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Mt. Pleasant Advocate May 5, 1906

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Array .-tyY&tcd to th* interests of Mt. Pleas? it and South Vancouver.
Single Copy 5c, Three months 35c, .'"!jc Months goc, Per Year $1.
*._« McOuaig Auction and Oonimis-
iltui Oo., Ltd., ne_ttoCtyTOe,ige Library,
lib—Hues street, buy Ewriutmefor Cnsli,
(hndnot Auction —MPs and handle
——lkrupfc Stocks of ivory deseriptiou.
8etisfaotiou|guaiuuteed. 'Phoue 1070.
 :o:-  *
Dr. nud Mrs. H. D. Burritt arrived
ou Weduesday from Los Angeles, where
they spent the wiutcr. Hoih Dr. and
Mrs. Burritt we woll, and escaped the
eurt-Uqaake shocks.
 :o:	
Mr. Arthur B. Netherby hai; beeu
appointed Manager of the Mt. Pleasant
Branch of the Royal Bank of Canada.
Mr. Netherby is a brother of Mr. Chas.
Netherby, Manager of tho looal M.A.W.
Drug Store.
Beginning this afternoon, all hardware stores will close nt 1 p. m. on
Saturday afternoon, and will remain
closed until 7 o'clock. They will reopen in the evening for three hours,
until 10 o'clock. This agreement wan
decided upou by the members of the
Harci,wwe Dealers' Association,
 :«: —
N. S. Davidson lam started his Soclu
Fountain for the summer, where you
can got the ouly Ico Cold Drinks at the
Waiting Koom corner of Ninth and
Westmiustor aveuuos. Ice Cream.
■   ■ 1 .    :o:	
Mr, and Mrs. Wheelock uud family,
have recently arrived in Vancouver and
located on Mt. Pleasnnt, nt 423 Tenth
av(>ine, east. Mr Wheelock is a prominent member of the K. of P., and will
, uo doubt be a weloome addition to the
local ranks of tho Knights.
"Dentistry us wo practice it is 11. serious profession,
involving education, carefulness and skill. Therefore we can not compete iu prices with the ignorant, tbe careless or the unskillful. Comparison will show, however, that we charge less than half as much as
moot private pruotiouers.
But yon auk, Is the work ns good V We reply, it
is better ludeed, no dentist who tries to practice ull the different
branches of dentistry oan achieve such magnificent results an v,o do
with oui' dorps of skilled specialists
OUR
BUY
GOODS ABE THE BEST
AND WE WILL NOT BE
MONEY OAN
U N D E P. S 0 L D.
Mt.  PLEASAN1
HARDWARE STORE.
m
IF YOU ABE IN
TROUBLE W I T li
TO U II T E E T II SEE
U S W I T II 0 V T
DELAY,
NEW YORK DENTISTS
147 HaSflngS St.  Telephone 1506.
Bt'astvfa tWicer corner Abbott and Hastings —roots.  Tel. 202SJ,
Ot—oe Hours: S a. m., to l) p. ni.;  Sundays 9 n, ui.,   to 2 p.m.
»«ll-»«-*-S«ft*-R*-'"-*«-!»^^^
!UIN£ EARLY ROS!
S
5=0__ SEED.
sSj   (&   #t   t?S.
Fresh Biscuits 2—lbs for 25c
New Prunes _'~ibs for 25c
aaBG-^SK*"**»--_^
Re.r, Louis I'. Turnbull, Missionary
from lijdia, on furlough, is visiting liis
pin-outs Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Turnbull, 70
Seventh avenue, west. Ho ie accoui-
juinied by his wife who is also an active
' Missionary worker.
 —-:o:	
Mrs. M. Lester's Danoing 01a<:s closed
Thursday with a very delightful Reoop.
-tiou iu the Oddfellows' Hall, which was!
largely attended.  Mrs. Lester may ;Just- j
ly feel gratified (it the progress  of  hor ]
{pupils, for very complimentary mention
vis made by those attending tin: closiut;
dauce, as to the grace of the pupils.
 :o:	
By properly adjusted glasses Dr.
Howell at ihe Burrard Sanitarium Ltd.,
relieves oye strain which causes head-
iSOhe and other nervous troubles
 whenever you need ony-
tliiug iu tlie Drug liue after
II p, m.
Wo always bs_\ e a Graduate
Che—ist to dispense your
Prescriptions by Day aud
Night.
NO EX T R A CHARGE
FOR  NIGHT  SERVICE.
Read t-ojteol Estate column on last
page of this paper.
Tho Mt. Pleasaut Bazaar opens its
doors to tiie public today. This business is located iu tho building lately
occupied by J. A. Plott Ltd.
Peas 3
Tomatoes 3
for 25c
for 25 c
25   Westminster Ave.
'Plxone *S-2
We arc now opened up and ready for business,
so when you require anything iu the drug line,
give the new store a trial.
Fresh sto>&ka Lowest prises.
We    give    special   attention    t o    Prescriptions-
The COOiiE DRUG Co. Ltd.
Coiwi-n Westminster ami Seventh avenues.
£-,-J*.~-*'*---"--t^*:._._:to^
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here  iii Vancouver by   men   of years
and and yen is experience, and a brewery whose
I ;;; the most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing; Is it any wonder that it lias taken a place
in tbe. hearts of the people which no other beer can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints  $ I.
* Tho annual election of officers took
'piece at tho meeting of the" Epworth
tLeogue of Jjlt. Pleasant Methodist
Church on Monday evening, the following wore chosen: President, H. H.
Stevensi 1st Vice-President (Devotional), F. Phillips; 2d Vieo (.Missionary), Miss Grant; ltd Vice (Literary),
Mrs. H. Harford; ith (Social), Miss
Ethel Loo; Secretary, Miss MOB.—in;
■Treasurer, Miss H, Burritt; Organist,
Miss Edna lunch; Representative to
Jjooal Union aud Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. H. H. Stevens.
The Btrider Shoes for Men are pro-
iioiuictd In stylo, rare in quality mit'
uperior ill workmanship. Thoroughly
•elinb—and contains all that iinybodv
inn ijive for ?B,00.—R. MUliLS, .tit*
1 Castings street, west.
At tho annual meeting of the Maple
Leaf Intermediates in No. s Eire Hnl'
j.i Wednesday evening, it was decided
,0 amalgamate with tho Mnplo Leaf
senior Club and have the same officers
'jeghmlug with President. Robt
{folly Esq., was chosen Patron e.nd
Johu Williams Esq.,   of   Vancouver
Ltd.
»J
MOUNT    PLEASANT    BAPTIST
CHURCH.
The pastor, Rev. Herbert W Piercy,
will preach morning and eveuiug ou
Sunday. Morning subject: ''Where
Chii-tiaiiiiy BSgins," Eveuing subject: "One thing Thou laokest,"
Young Men's Bible Class and Suuday
School 2:.'I0 p. m
 :o:	
Tho J. A. Flett  Ltd.,   with  W-R.
Owens. Manager, has now as complete
a stock, aud fine stoi* as any business
of tho kind in the oity.   The new build-
! Ing is -iit.nhod in nood taste and modem
style, with metallic ceiling, tvoll.flnished
i shelving,   sample  cases    with    green
■ bui-ie doors, nnd handsome showcases,
from J. D. Rosn' Paotory, Mt, Pleasant.
^-V*-tf.**^t*v>^.'*-.MVs-.^
*
. King's fleat flarket
R. Porte** & S&tt®,      2321 Westminster
Wholesale and Retail
Vaflfcouvgf*
>rewenes,
Vancouver, B. C. Tei. 429
Bale nt :-..'; first-class Saloouii, Liquor Stores and Hotels dr
-.■od to you: house.
^'-**«aa-aB_M'-B«--_iHMaMNB'-HMU_Maw
ft Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and 3-.r Meat.:.    Fresh V-t gotables always
$ ou liand.   Orders sbliolted fron: all parts of Mount Pleasant nud Fairview.
£ Prompt Delivery,  FRESH FISH "DAI--.  Poultry in sonson,
* Toi. J806.
!_'«f.tf'{s'.v*'-<Ss'M'>4'^"*i<t^^
S'asw:«iiaw_*«-i»»_k-«itii*s's_rSBUt::i:j.»'e<i-is_-r^
l"^,*}k^S      :"- :■■■-'  *"k;f#.
We   are
hy?;:
■
Ht. PLEASANT BRANCH.
'Phone 790.     free Delivery.
^5fc»ra*ita®is_ai-.f-»*'.asi;!*i^
Mrs. J. Priestman received on Friday
of last week, in honor of hor sister Mrs.
Chas Kendall of Revelstoke. Over
fifty ladios Cttllcd; the drawing aud
dining rooms, as were the tables, being i
prettily decorated.
See our Screen Doom aud Windows,
J. A. Flett Ltd.
My. N. H, Russell has rented Mr, i".
Trimble's place on Tenth c tonne. Mrs.
Russell and children, are expected to
arrive soon from several mouths visit
with relatives in Winnipeg,
FOH RENT: 1 furnished room, suitable foe two youug ladles or a single
gentleman; apply Mrs. MoKerver, 113
Dufferin streot, near Qaobeo Btreet,
Mr, Lome Hutchings, non of Mr. and
Mrs. Cf. W. liu tellings is oonw'-jscing
from an.ncute attack of puoumoiiiri 1 bis
physician hus advised him uot to return
to College this session,
W. R. Owens, J_,E,, -is having nn
addition and front veraudahs built to
breweries Ltd., WR6 elected Honorary I his home, Westminster road. These
.'resident. The Delegateseleoted to the j improvements add much to the appear
.ntorniediate League nre Messrs. S.
McClay,   W. A.   Brown,   Wm.  Main.
'IK Delegates wore  instrttbted to  try
md havu tho schedule spread bveras
hort  a  period  us  possible,     It  was
eolded to adopt i ho samo colnr uniforms
—101-
doing  a big trade
Becnuse we tee;: t he bent nt lowest
prloos, and if you don't seo what
you want aek for it. Wo can tilway get just what
you need.
NEW TRADE,—Ws are aftor it.   Newcomers would du wt.ll to ask
our prices before placing orders elsewhere.
What trade we .Have we'll  hold,  and  what we haven't got w
aro after.
Changes for advertisements slumhi be
In before Thursday noun to Insure their
publication.
un i   i,i
~T~
's.ignTingme &
Westminster & Seventh Aves.  Ml Pleasant
Telephone 111—i.
•.,-: .utKvsnawK.: <»>n:»t«t»»i^»i«--«3P.-f<«i«-_a:i**-*-rM
i nitti,", nil— st—wmTiritf—Ttiiiiiin acs
P«J
ISJ
7
nucn of the pltibe.
lS the Seniors.
Hub Captain.
It. MoQeor Was eho.-eu
Mauogei' Chaa. Netherby of the
I Postoffice Erug Store has decided to
| provide an ;,H nigh: servioo for the cou-
i veuionoe of the pnblic
-:o:	
Dish Washing Made
A PA-IR OF RUBBER GLOVES lakes ftwaj   most   of   the   dltegn
features of Dish Washing,   They keep the hands dry, soft and white, ami
aro what every lady ought to havo.  They will save you moro than thn price,
in wear and tear on your juind.   Wo have on excellent line at $J oo n. pah-.
.-..s.vsu.
n OS<fi.p*C.p*&tt*.Sr*S..»-*i&)t*&.*.»pM**i&^
LATEST
MODELS
MASSEY-HARRIS
IN
ICY
r-*
Fine line of New Wheels just iu.   Anyone prepared to pay Cash can
got Roek-1— ftom Prices ou the best Bicycles uuuie.
108 Bastings »tri t, east.
Telephone 1886.
MANAGER,  VANCOUVER
AUTO  &  CYCI.l* COMPANY,
4*3->**"- Bicycle and Automobilo
— Repairing In all its brandhes,
Neatly and Promptly done.
3-S'<i'<'/*tf-*s-rif-****'''-*lV'*^
S_-F* BuBSor1bT*a (dfe requested to
i .'port any carelessness in the delivery
of -'The Advocate."
^>-'U It.*- '(-.'«.'&.•* ■«.•*&.'•*•-.'•J-'.. tB.-«ytJv-lt t-v-d-tS. V**i--H-*'-«>-"e.'t/'6--*»--5l-*.-*»-"»•'*
1   AW   THE DRUQQKT,
JU/Tk VY * Wants to Sec Y(
Oil
PENED
The Mt. Pleasant Baxaar
Auction & Commission House
i,
sSte$f Muslin Blouses ftU,
Blouses, made of fin:' white lawn, box-pleated au.i plu tuclu 1, oufl's
and collar pin tuoked; Bole prio -; i 25.
Blouses, made of flueluwp, front pin tucked p.ud embroidery Insertioned, deep cuiV tuoked back and oollar tucked; sale price •:
BIoubs, mado of fsnuy Ught grey wulstlng, tucked ba -    i - front
and trimmed with strop, of self nud bottom; -..:'   prii ■-.' '■'■■
Blouses, mndo of (lain linen, fa'noy embroiaorod trout; cellar and
enti'i enibroiderod; salt price .'3.2*:."
A     PO^ A CO     3o.3*»*n_ 34 Cordova St.
.**_.   *\\J*-y*l) Ct. WVJ'.1 Telephone sy-i.
"OUR
#
(|->%^Mk^%s%s%^%^s%^%r%%^^%^^^^>lk%'^*M&<V<^k%^V
»   •t»:Ii». -».»■•...._»- •    .   .    ....    s.
local urns.
Mrs, M, Rae has recovered from
severe illness of a week,
:.  4313 Westminster avenue*
mt -*_
!x.
-101-
The Socialists of Vancouver will hold
a plcnio a'.. North Vancouver today.
There will be h flow qf oratory in
soveral  languages,   tho   English    aud
n I* x,if.
i The very  latest styles  In Canadian
'id Anieiloni^ maker-   And   designs lu
Viuler Snoos for Meu,   Women and
Jhildren.t R, MILLS,   the. Shopman, Swedish predominating
10 Huntings lit—ere, wust.  —!0:~
Como in and soft our list of fcood buyi
Tho home of  Mr K. W. Maynard, nn |J()0d terms nnd sooA hU9B|_m<4
(iitli avenuo, was badly damaged by  Weiitniiniqor avenue.
■d on Thursday afternoon    Tlie tire  .„,	
ii'tud in tho roof which is completely,.
•po and the /tccoutl story is pretty
roll burnt out whilo the first flour was
uly damaged by wnter. The lire had
.oiisiderablo headway before the Fire-
iinii were called. It is reported n num.
fer of peoplo woro watching thu progross
!f thn flnmcH in the roof Without waning tho luiiiatOH or sniniitig in an alarm.
Vhiklrcu from sohool gavo tlio nlnrin.
U o lira of any ounsoipumoo is r rme
loouioiice on Mt. Ploor-aut there wtw a
trge orowd ou  thi   souiiD,   vir. W.y-
aril was out nt Lulu  Island  ;■: ii
pt Kunw of tho Uro until he arrived
(iiiiu nnd saw Iho Fire Department
t work on Ills houso, The liouso and
ni'iiltui'ii woro Insured,
Road Mrs. Mflrkloy's ttdvorilshjout ou
th pugo, of special intorost to womeu.
Eggs for hutching, white Rocks.
Best Pen 08 per 18.; I.ecomi l-'ar, ISpor
Iti.   J, It TOOL,  Kit) Tehth avo , west.
Advertise in lha"Advo,:ate."
THE
ROYAL BANK _of CANADA
lift* Pleasant Branoh
Capital $8,000,000,   Reserves 18.487.000
A Geflei'ftl Banking Businc.w
Transacted.
Suviiiigs BdsiK Department.
OPEN   BATURDAY   NIGHTS   froin
V t-.i .'i o'clock,
VV. A. WARD, Sub-Manager.
Wc will sell at Auction &n W<8dn&$2day Sth,,
ning at 2:30 p. in., a line of-	
Dressers, Stands, Oak und Iron Bedsteads,
M&ttreases aud Springs, Carpets, Kitchen
Utensils.
WHEELOCK & WALKER
Don't fprgc-1. the time and place.       Satisfaction guaranteed.
t-^'i^W'>-*.«:;vrf>>*-;.i>sK(.'.tNH«;'.''>W'':S''
Jor V sews
—of Indians
—of the Pur North,
—of the Rooky Mountains,
—of Ranching,
—Of Dog Trains,
-of Stanley Park,
-Eto.
S I! E
/   I
The Reorganized Church of JoStfg
Obrtst of Latter J 'ay Siiinl have reatotl
1*628 Westminster avenue and ■
will be beld «' 8 o'c
evoniug bj Elder J, ... Ralnoy; Sunday
Sohool nt "1 o'clock On Wednesdays
Hrnyer 'nioeting al S p, m.
—1 •:_•,-- —
It    -.",■.;. in "The Arte    -
'itr. and Mrs. Walker, recently from
Carl erry bavs taken op (heir residenoe
at 410 Tenth avonui...
Mi Ar'ihui of Twelfth uvcuuc, ia
Blowly recovering from n throe weeks
ll'ii ■■■■< with ; mi unioaia.
Mr. H, tiiinrr of Twelfth avepuo,
Is ill with grip, His little sou Howard
is  coavnlesolng   from an   attack   of
•    •
1   -
Mastei  Fred Dattwoilsj    with   the
Vauoouver Bri weries Ltd,   haa
. ii . ■ -      li   Id
Mr. Ohas, D isrlng's 1 Is 1 al Motel
Mr   li,- A    0     Finoli      Mao iging
Dirootor of   "; In    '■'  ok,"   ' ■
Ii. O.i was a visltti Pies anl thia
week iad vi li id   ' b    . Ivi into."
Tlm Rioj.:'.- M u uunibei
-. • . •
.<*_wi- *-tr.t.+.?*Jx4**.ixt*Crre\.tim,x**m*tr0,
iers
SGs'GrasiviSlo street.
TOlephone 001.
;;
•-CS.>.:.>-S;^_:.S^M-)«V:.k::''-'' :  -••■ ■:■ I W*t***h-***M**>*" *jmm&.VIS*S0&**'*&etm.9pA>'V
C 2
I  We can save money for vou!   |
I     Fancy Toilet .Sets from $2 a set up.
£     Se<   ■   • ■ ■'   ■": ■■■.. I ■ "-• fl R   '> ' riftve     S
a largt selection to choose from.
j
es I
nii'l Wooden ware, S
Central Mea*
A
_, ,1;. S \:?..,
Ninth av^.i. Westminster iood.
Meal of I'll   kinds continually
ei. hand
FRESH PI    : DAILY.
Poultry nud Game   iu season,
best   of   Vegetables   cat   the
Market
■:
A
II im •
■
Roon
 is a   veritable  hinze  of
glory. Tho most beautiful
ti^ht to be seen in nny store
\\ • •: of Toronto.
The Bides, ihc celling, ouo
iiiess of mirror pinto glass
sheWos with their precious
weight of OUT OLAI'S njl
asparkle with Hriiitillating
lovelim ss
The exhibit is freo to look nt
—free as the nir ouo breiithes
COMF1
Trorey
THE JEWELER
Corn..'- Hni tiugs aud Grau.vi.le Sts.
'.ill''!;.: Watch Inspector O. P. U.
Oatsup,   2  bottles. 2&z
Upton's Pickles 25c a bottle
No. 1Potatoes $1.25
per suck
McKlriRon & Gow,
Ninth Avi   ' -■-■ ■ lite -'-   '• PU-o Hull
'.■:■• du nil; Prompt doll 1,1
For a Oamo of
Pool cr ;!'':::^'Mania
Oi'ot? In at
n   Mi 01 TCHEi ■• ■   -    ■■■• '■■-■'- SHOP
'"I '.    Pt -.ttltfr,
:   '- ■   S     '
.     ■       :•   n.-iiVI-O
■ -it
Peters' Bo^>t & Shoe Store
.- •  rVesfuilnster aveuuo.
I Lawn Grass Seeds
Olovcr and Timothy Seed .
, i-,--.i  ■ Pi iilti. aud Animal Foods,
Pratt's Lice Killer.
Hu ly Ohio]  ;    id   Bai fsi raps, Eto.
I'LOU- and FEED.
SIsfPITH  Corner   NINTH evenuc  A
.   ill.,1111   WESTMINSTER ROAD,
,..::■.■     ! '■:.'.;	
The Canadian
Bankor Commerce
D
se
Rova! Crown
-on Enamel, Tir
Buchanan & Edwards |
662 664 Granv...c Si. 'Phone 2021.     |
^i<r^A'e^^^*'*f*^^&<f0^*<t0*'*it*\al'0^^
.   ]   -'.'.. :     :.. . \. •• .1 '.•    ■    ' ,
.    .skill)      ' -.'    n
■ ■ ttali .ii.- .'l Promiuuis to b«
I ilOYAL   OltOWK
R0YAI  C«0WN SOAP CO.
v/iNCo'ivrtt, a.f.
SAVi.NOS BANK DEPARTMENT.
Doposi—"of Onk Dollar snd upwards
r.'ci •-'• and Interost allowed thereon.
Bank  Money  Orders   issued.
A General Banking Business
transacted.
OKI ICE HOUHSi 10a, n, to 8 p. m
*"_rt'ilDATV: 10 a ni. to 13m., 7 to 8 p.m,
East !'-.'.; Branch
441 Wor.ri!itU8ter   ■ C. W. DUBRAHT.
iivenao. MAl'-otli
If you miM Thk
I thol""f! BOWS.
Anvoff-E von ml— THE ADVOCAT fe, VANCOUVER, BRITlS-I COUJMS___
.T-t-T-s-f »Tttfvtttt»»t^v t-f-tTtt t-t-ttty»ttf-t t n tty
j Linked by Fate \
BY CHARLES GARVICE
Author of " The Verdict of the Heart," " A Heritage    ,
ol Hate," "Nell of Shorne Mills," "Paid I
For," " A Modern Juliet," Etc t
irT*IHII»m4Hm-H*|mtHHTTllM»IHH^
Continued from last week.
She had a^/leadactie tho'10 flowing
evening1, and Polly Insisted upon lier
staying in bud to breakfast.
"You'll take n holiday to-day,
Miss Wood," she said, sternly. "In
fact, if you're not bettor when 1
come home, 1 sha'n't let you touch
a hat for a fortnight. You'ro looking almost ns palo us when I foil—
when you camo to 'ehi'i'i* my solitary
lot.' You'll just sit up with a Shaw]
over you like tho regulation invalid.
Wonder why we always put on a
shawl when we're queer? A man
doesn't put on a greut coat."
She went to the drawer for the
shawl anil found the sheets of paper.
On the front page wus written:
"Betrothed:    A  Play  in One   Act."
—on', a piny has no sacrodncSB I'or
an actress, and Polly, after sho hud
put the shawl round N'itia, went bar-
to the si'tting-rooin they now Shared
nnd read "11 etrothed" without a
Bcruplc.
When she hnd finished it she jumped
up, slipped on hor hat and jnckot
and stolo stealthily down stairs to
the girl typewriter who lodged on the
first floor back.
"How Boon can you copy that?"
she asked.
"Thia day week," said the girl,
wearily.
Folly laughed. "Get it dono in
three hours—oh, I know how long it
will take; lodged with a typewriter
once—and I'll give you an extra two
shillings."
"Make it half-a-crown," said the
girl, wistfully; and Polly made it
half-a-crown.
Nina got up in the evening—she felt
strangely exhausted all day—and
going to tho drawer took out tho
MSS. and burnt it carefully and
slowly sheet by sheet. Thon she sighed heavily, and shaking herself, as
ono shakes off an illusion and a
weakness, got a book and read; but
every now and then she looked at
tho firo which had consumed hor
"Betrothed," and chocked a sigh
larger even than tho first.
Polly carried the typewritten copy
to the theatre. liut sho did not Ily
to tho manngcr and exclaim that
she had a inustcrpiece in her possession; she was too clover for such
folly. Sho know too well that Mr,
Haicoui't would recoil as if the
word "play" woro synonymous with
"snake."
It is true that managers live by
plays, but—ah, woll, it is easier for
a. millionaire to dispose of his millions than for a new author to ]—r-
suado a manager to look at the lirst
effort.
Sho wont to Miss Tracey—to talk
about the hat—and dropped the play
Just by tho door, whero Miss Tracey
found it, glanced at it with surprise,
pitched it behind the looking-glass,
and promptly forgot it. Her maid,
hunting for some grease paint, found
it and laid it on tho top of tho pin-
- cushion. Miss Tracey picked It up resentfully and attacked the manager
with it when ho came into the room
a little later.
"I wish you wouldn't leave your
■I'.ly plays about, Mr. Harcourt,"
she said, pettishly.
"No play of mino,'-' he said with
listless indignation.
"Then whero did it como from?"
"Don't know, don't want to know.
Want to speak to you about this
first thing. Have to come off. People
.won't stand it."
"I'm not surprised. It's worso
than bad. Whut will you put in its
place?"
Mr. Harcourt mentioned an "old
favorite."
Miss Tracey shrieked "Not for me,
thanks!'-'
" Ton my soul, there's no pleasing
youl" he grumbled as he left the
room.
Miss Tracey threw the play aaide,
then picked it up, saw that it was
typewritten and began to read it. In
less than llvo minutes her attitude
changed from peevish disquietude to
one of ab9orlx.il uttcution, and presently sho sprung to hor feet and
called impatiently to her maid.
"Jenny, this play—who brought it
here—who's been in my room? Yesterday it wns. Now, keep your eyes
in your head, though so far as their
usefulness goes you might drop them.
Quick 1"
Jenny assured her that no one had
boen in tho room—excepting Miss
Bab-fords
"Thon fetch Miss Dalnford."
Jenny had not far to go; Polly
was hovering in tho corridor.
"Oh, Miss Tracey, I left it here
then!" she exclaimed. "I ni so glad
I found ltl 1 thought 1 must huve
dropped it in the street. Oh, thank
youl" She held out her hand, with
on innocent expression.
Miss Tracey whipped hers behind
hor back.
"Who wrote it? It's—its' (not
bad," sho said. No actor will admit
that a play ia good unless he hus
the leading part actually in his possession. No manager will admit, under any circumstances, that a play
Is good. It would hurt him too
much.
The belief that no woman con write
a successful play still cxistn, notwithstanding some notable instances
to the contrary; and Polly, who was
quite aware of tho prejudice, which
is as hard to kill as an annuitant,
said, with the same innocent expression:
"Oh, it's    my friend    Miss Wood's
brother,   Ho's an  Invalid—a  cripple.
His name's Herbert.   Ho lent it me
-.    to read, but I haven't had time.  Oh,
\Folly,   (Polly!     He'd   be    mad If I
Ttadn't. found it I"
Miss Tracey still held on to tho
play.
"It's not ait all bad," she said,
guardedly, "and there's a part in lt
that I rather fancy. I'll speak to
Mr. Harcourt about It, if you like."
Polly went homo ln a state of
suppressed excitement, whlcb she
concealod beneath a show ol extreme
weariness.
"Don't you ever have anything to
do with the theatro, Declina," she
adjured. "It's a poor game at tho
best, and at tho worst—" She
UUtugad her shoulders..
•"I'm not at"a"** likely to," said
Nina with a smile and a sigh, which,
quiet us it was,  Polly heard.
Mr. Harcourt sent for her two days
afterward. Oh, the suspense of those
two days! If the "Betrothed" had
been Polly's own betrothed sho could
not have suffered moro keenly.
"Oh, Mtofi Bainford," he said with
touching listlessness, "Miss Tracey
■showed me that littlo play. It's not
good, of course, but we might knock
it into shape. Miss Tracey says the
principal part will suit her. I'm
inclined to try it. Of courso, your
friend,  Mr.—Mr.—"
"Wood," suggested Polly.
"Ah, yes. Wood, wouldn't expect
anything for it?"
"Oh, but he would!" Bald Polly.
"He's not poor—not what you'd call
poor. His father left him an independent income—"
Mr. Harcourt took up a bundle of
letters and kept his e_<_ on them in
an absorption so long and profound
that any one less sophisticated than
Polly would have been convinced that
he had forgotten tho play and her.
But Polly waited in bland security.
She knew she had her fish on the
hook; the thing was to land him.
"Eh?" ho said, looking up at
last and pretending to be aware of
her presence. "Oh, oh, yes; the play.
Oh, well, usual terms. He'd better
come and seo me."
"He can't, poor fellow; he's m
cripple. But I'll tell him whut you
say and get him to sign the agreement."
Air. Harcourt looked at her sharp*
iy.
"You weren't born yesterday?" he
said with a smile.
"No, the day before, sir," said
Polly, demurely.
"I should have said last week,
now," he retorted. "Here, Mr.
Thompson, fill In an agreement fof
this thing, will you?"
Polly took a cab home, held her
hand to still the beating of her good
littlo heart, and entered tho room
with a yawn which stretched her ex-
pressive mouth to cavernous proportions.
"Been reading all the time, dear?"
Nina put down her book.
"No. I've got the supper. Is thero
any nows?" For, actress as she
was, Polly could not quite conceal
her excitement.
"N—o, nothing. Oh, yes! They're
going to put on a new curtuin raiser. "
Nina bent over tho Bauccpan she
had taken off the fire.
"It was time," sho Bald, quietly.
"What'B tho title of it? Who is it
by?"
"Tho title is"—Polly got close to
her, took the saucepan from her and
set it on the table, regardless of tho
cloth—"tho title is 'The Betrothed,'
and it's by a now man named—Herbert Wood!" she said as she flung
her arms around Nina's neck and
hugged and swayed her.
(To be Continued.)
Ber Preference.
"Well, Maggie, you have been mar
rled a year. How do you like your
husband?"
"Sober, mum."- 1 j ,
.j
I I
They Wnt Together.
I had a friend.  I had, as well,
A llttl* caiih to land.
And now I've lost, oh, sad to tell,
My money and my frlendI
Hie  Cere.
"How did you cure your boy of
swearing?"
"By tbe laying on of hands principally."
A Few Remered.
The -eOonary's full of
The fact removes a doubt
I dreamed last night that congress folk
Haul worn thein wholly eut.
Up  to   L»«*.
"What Is that old saying; 'Put a ' ig-
gar on a horse, and' "—
"Hell kick because it Isn't aa automobile."
Canee ef Ber Mirth.
Sh* smile* and laughs th* livelong day.
Pray, do not tblnk her simple.
Bho'U laugh at nnythlng you say
Because sbe hu a dimlA*. , i-
~r*
Tit For Tat.
Claude-A woman cannot sharpen a
pencil.
Maude—Nor a man thread a needle,
so there!
A Brief Traae-r. .-.»
Tbe knock of the poetmsa ■    _
lt gives you a thrill, | f
you look for a cheek, '"** **
And he hand* you a Mill , ■ ,f
' t
A Chance.
"I remember when sbe told me be
was her Ideal."
"Yes. Now he la merely her husband."
A at. bo   lio usee.
The first adobe houses were built by
tbe swallows.
li—lhnuiliie Flower*.
The carthamlue flower has for thousands of years been used to dye fabrics of a yellow color. The mummy
cloths found ln Egyptian coffins are
dyed yellow with this flower.
Oern* Male Sea Water.
Disease germs on tho deck of a ship
soon die. This fnet has been scientifically demonstrated by an Italian
physician. He found by bacteriological
investigation that even the most hardy
germs were removed and destroyed by
simply washing the decks wltb sea water.
There are 170 nonconformists in
tho British Parliament, of whom seventy-three won seats from Conservatives.
ia   _>H*_^»*.--'
""tys/V^ ^AA/vV/V\AA'\ArVW\AA'VAAA^5
HELD BY THE
GOVERNMENT
By Otho B. Sengtx
Copyright, 1905, by E. C. Parcells
B wvwwwvwwwwwwwjg
John Peursou was distinctly nnuoyed.
He would not have believed Eugenia
could be so unreasonable. It wus bad
enough to lose Havens, who was the
best stenographer he ever had, but
when he finally secured another who
could do satisfactory work, to have Eugenia object because the girl was
young and pretty was enough to make
a man lose all patience.
He strove to appease his fiancee's
wrath by pointing out how Inferior iu
beauty eud grace the new stenographer
appeared to him ln comparison with
herself. He tried to appeal to her reason, her pride, for faith ln him, but to
little purpose.
"You need not trouble to call again
or to communicate with me until you
have discharged that girl," was tlio
ultimatum, and Pearson went nwny,
angry and indignant, anathematizing
all women and their silly, unreasonable
Jealousy.
Miss Anthony was not often unreasonable aud had had little occasion for
Jealousy. She hardly could have explained It herself, but her annoyance
about the girl and her resentment toward her lover had begun when she
had asked the name of the new employee and John had replied, "Anna
Darling."
The tiny flames had been fanned and
Increased by every word of praise for
Miss Darling that the unconscious
Pearson had stupidly uttered until sbe
could bear lt no longer. She magnified
his satisfaction with the girl's work
Into love for the girl herself, and sbo
felt for the moment quite Justified in
demanding her discharge.
But with the next day's light Miss
Anthony's good sense and love of fair
play reasserted Itself. "How silly I
was," she thought.
She resolved to send him a little note
or a telephone message, but decided to
wait until evening. He wns to take ber
to tbe opera, and on the way she would
confess ber unreasonableness.
Tbe evening passed, and no John and
no message to explain his absence. Ten
o'clock, 10:80! "I won't be foolish," sbe
thought firmly. I'll call him up by
phone and tell him I want to say good
night"
She bad often done tbls when It had
not been possible for John to come to
her. Sbe smiled happily as she rang tlie
bell and called for the Pearson residence. John lived with his brother, aud
she knew the family had gone away.
She recognized the housekeeper's voice
In reply to her call, but ber fnce fell at
the message. Mr. John had not been
home, and Mrs. Barnes could get no reply to frequent calls over tbe phone to
the offlce.
The next morning Miss Anthony
called Mrs. Barnes again, with similar
results. Mr. John did not come home,
and there waa evidently no one at his
office.
Mis* Anthony was essentially a woman of action. She dressed herself In a
most becoming street costume and a
half hour later was entering the great
offlce building on Congress street Pearson's offlce was closed, tbe door locked.
"He wasn't there all day yesterday,"
volunteered the elevator boy.
"But surely some one was," Insisted
Miss Anthony. "Tho young lady"—
"She came ln the morning, but went
away again Immediately," he answered.
Miss Anthony was quick to resolve
and equally quick to execute. She consulted tba directory and took a car for
Arlington. At the door of a neat little
cottage she paused. Yes, there was the
name, Darling, on the doorplate. What
could she say to the girl even lf sbe
found her? Did sbe really expect to believe that she and John— Then sbe lifted ber bead proudly. Was sbe going to
be silly again? Something had happened to John, and Miss Darling might be
able to aid her in learning wbat It was.
When Miss Darling entered the room
Miss Anthony hardly could restrain the
impulse to take her ln her arms, such
a pretty, timid looking little thing—
hardly more than a child. Her eyes
were visibly red with weeping, and
when Miss Anthony asked her lf Bbe
had been at work tbe day before her
face colored painfully.
Miss Anthony explained enough ot
the situation for Miss Darling to understand the reason for ber visit, and
then Mlsa Darling told ber own story
hurriedly.
"I have been with Mr. Pearson nearly
a month and supposed my work was
entirely satisfactory. I went to work
yesterday morning aa usual, but I bad
hardly entered tbe offlce when tho telephone bell rang. On answering lt I
found It was Mr. Pearson speaking. He
said that he should require my services
no longer and would mall me a check
for two months' salary."
Sbe paused, choking back a sob. Miss
Anthony blushed with shame aud regret
"I left tbe offlce Immediately, of
course. I cannot understand lt, for I
was at work on some papers that Mr.
Pearson was very anxious to have finished this week—work that another
stenographer could uot well take up.
And"—she hesitated—"as yet I have
not received the check."
Miss Anthony spoke rapidly and with
decision. "Miss Darling; I am convinced tbat there ls some mistake. I
know Mr. Pearson was satisfied with
your work."
"Do you think," asked Miss Darling
eagerly, "that lt was not Mr. Pearson- -
that lt was a hoax?"
"I hardly know what to think," returned Miss Anthony evasively, "but I
am so sure that Mr. Pearson ls pleased
witn your work and wishes to retain
you ln his employ that I am going to
ask you to return to the office now
with me. Perhaps ln some way we
may learn something of him."
The two girls were standing before
Pearson's door, and Miss Darling was
searching ln her handbag for her duplicate key when a young man approached, saying courteously, "Were you looking for Mr. Pearson?"
"Yes," answered Miss Anthony quietly. "Can you tell me lf he will bo ln
today?"
"I think not There art several important  WW  bafnr* tba
this term, and its sitting may last tbrea
or four days more."
Miss Anthony recognized her Informant as a young architect who had an
offlce in the same building.
"I do not understand," she sold.
"What has Mr. Pearson got to do wltb
the grand Jury?"
"Mr. Pearson wan seized yesterday
by United States Marshal Brown to
serve." As Miss Anthony's face betokened no enlightenment, he went on:
"When the grand Jury was polled yesterday there were three absentees, and
ln order to carry on the business lt was
necessary to fill those vacancies. The
absent men are sick, and It would
greatly retard the work of the government lf the Jury- had to be adjourned
until they recovered."
Miss Anthony regained her poise.
"Would Mr. Pearson have to go If he
did not wish?" ln stately surprise.
"Yes. Any citizen ls liable to such
draft."
"But—but his own business?" Interposed Miss Darling.
"Quite a secondary matter ln the eyes
of the law," replied the young man.
"And In such a case ls no message
sent to the citizen's friends V questioned Miss Anthony.
"Certainly. If Mr. Pearson had any
clerk or secretary In bis offlce the deputy marshal would likely notify that
person, and Mr. Pearson could send a
message to his family lf he has one."
Miss Anthony and Miss Darling exchanged glances. They knew that Mr.
Pearson had no family and at tbe time
of his unwelcome seizure he bad no
clerk, and Miss Anthony knew wby no
message bad been sent to ber.
"And Mr. Pearson cannot come away.
He ls—he ls held there?'
"Held by the government" he replied
smilingly.
Miss Anthony thanked him courteously, and he passed on.
Miss Darling unlocked the door, and
tbe two girls entered the office.
"Is the work Mr. Pearson wanted
done all stenographic work?" Miss Anthony asked.
"Not all. There are some abstracts to
be copied and"—
"I shall help you," with gentle decision.
Wben the grand jury adjourned United States Marshal Brown handed a
note to Juryman Pearson.
"Miss Darling and I have your work
nearly done," read the astonished Pearson. "Please come to me as soon as
you are released. I think we had better
arrange matters so that lf you are held
by the government again you will have
some one to whom a message must be
sent"
Removing the  Shatter*.
An uptown man who may be designated as Mr. Blank was asked by his
wife the other day to aid ln removing
inside shutters from windows throughout the house so tbat they could be
washed. Being ln a hurry, he asked
bis better balf to defer tbe matter until his return from the office. "I'll do
it myself," was her retort "Don't,"
was Mr. B.'s counsel as he departed;
"women don't understand such work."
This of course ouly more firmly decided Mrs. Blank to go ahead, and wben
Blank returned that ulght he found
the shutters down. His wife was nursing several lacerated fingers, but Bhe
wore a triumphant air. "The screwdriver slipped once or twice," she explained ln response to his inquiring
glance at her bandaged digits. "Screwdriver slipped!" repeated Mr. B. In a
dazed tone. "Great snakes, woman!
You don't mean to say you unscrewed
all the shutter hinges?" "Of course,"
sold his wife complacently. "What
otber way could I get the abutters
down?" For answer Blank lifted a
abutter and pulled the pin out of one
of the hinges, showing tbat tbe taking
down of each shutter only Involved tbe
removal of two pins. Wben he figured
that there were ten pairs of shutters
and each pair required the driving of
sixteen screws to put them np be
swore while his wife wept—Philadelphia Record.
HE FEELS AS
YOUNG AS EVER
MR.     CHESTER     LOOMIS     TOOK
DODD'S KIDNEY  PILLS.
And from a Used up Man he Became
as Smart as a Boy.
Orland, Ont., March 5, (Special).—
Mr. Chester Loomis, an old and respected farmer living in this section,
is spreading broadcast the good news
that Dodd's Kidney Pills are a sure
cure for the Lame Back and Kidney
Disease so common among old people.
Mr. Loomis says:
"I am 76 years of age and smart and
active as a boy, and I give Dodd's
Kidney Pills all the credit for it.
Before I started to use Dodd's Kidney Pills I was so used up I could
hardly ride in a buggy, and I could
not do any work of any kind. Everybody thought I would not livo long.
Dodd's Kidney Pills are a wonderful
remedy."
The Kidnoys of the young may be
wrong, but tho kidneys of tho old
must be wrong. Dodd's Kidney Pills
niake all wrong kidneys right. That
is why thoy are lao old folks' greatest
mono,.
Cattle Embargo Bill.
London.—A bill has boen introduced
in the House of Commons to remove
tho embargo on Canadian cattle. It
is in charge of Thomas Cairns, oi
Newcastlo, and.Hamar Greenwood, of
York. The debate on the second reading is expected on April 0. It is said
that all the members from Scotland
will support it. Even should it pass
tlie Commons it may be killed in the
Lords.
Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup
is an unparalelled remedy for colds,
coughs, influenza and diseases of the
throat and lungs. The fame of the
medicine rests upon years of successful use In eradicating these affec-
ions, and ln protecting mankind
rom the fatal ravages of consumption, and as a neglected cold leads to
bonsumpt'lon, one cannot be too careful to fight it ln its early stages.
Bickle's Syrup is the weapon, use It.
Hard Lines.
A little Boston girl, who had been
impressed With the lesson that she
must always be good, had been
taught that everything she did was
seen by God. One day, setting olf
for school, her pet dog would follow.
She told him to go home ln vain.
At length, stamping her little foot on
the sidewalk, she said:— "Go home
at once; it's bad enough to have God
always looking after me without you
following me wherever I go!"—New
Y6rk Tribune.
When Hodjeel—i Played Fare*.
Count Boyenta, Mme. Modjeska's
husband, was arranging with Senator
Tabor for Modjeska's flrst appearance
in Denver, and the founder of dramatic
art in Denver asked wbat parts aha
played.
"Well," said the count, "thore ia 'Mary Stuart'"
"Who wrote It?" asked Tabor.
".Schiller," said the count
"Is he a flrst class dramatist?" asked
Tabor.
"Surely, surely," said tbe count "He
ls most Illustrious."
"Humph! Never beard of him,** commented Tabor. "Wbat else doea she
do?'
" 'Aa Tou Like If 'Antony and Cleopatra,' 'Macbeth' "-
"Who wrote them r (;»; ,.J
"Shakespeare." ** *] III .
"How's he?   Good wrlterr      -1
"Excellent; excellent"
"Wen," said Tabor rumlnatlvely,
"those fellows may be all right as authors, but tbey ain't well enough known
to suit the people out here. What we
want Is •omethlng popular, somothing
that everybody's heard of. I tell you
what you do—you get her to give ns
something ost Hayta!"—Harper's Week-
*%     _-   ..l ,_
Barely II_sW.
-"I came near getting tbat appointment I was after."
"How near?"
"I got a d_appolntzasBt"* .....
A Oerreetlea.
"Here come* FUlap.   He ha*
reached tb* end of Ms rape."
"Man, dear, It lan't a rope
ing; it U a twisted cigar."
 «■"
Strenuous Islfe.
There was a young man la It Fair!
Who had more than his ahere-at sauL
Ile played hi* cornet
TIU the neighbors me*
Oa* night and mobbed him.
Pa'*  l.Ilh   Look.
"Doea a straight flush beat fouriace*,
par-
It always baa whan I'm had  tho
four ace*."- "*       ; •
li It '   I
f BeeecaHlaa.
'    A hero W hi■ way waa ba,
RI* memory foadly WstSM.
-.     .Trots la* h* kayt Ms iMlBBW
**-_. MtaaMwlM
Is  the  Romance of the Sea Dead?
While I slowly eat my dinner in the
magnificent saloon of the great liner
"Amerika," and looked about at the
jolly littlo parties of two and four and
six, ot the daintily clad women and the
severely clad men, und at the freshly
cut flowers and the sparkling cut
glass, and while 1 listened to the low-
pitched laughter and talk and to the
music of the gay little red-coated
orchestra—it seemed very much as if
I had strolled over from Piccadilly Circus to Pall Mall, of a eold, foggy
evening, and had turned in at the
Carlton Hotel. I grew sober as I
thought about it. We did these
things very differently a little while'
back. Even a little while back—as
the history of human-kind runs—life
at sea meant more, for it seemed to
bring a man nearer to his God, than
we of to-day very often get. "Is it
true," I askod of myself, "that they
have destroyed the charm of tho seaP
Is the lino old salty romance dead and
buriedf"
Standing that night looking out
ovor th© waves toward a handful of
low-lying stars, I knew that the romance of tho sea is an undying thing.
What we havo lost is no more than
onr old notion regarding it. The
Spanish galloon haS gone out with the
rapier and the dagger. We no longer,
the boys of us, haunt the wharves for
glimpses of Spanish sailors with bearded lips. The six-shooter is not what
it waB and the tall clipper ship has
followed the stagecoach into the junk
yard of the things that were. But
the new romance runs deeper. It is
moro complex. It is the wonderful
story of the awakening, the rousing,
and tho stirring to action of a drowsy
old world that has just begun to find
itself and to feol its magnificent
strength.—"Success Magazine."
Most housewives judge the purity
cf a flour by its whiteness. White
somehow signifies purity. But while
pure flours are always white, white
flours are not always pure.
Royal Household Floor
is the whitest flour that is milled.
It is also the purest. You may think
the flour you are using is about as
white as flour can be. Vet if* you
place it beside Royal Household
Flour it will look yellow by comparison. Ask your grocer for Royal
Household, and make Bure that he
understands that you mean it.
Ogilvie Flour Mills Co., Ui.
,        Montreal.
"Ogilvie's Book for a Cook," con-
gl'Ol
152
South American Rheumatic Cure Cure*
Rheumatism.— It is safe, harmless and
acts quick—glveB almost Instant relief
and an absolute cure ln from one to
three days—works wonders ln most
acute forms of rheumatism. One man's
testimony: "I spent six weeks ln bed
beforo commencing Its uso — 4 bottles
cured  me."—66
Forty-three thousand unloaded shells
were found in a Jew's house in War-
A Cry for Help.—A pain In th* back la
a cry of the kidneys for help. South
American Kidney Cure ls tho only cur*
that hasn't a inllure written against lt
In cases of Bright'* Disease, diabetes,
inflammation of the bladder, gravel and
other kidney ailments. Don't neglect
Ihe apparently Insignificant "signs.
This powerful liquid specific prevents
and cures.—70
A forcu of religious fanatics aro reported to have over-run a portion of
Solioto, Northern Nigeria, from tho
north, to have destroyed a .French
post near tho frontier, killing five and
capturing two French officers, and to
have overwhelmed a British detac'i-
ment  whoso casualties aro  not given.
American sailors from the American cruiser squadron are sightseeing
in Rome.
Prof. Wilhelm Ostwuld is to report
to the University of Loips'c -ii spoil
in American colleges.
Tho new king of Denmark invites
editors to discuss political matters
with him.
Switzerland    now    has    a    foreign
trade of over $400,000 u year.
It is reported that members of the
Roichstag, in Germany, will shortly
receive salaries,
Where Indeed?
An artist, travelling in Morocco,
having found it difficult to mako pictures of the Arabs there, writes:—"I
once tried to sketch some Arabs in
Algiei'B; they constantly evaded mo;
and at last an old Moor—with whom
V4B were on friendly terms, produced
by constant bargaining for embroidered rugs—spoke to me on the subject
like a father, for my good. 'It is not,'
ho said, "that any harm will ensue to
those whose picture you make; it is
you yourself will suffer inconvenience
in the next world. Allah will say to
pleasure, you have made those figures,
I now command you give them souls."
And where, my friend, will you be
then?'"
A Recognized Regulator.—To bring
the digestive organs Into symmetrical working ls the aim of physicians
when they find a patient suffering
from stomachic irregularities, and for
this purpose they can prescribe nothing better thnn Parmelee's Vegetable
Pills, which will bo found a pleaBant
medicino of surprising virtue in
bringing the refractory organs into
subjection and restoring them to normal action, 'In which condition only
can they perform their duties properly.
The Chinese in Victoria will invest
capital in an electric railway.
Sunlight Soap Is better tban other
soaps, but ls best when used in the
Sunlight wuy. Buy Sunlight Soap
and follow directions.
The rising iu Herman Enst Africa
iss attributed to dissatisfaction among
native tribes at t..e progress of civilization.
Henry V. Moore, widely known in
ninny countries ns u Y.M.C.A, worker,
is dead.
Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Garget   In
..Cows.
All churches in Manitoba have
signed petitions for better laws to enforce observance of the Sabbath.
Residents of Kings county, P.E.I.,
want the Scott act repealed and a
moro stringent ono passed.
Worms derange the whole system.
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator
deranges worms and gives rest to
the sufferer. It only coBts 25 cents
to try it and be convinced.
The   Ghosts of  Abbotsford.
The attempt st making "a ghost of
Abbotsford" will probably end with
the lady to whom the name was applied. This lady, tho widow of John
Carmlchael, has just died at Edinburgh at the venerable age of eighty-
three. When a child she went ns
visitor to Abbotsford, nnd, losing her
way on one occasion, opened the
dining room door noiselessly. It so
happened that Sir Walter nnd his
guests were discussing the question
of the possibility of the appearance
|of a departed spirit, and the mysterious opening of the door at tha mom
ent won for the little girl the name
of "the ghost of Abbotsford." This
name she retained through life.
Another attempt at creating a
ghost at Abbotsford was doomed to
failure. Opposite to the entrance to
the library there is nn arched doorway leading to other rooms. It was
discovered that by an arrangement of
lights the shadow of a person under
the arch could be thrown on the opposite door with weird effect. But
Sir Walter, when called upon to witness the experiment, did not express
approval of it, for a reason that even
Lockhart could not guess. Scott's
Interest In ghosts, however, Is notorious, and he liked telling ghost stories to his visitors.
The Simple Life
is best. To live naturally; work
during the day, keep your temper,
eat three meals and t%ke a Beecham's Pill regularly, as required.
There is no medicine for the simple life, or the strenuous, like
Beecham's
Pills
Sold Everywhere.     In boxes 25 cents.
The Mooney Way
There's nothing too good
to go into MOONEY'S
CRACKERS. The best
flour that Canada mills, the
best butter and cream that
Canada's famous dairies can
produce, and the best
equipped bakery in Canada,
to convert them into the
best crackers you ever ate—
Mooney's
Perfection
Cream   iS i Jas
They are good eating uty
time and all the time.
Crisp, inviting, toothsome.
Indians on the Pacific coast have
adopted a weird ceremony 'as a cure
for la grippe.
Funeral I'lnnts.
The olive, oak, laurel, myrtle, rosemary, cypress, iiniurnuth uud parsley
are all fuueral plants among' llie
Greeks and Romans. "To bo lu need
of parsley" was a Greek euphemism
indicating tho death of tho person so
described. An Athenian army once
marching against the Lacedaemonians
was stampeded on Its way out of the
city by meeting two mules laden with
parsley, the omen being that the whole
army would soon be in need of that
article.
The SiirliiK Tntf,
Tbe spring trap ls constructed on the
principle of the jaws of a shark or dolphin.
Tbe Heliotrope.
The heliotrope takes its name from
two Greek words signifying "to turn
toward the sun." There are several
flowers of this family which during
the day turn their faces to follow the
course of the sun.
M *        t ■**__ r *»t__*d with your shert, stubby,
/l/l AmlT'tOt, V _T_11 #* acrnrgly hairr Or wouldyoa li_* it
[y\CL\\C   I  (J llr lon«iirloh.r,t_ic_.rf Tt,
nsvaitv   a. vr**-. -is iiu>, v*r«tabi* sicii
Hair Grow
en feed it
Sicilian Hair
—imwtr. There's solid comfort in
handaom* __«_•. Get it I Be happy I
For ih. whlsktn tad ssoiutecSe ws -ask.
BUliltlNOHAM'S DTK. It ..lor. • rich kr.wn
or » ,-t Stock, a. t'tklX, ACQ..rtut.ee W. ■■
A Simple Experiment In Freeslnr.
Pour a little water on a board under a hot stove, then mix lu a tiny cup
a quantity of Ice and salt, stir lt thoroughly and place lt on tbe board ln the
water. The freezing process will very
shortly begin. Tbe theory Is tlie rapid
evaporation caused by tbe heat
Chinese and Pnper.
The Chinese are believed to be the
second people to manufacture paper
from vegetable fiber. Tbe Chinese annals place tbe Invention at a date probably about 1,600 years beforo Cbrlst
WN   U   IM©   • *-'•
HAVE YOU EVER TRIED
GOLD STANDARD TEA
"GUARANTEED TBE BEST
IP NOT, BEGIN NOW.
It ii the Best Value in Canada
To-day »t 35, 40 and 50c
per pound.
I Ib.   and half Ib. Uad   Picket.
31b. snd 5  Ib. Tins.
rtttaohed to a"" Garmont la a
Guarantee   of
GOOD  MATERIAL
600Q WORKMANSHIP
and Rood Wear ng Qualities
When Buying OVERALLS,
PANTS, VESTS, SMOCKS,
or   WORKWOMEN'S  SHIRTS
See that eaoh artlole bears a
label Ilk* abov*
:
Insist on Getting
"King of the Hoad" Brand
And Tak* no Other
EVERYOARMENTQUARANTEED
STOP IT
Every drink of liquor taken, forces tho
heart beyond tho natural beat, lt also
causes kidney and liver troubles. Nerve
exhaustion Is one of the ailments brought
on by even moderate drinking. Stop at
once the use of liquor. If lt inconveniences you to do this It Is proof positive
that you have the disease ot .Inebriety
and need medical help. Then seek for
the bost aid. The K";ley Cure has restored half a million people back to
health, prosperity and happiness. Write
to-dav for evidence and we will prove
our claims. Address In confidence,
THI KEELEY INSTITUTE
118 Osborne ««., Wlnnlptg,       } THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.   -
• •■•■.».. *..*"0'.*..*.. •
WESTERN CANADIAN EDITORS
A Series of Articles Describing their Lives, their Alms
and their Influence.
46
H. NOBLE.
J. H. NOBLE.
Editor and Proprietor of the Herald,
Oxbow, Saskatchewan.
This series of personal scotches of
well-known Westerti editors establishes
that in the prairie portion of Canada,
as everywhere else throughout the
American continent, the proprietor
of the typical country paper is almost
invariably a printer. His graduation
into journalism was by way of "the
case. Should he ever attain to the
dignity of armorial bearings, the
"stick" rat„er than pencil or pad,
would be his eraldic insignia. The
metropolitan newspaper man almost
always got into the profession hy
means of the notebook and pencil. He
started out as "cub reporter," after
contributing occasionally as a "space
man," and did rogular assignments
at the fire halls, the police station,
and making the daily rounds of hotels
to keep in touch with the travelling
public by means ol ..ie hotol registers.
His business, primarily, was that of a
news gatherer and news writer. Auy
knowledge of the mechanical departments of newspaper production was
incidental and secondary. But with
the representative country editor and
publisher mechanical knowledge preceded, generally hy many years, any
practice in newspaper writing. The
duIk of western country editors are
skilled printers, who in the course of
years have put by enough to purchase
perhaps largely on their credit, a
Washington press, a small jobber,
and the absolutely necessary cases of
body and display typo. From these
modest beginnings frequently commence some piost satisfactory business
enterprises. They grow with the
growth of the town or district in
which they are located, givo good in'
comas to their proprietors, and become at once the forum for the discussion of local affairs, and the highest arbiter s to Lie manner in wliich
those affairs aro dispose of. Frequently tho proprietor, in 'efence of
principles or policies advocated in his
papor, finds himself elected to municipal council or local legislature on
tho ground so taken, and cases are
frequent in Canadian history in which
newspaper men have thus become provincial or national figures.
A country publisher of this type,
and ono who may one day he as well
known throughout the whole of Saskatchewan as ho to-day is in his own
locality, is John H. Noble, editor of
proprietor of tho Ox now Herald.
Like the great majority of western
newspaper men, Mr. Noblo is a young
man, being not yet much past the
thirty mark. Also, like the great
majority of Western Canadian editors,
Noblo is an Ontarian by birth. He
was born in 1872 in Mulmur township, in Dufferin county. He is of
mixed Scotch and Irish descent, and
the salient characteristics of both nationalities are exemplified in his
shrewdness, caution and keen sense of
humor.
When five years of age, his parents
removed across the St. Clair river to
Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan, and
thore, ten years afterwards, he became an apprentice to the printing
tradjj, in which he has now been continuously engaged for nearly twenty
years. In that period he has work '
in many portions of the continent,
gaining insight and experience in
both the book and news departments.
Few men in the printing business in
Western Canada, nave as sound a
practical knowledge of all departments of the printing craft than Mr.
Noble. From the printing of a dodger
up through all grades of job work,
right up to the highest grades of
book printing, ho is an authority.
The thriving little town of Oxbow is
fortunate in that it has located therein a printer who, within the limits
imposed by tho smallness of his plant,
oan turn out work that invites comparison with that producod by metropolitan establishments.
It was early in March, 1903, that
Mr. Noble came to Oxbow to look ovor
the field with a view to starting a
newspaper.    So woll pleased    was    he
that year the Herald made its initial
| appearance and began its ever widening career of publicity and popularity.
| In typographical finish and mechanical make-up, the Herald is a credit tc i
any publisher. Its display faces'are1
selected with judgment, and the announcements of the Oxbow business
houses are set with core and taste.
The town is quite as progressive as
any in Wester Canada, and both
business men and farmers have been
quick to recognize and avail themselves of the advantages offered bj
there being established a paper devoted to the interests of. the locality.
And though, as set forth in the beginning of this article, the training oi
the editor of the Oxbow Herald has
always been along mechanical rather
than journalistic lines, yet he has
developed considerable skill in writing and presents to his readers the
chronicle of local happenings in a
manner of which no newspaper man
need be ashamed. Editorially the Herald is moderate in tone, steering a
middle line between the extremes ol
both political parties, except at election times, when its adhesion is determined rather by principles than by
party. The Herald has practically no
politics other than the highest good ot
the locality in which it circulates.
The increase in the business
of the Herald necessitated some
important improvements and additions
to the plant within two years after
its establishment. The paper is now
printed on a fine power cylinder
press, a new platen press has been put
in, and a gasoline engine installed. It is quite probable that
further betterments in the plant will
be necessitated shortly hy the increased volume of business being done.
Mr. Noble's popularity in his home
town and distriot is testified by the
fact that within eighteen months after having taken up residence therein
and upon its incorporation, he was
elected a member of its first couneil.
As may be judged from this fact, he
takes a incut interst in municipal
matters, and is a recognized authority
on such questions throughout southern Saskatchewan.
Mr. Noble's success is not only a
tribute to his personal qualities of industry, thrift, professional equipment
and general intelligence, hut also to
the opportunities offered hy tho country which he has made his home. Tc.
the printer, as to the farmer and busi
ness man, the WeBt is the land of op
portuiiity, a statement of which there
aro scores of men, like the editor oi
the Oxbow Herald, who demonstrate
tho truth.
Cash or Cure
II Shi loh's Consumption Cura fails lo cure
youl Cold or Coup, you get back all you
paid lor it   You ue sure ol a Cur* or
the Cash.
II it wsm't * sure cure, this offer would
nol bo nude.
Csn anything be fairer >
II you have a Cold, Cough, or any disease
ol the Throat, Lungs or Air Passages, by
.SHILOH
]■>
25c. per bottle.    All dealers guarantee it
Poru    exported    nearly
worth of sugar last year.
$5,000,000
Several Armenia.!* havo beeu arrested for plotting against the Sultan
of Turkey.
GROWING  BOYS.
Need   an   Occasional   Tonic   to   Maintain  Health and   Keep the
Skin Clear.
On every side one sees young men
and growing boys with pule, pasty
complexions, their faces covered with
pimples and their gato shambling and
listless. Such it condition is extremely dangerous—the blood is out
of ordor—a complete breakdown may
result. To put matters right; to
give thnt spring to the step, thut
oleariiess to the skin and that glow ol
health to the face, a tonic is needed—
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are needed.
As proof of this, Mr. Charles Diei'en-
thal, 12 St. Ursule street, Quebec,
Says: "Frequently my studies necessitated my remaining up until a late
litnir. The result was that my system
gradually weakened, and in December,
•11)03, I seemed to collapse. I was
bonrpletely run down und went nuclei
the care of a doctor, but instead of
gaining strength, I seemed to grow
weaker. I could not take solid food,
did not sleep well, and weakening
night sweats gave mc further cause
for alarm. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
wore brought to my notice and I began their use. Almost from the outset they seemed to help me, but it
was some weeks before there was a
material change for the better. From
that time on, however, recovery was
rapid, ancl in a couple of months 1
was as well as ever I had been, and
able to resume my studies."
Every doso of Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills make new, rich, red blood; every
drop of pure blood gives strength and
vitality to the whole system, and this
strength brings health. That is why
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure such
cases as anaemia, all stomach and kidney troubles, St. Vitus dance, heart
palpitation, tho afflictions known only
to growing girls and women, and a
host of other ailments from which
both young and old suffer through
bad blood. Sold by dealers in medicine or by mail at 50 cents a box or
six boxes for $2.50 from tho Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Ostriches In a Storm at 8ea.
"Ostrlchea are terrible creatures to
have aboard a ship in a storm," said
a sailor. "Knocked about by the
waveB, they fall and break their legs.
We once carried 12 superb ostriches. They were good sailors.
Their sea appetites were fine. But
two days from port a nasty gale overtook us.
And then lt wns pitiful to see thoso
ostriches. The ship's lurches nnd
ducks knocked them off their pins,
sont them rolling back and forth, to
and fro, wildly, helplessly.
Imagine a dozen ostriches, now on
their feet, and then—bang— on their
backs, their long legs In the air, rol-
_,i4-u-_.c _.   if  ,   r_e--i_.-_.-4~i.  —. IlnS every way.     What you'd expect
with  the  prospects that m March of to happen happened, of course. Their
legs broke. You could hear above
the storm the sharp crack of the
splitting bone.
Of those 12 fine ostriches only two
reached port alive."
Ask Your
OwnDoctorl
If he tells you to take Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral for your
severe couth or bronchial
trouble, then take It. If he has
anything better, then take that.
But we know what he will say;
for doctors have used this
cough medicine over 60 years.
-I have saad Ayer's Cherry P.otor.1 for
herd ooltls, bad coughs, and Inflnensa. It haa
dona me great rood, and I believe lt ts the
beat conrth raaetclna In tha world tor all
throat and lang truablos."-__,i 0. Btuabt,
Albany, Oregon.
by J. 0. Ays. Oo.. Low.il,
-Use r-iannlbeearera *r
. _.   UMAPAKIUA.
uxi/ers ssftw
■ bowel
Indigestion, that menace to human
happiness, pitiless ln its ubhhuMs, ant-
no respecter of persons, has met Its
conqueror ln South American Nervine.
This great stomach and nerve remedy
stimulates digestion, tones the nerves,
aJde circulation, drlvts out Impurities,
dispels emaciation and brings baok the
f.low of perfect health. Cures hundreds
ef "chronica" that have baffled physicians.—-*.-
SHOULD WOMEN WORK
To What is Their Increasing Competition with Men In Business
Leading Us.
Nearly five million women go to
work every day, in the United States,
—go to paid work, whether the returns
be two dollars a week or ten thousand
a year. Sixty years ago Harriett Mar-
tineau, while visiting America, declared that she found here but seven
occupations for women: needlework,
teaching, taking boarders, typesetting,
employment in cotton mills, bookbinding, and domestic service. Now
there are scarcely seven occupations
closed to them; they are pouring into
the world of activities, and the five
millions will be six at the next counting.
Whether or not you or they like
tho change is wholly unimportant.
As someone has suggested, the early
ooliippus may have resented changing
into a horse and his neighbors may
have greeted his development
in tho matter of hoofs and legs
with acidly critical comment; but,|
when once started horseward, nothing
could stop him: he had to adjust himself to the outer conditions that demanded one concentrated toe in the
place of five. In the same way woman
is being swept along in a great, vague,
irresistable wave of economic change
when she turns her face down town in
the early morning.
She will pass an alarmist uttering
his dismal note on every corner: his
warning is prophetic of lost charm,
lost power, and lost position. One declares that presently man will cease
altogether to support woman, if this
thing goes on increasing, and then
how about homo and mother P The
answer to that—not new, but worth
lopeating—is thut man never has supported woman. To support means tc
provide with the necessaries ot life.
Who was doing the larger share ol
this, the man who raised and sheared
the sheep, or tho woman who curded,
spun and wove the wool, and cut nud
sewed the clothes?—the man who shot
the bird or the woman who plucked
and cooked it?—tho man who provided
tho yarn or the woman who knit the
stockings? It is a fairly even matter
this "support," in tho days when most
of tho human needs were worked out
undor each individual roof,
saries are bought instead of made, and
Iu humbler homes, where the neces-
yot there is but one source of money,
wo often get a picture of a shriveling,
Careworn lather staggering under a
weight of strumming, enibroi ering
spcii,lin" daughters that makes us rejoice in thut swelling five million at
their gainful occupations. How can
they do it, these kindly, careless girls,
and what will become of them when
they havo worked their victim to
doath? Surely some change in a system that allows such uneven burdens
noed not mako us fear a lessening ol
woman's intrinsic valuo; she will have
gained in overy sense when she becomes ashamed to rest her hoalthy
young weight on overburdened shoulders. That by going to work she compotes with man and reduces his earnings, is a problem for professional
economists to struggle with; though it
has been suggested that, as a producer, she always has competed with man
and reduced his earnings, whether she
wove her own clotlies or earned them
with a typewriter.—Juliet Wilbor
Tompkins, in "Success Magazine."
MON8TER   BATTLESHIPS.
U.S. May Build   Leviathan   of  20,000
Tons.
Washington. —In the discussion oy
tho naval experts concerning the designs of the battleships to be author-
iaed ut the present session of Congress,
there is already observed a difference
of opinion concerning the displacement.
Tlie general board is in favor und has
urgently recommended a displacement
of 13,000 tons, as comparing with the
10,000 tons displacement, plan, which
is considered inferior to battleships of
more recent design now under construction by Great Britain, France
and Russia. It is believed, however,
that the 2,000 tons additional displacement is not sufficient; at least,
such an opinion is expressed by certain naval officers, including Rear-Ad-
iniral Capps, the chief constructor ol
tho navy. It is pointed out that if
the displacement of the new battleship
is to be increased, it might as well be
made 20,000 tons. II is considered
that the 2,000 tons extra will not give
the benefit of speed and increased battery which will compensate for the
extra cost of the enlargement. It is
evident that the discussion of this
point will bo m/ost interesting, and
that out of the agitation will develop
a battleship in tnis country which will
surpass in size, speed, protection and
armament, a ything of the same class
designed or building abroad. Each
year these advances in battleship designs have been considered as marking the end of their development, but
each year some new feature has been
adopted so that it is considered that
the development of the battleship has
by no means terminated. The matter
is still under consideration by the naval authorities, and it is expected that
even after a definite decision has been
reached, the fight over the tonnage
_nay be carried right into congress.
CANADA'S TIME.
How
Mr. Meldrum Stewart Telia
Clocks are Kept Right.
At the meeting of the Boyr.l Astronomical Society ot Canada a paperj
was read on the time service at the
Dominion Observatory at Ottawa by
Mr. II. Meldrum Stewart, M.A., who
is in charge of the service. Everyone,
from the railway management to the
man on the street,, is ultimately dependent on some observatory clock.
The method of determining the time
from the stars was explained, and also the essentials of a good clock. Thej
ultimate standard at the observatory
winds itself np electricallv every half-
minute. It keeps time with the stars,
and so is called a sidereal clock. The
chief mean-time clock whicll keeps
ordinary time_, is checked daily by
comparison with the sidereal clock.
By electrical means this clock controls
a clock in each of the government
buildings, and these again actuate
dials placed in each of the rooms.
Four insulated wires run from the
Observatory to the oity for this
purposo. At present there are 42 diah
in the Parliament Buildings, GO in the
West Block and 48 in the Langevin
Block. These, with a few others
make up a total of 214 dials.
; Lead    Packets
A Delicious Drink
"SALABA"
Ceylon Natural Green Tea will outdraw
the finest Japan grown.
Only,    40c.    50c,    and   60c.    per    Ib.
Highest Award at St. Louis 1904.
At all    Grocers.
An  Unfortunate  Child.
Apropos of misses and masters, the
only child" has always    been pitied
because he is    lonesome, and because
Most Sovereigns Smoke.
London.—From a mass of interesting
matter concerning tho smoking habits
of the  rulers  of the world,  collected
by a former diplomat in Washington,
uevuuse  —a   13     luae-uum,   uuu   ueuausu > oy  a   lormei   ui_jiuiim-  iu   1, -usmiiK-ui..
he has been pitied he has also    been St appears that while    King Edward
.   -       .     .. . _.__ -m ,       .....
The
Thousands of Rats,
plague   at   Osaka, Japan, ac
cording to mail advices received by
the steamship Aragonla, has proved
a benefit to at least a portion of the
-habitants of the city, ln that It has
provided them with a new and profitable industry ln rat catching. The
bounty on the rodents, which have
been proved exclusively to carry the
infection, has been recently increased
to seven sen a head—two sen being
tho equivalent of an American cent—
and now more than 3000 rats are said
to be brought in dally.
More than 1,500,000 rats have been
handed over by rat catchers since the
purchase of the rodents was begun a
little more than a year ago. In eight
months, according to official reports,
338 rats have been found in Osaka
containing the plague bacilli. In one
day 23 of the rats brought in were
found to be infected.
Owing to such precautions as these
taken by the Japanese authorities
and carried out with a thoroughness
which would put an Occidental health
officer to shame, the plague, though
xlstent for somo months, has never
assumed alarming proportions.
A woman who appeared in a London
police court was described as a "pawn-
f»»    o,—nt   »
ing agent.
In England, out of every 1,000 inhabitants seventy-three are more than
sixty years of age.
A number of young teachers from
France and Prussia aro to be attached
to schools in Scotland.
Minard'e  Liniment Cures   Distemper.
John Jacob Astor, son of William
Waldorf Astor, has joined the First
Life Guards in London.
Inventories of church lands in Paris
wore taken in twenty-seven more
churches.
XP-i
• Mils at" bedtime, ju»t tm*.
"I Trust You."
"I owo my salvation to three words
you spoke" he wrote, "when all the
world was against me you said, '1
trust you.' "
If overy boy or girl who has made
mistakes could havo such a friend,
a great many of them would return to
a normal life.
The feeling that somebody bclioves
in us, no matter what otherB may believo or say, touches the heart-
Criminals are sometimes totally reformed by the oons:iousness that somebody still bolioves in thom no matter
how low thoy may have fallen.
Could we realize    how  much    this
trust and confidence   would do    for a
man when everything else has failed,!
we should be more   gonerdifi d_   aur
odriflderfde in our fellow'-
- "DODD'S '
KIDNF.Y
,^'UV,..r,v;.,
s^HT'S   DlV, "
.rsfi.'XU. TE5_l
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
_uoas County,
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he
I* senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney _ Co., doing bualneii ln the city
of Toledo, County and State aforeeald,
and that eald Arm will pay the sum ol
ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and
every ease of Catarrh that oannot be
cured by the use of Hall'a Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J.-CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed ln
my presence thl* lth day of December,
A. n. 1888. A. W. QLEASON.
(Seal.) Notary Public
Hall'a Catarrh Cure ls taken Internally
and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the syetem. Send for
testimonials free.
F. J. CHBNET ft CO., Toledo, O
Sold by all   Drug.rl.ts,  7'i«.
Take Hall's Family Fills for constipation
Photographing   Disease  Germs.
Boston, Mass.—A discovery of great
importance in medical science has
been made by Prof. H. C. Ernest, the
bacteriologist of the Harvard Medical
School. The discovery relates to the
photography of disease germs without
the aid of chemical coloration.
Prof. Ernest, who has been assisted
in his three years' experimentation
by Prof. J. L. Morse and W. C. Sabine, has evolved a process of photographing the germs by means of the
so-called ultri-violot rays of the spectrum, so that each germ stands out
separate. Formerly this process of
discovering the sizo and shnpe of
germs wus carried on by ohemical
means.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gentlemen.—My daughter, 13 years
old, was thrown from a sleigh and
Injured her elbow so badly lt remained stiff and very painful for three
years. Four bottles of MINARD'S
LINIMENT completely cured her and
she has uot been troubled for two
years.
Yours truly,
J. P. LIVESQUE.
Joseph, P. Q., 18th Aug., 1900.
St,
Help   the   Overworked   Heart.—Is  the
great enftlne which pumps life through
your system hard pressed, overtaxed,
groaning under Its load because disease
has clogged It? Dr. Agnew's Cure for
the Heart Is nature's lubricator and
cleanser, and dally demonstrates to
heart sufferers that lt ls the safest, surest, and moat speedy remedy that medical
science knows.—67
Where Women are Muzzled.
Women of the better class in Muscat
all wear muzzles, which barely allow
them to open the mouth or see with
the eyo, or sUeeze.
If there happens to bo a Cleopatra
in Muscat she will never fascinate any
Anthony hy the beauty of her well-
shaped nose, for it is kept in a specially made, ugly case, in which it is impossible to tell its shape. But with
its faults this is a far better system
than that of cutting off the nose, as
men in the Kangra district, in India,
are wont to do when any of their
spouses havo proved too fascinating.
ROSY-CHEEKED   BABIE8.
Nothing in the world is such a comfort and joy as a hoalthy, hearty,
rosy-cheeked, happy baby. But the
price of baby's health and happiness
is constant vigilance on the mother's
part. Tho little ills of babyhood
001110 suddenly and the wise mother
will always be in a position to treat
them at once. In promptly relieving
ancl curing tho ills of babyhood and
childhood no other medicine can equal
Baby's Own Tablets, and they are
guaranteed absolutely free from opiates and harmful drugs. Mrs. Wm.
Sinclair, Hebron, N B., says:
"Baby's Own TabletB aro the best
medicine I know of for curing the ills
of young children. I always keep
the Tablets in the houso and do not
know how I could get along without
them." Sold by all medicine dealers
or by mail at 25 cents a box, from
tbo Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont.
Dust on the Ocean.
"To talk of a 'dusty' ocean highway
sounds absurd, but the expression is
porfoctly accurate," states a writer.
"Everyone who is familiar with ships
knows that, no matter how carefully
the decks may be washed in tho
morning, a great quantity of dust will
colloct by nightfall, lou say, 'But tho
m,odeni steamship, burning hundreds
of tons of coal a day, easily accounts
for such a deposit.' True but tho
records of sailing vessels show that tho
latter collect moro dust than a steamer. 'On a recent voyage of a sailing
vessel—a journoy whicll lasted 1)7 days
—21 barrels of dust wero swep^ from
the docks! Tho captain was a man of
scientific tastes, and made careful observations, hut could not solve tlie
mystery. Some, no doubt, comes from
the wear and tear on tho sails and
rigging, but thut accounts for only a
small portion. To add to the mystery,
bits of cork, wood, and vegetable
fir.ro are frequently found in this sea
dust.    Where does it como fromlP"
Suffer No More.—There are thousands who live miserable lives becnuse dyspepsia dulls tho faculties
and shadows existence with a cloud
of depression. One way to dispel the
vapors that beset the victims of this
disorder ls to order them a course of
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, which are
among the best vegetable pills known
being ensy to take and nre most efficacious In their action. A trial of
them will prove this.
Letters dropped into a box in Paris
aro delivcrod in Berlin within an hour
and a half.
The young crown princess of Germany refuses to allow the use of a
bearing roin on her horses.
■
Cannibals Who Cannot Count
London.— Arithmetic is not a
strong point as yet with tbe natives
of New Guinea, acording to Prof.
Seligman, in a discourse on the Papuans at the Royal College of Surgeons.
Their numerical system only extends
as far as five, he said, and they only
had words for one and two. They
wrote five sb "two, two, one," and beyond that they could not get.
There is a new language about every
twenty miles and cannibals still flourish. The great thing to do over there
is, after having eaten youl man, to
keep his skull and carve it. When
the warrior gets old he loans his skull
as a talisman to the young braves.
w N  \j  tmm tfVe
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches, Cuban Itch on Human or animals cured
In 30 minutes by Wolford's Sanitary
Lotion. It never falls. At all druggists.
Ogling Explained.
"Madame," finally said the little
man in the corner seat, "I beg your
pardon, but—" "SirI" indignantly
snapped the fair but haughty passenger,"how dare you address mo? I've
noticed you ogling me; I do not know
you." "No, mailame; and what's
more I guess you don't know you're
standing On my pot corn I"
petted. Petting is not guod for anybody, and, consequently, hundreds of
reasons have been advanced iu support
of the theory that large families were
preferable to small and that children
should be "taught their place," and
have the selfishness drummed out of
them by other children a trifle older
and stronger. However, the hero of
this story put in a new plea for a
numerous progeny when he returned
the other noon from an institution oi
learning for beginners. He was evidently in abyssmal spirits.
"What's the matter with you now?"
queried his mother, -'miss in arithmetic again, or did you get your hemstitching and clay modelling wrong?"
"Nope," he replied dejeotedly, "I
ain't got nobody to catch anything
from. It's funny I can't have no
brothers nor sisters like the rest of the
scholars. Riobard Laflin, who sits in
the next seat to me, has caught the
measles from the twins in his house;
he's got 'em double and he don't have
to go to school for two weeks."—Providence Journal.
I and" "the Austrian Emperor prefer
cigars, the Kaiser and the Czar are
devotees of the cigarette.
The Sultan of Turkey, in spite- of
tho popular idea to the contrary, is a
non-smoker, and the King of the Belgians contents himself with a cigarette if he cannot indulge in his favorite briar pipo.
It is said that the King of Portugal
smokes forty cigars a day and he has
boen declared to be tho most inveterate smoker of all tho crowned hea'cla.
Popo Pius X. occasionally smokes a
cigar.
With the exception of the-Queen of
Holland, the King of Bavaria, and tho
Sultan, every reigning monarch is addicted to the use of tobacco.
Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Colds,  &a.
The Paris Academy of Medicine offers a prize every year i'or th» discovery of a cure for tuhorcuoos.
Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Diphtheria.
Origin of the Woolsack.
The woolsack on which the British
Lord Chancellor sits, is a large square
bag of wool covered with red cloth.
It was first used in the time of Si-
ward III., to remind tho peers of the
great importance of the wool trade to
England, and the consequent necessity
of keeping friendly with Flanders.
It is an Officer of the Law of Health.
—When called in to attend a disturbance 'it searches out the hiding-place
of pain, and like a guardian of the
peace, lays hands upon it and says,
'I arrest you." Resistance is useless
as the law of health imposes a sentence of perpetual banishment on
pain, and Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil
was originated to enforce that sentence.
Sergeant Summoned Himself. %
A Bristol, England, police sergeant
tho other day proved the serving of a
summons on himself lor allowing a
chimney at Stoko Bishop Police station to be on fire. He acted as witness and delendent. and explained
that the firo was caused hy a child
throwing paper 011 the coals. Ho was
away at tho time, but his wife called
him by telephone to detect tho offense.
He was filaed 2s lid.
Dyspepsia
 This disease from which so
many suffer gives the average physician a great deal of trouble* The
best medical men have endorsed
" Psychine," and recommended it
in scores of the most obstinate
cases. It has never failed in a single
* instance to give prompt relief, and
a permanent cure when directions
have been followed. The system
of cure is entirely different from
any of the old fogey pills, powders
or tablets, A few doses will
remove the tightness and weight
on stomach. Taken regularly it
positively cures general distress,
flatulency, nervousness, coated
tongue, heartburn and palpitation.
If you have never used "Psvchine"
don't hesitate a moment longer.
Ask your nearest druggist.
GREATEST OP ALL TONIOS
(PRONOUNCED SI-KEEN)
Ml DRUGGISTS—0HE DOLLAR-TRIAL FREE
DR. T. A. SLOCUM, Limited
I7B Kln« *t. W.»    Toronto. C*nad*
DON'T THROW MONEY AWAY
The Chatham Incubator and
Brooder has created a New Era
in Poultry Raising.
The setting Hen as a Hatcher
has been proven a Commercial
Failure.
The Chatham Incubator and
Brooder has always proved a
Money Maker.
cifiake-i wlffia-guoa inoubatorand7--^"' A Llrfht, Pleasant and Profit-
Uxors of the Chatham Inoubator and Brooder able BuSineSS for Women
have all iiiode lnontjy.   If you stdl cling to the
old idea that you oan successfully run a poultry Many womon nro to-day making an lndo-
buslnoas using tho lion an a hatcher, wo would pcudont living and putting by money evory
liko to roiison with you. month ruining poultry with a Chatham lncu-
in the lirst place, we can prove to you that bator.
/our actual oash loss In eggs, wliich the 20 hons Any woman with a littlo loisuro timo at hor
diould lay  during the  luno you keep them   disposal can, without any provi """     	
Hatching nnd brooding. will bo enough to pay or without n cent of cost), bog
.or a Chatham Incubator and Broodor in flvo business and mako money right
ir six hutches, to say nothing whatever of the
THE SETTING HEN-Her failures
have discouraged many a poultry raiser.
You can  make money
raising chicks In the right
way—lots of it.
No ono doubtm that thore is money in raising
No. 2-120 Eggs
No. J— 240 Eggs
TIIE CHA THAMINCUDA TOR-IU
success has encouraged many to make
more money than they ever thought
possible out 0/chicks.
Every Farmer Should
Raise Poultry
Almost evory farmer "keeps hens,  but,while
^^^^^^^^^~    tain amount of profit
 "", tako care
~..^~..,      ... how liim li
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmutm.^^^^^^^^^^_^^^^_^^^^_  rnnnrf whn (r /imt.tr an    tl-c-v are l-whitf every yoar hy not getllng Into
arpr and .better weulte attained by tho use jl^j^^g^^^  wBHS SutSfS " W " l°
ss in eggs, which the '20 hens Any woman with a littlo leisure timo at hor      Almost every inniiui-   m-u-**-. ■»■■■,
the  timo you keep them disposal can, without any previous experience hcknowsthatthoreisacortainamou
ling, will bo enough to pay or without a cent of cosh, begin tho poultry 1" tho business, oven whon letting it
ubutor and Brooder in five business and make money right from tho start. °- iu-olf. fOW farmum ai e aware of 1
Perhaps you have a friend who is doing ro,
jf the Chatham Inoubator and Brooder.    	
If you allow a hen to set, you lose at loast   prised by the ease and rapidity wit:
sight weeks of laying (threo weeks hatching   Droflts came to them,
md live weeks taking care of tho chickens), or
Of course.
htfh ti>n Tho setting hen as a hatoher will never be a
niLii ine commercial success,    lier business is to lay
^^^^^^^^^^^^M eggs and sho should bo kept at it.   The only
sucecsa depends on getting a way to raise chicks for profit is to begin right,
                                                                             iust begin right.   Vou ran by installing a Chatham IncuhatoranuBi
on the hatohlnff whilo timlinn'o^«"nn lavfntf   "--»-   maKo   any  considerable money as a With such a machine you ct " *'—'*
on ine naioumg, while tlio hen goes on laying   pouitry miHor wlth heiw fW hatchers.     You on a largo scab at any time.
/i    vt    bt      i   a        m. «_ .. .                            must have a good Incubator and Brooder, but You ean only get one crop off your Aids In
uur No, 3 Incubator will hatch as many^eggs   this means in tho ordinary way an Investment a year, but with a  Chatham Im-ubator and
S&StJBS*^^ rW%fiSL^UU^t^n^t^OTwn   b/fnsUnTngaU^^^
yA^S-P^^t1.!^**?*^?-—.^-;?^ Vi^^\*>l^^,Il:l_--^?Vi>_?J^?__!   never   make   any  considerable money as a   With such a machine you can begin hatching
as twenty setting liens, and do it better,
bore is a question in arithmetic :—
If you keep 20 hens from laying
for 8 wcuks, how much cash do
you lode if eacli hen would have
laid 3 dozen eggs, nnd eggs are
worth 15 cents per dozen! Ans. —$9.00.
Therefore, when the Chatham Incubator is
*aoi
bosidus producing for yourproflt chicks
y the wholesale, and bring ready to do tho
same thing ovor again the moment each hatch
is off.
Now, which, perhaps you aro not prepared U) make
just now, and this In just where our special
offer coruos in.
If you are in earnest, wc will set you up iu
tho poultry business without a cent of cash
down. If wo were not sure that tho Chatham
Inoubator and Brooder is tho best and that
with it and a reasonable amount of effort on
Brooder and ordinary uttcntlon, you can raise
' "l Winter and
 id every month.   Think of it I
Quito a few farmers have discovered that
hlckens from ouly'Spring unil
overy month.   Think of it I
have a cro;
Quite a __..   	
thorejs money in tho
oultry biislnessund huvo
hatohingthe numbor of eggs that twenty hens   your part you aro suro to make money, wo
would hatch, it is really earning in cash for you   would not make tho special offer below.
n	
Don't you think, therefore, that it pays to
Keep tho hens laying and let the Chatham
i iicuii it nr do the hatching!
hero aro many other reasons why tho
Chatham Incubator and Brooder outclasses
the set ting lien.
The hen sets when she is ready. The Chatham Incubator Is always ready. By planning
to take off a hatch at tlio right time, you may
have plenty of broilers to sell when broilers
aro scarce and prices at tho top notch. If you
depend on the hon, your chicks will grow to
broilers just whon every other hen's chicks are
being marketed, and when the price Is not so
•stiff.
Tho hon is a carolesH mot her, often leading her
chicks amongst wet grass, bushes, and in places
.vhere rats cun confiscate lier young.
Tlio Chatham Brooder behaves itself, Is a
ocrfoct mother and very rarely lonw a chick,
and is not infested with lice.
Altogether, thoro is absolutely no roasonablo
reason for continuing the use of a hen as a
hatcher and every reason why you should
have a ('hutlmm Incubator and Brooder,
Wo nre making a very sjwcial offer, which
it will pay you to investigate.
Small Premises Sufficient
For Poultry Raising.
Of courso, if you havo lots of room, no much
the hotter, but many a man and woman aro
carrying on asnccessful and profitable poultry
business in a small city or town lot. Anyone
with a fair sized stable or shed and a small
yard cnn raiso poultry profitably
WE WILL SHIP NOW
TO YOUR STATION
FREIGHT PREPAID
A CHATHAM
INCUBATOR
andBROODER
You Pay us no Gash
TiU After 1906 Harvest
goist broil
Brooder
"Gentlemen,— Your No. I  Incubator is all
right.   1 urn perfectly satisfied with It,   Will
Ent a larger ono from you next year.   II. M,
ocKwouii, Lindsay, Ont."
Gentlemen,-1  think   both   Incubator and
But to tLkeTiloV.cyTiuickiyf'you must get «r«o<lor in *-U '^■-^ ^^^f.cen^out of Jionoy rigflt fi^n the starV'wIt
•ray from tho old idea of trying to do business three hatches. 11.8. Fleming, Flattsville.Ont,. asi,,^e cent from you until aft
ith setting lions aa hatchers.   Youmustgcta      Gontlcmon.-I had never seen nn incubator      If wo knew of a fuirerotler, «*■
found this branch of forming so profitable thut
they havo installed several ( Imlhai't incubators andltroodcrs after trying the Itrnt.
Perhaps you think that it requires a groat
deal of tlmt! or a great deal of technical knowledge to ral 40 chickens with a Chatham Incubator aud Brooder. If so, you are greatly mistaken. Your wife "r daughter can attet.d to
the maehtno and look after thn chickens without interfering with their regular household
duties.
The market Is always good and prices nre
never low. Tho demand is always in excess of
tho supply and at certain tinier; of the jear you
can practically g«'t any price you care to ask for
"I broilers, with u Chatham Incubator and
vou can start hatching at the right
timo lo bring the chickens to markelablu
broilers when tlio supply (s very low and tho
prices accordingly high. * Thin you could never
do with liens as hatchers.
Wo know thut there fn money In tho poultry
business for every farmer m ho win go about it
right. Ail you have to do is to gut a Chatham
Inoubator and Brooder and starl it. But perhaps you are not prepared just now to spend
tho mouey. This is why we make the special
offer.
IS THIS TAIR ?
Wc know there Is money in rataltl£ chickens.
Wo know Uie < hat ham incubator and
Brooder has no equal.
Wo know that with any reasonable effo'.t on
your parti you cannot but make money out of
tho Chatham Incubator and Brooder,
Wo know lhat »o made a similar offer last
year and that In every ca-e the payments were
met cheerfulh and promptly.anil thai in many
oases money was accompanied by tetters expressing satisfaction.
Therefore] «c have no hesitation In mtiklng
this proposition to overy honest, earnest man
or woman who may Wish tomtd t" their yearly
profits with a tunall expenditure of time and
money.
This really means that wo will set you up In
tho poultry bu-dncss so thut vou can make
" :ht from ttic start, without asking for
*■ r liim harvest.
  would mako it.
Write ob a post curd with your naruo and
away
with setting hons aenaicnerN.    l ou muse get a      uennemon,— i mm ui	
Chatham Incubator and Brooder. until I received yours.   I was pleased and sur- ,«,„,, ,  f.  _.
Toonabte evory body to get a fair start ln tho   prised to get over 80 por cent., and tho chickens address, and wo will send you full puiticulaivas
right way In tho poultry business, wo make   are all  strong  and  hoalthy.    A child could well as our beautifully illustrated book, "How
a vory  special offer  which it Is worth your  opornto machine successfully. Jas. Day, Itath- to mako money out of chicks."  Write to-day
whilo to investigate. well, Man." to Chutham.
Wo can supply you quickly from our distributing warehouses at Calgary. Brandon, Reglna, Winnipeg, Now Wcstmln_ter. B.C., Montreal.
Halifax, Chatham.   Factories at Cn.\ uiam. Ont., and Dktkoit, Mm ii. 612
The MANSON CAMPBELL CO., limited. Dept No. 235, CHATHAM, CANADA
Let us quote you prices on a good Fanning Jill or good Farm Scale. THE ADVOCATE, VA^COU* ER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
nt. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8.18S9.)
Omc*: *4 4 4 Westminster avenne.
Mrs. ft, Wrtrr_;EY, Publisher.
ENdT.i.'fft OmOK—30 Fleet stroet,
London, B. C, England Where a
file of "The Advocate" is kept fer
visitors.
Subscription $f a yeas*   payable   Id
Advance.
6 oents a Oopy..
Tel. B1405.
Vancouver, B. 0., May C, lfcK.6
The flrst iesno of >St. Michnol's Parish
Magazine has been laid tm oar desk.
The local pages are of interest to nil
members of the Congregation and every
0110 in tho Parish should become ti
subscriber.
Exporience lms tang-, the modern
business man, that if he tries to run liis
business simply un its merit, without
advorfi—ng publicity, he will soon find
himself ut tho tail end of tho race.
As tlie world advances tho people, bo-
come greater renders, and the growing
desiro foe doing things more easily and
quickly makes them look in the advertizing mediums to see what the merchant or manufacturer is ofl'oring in
preference to the old w.iy of spending
hours aud days h_tacking tlio warehouses for tho more suitnbio merchau
disc
Tuke Mr. Slater himself us nape—uilplt
and many others might be BB—led, of nn
advertizer. He hns always believed iu
it uud resorted to it, aud tho result is
thut his fame is almost universal as a
junker of shoes.
Many old established houses believe
thoy are so well-known that advertizing
is unnecessary. What percentage of
tho linns of thirty yours ago are iu
business today.' The oldest firms in
Great Britain uud tho United States
aro the largest advert—ers. Pear's Soap,
established 150 years ago, spends nearly
a niillon dollars yearly iu advertis-ing;
.Cross _ Blackwell, founded 200 years
ago, are also vory heavy advert—erB,
Hundreds more could bo mentioned
of such cases.
Mr.  PLKASANT OHUBOHES.
Bai-tist.
jHuirtion of WcBti-ti-i-terroad hue! Wcfltnln
jter   aveuim.      SERVICES    nt   11    a. m.
i-.ud 7:_,ui,. m.; Sunday School at '2:20 p.m.
METHODIST.
(lornrrul Nlni and Westmiusteravenues.
KttttVfcks at 11 a. IO., and- 7 p. r.i.; Sundny
-H-.toolitiid -IJbiO Class 2:8U p.'"- Uvv. A. K.
llr-!lii.riii;<li.n. V.A., 11,11, I'aslot.
"arsotnii,'!. li.8E-v.ntb avenue, west. Tele
W.OJ1. UVJV).
BltKKIiyTKKIAV.
Corner Ninili; avenue ninl o_ut.be. -treat
0KJIVIC-S6 nt 11 a..n.,ni.<I7::<i>p. in.; Sunday
Mil nol ai •-::!() |>. in. Hev-.aeo Jl.Wilson, fl.A
Pastor. Mans, comer oi Eighth _,Y.uue and
Ontario riet-i-i. Tel.inoc.
Sr Michaei. s, (Anglican).
Corner Ninth aveuao and i'rliu'a Edward
.treat, 8KKVIUEN at 11a. in.. anitJsM p.
It.iy roj'iiriiuiliin Isi nnd Rd Sundays in each
month ufrt-r miming prayer. '2d anil 1 tli Sm
dnys al Sa. in. Sunday fin-lout at *__-JU p. ui
Bev. (I   H. Wilson, K«:Uir.
liectnry :i"^ Thirieentli avenue, cc—. Telephone U17OT.
AllVESTISTti.
Advent Oltrl-tlati i.'hnndi (not 711: day Ad-
entist.i, Si'vt-utli avenne, near Westminster
avenue, Nervine. II u. in., and 7:80.p.in,
Kuutlay School nt in a.m. Vnnux people.
Society of l.oynl Worker.ol cjirisiian r.iideii
vor_weets every Sunday evttuini: ni 6: i.'.o'eloi.l.
Pi-yer-niaetln,: VV—In—rta)-I_gnt_-,l8o'c)0Ck.
Wl:
Local Items.
TheRecitnl given by Miss Ella Walker
In Mt. Pleas-iiit Presbyterian Church on
Tuesday ovening wai decidely a successful and enjoyable affair. Miss Walker,
an established favorite in Vancouver,
received a warm welcome, her beautiful
voice giving rare pleasure to her hearers. Miss Walker and others taking
part received fluttering encores v.boh
wero graciously respoueded to. Mrs.
Ii. W —.out's selections were much
appreciated, and ius'stently encored.
Miss Vaugbuu's violin solos were artistically executed. Messrs. Cave and
Kendall, popular members of tho Apollo
Quintet wero in flue voice and delighted
their and enco. Miss Wood as accompanist w.is, ns always, sympathetic
nud helpful Tho Recilul was given iu
aid of tbe building fund, by tho Ladios
Aid of the church.
Messrs. Woodrow <fe Williams, proprietors of tho Central Moat Market,
havo built au lSxs.0 ft. addition to thoir
Market, comer of Ninth avenue aud
Westminster road. The new building
is neatly finished in hard wood and
fitted up for a Pish and Vegetable
Stand. Every kind of vegetable will be
kept and fresh fish daily. Great care
will bo given to keeping only the
freshest of both. The meats, poultry
and gnuie will be of the best, ns this firm
has always furnished their customoru.
Mr. Frank Trimble, popular on Mt.
Pleasant, is the Manager of tho Central
Meat Market.
Read the New York Deutnl Parlors
advertisement in this paper, then go to
New York Dental Parlors for your work
Mr. -Tunics Ritchie of The King's
Market, had a narrow escape f t'oni being
killed in a runaway on Friday last.
Mr. Ritchie received many Bovere
bruises and his right onr very badly
out. He is on duty as usual and is
rapidly recovering uuder Dr. Allen's
care.
 —-:o:	
Soo our Lawn Mowers, J. A. Flett Ltd
Tho weekly cottage prayer-inoeting
under the auspices of tho City Mission
will be held next Tuesday evening at
tho home of Mr. J. C. Turnbull, *,7
Seventh avenuo, west. Subject: "The
Baptism cf the Holy Ghost."
Rov. Louis F. Turnbull nnd wifo will
conduct tlie sorvioes at the. City Mission ou Westminster aveuue, Sunday
afternou at 8 o'clock. They are
Missionaries from India, and will speak
on India aud its needs.
The Advocate is the best advertising
medium whero it circulates. Tel. B1406
Mr. J Lindsay of Eighteenth avenue,
has recently been appointed Janitor of
Mt Ploasant Baptist Church. Wheu il
was occupied by the Presbyterians
Mr. Lindsay hold tho position for four
years and a-half.
Mr. S. Shordabl nnd two daughter..
have returned from a two months visit
to Kansas City nud Chicago. Mr.
Sherduhl is much improved in health.
Mr. and Mrs. A. P^ May have taken
up thoir re.idenoe on Mt. Pleasaut, und
rented a houae on Thirteenth evecue,
near Quebec.
Mr. Froeinan of Brantford, au experienced hardware man, haa taken a
position with  J.   A.  Flott Ltd.,  Mt.
Pleasant.
Tastes like more" will bo your verdict when you try that  delicious ice
cold soda water at Davidson's
 io;-—i	
Mrs. Ed Tracy of Victoria e-lrcot, who
it very ill wns taken to ihe City Hospital on Weduesday
A
taken  at
'The Advocate"
•Tickets, programs, bum-ess taxt\a,
envelops, letter-lends, milk tickets,
in fart, there la nothing too .infill
'«• too l:trgi< in commercial printing
for n*.    Orders solicited.
2444 Westininster avenue.
Mr    M.BASAN1
Before starting on a shopping tour,
,iok over the advertisement* in the
ADVOOATE,
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
Is a powerful, Invigorating tonic. Imparting health and strength In particular
to the organs distinctly feminine. The
locul, womanly health Is so Intimately
related to thn gancral health thnt when
dlscasus of the delicate womanly oriaus
are cured the wLnila body gains !n health
and strength. For weak ami sickly
women who are "worn-out," "run-down"
or debilitated, especially for women who
work lu store, oflico or schoolroom, who
sit at tlie typewriter or sewing machine,
or bear heavy household burdens, and for
nursing mothers, Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription lias proven a pi'lcoloSJ
bene lit because of lis, ho.nlth-restorlug
and strength-giving powys.
As a soothing and slieugtbeuing nervine. "Favorite Prescription" is un-
i'OuoImI and is invaluable iu u'laylng and
subduing nervous excitability, irritability, nervous exhaustion, nervous prostration, iiunralgin. hysteria, spasms, chorea,
or St. Vitus s dunce, and other distressing
nervous symptoms commonly ittter,diDt
upon functional and organic dlsense of
the womanly mvaus. It Induces refreshing sleep and relieves mental anxiety uud
despondency.
Cures ob-ltluute cases. "Favorite Proscription" Is a positive curo for tbe most
com plicated ami obstinate esses of "female weakness." piiln.uj periods. Irregularities, prolapsus or falling of the pelvic
organs. won It back, bcnrlng-down sensations, chronic congestion, ill—iniinntion
ami ulceration.
Dr. Pierce's medicines nre made Irom
harmless but tfllcleut medical roots
found proivlni; lu our American foresta.
Tlie Indians knew of tbo marvelous curative value ol some of those roots and Imparted that knowledge to some of tho
friendlier whites, and gradually some of
the more progressive physicians camo to
test and use tbem. and over sinco tboy
havo grown In favor by reason of their
superior curative virtues and their safe
nnd harmless qualities.
Yonr druggists sell tlio"FAvon_TitPr.._-
scnirnos" and also tbnt famous alterative, blood purifier and stomach tonic, tbo
"Goi.uk.. RlKinc/.r. Disr-vi:»v." Write
to Ur. Plorce sbont your case. He la an
experienced physician nnd will treat youf
esse us conllilnntial and without chargo
for coirespomlence. Address him at the
Invalids' Hotel and fSuritlcal Instltnte-
BufTalo, N. Y., of whlcb hs Is chief ooo-
sultlug physician.
W/ A I   i    A C IP'*>* TnE Stork -- <_Ua_.it-     'Phono 1268.
VV-^___._-_,--\W£_, ___} too-702 Westminster avenue.
GROCERIES
Fance Butter, 2 *}>s for Gfic Fancy Navel Oranges 2iio
Fancy Apples 8 8,8 fdr E5o Fnney Potatoes per Back $1.25
PiC'nic Hams per Lb. 12^0       Wallace Bar Soap 4 lbs 20c
The   Best   Tea. for'  the   money—CO RON AT I ON—per Lb. 80c and 40c
Royal Grown Soap (1 bars for 2Do       Eggs per doz. llOo.
Ev-i-yt-nlug that milady could desire cau be fouud here.    Truly a displuy that is
irresistable to most women, aud the prices are very moderate.
5T    Wfl I \i\CP- -Westminster aver.ue &
.   1.   VVana^  Harris street. Telephoue 1
1200.
******a*tl**i
To SeiS for Cash
is our motto—come and see
us, and you will not be disappointed.
m
The
tixirssss&r
Junction of Westminster Road nnd Ave,
'Phono 20611.
^-#$-^#¥^^#*$
_l.AU
ii
IK I
iin_i
,i
Trimmed aud  Ready-to-wear
Kuts—vory lates modes.
MEW DR£SS GOODS
JUST IN.
Everything is First-clasu and
at Model a to Prices
Royal Ban'k or Canada Building
Corner Seventh and Westmiuster
Avenues, Mt. Pleasant.
Home'Sansiiders
 will find it to their advantage
to obtniu from
THE
W*.
rea
LfP£
a copy of their circnbi:'
A WISE PROVISION
wliich explains how a small
monthly payment will provide for the repayment of
loan and iuterest, and how,
in the event of the death of
the borrower, the home will
be left free of encumbrance.
Beo. H. HALSE,
MANAGER.
4-26 Richards St.       Vnncouver, B.C.
Get Your Flowering
Shruks *$ Perennial
$$   Pl&MTS  &-&
1' It O _£
The DAHLIA
^^^^^^^^ f  SPECIALIST
Nursery  Sr. Greenhousos,  corner of
Fifteenth and Westminster avenues.
Thb Cur—pest Place in tii_ City.
SOUTH VANCOUVER.
The Board of Sohool Trustees of South
Vancouver met at tho Mnniolpal Hall
ou April 20th, at 7:!10 p.m. TrusteeB
Hodgson, Wells, Jones, Farr and Neilson woro present
Nine applications wero received for
Secretary and on first ballot W. Ferris,
J. P., was elected, and tlio choice confirmed nt a salary of $100 per auiKim.
The estimates lor the year were then
com Idered and it was decided to speed
on East Vanooover Sohool, -i;'-_7; on
West Vanoouvor, »«2._0; _outh Vim-
couvor (801)1187; North Arm School,
Ji.flr.; Eb-roe School, t7!l5; District
Lot 472, _3M. A total amount of
J_,101.*)ij for repain nnd furniture. The
other estimates nro:
School repairs ns above	
Salaries	
Janitors, etc.                     ,..,
Soorotery	
Wood	
Cost of OollfiCting tnseB in WjI and
Use in_;8, and cost Of Hnll
* and Stationery -iSo.10
00*00004(0
*********0*^0<S0*^S****00^00
nuiR's    ■
tSiat famous
The Bread that is Good to Eat.
Handled by nil the   Leading Grocers
or delivered nt your door.
24 Loaves for $ I c_s._.
muir's mmm
"Phono 443.
■_-.•■
__=_
,s-^<.i:-KS*<S!i;c^<<.*.r*sS>-<.->^}tr-s>;^rf-i
Mt. P!.-.a_;ani Mall,(Postoffloo.)
nnd
Mail arrives daily at 10:110 a, ni.,
2:110 p. m.
Mail leaves the Postoffice at 7 and 11
n. ui., and 1:80 and 5;80 p. m.
A REAL SNAP.
Thero is a real good bargain to be had
on Mt, Pleasant at the present time. It
is a 2-storey, 7-i'oomed house, built last
summor; electrio light, telephone, bath
and other conveniences; just a half a
block from cur line. Frio 82.800 with
easy terms. This place is all that could
be desired for a home.   Lot- is 88x120.
The trend of the real estate boom is
toward Mt. Ploasnnt and within a few
weeks a real reasonable bargain will be
hard to flud. Buy a place beforo tho
prices advance. Call at 2114 Westmin
ster avonue, if you are looking a good
in .i-ii'jeni.
Ladies lf your hair is falling out savo
the coinbiugs and have a switch made
b.v A. Parsons, Glasgow Barber Shop
Westmiustor avenue. Mr. Parsons is
an o:_pert in Wig Making and Board
Work of every description, ,.oot arrived
from London, England.
 0,
BUSINESS  NOTJCE.
Local Advertising 10c a liue each issue,
Display Advertising $1.00 psr inch
per month.
Notices for Church nnd Society Entertainments,'Lectures, etc.,   WHBRS
THE OBJECT LS   TO RAISE  MONEY
will beobaiged for,
All  Advertisements aro run regularly
and ohurged for nuiil ordered they
be disoouliuuod.
Transient   Advertisers   must  pay   in
advance,
Kdticosof Births, Marriages, and Deaths
published freo of charge,
--*-
~--i.d_.io_.—
Personal notices of visitors on
Ht. Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasant
people who visit u.ii.i-cltico, also ail
local social affairs are gladly received
by "The Advocate."
-NOTICE.—    ,
"The Advocate" v. ishes any curclew
nos- in delivery roported to the OlStn
telephone B1405.
 4*>	
.**.	
Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
this ofiice.    Telephone. B1405
SOUTH VANCOUVER COUNCIL.
_   _»~
Tbo adjourned meeting of the Council was hold oh Saturday evoniug April
28th. The Reevo O. F. Foreman and
Councillors Almas, Dickinson, Burgess
and Middlor wero present.
J. W. Rochester wrote asking if the
Bodwell road would bo opeued up, as he
wished to build. Referred to the Board
of Works, with the understanding that
tenders be called for same in next lot of
road tenders to be cnlled for.
Mr. W. Forris thitnked Council for
appointment of Assistant Clerk.
The estimates from tho Sohool Board
wero submitted for approval.
Trustees Hodgson nud Wells spoke in
favor of tliem.
Councillor Dickiusou and Almas
moved, that the estimates of the School
Board bo accepted aud the School Rato
By-law be brought in; curried.
Th" School Trustees asked that a sum
of $5,000 he placed tu their credit till tho
taxes come in. Councillors Dickiusou
nud Burgess moved that this be doue
and a by law to borrow same be introduced ; curried. The roles were suspended nnd a Temporary Loan By-law
rend three times.
Reeve Foreman reported the result
of the meeting of tlio Delegates from
the Councils of tho City, North and
Souih Vancouver, Burnaby and Rich
mond at the Oity Hall en April 27th.
Oouuoilloi's Middler and Burgess moved
aud it was oatried; that the agreement
entered into by tho Water Committee
on the 27th iust at the joint meeting of
the Municipalities interest od iu the
Seymour Creek water supply whereby
thoy agreed to tako 800 inches for the
supply of water to South Vaucouvor.
A petition as follows containing 288
names was preseuted by Messrs. Thos.
Marshall, P. Oben and D. Gray: "We,
the bndersigued- Ratepayers of the
District of South Vancouver have heard
with surprise that tho Council of lOOO
hflgtaken legal proceedings against our
lace Reeve*Mr, George Rae, for the re
eovery 0. $75 which was voted to him
'by the Couueil of 1904, for expenses yo
the Sock Crushing Plant, also SlOO voted to bim by the Council of 1005, for
expenses in connection v/ith the Loan
By-law, nud, believing tbat the said
Councillors of 1904 and 190- were
thoroughly convinced lh_t he, the s
Geo. Rae, was entitled to tho said
amounts S75 aud *U0_; We, therefore,
petition your Honorable Body to withdraw ail legal proceedings in this
matter, and pay ull costs iu eon
ueotion with snid action, believing tl'nt
it will be to tne best interests of the
Municipality so to do, and wo in .duty-
bound will ever pray." Councillors
Burgess nud Almas moved, that the
petition be laid on the table till the next
meeting of the Council. Councillors
Dickiusou and Middler moved, that an
amendment, that tlie petition be filed
A tio resulted and tho Reeve gave the
casting vote in favor of tho original
motion. HT
Tlie Sate By-law, notice of whioh
had b*eu given by"Couucillor Middler
was theu read three times. The Bylaw fixes the rate for cm-rent expenses
of the Municipality at 8 mills on Improved nnd 18 on V.'ild Land, and 2
mills for Loan No. 1, and 2 mills for
Loan No. 2, and 4 mills for Sohool pur1
poses, a total rate of 15 mills on Improved und 26 on Wild Lauds, and tho timo
of Rebate allowed till August 1st.
Councillors Burgess and Almns moved,
that tha Reeve, Councillor Dickinson
aud the Clerk bo a committoo to meet
with the Sohool Board deputation to
interview the President of tho Council
iu regard to buildiug tho new schools
required; carried.
The Government is to bo usk&d to
repair tho Westminster road from tho
Knight road to the City Limits all of
whioh is in 801, and also to open up the
remainder of the Johnson road to the
City Limits through the government
land,
Councillors Burgess und Dickinson
moved, that the Road Foreman be
instructed to spend the $7i>0 voted iu
tho Loan By-law on the Wilson road to
the bost advantage betweeu the North
Arm and Victoria roads: carried.
Messrs. Scott and Bowes nro to ba
paid for the Soacome rood, when finished and accepted
Mr. S. Churchill to be  paid  nu eati
mate on tbe Dixon .toad, when amount
is hiiecified by the Board.
 <p_.__	
For  loc^-l   ueu'i:  subscribe    for  THE
ADVOCATE only $1 for t'J months.
BE~=-3
-■-
I gmM*rfm*ni
'** &dj> v*"
*msm
feus®
The Big Enrgiin Dry Goods Store of B. 0.
For sites for New Schools, eto.
Totfci $7,688.00
The assessed value of land in South
Vanconver being $1,514,8SS.OO, Hustings
■t242.210.00 and SOI $164,948.00, The
above estimate will nooe-slta-O a rato
Of 4 mills on the dollar.
Trustees Wells and Purr moved that
tho estimate of fl.UoS for curreut nnd
immediate expenses be submitted to the
Council for coufiuiatiou ; curried.
Trustees Farr uud Neilson moved
that $3,000 be voted for extra-ordinary
expenses in connection With Westminster Avenue School nud 472; carried.
Trustees Hodgson and Wells wurc
appointed to attend the Council meeting on Saturday 28th, lo explain the
Rstimatos,
Tho Board snt till quarter to 1! o'clock'
and adjourned to the next night iu
or.-ler to get above ostiiuutiw prepared.
4,(188 00
8,000.00
Only a short time now to take advantage of these
big reductions.   It will not be  long  before  we
remove.
Fancy Fio ts, with short sleeves aud sleeveless.
Ladios' Summer Vests, worth Ific for !0c each ;
worth 20c for ICc ench ; worth 26c for 20c each
Boys' Fast Black Cotton Stockings, ribbed, double legs, tlouble wenr,
 worth hOc for 20c a pair
Piuk Tatfcta Silk, worth #1.50 for BOo a yard
Japanese Colored Oorded Silks, worth 800 for 25o 11 yard
SOME (sOOD BUYS-
Double corner, (2 lots),-lonrtd.'Oit Fifth
. and Manitoba; price$1.000
Two lots, on corner, Tenth avenue, nil
cleared; price $1.000.
$2,800 buys a New Modern Houso
of 7 rooms on Fifth avenue. Terms
easy. Value good.
Double cornor on Tenth avenue, cleared,
fino location,   Price $1,000.
House of 5 rooms, electric light; bath
and a 11 conveniences; FINE
ORCHARD. Price $8.1001 $760
down and easy terms. Situated on
Eighth avenue.
Cottage of 5 rooms, electric light, and
nil conveniences; situated ou Eighth
avenue, east. Price $1,800; 8800
down and terms.
2-storey Residence ou Sixth avenue,
large house, beautiful UtwU, fruit.
Terms.   Price   $8.3-0,
House of 9 rooms, Eighth avenue; line
orchard, lot 149x122; price $8,260.
Oash $1,150.
Lots on Fourteenth avenue, -near St.
Catherines, for 5:150 each; terms.
One-half Acre, (C lots;,, cleared and
feuced, it-room; hou?:.', chicken
houae, on Jmm*. streot, South Vaucouver; price -.:900. Very easy terms
10 lots on Twenty-fourth avenue,
88.-122*^ feet. Ooruer lots on
Onlario street, $700; 7 lots Nos. 7, 8,
8, 10, 11, 12, $200 each, No. 13 coruer
lot $250. These lots are partly
cleared.   Vory easy terms.
Honse of 'i-voonis, Eighth aveuuo;
eleotric light, bath; lot 88x120.
Price    $2,000.
Store on 23-f t. lot, on Westminster aveuuo ; building rented; fine location,
near Ninth avenue. Prico $6,500.
Terms.
House of 7 rooms, corner Lansdowne
avenue nud Scotia streot; lot 50x120,
Price 1 $2,000
Lot 26x182 on Wostminster avenna.
two-storey building, in fine cono •
lion; leased for 2 years; title tx'«
feet.    Price !.".. _|7 IM*
8-roomod Cottngo  on   Cordova  Sfcrp**
east; trees and   flower gnrdou
lovely home $2.7<tt,
5 Lots, cleared and plowed, William nnd
Park Drive; on cnrline. Easy tenni
 $450 eafb
5 Lots on Grant stroet—Graudviow -
overlooking tho oily; very choice
lots. Terms *i2.9ofi;
Double O&rns&r—
Wostminster avenue, Mt. PloaBftU ,
$7,000. The best corner left 011
the Hill.
Be&d £'investment—
4 Houses on Niuth avenue; all
rented; $4,200.   Towns;
DESK-ABLE PROPERTY ON
GRANDVIBW.       ,
BEAX'TU'iru.Y Situated Residential
Lot  on  Burrard    street;   $1,200.
List your  lots  aud  property
with
Mrs. R. Whitney,
2444 Westminster ave.
Mt. PLEASANT.
Telephone Bl.05.
&&:& 4: ************ f->5.#i ##»'*
in the interest
of lit. Pleasant
I South Vaucouver.
"The Advocate" pives all tho Local News of Mt. Pleasant from
weel: to week for .:! 00 per year; six months 50c. An interesting
Serial Story is always kept running; the .''elections iu Womau's
Realm will always be found full interest to up-to-date women ; Ihe
miscellaneous items nre always bright, entertui.iiiigand inspiring.
New arrivals ou Mt. Pleasant will become raedily informed of the
community nud mow quickly interested iu leoal happenings if
thoy subscribe to "Thu Advocate,"
Mt. Pleasant Lodges,
I. O.  O. V.
Mt. Pleasnut Lodge No. 10meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. m , in Oddfellows Rail
Westminster avenuo,   Mt. Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Nobls G-RAND—G. W. Janiicson.
RSCORDINa SRORETjUIY—Frank
Trimble,oor. Ninth ave..% Westmin'r rd,
I. 0. F.
Court Vaucouver 1328, independent
Older of Foresters meets 2d and 4th
Mondavi! of ouch month at 8 p.m., in
Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Oiimr Ranuijh—A. Pengelly.
Recording Secretabv—m.'j. Orehnn,
3N Princ.Hhsir—t, City.
FiN__::ci—1. Secretary—J.B.Abernethy
Ad-toss: Care 2313 Wait.—Inttor 0 venue.
LADIES OF THE MACCABEES.
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regute.
Review Sd nu_ lth Mondays of each
month i;i Knights of Pythias Hn>'.
Westminster avenue.
Visiting ladies always welcome!
Lady Commando..'—ib-s. N. Pettlpieoe,
25 Tenth avenue, east.
Lady Record Keeper—Mis. J. Mattir,
Ninth aveuuo.
CANADIAN ORDER OF CHOSE-
Fi-I'.NDS.
Vancouver Couneil, No. 211a, meefi
every 2d and 4th Thursdays of naci"
month, in I, O. O. F., Hall, West
minster avenue.
Sojourning Friends always woloomo
II. W, Howes, Chief Councillor.
:tS3 Tenth live., enst.
Misfi A. Ohftmbers, Recorder,
2328 Westralnuteravenue. Toi. tno.
CO-RECF ENGU5H,
HOW TO USE IT;
A Monthly Magazine   devoted to the
Use of English.   Josephine Turok
-Baker, Editor.
$1 a year; 10c for Sample Copy.   Agents
Wanted.   liVAt-TON, 111., U. S, A.
Partial Ooutontu for this Month.-—
Course in English for the Beginner;
courso in English tor the Advanced
pupil. How to lucreii-0 One's Vocabulary. Tbo Art of Ooover—.tii—. Should
and Wonld: how to nsa thom. Pronnu
oiation. Oorrcot English in the Homo.
Oorroot English ir the School, ii'.i.:-
im'B English for tho Business Man,
Studies is English Literature,
w:'iii:'KU_h.«^_uwun.«M,H.*H.H,!
■ Get your work dono at tlie
G.asgcw Barber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Frank Uncebwooo, Proprietor,
BATHS— Bath room fitted with Porcelain    Bath   Tub   ami  all  modern
conveniences.
E. & J. H.KI...V & CO.
Oohpany, Jb'iNAKciAL, Press ami
Adybrtimrs' A oents.
30 Fleet St., London,  H.O,,  England
Colonial Business a Specialty.
THE ADVOCATE
is only $1.00 a yeur,
50c for 6 months,
26c for 3 months.
Truioe Mark*
_-___.»n_,<, - OttSI-NS
my**   e->...«,riY_A.i.
Anri)ncs«tifliiiB a nketoh uid cfo-crlp-ton mny
quit k.r ;iaij--ri,!tln our opinion ttot wuotnor «u
nivp.irt.v.i la i-r-'hiiMy p_iu-t-.utj.to. (Vmirn.uk--
Uoni*irk-.iy-*o.i.ljy.,..!iii. JIiin-*Vo'.fco:iriiwi:t5
tnv\ lieu. 01.101 auenoy rorooQuniiffpatotitt.
l'nt&i.u tiUi-'ii t'.mivtrtli Mum) & c\>. riiouitre
ifHrttMnothv, without TOjjrtrt. la too
StimMH nwrftm*
A h.it.'iiiomc!*.- -liLUrau-a wonkl*?, Lmvc-t clr-
culKft''U of finy IfltantlflO Jouri;r.l. T'jrinB, <KI ■>
fenr; four niontUn,|1. Sold b./i.i; :,<■■■■.- i. -ii«.-r.-.
■ l Ca.30,Br*-(""e''- Nov/ York
11—. 0_i Y BU V- •■• .mu  I.. ■-..-.
DO IT NOW I—If not idready a Sub-
.•criber to "Tlie Advooate" become ono
now.   Only $1 for 12 months.
Estimates Free.
Our new Gns Holder is now completed, and we aro in a hotter position
than ever to satisfy the requirements of our oustoiners.
If your premises are not already connected with our mains, nnd you would
like an estimate of the cost of connection, plcaso TELEPHONK 3C
giving your address and wo will sond out our representative, who will
give you Information.
Vancouver Cms Company.
Office : oornor of Cftrrnll aud Hn&tingB Btreeta.
1 *m a* mam m *a m    1 ■  - - ■■ ■    ■       ■   ■       —— — — -* — ■■■■ *■ -----.-.■-- T .„ — -,.-,■ ^ gl m ^ m _.

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