
to any one of his wealth. The two men
became great friends. Halleck spent
months with his patron at his country
scat and became oqe of tbe trustees of
the Astor library. The poet frequently
rallied tbe old man on his wealth.
"Why, Mr. Astor," he would say, "If I
bad $200 a year and was sure of It I
would be content." The great landowner took him at his word, and in his
will, much to the amusement of bohe-
mian New York, left Halleck an annuity of $200.—Burton J. Hendrlck ln
McClure's.
Tbe Chilly House of Commons.
A speaker In tbe bouse of commons
has to address "tbe most chilling, nerve
destroying audicuce in the world."
Even such a cool beaded, seasoned orator as John Bright once said, toward
the end of his career, too, "I suppose I
ought to be ashamed of myself, but the
fact ls that I never rise ln the house
without a trembling at tbe knees and
A secret wish that somebody else would
catch the speaker's eye and enable me
to sit down again." And Disraeli, who
boasted tbat he had no nerves, declared: "The blare of trumpets, a thousand lookers on, have induced men to
lead a forlorn hope. Ambition and
one's constituents have Induced men
to do a far more desperate thing-
speak In the house of commons."—London Mail.
Coins, to Bed In India.
Going to bed In India ls a very different process from going to bed at
home. To begin with, It is a far less
formal process. Thero ls ln the hot
season no shutting of tbe door, no
cutting yourself off from the outer
world, no going upstairs, and, finally,
no getting into bed. You merely lie
down on your bed, which, with Its
bedding, is so simple as to be worth
describing. The bed is a wooden
frame with a webbing laced across lt,
and each bed has a thin cotton mattress. Over this one sheet Is spread,
and two pillows go to each bed,
bolsters not being used. That's all.
Some people do not even have the
mattress, preferring the coolness of a
piece of fine matting.
Crimes Against Animals.
"The cooks of today," wrote Yuan
Mel, a Chinese author of the nineteenth
century, "think nothing of mixing In
one soup the meat of chicken, duck, pig
and goose. But these chickens, ducks,
pigs and geese bave doubtless souls,
and these aouls will most certainly file
plaints In the next world of the way
they have been treated In this. A good
cook will use plenty of different dishes. Each article of food will be made
to exhibit Its own characteristics, while
each made dlsb will be characterized
by one dominant flavor. Then the palate of the gormand will respond without freak and the flowers of the seul
blossom forth."	
Crossing, tlie I_e_rs.
Continually crossing the legs and
thus making the joints brittle was
stated at an inquest ln England to
have caused the death of a Bristol asylum Inmate. While pulling on her
stockings her.thigh.ho_——__.e-_a
The Snake's Shin.
When the snake sheds his skin, which
occurs frequently—ns often as every
four or five weeks—the skin of the eyes
comes off with the rest. Translucent in
most parts, the skin over tbe snake's
eye is perfectly transparent.
Ants and Fruit Trees,
Fer at least four centuries ants hnve
been used in China to protect fruit
trees from insect ravagers. Orange
trees ln Canton are much injured by
worms, which Infest them,, and ants,
red and yellow, which make their nests
on trees, are Imported from the hill
country to protect tho fruit. _■__■_
Mt. Pleasant Advocate
Vancouver, B.C.
► ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦>*»»..»»»»♦« amy
WESTERN  CANADIAN   EDITORS ♦
A Series of Articles Describing
their Lives, their Alms and
Their Influence.
No. 30.
W. F. KERR.
♦
•♦♦»♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦
W. F. KERR.
Managing Editor of the Reglna Leader
These sketches of Western Canadian
editors have demonstrated, lf nothing
else, that this Is a country ln which,
as Shakespeare said, "Youth must be
served." It ls essentially a country of
young men. Indeeu, in perhaps no
other country in the world can the
same be said with an equal degree of
truth. Of all the editors hitherto dealt with in this series of articles, the proportion who have attained middle age is insignificant, and the
great majority of them have been men
whoso extreme youth, when considered in conjunction with the responsible
positions they occupy, and the respect
they deservedly receive from those
who know them, gives one accustomed to always associate responsibility
with age a severe shock.
Mr. W. F. Kerr, secretary-treasurer
of the Leader Times Co., and manag
ing editor of the Reglna Leader, is a
typical instance of how western conditions encourage Industry and ability.
Three years ago he was appointed
editor of the most influential weekly
paper in the Northwest Territories,
and at that time he was only twenty-
six years of age. Eight years before
that he had been a C. P. R. telegraph
messonger boy. The wide arch between the two positions Mr. Kerr had
spanned by his own efforts and talents, favored of course, by the opportunities offered him ln the wider field
tho west afforded. The bare facts as
stated, constitute the highest authentication, both of Mr; Kerr's capacities
and abilities, and of the possibilities
of self help and self advancement possible ln western Canada.
There must be something in hereditary bias towards certain lifo callings,
for Mr. Kerr,—William Franklin Kerr
ls the full name—comes from a family of whom several members werp
newspaper men. His grandfather,
Dawson Kerr, founded one of the first
papers in Bytown, Canada West, now
the city of Ottawa. It was known as
the Ottawa Valley Advocate. Mr.
Kerr's father, Dawson Kerr, worked
on the Advooate for some years as a
compositor, it being his special duty
during the Crimean war to set the
matter pertaining to that struggle.
This was before the days of tho Atlantic cable, and there was flerco rivalry
after the arrival of a mall packet
from England to see which local paper;
could first get out the news, the fastest
compositors being always put at that
work. Another of Mr. Kerr's family,
an uncle, after whom ho was named,
was also a newspaper man, being editor of the Jackson City (Michigan)
Citizen during the American Civil war.
It was thus no doubt inevitable that
the Mr. Kerr should drift into the
world of Journalism. From his earliest
boyhood thp smell of printers' ink and
the rush and hustle of a newspaper
offico had attractions for him. While
still at school his amusement used to
be, not so much in sports, though in
out of door life few men tako a keener or mo_(e healthy Interest but ln
setting type and running a small hand
presB.
Mr. Kerr Ib a Huron boy, having
been born in Goderlch In October,
W7G. He was educated at St. Thomas public schools, i.aviiig in tho Interval been at Grand Rapids (Mich.)
and Ottawa, with his parents. After
completing school, he entered the
C. P. R. telegjaph service at Ottawa,
and for two seasons was detailed In
the House of Commons branch office,
where he naturally became acquainted
with the most prominent men ln Canadian journalism and politics. In 1898
on the contest of the Free Press pass-
Why* is it thai Ayer's Hair
Vig<>r does so many remarkable chines? Because it is a
hair food. It feeds the hair,
puts uew life into it. The hair
•      trvs
cannot keep from growing.
And gradually all the dark,
rich color of early life comes
back to gray hair.
» When I Silt M »d AyeTa n»l. Vlnnr niy
ball ws. about all t'*J.   U"1 '•>" " ** ■ met
rich bl»i-lc. nnd »■ tlil-k aa I c    ''
- Hits. S-sax a-.oi'-'-.i-.i-ii.
ouid Willi."
Tli.cumuli.
for
t. o. at_bh no.
-   tret I. _M»y
Gray Hair
Ing from Mr. W. F. Luxton, Mr. A. J.
Magum was selected b.v the management as Its editor. Mr. li-agum was
the doyen of the Otcawa PreBs gallery,
and when he begnn the selection of
the staff forj the new regime, among
others he selected was Mr. Kerr, ln
whom he had detected the promise of
higher possibilities in the faithful djB-
charge of his duttes as a telegraph
messenger. It was In October, 1898,
that Mr. Kerr joined the Free Press
staff, as the assistant and secretary
to the editor in chief. Towards the
end of his period of service with
Western Canada's great dally, he was
given several Important special assignments, one of which was to accompany tho Prince of Wales across
tho continent in his Canadian tour.
Mr. Kerr was tho youngest of the correspondents accompanying the royal
party.
In February of 1902 the increasing
political duties of Mr. Walter Scott,
M. P. for Asslnibola West, and tho
editor of tho Reglna Leader, and his
long absence from Reglna, mado lt
necessary for him to depute his
work of managing tho paper, and, in
looking for a man to act ln his stead,
his choico foil on Mr. Kerr. In addition to his duties aB managing editor
of the Leader, Mr. Kerr is now the
secretary-treasurer of "the Leader-
Times Company, tho concern which
owns both the Reglna Leader and the
Mooso Jaw Times.
As Is well known, tho Leader ls,
with threo exceptions, tho oldest of
the Territorial papers, Its seniors being tho Saskatchewan Herald, pub-
llsed at Battleford; tlie Edmonton
Bulletin, tho paper of which Hon.
Frank Oliver is proprietor, and the
MacLeod Gazette. Tho Leader was
started by Nicholas Flood Davln nnd
the C. P. R., in reality for the purpose
booming the Reglna town site and
was subsequently purchased by Mr.
Walter Scott. Undei( his management and that of his deputy, Mr.
Kerr, it has attained a still stronger
hold on the confidence of the people
of the Territories. It ls now engaged in the erection of a new home, that
will be the most up-to-date newspaper
building in the new province of Saskatchewan, and outrival that of any
office ln Canada in a town of no greater population than Reglna. It will
consist of three stonies and a basement, and without equipment, will
cost $25,000.
As a newspaper man Mr. Kerr is ad
mitted by all to be one of the most
able ln the west. Neither in his writing nor in his personal characteristics
does he display any of that flashy
brilliancy which, especially among
journalists, often passes for talent.
His qualifications are of the solid and
enduring vaiilety, strong , common
sense, a levelheadness that no excitement can sweep off its feet, a steady
devotion to high personal and professional ideals, moderu-.on of utterance
combined with fearlessness of thought,
considerable talent ln organization
and a high degree of executive ability. -He is as yet young, and the possibilities of his future may best be
measured by the accomplishment of
his past. His friends—of whom he
has hosts, without as far as is known,
a single enemy—confidently predict
for him that he will be a figure to be
reconed with in both tho thought and
the action of the new province of
Saskatchewan.
As might be gathered from his newspaper affiliations, Mr. Kerr ls a staunch
Liberal, one of the founders of the
Young Men's Liberal Clubs of the
west. He is an attracaive and forcible public speaker, and in request on
IVIoal    ■=«*-
IS ALWAY3 MORE ENJOYABLE WHERE THE DELICIOUS      r**"
il
SILJUM"
CEYLON TEA IS 8ERVED.     IT'8 THE    PUREST    TEA THE    WORLD
PRODUCES.
Sold only In Sealed Lead Packets. 40c, 50c, 60c. per Ib.   By all Grocers.
HIQHE8T AWARD AND GOLD MEDAL, 8T. LOUI8, 1904.
William Plnkerton, the detective, was
praising the various cash registering
devices that have come of late years
Into world-wide use. "These machines," he said, "have undoubtedly
diminished crime. I heard of a clerk
ln a grocery storo the other day who
was getting $8 a week. He had to be
on duty at 7 o'clock ln the morning,
and he was not through till 7 and
sometimes 8 at night. "He found
time, though, to get married, qpd:the
week after the ceremony ho asked his
employer for a raise. " 'Why, Horace,'
the employor said, 'you are getting $8
a week. What allB you? When I was
your nge I kept a wife and 'two children on $8 a week and saved money
besides.' " 'They didn't havo cash
registers in those days,' said Horace,
bitterly."
 FOR	
FARM HANDS and all
kinds of MALE HELP
Apply
North  Western  Employment Co'y
676i/2 Main St., Winnipeg.
Methuselah, being only a little over
400, and still In the vigor of young
manhood, bethought himself of the
duty of providing for his descendants
and made application for a policy of
life insurance. The medical director
of the company coldly turned him
down. What's the matter? demanded Methuselah. "Don't you consider
me a safe risk." "No sir, replied the
medical director. The records show
that your, father lived only 365 years,
and the'probability is tbat you have
some hereditary taint We can't afford to take chances on you. Methuselah said nothing. He merely went
ahead and outlived the insurance
company.
WHEN NERVES PLAY OUT
Mind as   Well as Body Is In Danger - Help
Found In
DR. CHASE'S NERVE FOOD.
Suicide, insanity, falling sicknesa,
paralysis. These are some of the
results of worn-out uexy?s.
Thfc vitality of    tha    'oody    caiicot
stand the strain, and,    overcome   bv
worry, failing health, anaemia,   men
The World is Full of   Pains.—The  strual derangements, -jvftrwork or h*
Dca'ness Cannot be Cured
by locn) anplloot-ptu, ns thoy rnnnot reaoh tho d.#-
enrod portion of uie enr, Thoro Is only ono wny to
t'lirtii ilfiifiitiHM.Hnil tlmt Ih hy <oiu.t_tntfo.iiil romi'dieti,
Unfiles., ih tuiiHoil hy mi iiiflniiim. .-'.milt Ion of tho
min tun. liti'iiB of the EiiHtttfhrnn Tube. When thin
TOM i» in Hum.id *0_i hnvt. it rumbling pound, or lm-
P'trlVct hfiu iiii;. mitt whon .t If* outirely t.lofod Dniif-
ikiiw jn tlm remit, nnd uuleu tho Indnmiuatlon van
.'.■ ''V out nnd tliit. tnho roKtoroti to Its normiil eon-
tlttion. liettrinM w It lm riuMtmyed fon.vt.ri nlnocnso..
■mt Often aro cnueed by Cntnrrh, wliioh Ir nothing
but on inaitiuu.l condition  of the murotin Biirfarori.
>\o will give Ono Himilrod Dollar* for any oiwe of
i:*'a.r.nt,-_*- icnuj-od by catarrh1 that cannot bo cured by .
Hull'*
Cut.nrrh Ouro   l-Vmifor oTrcuIan*." free.™
F. J. CHUNK!. A OO..Tolodo, O
Hold   by  Drui'ic.ft'
Tako -tiull'a fatal
.   Mo,
iv I',l|.i for const!nation.
that account in all campaigns.
PALE, FEEBLE GIRLS
A GREAT  ..E3P0N8.__I_.ITV  RESTS
ON   MOTHSHS   OF   GROWING
GIRLS.
._. great and serious res.ionrl-.ll-y
tists upon every mother wboae d_.U(_h-
ter ls pauing tbe threshold of girlhood
Into womanhood. She Is at a c.tsis,
and if Bhe is to be a haalthy, happy
woman, she must develop rightly now.
She must not be pale, sunken-eyed,
sailow, languid and bloodless at tills
time. She must havo additional
strength and i*ish, pure blood to help
ber to strong, healthy womanhood.
There is only ono absolutely certain
way to get new, rlcb, health-giving
blood, and that ls through the use of
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Every pill
helps to make rich, llfe-gtving blood,
that brings strength to every organ
in the body and the glow of health to
pale, sallow ch.ekg. Thousands of
pale, anaemic girls lu ull parts of
Canada have been made well aud
strong through the use ot Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Mrs. Rachel Johnson, Hemford, N. S., says:—"As a result of overstudy in school, the health
of my daughter, Ellen, became greatly Impaired. She grew extremely nerv
voiii, was palo nnd thin, and suffered
from most severe headaches. Sbe had
no appetite, and notwithstanding all
we did for her in the way of medical
treatment, ber suffering continued,
and I began to feel that her condition
wai hopeless. Indeed 1 began to feel
that her mental powers wero falling.
One of my friends strongly urged me
to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, nnd
as I was willing to do anything thnt
might help her I sent for a supply.
After using the pills for less than a
month, we saw that her vigor was returning, and ln less than throe months
her health was fully restored. Considering the fact that Bhe had been ill
for two years, and that doctor's treatment did hor not one particle of good,
I think her cure speaks volumes for
the wonderful merit of Dr. Williams'
Pink Fills."
The new blood whioh Dr. "Williams'
Pink Rills act-ally make, 1« tba whole
secret of their power to cure diseases. That Is the reason these pills cure
anaemia, heart palpitation, headtohes,
and backaches, rlioiiinniism, neuralgia,
kidney troubles, and a host of other
ailments due to bad blood ■'--.! weak
neiT»«i. But be sure you have the
genuine with the full nam.., '"Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pal9 People," on
ths wrapper around each bsx. It ln
doubt, write direct to the Pr. W'.lliamB
Medlol__9 Co., Brockvllle, Ont., and
the puis will be sept by mall at BO
cents a V« er six boxes for .2.60.
Willie — Pa, where ls Dresden'.
Teacher said we,d have to find lt, an'
I can't. Pa—Why, it's in China, of
course. Didn't you ever hear tell o'
Dresden China?
Husband—Everything I tell you
goes ln ono oar and out tho other.
Wife—A pair of diamond earrings
wouldn't.
Irate father—You certainly don.t
resemble mo in any reBpect. Son—I
know lt, sir; there's no fool like an
old fool.
A well known Judge fell down a
flight of stairs, recording his passage
by a bump on every step until he
reached the bottom. A servant ran
to his assistance, and, raising him up,
said: "I hope your honor ls not
hurt?" "No," said the Judge, sternly,
"my honor is not hurt, but my head
is.'"
A Pill in Time
will save a serious sickness, especially
to people subject to Bilious attacks,
Sick Headaches or who suffer from
Stomach disorders. A pill in need Is a
friend indeed, -and you should never
be without a box of        A
Beecham's
Pills
Sold Everywhere.    In boxes 25 cents.
aches and pains that afflict humanity
are many and constant, arising from
a multitude of indlstln-niiiheWo
causes, but in the main owing to man's
negligence ln taking care of his health.
Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil was tho outcome of a universal cfy for some
specific which would speedily relieve
pain, and lt has filled Its mission to a
remarkable degree.
I haustlng disease, mini and tioiy have
been wrecked.
Ne ono would ueg'.e.t a dtseeaa so
dreadful In ita result as nervous exhaustion If the danger were ouly realized witb th. first symptoms.
Th» tlm* t<. begin the restoration of
tho nerves lt$ the use of Dr. Cliase's
A city girl was visiting her country cousin. While walking out several butterflies passed ber. "Oh! dear
me! what charming little birds! They
are a perfect treat!" They are not
birds, my dear," replied her cousin;
"they are butterflies." "Oh! you don't
say so! Then those are the dear little
creatures that fly from flower to flower and gather the sweet butter that we
use. They are too sweet for anything."
Naturally and gradually lt rekindles
life ln the nerve cells and forms new
red corpuscles ln the blood—the only
voy to thoroughly cure nervous disorders.
Mrs. W. R. Sutherland, St. An-
dro.ws, Man., wrltea:—"In February,
1903, I was strioken with paralysis,
fell helplessly on the floor and had lo
.bo carried to bed. The doctor pronounced lt a bad case as I had no
power in my tongue or left leg. I re-
niained ln that position for six months
without obtaining benefit from the
doctor's rreBcrlptidhs or other medicines.
Minard's Liniment Used by Physicians
Ho—It's impossible to please everybody in this world, isn't it? She—1
don't know; I've nover tried lt
COLOR OF CIGARS,
The
Always
Blnck   Weed*   Are   Not
the  Strongest  One-.
Probably there ls not one smoker la
a thousand who would not be surprised
and, in fact, incredulous if he were told
thnt tbe color of a cigar Is absolutely
no guide to Its strength. Yet such is
tbe case and a fact well known to cigar manufacturers and Importers. The
belief of smokers thnt cigars of dark
color are strong and those of a lighter
shade are milder ls, in point of fact, as
fallacious us it Is general. This is but
one of many delusions harbored by
consumers of tobacco which practical
cigar men hnve smiled at and Indulged
from time Immemorial.
A maker of Havana cigars uses but
one grade or bleud of tobacco in the
body or filler of his cigars. Exactly tbe
same stork Is used ln his conchas aa In
his pcrfectos, lu bis clnros as tn his
maduros. After tbe cigars are made,
however, his "selector" takes them In
hand nnd classifies them according to
tho relative shades of the wrappers.
This ls done to effect n uniformity ln
tbe appearance of each box of cigars
and to enable the dealer to readily Indulge the whims of tbe self, deluded
smoker.
Inasmuch as tlie wrapper constitutes
not more than one-teuth of tho cigar, It
will readily bo seen that tbe degree of
Its strength or mildness ls very Inconsiderable In effect. In this connection,
however, It is Interesting to note that
tobacco tradesmen versed In the Intricacies of the industry rigidly bar the
light colored wrapper from their own
smoking tables, knowing that It generally Indicates that the leaf was prematurely cut aud Improperly cured and
that lt Impairs the flavor and burn of
the clgnr. Cubnns, who, by the way,
aro notubly partial to mild tobacco,
avoid smoking light colored cigars just
as thi'.v avoid eating a green orange or
an unripe banana.
The prejudice of theso natives and of
tobacco tradesmen Is a logical one and
Bcrves to throw Into bold relief a peculiar misconception of facts whlcb Is
both amusing and embarrassing te
venders of the fragrant weed.
Whether cigar smokers will ever
awaken to the fact tbnt n dnrk clgnr "is
If anything milder aud Invariably
sweeter and more aromatic than a
light clgnr remains to be seen.
Remarkable Hotel.
A reninrknblo hotel Is In tho Sahara
desert. 11'oin tho windows on two
sides nothing but pathless snnd is to bo
seen. On a third side stuud 280,000
unliu trees.
UDDf MLY
WILSONS
FLy1 PADS
SOUTH AMERICAN RHEUMATIC OURE
CURES RHEUMATISM.-U !■ ■nre. ham-low.
and aotn quick gives almont ln*Unt relief and an
atMoluta curo >n from one to threo tiny* work* wonders lu most acute formi of i-hou.mati_.in One man's
tontlmouy: "1 Hjwnt Oweeki In bed before commencing iu hhu 4 bottle* cured me."-06
 _-...„      . „      _ _„     ..._,,,     WM.    „4,    vuaim o i  tilli'O.
Nerv.. Food U when you find yoursolf      "My husband advised me to try DC
this treatment all symptoms of the
disease disappeared. I can now talk
Plainly, my leg ls all right and I can
do my housework. How grateful I am
to bo cured by eo wonderful a remedy."
from headaches or neuralgic value,
Indigestion or weak heart action.
Lobb of flesh and weight, crowing
weakness and debility, * toudsnev to
neglect the duties of the day, gloomy
rorebodlngs for the future, and ether
Implications of depleted nerv...
You cunnot liken Dr. Chase't Nerve
Food to any medclno you ev>r used.
It's a mere vitnllzer and tlssue-bulld-
cr of exceptional power.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, so cents, at
nil denlers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co
Toronto.    Portrait and    signature of
I*r. A. W. Chaso, the famous receipt
book author, are on every box.
Judge—What were you doing in the
henhouse. Sambo? Sambo—Well—er
—Jedge, mah missus wah feelln' polity and beli iloctah declahed sho must
have poached eggB. I wah jes' poach-
in' a few, Jedge, accordin' to odahs.
Ask for Minard's and Take no Other
When _lshop Codman was appointed
to the Episcopol diocese of Maine he
made a tour of his diocese and happened to stroll into a woodman's cottage. Asking the woman of the house
if there were any Episcopolians around
there, she replied: "Well, I don't
know. They caught some wild thing
out here in the woods a couple of
weeks ago, If that't what you mean,
but I think my husband Bald it was
a woodchuck."
"You cannot keep me down," shouted the great orator at a public meeting; "though I may be pressed below
the waves I rise again; you will find
that I come to the surface, gentlemen." "Yes," said an old wha'er In
the aldlence, "you come to the surface to blow."
Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant
Soap Powder is bettei than other powders,
ss it is both soan and disinfectant.     34
Oil Magnate—Ah, my boy, a millionaire's position is a hard one. Sceptical Friend—As to how? Oil Mngnate
If I hoard my wealth they say I'm a
skinflint; and if 1 give my money
away they say I'm trying to ease my
guilty conscience.
Happy Days for Baby
Tli0 healthy child Is a happy child.
Ail its little troubles vanish when lt
Is. digesting its food -well and ls free
fion' childish ailments. The greater
pari ot these ailments arise from
stomach and bowell troubles, fever-
ishuns-, teething and worms. Baby's
Own Tablet's net like magic in those
cases, and when childnen nre restless
a1, night tbey always give sound re-
f'calling sleep. ' Mrs. A. Lefnge, St.
1 ici'Tice, Que., Bays: "Baby's Own
Tubiets had marvellous results in the
'd ... of my two months old baby. He
w..i nervous, troubled with colic and
b.dly constipated, but after giving
the Tablets he began lo Improve at
once and is uow In good health. 1 also
gave the Tablets to my three yoar old
Ley who wus troubled with wormB
and 1 ley cued him as woll. Both
ohlldren ave now the plcturo of
Health, and 1 am nlwnjB praising the Tnblftta to my friends."
Yon can get Baby's Own Tablets
fii.in any drug);ist or by mall at 25
cents a bon by writing the Dr. Williams' Medicino Co., Biockvllle, Out.
It hapenod at a "rummage salo" at
Ottawa tho other day. An elderly woman, whose appearance Biiowed the
effects of battles with many realties
of tbo world, was examining a bit of
crepo which hnd been sent from the
mourning robes of somo respectable
family. Tho prlca was llvo cents. "1
think I'll lake lt," said tho woman.
"My husband ls not very woll, and
may not last long. A few yoara ago,"
she added, confidingly, "I bought a
widow's bonnot here. I hnvo nevor
hud nny need to uro It, but I have
lent It around lo all my neighbors
Thus does iho spirit of bnrgaln-hunt-
lng spread.
Sunlight Soap
saves wear and tear on you and your clothes.
Next wta-sh day try the Sunlight way and see
how much more leisure it gives you and how
much better it will be for your clothes. Use
hard or soft water, the result will be good.
No scrubbing, no boiling.
Try Sunlight.
Your purchase money refunded if you are
not satisfied. ""
A CRY TOR HELP.-A pain In the but I. • er;
of tho kldn.y. for help. South American Kidney
Cur- 1. th. only cv.ru thet hasn't a failure written a-
K-lnst lt in cases of Brlgli.'a discusc, diabetes. In-
liouimnllor. of the bladder, gravel and other kidney
ailment.. Don't neglect the apparently Inalgnlflaant
"signs." This powerfnl liquid speolflo presents and
eurea.—Id
raise such a family of boys!" "Well,"
replied tho westerner, Blowly, "It's
what I call an expensive blessing.
Wasn't for these boys thar'd be a roof
on our house today." "But, my dear
sir, I do not understand. What has
become of the roof?" "Why, by gum,
I used up all the shingles Bpanklng
the boys."
At the Yarmouth Y. M. C. A. Boys'
Camp, held at Tusket Falls in August,
I found MINARD'S 1-N1MENT most
beneficial for sun burn, an immediate
relief for colic and toothache.
ALFRED STOKES.
General Secretary.
and the victim feels sick all over.
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are a recognized remedy in this state and relief will follow their use.
"Do you find that lt costs as much
to keep your automobile in repair as
it would to feed a horse?" "I never
had a horse, so I can.t say. But there's
one advantage. I can let my automobile stand unrepaired a week or two
every month while I save up tho money I need to get it fixed. Now, you
know, you couldn't do that with
horse. It would have to go on eating
just the same."
HELP   THE  OVERWORKED    HEART - Is
'llie grentost engine, which pumps life through your
system hard pressed., ovorta.od, groaning under II.
loud bociiuse disease has clogged, lt . llr Agnow's
Oure for the Heart is nalure'a lubricator and c](u_n_or
nd daily ilemoiistruius to hoart sul-orers thnt It is
be safost sarost, nnd mast speedy r_uiody that med-
oal science knows-47
Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial is a speedy cure for dysentery,
diarrhoea, cholera, summer complaint,
sea sickness and complaints incidental to children teething. It gives immediate relief to those suffering from
the effects of indiscretion' in eatiu...
unripe fruit, cucumbers, etc. it acts
with wonderful rapidity and never
fails to conquer the disease. No one
need fear cholera if they have a bottlo of this modlclne convenient.
Twins—Oldad—By Qeorgo, old man;
you must be   feeing   tip top!    Your
chest ls puffed out   and "Nudad—
Ha! ha!    That's what I'll namo 'em-
Tip and Top!"
Minafd's
Friend.
Liniment    Lumberman's
According to a story told by Henry
Berllngeri, Secretary of the Municipal
Civil Service Board, a candidate for
appontment to the police force was
recently asked to tell the distance
from the moon to the earth. He wrote
the following answer: "I don't know
the distance, but I amj_ure It will never get on my beat, even when lt ls
full."
ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT.
Removes all hard, soft or calloused
lumps and blemishes from horses, blood
spavin, curbs, splints, ringbone, Sweeney, Klillos, sprains, sore and swollen
throat, coughs, etc. Save $50 by the
use of ono bottlo. Warranted the most
wonderful Blemish Cure ever known.
A young lady teacher, who was n
great favorite with tho poet Whlttlor,
had recently marr,lod. Meeting the
young husband one day, Mr. Whlttlor
remarked: "John, thoo ought to be
on tho Bchoolboard." The young man,
somewhat surprised, said: "Why,
Mr. Whlttler, whnt makes you think
so?" "Because," was tho reply, "thoo
ls such a good judgo of schoolma'aniB."
INDIGESTION, THAT MENAGE TO HUMAN HAPPINESS, l'l(ilO".ln Its assaults, and
1,0 rf-i-.-.-l.ir of perm,us. haa met Ita conquerar In
-uuili American Nurviiie.   Thia groat _loniach and
llurvW   ll'lue.ly  .tlmulutO. -IgC'on,   telle, tin. lien,.s,
aid. circulation, dritus out impurities, dispels oinael-
s(ion, and bring. Imek tbe glow of pcrfis't hea'th.
I.'urtis hundred, of "chronic" lhat have bullied pby-
ilelans.—ta
A beggar stopped a passer-by with
this: "Say, boss, gimme a dime for
booze." The dimo was forthcoming,
and then the beggar said: "Now,
I'll tell you what I'm going to do with
this. I'm goin' to buy a good, solid
feed. I knew ...at If I asked you for
money for food you wouldn't believe
mo and you'd turn me down, so I
put it the other way." "I don't know
but that you're right," said the donor.
Father, in the hall, has been standing for half an hour while MUUcent
and Harold bid each other good-night
in the doorway. "'Parting,' quotes
Harold, 'Is such sweet sorrow that I
could say good-night till'" At this
speech father gets a Shakespearian
inspiration of hiB own and tramps
down the stairs. "Seems to me," he
asserts, that there Is too much adieu
about nothing here."
Something More Than a Purgative.
To purge is the only effect of many
pills now on the market. Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills are more than a purgative. They strengthen the stomach, where other pills weaken It.
They cleanse the blood by regulating
the liver and kldndye, and they stimulate where other pill compounds depress. Nothing of an injurious nature,
used for merely purgative powers, enters Into their composition.
An English lawyer was cross-examining the plaintiff in a breach of promise caso. "Was the defendant's
air when ho promised to marry you
perfectly serloiiB or one of Jocularity?
he enquired. "If you please, sir" was
the reply, "lt was all ruffled with
'lm a-runnln' 'is hands through lt."
"You mis apprehend my meaning,
said the lawyer. Was the promise
made in utter sincerity?" "No sir, an'
no place llko it. It was made in tlio
wash 'ouse an' me 'a-wrlngln' tho
clothes," replied tho plaintiff.
Mrs. Nuwed—My husband Is fond of
boiled potatoes with the jackets on,
so you may send mo up a dozen. The
Grocer — A dozen potatoes. Yes
ma'am. Mrs. Nuwed—And the samee
number of jackets. And be sure the
jackets are fashionable, plense.
A Parisian scientist, while testifying
to tbe greater purity of the air ln the
vicinity of forests, does not attribute
the cause to a greater richness ln oxygen—tlio quantity of the latter being
the same ln the atmosphere of woods
os ln plains—but to tbe absence of
those agents which vitiate the atmosphere of towns. When forests are not
surrounded by marshes a well treed
region is next to exempt from epidemics. Versailles, ls a case ln point.
It ls surrounded by a screen of forests. Epidemics are unknown, yet tho
city has the most wretched water.
Keep Minard's Liniment in the House'
Holy-atone.
The holystone Is a soft stone need by
sailors for scrubbing decks' and ls said
to bave got Its name 'because lt was
originally used solely for Sunday clean-
| ing.   Others assert that the flrst stones
lr I nsed for this purposo were taken from
'"Mamma, what would    you do
that big vase in tho parlor should get! chirciiVards. wbi'le""lt "is'alsTVald'to
broken."    said   Tommy.    "I    shouldiget tho name from the fact fMt ,
sailor bas to go on his knees to use lt
ommy.
whip whoever did it," said Mrs. Banks,
gazing severely at her little son.
"Weir then you'd better get up your
muscle," said Tommy, "cuz pop's
broke lt."
For tho Overworked.—What aro the
causes for despondency and melancholy? A disordered liver ls one
cause and a prlmo one. A disordered
liver means a disordered stomach, and
a disordered stomach means disturbance of tho nervous system. This
brings the whole body into subjection
'a nt ears ... Ipll.p,.   usl
~     i._,!«l.,s.l,,ur-M.e_l
. new wa-i Lr I.. (hwI
id k_-fH._> r. i,nm
Vftfc
EpIIOMV. FlU, 64. Vitus' Dance,
er t*v« chlttr-* er r-laUrt. t_*|«e **nb.» ft Mad Uel
l« fttnicud, thu ■» nn a flu Tui k-hli tnd try
XURED
-si* Kt. jhii
- ssb ST sll dnugtsta.
Je-lsCe.. lf5kl«s3l. W.,Tor.-...
_«_,__
pmrrald. It W_
whrt* sr.rytkt_g «_-.___■
Sam.
wfc-a wrttlu rsMd-u
this r-pai, m4 1
addrv*.   r_i
lb. LI
>Si'-.
A flashily-dressed negro "walked-into the West Sixty-eighth street pollco
station the other night and asked Ser-
gean Thomson lf he could have a detective. "What do you want a detective for?" asked the sergeant. "Well,
boss, mah wife done run away with
another man and Ah thinks she wants
me." "You'll hava to go to a private
detective for that, wo can't help you."
"How much will one of them cost
me?" "About $5 a day, and he'll take
at least two days." H'm; two days
at ?*> a day! Ah guess I'll let her go,
boas."
Worms cause fevorlshness, moaning and restlessness during Bleep.
MotHier Graves' Worm Eitermlnntor
Ib pleasant, sure and effectual. If
your drugglBt has nono In stock, get
him to procure lt for you.
Send your name and
address for copy
16   Pages   Beautifully  Illustrated, showing many New
Premiums.
And 4 Pages °f Choice Recipes for Cakes and Cookies,
Cold Desserts, Home-Made
Candies, etc. Simple and
Economical.
Fret for Stamp.   Send TO-DAY.
Blue Ribbon,  Dept. R.  Winnipeg.
Western Canada's Great Industrial Exhibition
WINNIPEG
JULY 20—28, 1905
The western man who had raised
fifteen bounoln boys received a cordial
welcome when he called at the Whito
Houso. "Ah," said the President,
shaking hands, "I muBt congratulate
you.   What a blessing it must be to
$5-9,000 in Prizes and Attractions
W   N   %j
lo  B3l
Redueed Fares en sll Rsllways.
Seven Dsys Rselng.
Prix* Lists snd Aursetlons Pregrsms
Mailed en Applloatlsn.
F. W. IK£WRY, Fretfeit     K. J. HWULES, Sec-Treas. ■**.
lit. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8,1899..
Qmxs*: 1116 Westminster avenne.
Mas. R   Whti»bt, Publisher.
..•^ii^
2_C
ar
The South Vancouver
Loan.
__t_.oi.i8H Officb—80 Fleet street,
London, E. C, England Where a
flleof'Tlw Advocate" Ib kept for
visitors.
South Vsnco-ver, Sepb j, 1905
» Editor "The Advocate":
—I have waited to see if
one thought it worth while to answer
0_.bscrlpt.an $1 p year  payable
Advance.
5 cents a Oopy.
Tel. 81405.
Vasoouvbr, B. 0., Sept. 9, 1905.
_Bke  Electa...   of   Sourii  Vanconver
trill rote today on f60.000 Loan By-law
Jt is rather late to start new road work,
land if the money is borrowed at tho
present finis it  will  have  to lie  idle
until next spring, and the interest, wili
go on whether the money is doing good
OT lis Idle. Ii is very likely the
(taxation will have to be raised if there
.ire 36 oiles of uow roads to be kept in
twptur, interest aud sinking fund, to Lc
provided for. The present revenne will
Jiardjv stand so mnch additional expen
dituro.
MT.   PLEASANT  CHURCHES.
Baptist.
.rflfctiuUOAl ei WmsttniusUr r-jad and Wcitmln*
(iter -»«.». SERVICES at II a. m.
/toe 7: lie p. m.i Suuday Sohool at'2:30 p.m
Methodist.
lOornero. Nlnt and Westminster awnucs.
JU-UVICKS at na. m., unA 7 p. m.; Sunday
ieftao.il and Bible -_*s» KiSO p.m. Kev. A. E.
petbetfflftim. »,A., »■ B., faator.
tfa.itmiige r__ Eleveatb avonue, ureal. Tele
jj/tione 111219.
PRESBYTERIAN.
Corner -Klnth nveuue and Quebec street
SE.tVH-K-i at lla.m.,and7:*iji,m.; Sunday
,6i.iogJ MVjS-p.ra, _Uv..3eo_A..Vil_.on,J_.A
jyainr. Manse coruer ol Kigbtu avenue aud
(Ontario street.   Tel: 1066.
Sr  Michael s, (A uglicun).
.tlorner Ninth aveuue and Prince Edward
■tree-, kichvickh at 11 a. m„ and7:30 p.ro
jlloiy Communion ist.iud 34 Sundays la each
Uion'.li alter morning prayer, 2d and llfr Sun
dnys Kt Sh, in. Suuday School nt _:3(! p. in
ftav, y. H. Wilson, Refiiof.
Hector; 372 Thirteenth Wveuus, leaat. Tele
nb.one B1799.
ADVENTI8T8.
idv'L'-H (.tiristiun Clitirch (nutvtii day Ad
j-mtlslf) muela In Odd Fellows' Hall, Westmin
aier nveuue. Services 11 a. to., and 9:30 p.m.,
ilenitay School at 10 a. m. Young peoples
(ioelety ol I_oyal Workers of Cbrjst.ir« Endca-
Tor meets every Snnday evening at 6:45 o'clock.
jftaaJJ.-fllccttng Wednesday niglitsaU o'clock.
JN THB   BUPREME   COURT
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
OK
f» the Matter of the Judgment Act
J899, and Amendiso Act*, and
In tee Matte* op ah action in the
County Court  of   Kootenay
JIO-JBEN AT   JiKVE-JBTCsKE.
BETWEEN—
Annie Maria Saroent, Plaintiff,
and
Will/am Henry Saroent, Dofeudent.
Pursuant to tho order of tbe Honorable
j. Justice Duff made herein the 10th
ny of August 1905, tenders will be received by A, E- Bock Esq., K. 0.,
pistrict Rcgisrar of this Court, at his
xiffifu) in tbe Court House, Vancouver,
p.' C', np to 13 o'clock noon on Saturday the 9th dny of September A.D. 1906.
for the purchase of the interest of thu
Atftuj&eut, William Henry Sargent io
liOJji 1%90 (g) and Four (4), in Block
iiovofl.j-eight (TO) in the Sub-division
pf District Lot One-liundred-nud.eigh.y-
(<me (181), Group Ono (1). New West-
M»itfif Pistrict iu the City of Vancouver, 8. C. This property is registered
f/5j)# knid Rf gis^ry Office at Vancon-
r, B 0., in the name of the suid
illiam Henry Sargent and there are
po pDcuuibi'iiuccs registered in said
Jitjlce iigaiust tiie same save aud
except- a judgment in favor of
^e plaintiff for $611.SO and costs tole
rot register*} the 81st day of Jannary
t&lo ninfa j udguieu t. iu favor of Die plain.
Jiff for S6IW.36 registered the 27th day of
Unroll 1906, beiug tbe Judgments nnder
ju'liich theso proceedings are taken. The
jlowest or any  tender not necessamly
Dated this Mud day of August 1905
J. 0. DOOKEBILL,
. . Deputy District Registrar.
The total amount spent in each
ward al they are at present divided
since the municipality was formed it
as follows:
Ward t ..tf24,S3P _p
Ward 2  .32-4*0 OI
Ward 3  .15,983 6${
Ward 4  J8.S54 3«»
.11,: Ward:'* ' : * I**'96 *$
These amou'.ts do not include any
Peaches
Fine Freestone Peaches for
Preserving
$1.25
per box.
the effusion signed by Robert M_> g-al-t from .;le government, whereas
Bride on the South Vancouver Loan; $,2|000 extra was spent On Centre
Bylaw, but'I suppose that as he has road on var.ous occasions. The. big-
given the same matter in two or three gest sum has becn 3pent ;„ -#ard a<
previous letters of his that no one has, which hg3 the who]e length 0f the
taken any notice of it Still as h": Westminster road t0 keep UP) ,£
statements are simply untruths, per-j though it is iargeiy use<l by the resi-
haps it is wort    -vhile tc answer him  dents o( Ward ,   whicll accounts for
once and for ab.
! the extra expenditure.   The four peo-
He says that at two public meetings p,_ who have expressed themselves aa
I fSJled to find one. ratepayer who, resjdents 0f VVard 5 do not any .of
thought a loan advisable. Now it is I them Hve in it and tl)£y have simpiy
r-ither strange that the petition was-tak?n )ast year-s expenditure to mis-
signed at the meeting'at the North gUide ratepayers
Arm school by 13 persons who were| We are financiany ;n , splendid
present out of a total of 20 or 25 condjt.on; 0Br old loan this year only
present. 0 co_.t us .$375, instead    of    the $1000
No one was asked to sign a peti-! necessary for the sinking fund, as the
tion at'Eburne, yet we have the sig-, peHons wh0 have borrowed the $12,-
natures  of  some   who  were  at  that| ^ aiready paid into thi, fund 0g the
meeting. loan pay the rest of the amount need'
Next  he  says  the  proposed    loan] ed      In  a  few  ycars  this  loan  wi„
would  be largely  wasted on  useless      y for itself
machinery. Surely Robert can't read. And now in conclusion I would ask
Every item proposed to be spent iin-l eyery ratepayer who wishes t0 aee the
der the Lpan Bylaw s cnumerated: mlmicipa,ity make snbstarttial pr0>
Can we find any mechin-    ress and  who  wjshes  ,Q  see  ev(.—
,     ,.. I settler who already resides in the mu.
Then shewing what a splendid ma^ nic|    ,it    and who haj n0 road   sjm..
he would make for a reeve or coun-j p)y
in detail,
cry in it?
cillor he condemns himself when  he
trail through    the   _bush over
nimseit wnen ne. w,lich t|1ey havc carried their lumber
calls rock crushers and road rollers „h whjch tQ W,M their houses m
useless machinery. | turn  olft on  Saturday  next and    by
He also wants the ratepayers to_be-1 fc ,   yotes h     these people murt
«eve   we  have  a  road  roller-wh.ch  haye roads " "*
an unthinking person might think to j have s,atcd on severa, occaslons
be an effective one. In tht year 1893 that it win not be necesary t0 Tajw
when Reeve J. W. Lawson and Coun-! ^ pnltnt rate of taxation, and now
cillors Bridge, Gibson, Douglas, Mc- ish tQ repeat the statement> and say
Clecry and McLachlan were ill Office % ^^ .^ .f f ^ ^ ^ counci]
a road roller was purchaser at the B. next the rate gha„ Mt be -
C. Iron Works for $350.    This roller, fc. her ^ „ ,, M ^ present time
as   everyone  but   McBride  knows    is      Thanking    ou_ Mr   Editorj in anti
too light to be of any use and too( cipation   of  your   pubiishing  this>   1
expensive   to   handle,   as^ it  requires | haye m honor {o bg   yours rtspect.
fully,
GEO. RAE,
Reeve, South Vancouver.
sm$m^m*am^tm$ew.tsiaeStoemaeP^frmsSMmm.
Preserving
Peaches
in Fine Condition.
Bananas a dM for
35o.
We bave line DAIRY BUTTER,
a-H. for 45c—try it.
SHITH'S
Successor to W. D. Muir.
Junction of Westminster Road and Ave.
'Phone 3058.
¥¥«**********
REAL ESTATE
For Sale A Rent.
__*# WOi" propert*** for Bent or Sale
*ft_i The Advocate Heai. Estate Oo.
five-roomed house, electric light, hot
irfd fl»l'l water; 88-ft. lot, corner, on
ffiglitll ayen|ie, east; price $1,800.00.
House and lot, Barnard street, wired;
j-ultahle for tram man's resilience; terms.
New honse, Ninth avenne, modern
aouyeniences, $2,200.00: terms.
tfTIITft AVENUE-.
Full sized lot, 3 roomod cottage ( eash
JPI, OB time $850.
fall sized lot, 8-roomed honse, hot
pnd cold water, elepMo wirud; cash
jl 760, on time $1,850.
Full uized lot, 7-roomed honse; oash
31.275, ou time $1,375.
Tw<i lots, tjro blpoks from Westmin-
j I nr avenne; oash $725, on time $850.
three teams to haul it. No roller can
be profitably used which is not operated by steam power. By using a
roller half the quantity of rock would
roller half the quantity of rock would
be needed and tins roads would be in
a far better condition, so that I am
eertain a roller would soon pay for
itself.
Then his calculations upon the re
payment of the loan are absurd. He
says we shall have to pay $146,712
Surely any school boy should know
that the repayment of the principal
was a necessity and not an expense
due to borrowing. Still he multiplies
the repayment of principal with the
interest and says that is the cost. He
has totally overlooked the fact' that
the repayment fund is calculated at
3 per cent, interest, whereas we shall
loap °ut the sinking fund at 5 per
cent, thus showing a profit of 2 per
cent, with compound interest on all
the repayments into the sinking fund,
so that our loan eventually will cost
us nearer 2 1-2 per cent, instead of 5.
But our friend, when people are
asking for roads, offers them a telephone and street railway. Does he
intend to run the lines through the
bush and everyone to get in and out
on the cars without roads?
Next he submits that under the circumstances every ratepayer not personally interested from selfish motives
should turn out and vote against the
bylaw. Who, let me ask, is selfish
but McBride and a few others who
have already good roads to their
places, and so do not see why other
ratepayers, who for the past >4 years
have been paying for the cost of their
roads, should have a way to get to
their places. Let me enumerate the
reforms advocated by McBride. He
advocated opening Ontario street.
Why? Because he had bought land
close to it. Very unselfish, eh? Then
it was cheap powder for the settlers. | Thirsting for love and joy,
Why? Because he had 40 or 50 acres' Eager to mould and plan;
to stump. Self again. Next it was' Those were the dreams of a boy,
cheap money. I suppose because he] These are the dreams of a man.
wanted    to   borrow somj,    Now he!
wants a telephone and tramway built' East »n"> West they are gone,
to his place and asked the ratepayers'     My comrades of yesterday,
to vote against a road bylaw so that  Some of them striding on,
he can get his desires. I     Some of them fall'n by the way.
He fipally winds up his selfish let- .   "
ter by quoting a letter of mine writ-' YH t.hls is my thought alone,
ten two and three-quarter years ago'     Th,s n*vt I w°n by the way—
in   whicll   I  said  that there  was   no  That twenty long years have flown,
necessity for a loan at that time. Does'     An<l " seems like yesterday.
he   imagine   I   am   not   progressive  .^   '
enough to change my ideas with the
progress  of  the    municipality.     The'    If yon miss The Advocate yon nilBS
district is fast settling up, one proof- the local news.
whereof  can  be  seen  by comparing .
the  voters'  list in   1897, eight years
THE GUERDON.
(From A. C. Benson's New Volume.)
Twenty long years ago,
And it seems like yesterday!
And what have I got to show,
What have  I gained by the way?
I have loved my fellow men,
But have loved yet more my will,
I  was  heedless  and   faithless then
I am faithless and heedless still.
DO YOU KEEL THU WAT.
Pa you feel all tired out ? Do you •eau-
Mmes tblnk jrou just can't work away at
your profession or trade any longer ? Do
you have a poor appetite, sad lay awake at
nights unable lo sleep ?    Are your nerves
all  (one, and your  atomach
Haa ambition to foiga ahead
ago, and now. On the older list there
were 65 names in nil the wards, On
last year's there, were about 838. This
shows more than any words of mine
the rapid advance we are making. We
have now cither to stand still or go
with the tide of prosperity, which is
settling in tlfe district.
As regards the srticle appearing in
the Province on Sept. and, saying
Ward 5 last year contributed $1500
more than any other wsrd, it is simply untrue. The difference between
the average Of the four wards and
Ward f is jnst $577-65.
I might also point out that the
taxes pajd by tbe residents of Ward
5 last year was $821.70. The C. P.
R. and Jericho land owners paid the
balance.     There have been no roads	
built on the C. P. R. property simply   ^hi »nd"your appetite wllf come'bsok.
because they have not wanted them   -
BargainftnOurFurnitureDepartment
EXTRA &PECIAL—Extension Center Tables, 8 ft.) highly polished;
regular $12.60, for $10.
ST   WallnrP Westminster avenue &
•   ■•   TV aiiaWC Harris street. Telephone 1260.
utomobiles Sn
D:_---—l^,-        rented and
oicycles    stored.
Exclusive Agents for the OLOSMOBILE.
Massey-Harria, and Brantford Bicycles.   Expert Repair  Department.
Automoi-iles, Bicycles and Supplies.
Vancouver automobile and bicycle Co.
»■? W. J. ANNAND, Manager. Tel. 12S5.
108 Hastings Street, East.
•a
PEACHES
> shipment of Fine Freestone Peaches just received.   Send in
yofX order at once as these will be the last of the season.
Choice stock of otlier Fruit on hand. Fruit Jars, eto.
:;i;   Andrews Bros.,
231S Westminster Ave.        ' Phone 935.
Woman's
Realm*
DARING COLOR SCHEMES.
Somf of the contrasting colors
worn, in teagowns. would have once
been thought impossible, as, for in-
stancc, saffron and pinkish mauve.
Still a. lovelier intermingling could
not be desired than this charming
creatioji oi crepe Ninon" moussellne
and English thread lace. The front
was of. mousseline in A saffron tint
plisse, 'and crossed in three groups of
white entrcdeux lace from the knee
down, .embroidered on both .sides by
the finest white satin cord.     A long
sides training the nails into grace and
beauty.
Nothing shows age more quickly
than the hands, for the veins define
themselves in blue ridges, the fingers
lose their tapering shape and the nails
split far more easily at forty than at
twenty-five. After thirty the latter
should be rubbed every night with a
good nail emollient. Cocoa butter
may be used on the hands themselves
or any reliable cream. The former
sells, for the small price of io cents a
case, and is nourishing as well ai
softening to the skin.
Should the nails be ridged and in
very bad condition, it might be advisable to use a little finely-powdered
pumice on the polisher, before the
final treatment with pink powder.
Bleach the nails with a harmless but
robe of mauve Ninon was drawn into useful preparation selling for 50 cents
the figure at waist line in the back! a bottle, and use emery boards of the
by pinched plaits extending over the same make to shape them. Constant
hips and mounting on the waist, while' clipping with scissors is responsible
a.broaji mapye and. white brocaded1 for many a misshaped hand. Take
sash ribbon draped the waist upon! the emery board in the fingers and
Empjr-i..lines, but clipped under slits' run it around the outline of the nails,
in the,front of the bust, leaving two
long open. 1 fronts, pf the crepe, .prom
these slits long scarves of white lace
fell below the knee. A scarf of the
same lace was tacked to the shoulders
as a, fichu, where a narrower white
and mauve ribbon held it to the bust
in a grace ful bow, while long lace
ends like deep tassels fell many inches below the waist line. The sleeves
in poufs to the elbow were of the
same white lace-flounced with saffron
pllsses and white lace.
. Cloth trimming embroidered ..in tan
or in flowered designs with gray silks
or ln»# with lace is the fashionable
one for velvets, for chiffon, for silks
and even'figured nets. Motifs, bands
and shaped, pieces do the hand workers turn, marvclously with gold and
silver,.as well as crystal additions. So
light and supple is the cloth that it
fits in admirably by never suggesting
sny wooliness whatever. So far some|
beauties have been worn at dinners,
but now the era of real lace nets,
tulle, aiid chiffons, mousselines, gauzes
and lsces declare that mid-summer
fabrics govern absolutely.
Badly kept hands are an abomination in the eyes of all fastidious people, ind though many excuses, are offered by their possesors, every woman ftiows full well thar proper care
and attention will almost inevitably
result *jn' the -well-groomed effect so
eminently desirable. The lazy per.
son has no .real excuse for ill-kept
hands, as a good manicure will treat
them daily if desired, bleaching and
'km* them- inlo  softness    and
shaping them as well as possible, and
then letting them alone
New Fall
Millinery—the latest in Stylish
HATS
Ready-to-wear and Mndc-to
- Order, Beautiful Pattern Hats.
FINE   SELECTION    OF
WINTER   DRESS   GOODS.
W. W. Merklev
BURRITT BLOCK
Westminster Avenne,  Mt. Pleasaut.
YOUR
Raincoat
THE question of buying a
Raincoat is paramount. You
may regret it if you put off
later when the variety to choose from is
reduced.
Fit-Reform Clothing   makes certain
the chances of your being satisfied.    .
A perfect fitting, conscientiously made
Raincoat on which we put our unlimited guarantee of satisfaction.
Price $12, $15, $18, $20.
FIT-REFORM.
Thomas  FOSTER.
553 Hastings Street, VHNCOUVCR, B. C.
Mail   Ohdf.ks   promptly   attended   to.—Self• measurement
blanks and samples sent on application.
************ *******-*OT*i
|        SATURDAY SPECIALS
Two Great Specials
1
1
No. 1—Tailored Suits to your order
12 imported Tweed Suit lengths, uo two alike, sold at (2 and
J2.60 per yard.   Those we will mako to your order in any style
you ohoose, for $27.50.   Coat lined with F. Satin and Velvet
Collar.
Do not delay as we are mulled with orders
No. 2—27-in'.  Black China Silk,   25c.
Another 400 yards of this great Silk at the low price of 25o.
This ouly comes in BLACK. A look will couviuce you that
we are offering you a great snnp.
MORE & CLARK,
303 Hastings street.
Is issued
JHE ADVOCATE
in the interest
of Mt. Pleasant
& South Vancouver.
"The Advocate" gives all the Local News of Mi.. Pleasant from
week to week for fl 00 per year; six months COc. An interesting
Serial Story is nlways kept running; the selections iu Woman's
Realm will always be found fnll interest to ap-to-date women ; the
miscellaneous it(.ms are always bright, entertuiuiug aud inspiring.
New arrivals on Mt. Pleasant will become raedily iufomicd of the
community and more quickly Interested in local happenings if
they subscribe to ''The Advocate."
Muir's Bakery
la the best placo to get all kinds of
BREAD, CAKES, PIES and
PASTRIES.
'Phono 448.
C. & J. HARDV & CO.
too?
in   the
world
left yen?
If so,  -
yon mlcM
ss well  put
•top to yolir
misery,  von cSn do f.
it yoa will. Dr.
Pierce'» Coldefl
Medi-al Wicovtrv
will make you a different individual. It
will set your slna-
irk.
pink sad white.condition of skin, be-
Compant,  Financial,  Pkkss and
Apvi.KTlKI.ltN'   AUKNTrt.
a |0 Fleet St . London, B.C.,  England
Colonial Business a Specialty.
«*■*
»•«***
MP
MANTLES
Let us introduce to the pnblic onr new and stylish Muntles jnst tn hand.
Come aad see them, price them and compare values. Always happy to
show the new goods to show th" new giiods to everyboby. We believe
this is the secret of onr success in iiii'r.'..nn<lieii)i..
Ladies' Jackets iu throe-quarter and fnll lengths    They come Ip black,
fawn and tweed mixtures    The prices start $.', aud rnn up to f 20.
Ladies' Waterproofs, tlm kind that give rati, fin-lion ; every style ls here,
from |6 to $20 in price.
Ladiee' Skirts, we olnim to haro pot only the largest and beet vnlpe tbat
is'on Ihe market. Oar success has boen pbeunmennl jn the Skirt business.
We take speoial pride in keeping it up. We have every price from tp< 50
to $16 eaoh. g
J. S. McLeod, McBeth & Cov
8 23   Hastlrcs Safest-
|—i—a—«—Mae.ni -sua—1 wi—ai
gi«h liver to worl
It will get into every
vein in your body
and purify yonr
ill let thins, right iu your •tom-
. ui appetite will come luck. If
there ia any tendency in your family toward
Conauraptioa, it will keep that dreed destroyer away. Bvca after cou.umptloa baa
almoit gained a foothold in tht form of a
lingering cough, bronchitis, or bleedisgat
the lungs, it will bring about apeedy cura In
bS per cent, of all caaca. It la a remedy prepared by Dr. K. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y.,
whose advice isfivinfrttto all who wlahto
write him. Hia great aucccaa haa com* from
hia wide experience and varied practice.
O. 8. Copenhaver, Esq.. of Mount Union,
HuDtiugdon Co., ra. (Boa a--), writes: "About
Iwelve years ago I waa snddcnly iaktn wilh a
fi.in In the pit of the itomach which was to „lo-
enl I could not walk straight It would grow
more severe until It caused waterbrath and to_-
Itlng of a slimy yellow water. A physician told
sue I hurt a form of dyspepsia and treated me for
about lis months with but little benefit. Another physid.a told ma my liver was out of or-
other physid.a told ma my II.
nd that I had Indigestion. 	
ime bettor but only par a
short time. I then tried another one. who said I
kad chronic Indigestion, uloaraUou of th. lining
pf the.ton.ach, torpid llvsr and kldn»yan*_ta»».
Me treaUd mt for mora lhan a yaar aad I Ml
mnch belter, bnt It did not 1..I. I the. look to
.leal aaadi.
3**0C*SSar'r"
-ia ' (iolden Medical Discovery,' and ih. ' ries*.
* ' it-i 	
id
dli
Dr. Pierce's  medicines, recommended  to
der and that I had Indigestion.    He gave mt a
treatment and I got aome bettor bnt .      '
f-dag antral widely advertised
cints, bul roeeivad no mora lhan
fief.-I then tried Dr. Pierce's nil
hi. '(Iolden Medical Discovery,' a   .
ant relicts,' and In Iwo monlna' time t waa fading belter than 1 kad for yean before."
Don't be wheedled by a
dealer Into takini
ptnny grabbing
inferior aubsiltutes for
_______
•j* " Ju* aa good "
K
Argyle House
The Big Bargain Dry Goods Store of B. O.
flanufacturers'
Samples at
Wholesale Prices
Ladies'and Infants White Honeycombo Shawlu ot Wholesale Prices.
White Honeycombe Shawls worth $1.25 for $1.00 each
$2.00
$2.25
$3.00
$2.50
H.50
J 2.00
$2.00
A oomplo-e assortment of NEW GOODS for the   present   season.
£ J. Horner,
400 Westminster Ave. Opp. Carnegie Library.
• ••1^01^1
Gklit FLOWERS: Wholesale nnd
*^**"" Retail.
Sweet Peas, Hio and 25c per 100.
Dahlias 2 doz. for 26o.
Can cut Tbouuauds of Varieties of other
sorts.   "Cheaper than the Cheaper."
Chas. Keeler
DAHLIA  SPECIALIST.
Note—Street Cars pass my place.
Nursery: Cor. Westminster* loth aves.
Get your work done at the
Glasgow Barber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Frank Underwood, Proprietor.
60   YEARS-
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Designs
copyriqhts ac-
Anyone lenrilnf. n nit etch ond dpricrlt'tlon mar
11"  -hot*- —
ti'litithlt'. Co
. Hun-lbnuk <
for firi'ilI'llik
 leti  Munn r\ i
iptclat notice, vr it limit, charge, iu tin.
qnkkijr MoertHln our opinion fro-u wfiother an
 1MOI	
Cily run
 j apem-y forMonrftifHt
Pntont* tAkun  tliroUBh   Munn * Co. rceolrn
luvonrton Ik protinbly im tent n hlo.
llrinaPtrlctlrflinlKlontrnl. Hundbr..._
■tmtfree. u.-ltM.t nuency for aecurJiiBuatentu
('oiiii.ninli','1-
t_ Oil HfltCUlB
Scientific American*
A handsomely Hint-.Crated wot-kly. I,nrirc_it dr-
dilution of nny HOldiiiltlo Join nul. Torms, 11 a
year! four month-, |L Bold by all nowmu-alcru,
MUNN &Co.3C"~ New York
Branch Offloe, u_5 F Ht., Wa ■blunt on, D. C.
SOCIETIES
Which Meet on nt. Pie
1. O. P.
Court Vanconver 1828, Indepeii
Order of Foresters meets 2d ai
Mondays of each month at 8 p.
Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting brethren always welcoml
Chiek Ranger—J. B. Abernetby.
ltKcaitmNii Secretary—J. Hansel
12 Seventh avenue,!
Financial Secretary—M. J. Crff
314 Princes!) it root, City.  Toi.pit
I. O.  O. F.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge Mo. 19 meets e
Tuesday at 8 p. m , in Oddfellows
West minster avonue,   Mt. Plea
Sojourning brethren cordially
to attend.
Noule Grand—G. W. Jainiesonl
Recording  Secretary—Frl
Trimble.cor. Ninth ave. A Wostminf
LADIES OF THE MACCABEJ
Alexnndra Hive No. 7, holds
Review   1st  and 8d Mondays of
month in Mason's Hall, corner ?'
avenue and Quebec street.
Visiting Ladies always welcome.I
Lady Commander—Mrs. F. L. Bnd]
186 Eleventh avenue, -
Lady Record Keeper—Mis. J.
Ninth nveuue.
CANADIAN  ORDER   OF
FRIENDS.
Vancouver Couneil, No. 211a,
evory 2d uud  4th   Thursdays  of j
mouth,   in  I   0. O. F.,   Hall,
minster avenue.
Sojourning  Friends always wclcl
W. P. Flewelling, Ohiof Councillor!
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
_'_.s Wentmlnstcravenue.  Tel.
Cool Kitchens
This warm Summer Weather is very trying to Housekeepers.   The
heat of tbe coal nnd wood stove is simply unbearable.
Kitchen drndgery is reduced to a minimum by the use of the GAS'
STOVE and GAS HOT PLATES.   Meals can be prepared quickly
and well withont heating the whole honse.
Housekeepers with a GA8 STOVE have mnch more time for rocroa-
tion than those who use the coal and wood stoves.
In onr Demonstrating and Show Room, we have many styles and
makes set np for examination ond trial.   Call and see thom.
Vancouver Gas Company Ltd.
Up-stairs B. C. Electric Ry. Building.
»'«^%^V»%'%%«%%%%^%%^%' *V»%%%«''%«s^«^%'rj
^^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^

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