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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Nov 18, 1905

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Quickest cure known for Coughs, Colds, La
Grippe, eto. Will cure a cold in 24 hours. 2Be
a box. For sale only at—
11. A. W. Co. Ltd., Mt. PLEASANT BRANCH
Free Delivery to any part of the city.  'Phone 790.
Devoted to the interests of Alt. Pleasant and South Vancouver.
Single Copy 5c, Three flonths 35c, Six Months 50c, Per Year $1.
Cigars,  Cigarettes and Tobacco,
Call at the    *    *   At    *   *
Three Point Cigar Store i
Established April 8th, 1899.   Whole No. 843.
Mt. Pleasant,  Vancouver,. _R.   0.,   Saturday,   Nov  18, 1905.
(Seventh Year.)   Vol. 7, No. 38.
Local Items.
The McCuaig Auction and Commission Co., Ltd., next to Oorneige Library,
Hastings Btreet, buy Furniture for Cash,
Conduct Auotion Sales and handle
Bankrupt Stocks of every description.
Satisfaction guaranteed.   Phone 1070.
Miss Davie of Langley, is visiting
Mrs. W. B. Skinner of Eleventh avenue, west.
The Munlolpal Council of South Vaucouver will meet this Saturday
Mr. Geo. Wood of Thirteenth ave
nue, returned Monday from Harrison
Hot Springs, where he spent a week.
Mr. J. S. McLeod of the McLeod,
MoBeth Company, has bought the new
brick block erected by Mr. Geo.
Williamson ou Westminster avenne.
Thn Mt. Pleasant Presbyterians celebrated tho first nuuiversury of their new
Ohuroh opeuiug, Niuth live., ou Monday
ovening The impromptu program was
a very enjoyable oue. The refreshments
wero up lo Iho exccilont standard established by the Presbyteriuu ladies.
"The Advocate" wishes auy careless*
ness iu delivery reported to tho Office;
telephoue nl-li'li.
Court Vaucouver, Independent Order
of Foresters, met in regular session on
Mondny eveniug iu Oddfellows' Hall,
Chief Rnnger J B. Abenethy presiding.
The meeting was interesting throughout. A number of speeches of live interest wero given by Chief Rituger E. H.
Murphy of Court Burrard, Bro. Lang
from Huiuiltou, Out., Bros. Lameriok
nud J. D Sim, of Court Burrard. It
was decided to give a Concert at an curly date.
LOST.—Glosses in case marked
Patemiudo Bros., Nelsou, B. C.; rimless,
gold bowed. Reward.
The glanders which broke ont among
the horses of the city two or three weeks
prior to the Dominion Fair has become
epidemic, getting beyoud control of the
Veterinary authorities of the city. Some
60 horses hnve been destroyed. Tbe
Vancouver Breweries hnve been the
heaviest loscrt,. Domiuiou Veterinary
Inspector Tolmie of Victoria, Dr. J.
Gi'bbins and Dr. J. Hart, of Vuucouver,
are hard ut work trying to combat the
disease. The Dominion Government
allows compensation to the maximum
amouut of $150.00, so that this wholesale, bnt necessary destruction of horses
Is tin expensive business, both to the
owners aud the country. Peoplo art
liable to catch the gluuders froui horses,
and it is generally fatal.
Changes for advertisements should be
iu beforo Thursi ay noon to insure the r
A rally of all the Baptist Young Poo
pins Unious of Oity was held ou Monday eveuing iu Mt. Pleasaut Baptist
Church. The attendance was large nud
the youug people listcued to a very
interesting address given by Rev. J. W.
Litoh of the First Baptist Church on
"Why I Am a Baptist." Addresses
were given by Rov. H. W. Piercy, Rev
M. L Rngg, Rev. Mr. West and bv the
Presidents of the various Unions. Musical program was given by the Misses
Wood and Mrs. Piercy. Presideut
Clark Of Mt Pleasaut Union ocoupied
tho chair aud occupying scats oa the
platform with blm were President
Vauglian of the First Church, President
Clapton of Jackson Avenue Ohuroh.
It was decided that a gathering
of the Unions once a month would bo
interesting und profitable to oil, and
a Committee of representatives from
each Union will have oharge of the
By properly ndjusted glasses Dr.
Howell at tho Burrard Sanitarium Ltd.,
relieves oye strain which causes headache and other nervous troublos.
Mr. O, J. Colter will open a branch
Boot & Shoe store today in tho Burritt
Block, next door to tho PostoUioe. Mr,
Coulter will carry a full stock of
Ladios', Men's Children's Footwear nt
prices which will compete with auy
shoe house iu the oity.
Mr. H. W. Hyudmnu, the well known
crockery merohaut of Cordova street,
has put iu a fine Btock of Crockery,
Glnsswnro, Stationery, Faucy Goods
aud Housefuruisliiiigs, in tho same
building with Mr. Coulter. No better
goods in his lino aud no fairer prices
than Mr. Hyndman offors to Mt. Ploasaut people.
It Is to tho iuterost of Mt. Pleasant
residents to trade on the Hill, aud for
the new stores wo bespeak a share of
tho patronage of tho citi_.ons.
Bofore starting ou a shopping tour,
look over the advertisements . iu tlie
OUR REPUTATION as Painless Dentists is shown by the daily
increase in our practice.   We have gained a world-wide reputation with onr discovery, whioh, when applied to the gums,
teeth oan be extracted absolutely painless.
Our patients are so pleased with the results that they not only tell
their friends, but personally bring them to onr parlors that they
may receive the same treatment. In this waj, together with the
highest-olass dentistry, done by our Specialists, our practice has
gradually increased till we are second to none in practice.
By the use of our Double Adhesive Snotion Chamber we are able to
fit the most difficult casts. Where other Dentists Fail We Meet
With Success. If your teeth drop when you try to eat with them,
or if yon are afraid of them striking the pavement when you sneeze,
there is something wrong; they do not lit. Our Double Adhesive
Suction Chamber overcomes this difficulty and is Our Own Invention and cnn not be used by others.
Gold Crown, Gold Filling, Bridge Work and all other Dental Work
doue, painless, and by Specialists and guaranteed for 10 years.
147 Hastings St. Telephone 1666.
Branoh Office! corner Abbott and Hastings streets. Tel. 2022.
Offlce Hours: 8 a. m., to 9 p. m.;  Sundays 9 a. m., to 2 p.m.
Read A. Robb & Co.'s advertisement
of "Coat Sale.".
isi '
Mr. aud Mrs. Coulter Sr., have taken
tho flat over the M. A. W. Drug Store.
Mr. W. H. Caldwell of Sixteenth avenue, returned from a trip East on Wednesday.
" „'7         1=o:	
W. Wanohop, Boot and Shoemaker,
has moved into Mr.,Drost's building on
Niuth nvenue.
Miss MacDonald has takeu the residence lately occupied by Dr. N. Allen,
and is prepared to take boarder.
Mr. J. D. Sim of Quebec streot, bus
purchased lots ou Lome street uenr
Quebec, and will build a $2 BOO homo.
Mrs. E. Jii Joues bns  oyeued   Dress-
milking  Parlors at  2523   Westminster
aveuue, ueuti to "The Advocate" Office.
Mr. Near and family of Port Moody,
have moved Into 426 Niuth aAenue,
east. Mr. J. Milbnan who has resided
there has moved downtown.
Get your Dancing Pump, Ladies'
Dancing Slippers, Gentlemen's Bedroom Slippers, Pnteut-leittlier Shoes'
of the Reliable Shoeuinn—R. MILLS.
119 Hnstiugs street, west.
Tha Mt. Plensaut Methodist Chnrch
property at tbo corner of Niuth nnd
Westminster avenues, has been placed
on the market. The prico nsked is
Mrs Geo. Whittaker. sou aud daughter, who have been staying with Mrs.
Scales, Seventeenth aveuuo, siuco Mr.
WhittttUer's death, left Friday for
Scarborough, Euglaud, to reside.
Mason's Hnll can be secured any evening except class-evenings of the
Dancing Academy, for $8 to 12 o'clock
and $5 for longer than 12; apply to
"Advocate" Offlce for furthor informn-
Brown.—Boru to Capt. and Mrs.
Brown, 481 Seventh avenue, oast, Nov.
14th, a daughter.
Brace.—Born to Mr. and Mrs. Brace,
corner Sixteenth avenue and Quobec
street, Nov. 1 lth, a sou.
The pastor, Rev. Herbert W. Piercy,
will prench at both Bei-vicos on Sunday.
Morning subject: "Christ the Saviour
of the Believer." Eveuing subject:
"Ooiuo! aud Bring Your Family,"
Yonng Men's Bible Class at 2:80 p.m
The Mt. Pleasant Dancing Academy
opened in Mnson's Hall on Mondny
eveuing, and tho new hall is well-liked
by those attending. Prof. J Carr and
Pianist B. Wnite havo exteuded their
terpsichoreau instruction to North Vancouver, where they are assist Prof. D. S.
Martin who opeued a school across the
Inlet, and will assemble every Tuesday
aud Friday eveuings.
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital $8,000,000.   Reserves $8,802,743.
A General Banking Business
Savings Bank Department.
7 to 8 o'clock.
W. A. WARD, Manager.
§}§r Subscribers are requested to
report any carelessness in the delivery
of "The Advocate."
Elder Carmnu ib expected to preach
to the Adventists on Sunday.
Mr.  and  Mrs.   Arthur  Philips    of
Eighth avenue, are visiting at Ladner's.
Mr. and Mrs. Scott have moved from
Sixteenth ave., Fairview, to Westminster avenue, Mt. Pleasnut.
Mrs. Ross will give a Health Talk to
Ladies in the Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian
Chnrch on Friday afternoon next, Nov.
24th, at 3 o'olock.
TO RENT.—Flat of 7 rooms in briok
block; apply to W D. Muir.
Mrs. Jas. Herbert ond daughter
arrived from Gnelph, Ont., last week,
to Coin Mr. Herbert, and the family is
residing on Ontario street, near Eighth.
The very latest styles in Canadian
and American makes and designs in
Winter Shoes for Men, Women and
Children at R. MILLS, the Shoeman,
119 Hastings streets, west.
The Woman's Guild of St. Michael's
Church  and  the  Daughters   of    the
King, ore preparing for a Bazaar which
will be held Dec. 7th, in the Oddfellows'
On Monday afternoon at 8 o'clock,
there will begin at No. 3 Fire Hall a
series of Handball matches for the Oity
(.han'pionship, between Messrs Bert
Hi'k-' nnd Kenneth MeKenzie and Firemen Cameron nud Moffat.
—The essence of newness in Fall and
Winter Styles for Men, Women nnd
Children. Remember the watchword
of this store "Satisfaction or money
refunded." R. MILLS, the Shoeman,
119 Hastings street, west.
The  Lndies'  Aid  of   Mt.  Pleasant
Methodist Church will hold au OYSTER
WORK,  on  Thursday  afternoon aud
evening, Nov. 23d,  in  the  new brick
building,   next door  to  E. H. Peace's
Market, Westminster avenue.
 :ot- —
The pastor, Rev. A. E. Hetberington,
will preach morning and evoniug on
Snnday. Morning subject: "Tho Price
of Power." Evening: "Decision of
On Friday evoniug last, Master
Peroy Gill's frionds gave him a
surprise, and spent n plesant time, at
bis parents homo 450 Tenth avenne,
east, with games, songs and recitations.
Present: Misses Vera Fentou, Mabel
Luke, Marvol Skinner, Mabel Wnde,
Ona Sherman, Edua Bain, Marion Rafferty, Lizzie Wright, Minnie Gill,
Mrs. Rafferty, Mrs. Gill, Masters Jas.
Garvin, Ed Wnde, Clarence McMorrau,
Wnllie Colo, Fred Wnde. Frank Parr,
Wnrren Macauley, Percy Gill.
A jolly part of Mt. Pleasant people
weut over to South Vaucouver on Wed'
nesday evening and gave Mr. and Mrs
Adams, near Oedar Cottage, a sm prise
They were hospitably received by the
host and hostess, and a happy evening
passed. Musio on the pipes, violin and
cornet by Adams brothers furnished
plensaut entertainment. Refreshments
were tendered the guests who were Mr.
and MrB. Geo. Duthie, Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. Murray, Mrs. N S. Chalmers,
Misses F. aud O. Duthie, Messrs. J.
Horbert, P. Lamb, R. Riddler, W.
fit. Pleasant Nail.(Postoffice.)
Mail arrives daily at 11 a.m., 1 :!10 and
5:30 p. m.   Mail loaves the Postoffice at
tho same hours.
W. R. OWENS, Manager
STORE. Tel. 447.
1 ; *   ————=
ft_^ . __.___. ___/_*._«_'■•ood Chilliwhack Potatoes $1.00 persaok
POTflTOftS t*™1 Potatoes 80c per sack
■   vw« fc,>irv-svj. GenniD6 Ashoroft Potatoes $1.50 per sack
We have just received our New  XMAS FRUITS and they
are all Nc. i Quality.
and get the best quality grown, we also have a fine assortment of Table and
Cooking FIGS which are exceptionally good.
Picnic Hams lie-It,.       Apples at all prices.
H. O. Lee,
2425  Westminster Ave,
'Phone 322
KIInt Central fleat flarket
Cor. Ninth Ave., & Westminster Rd.   Telephone 954.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealers in all kinds of Fresh aud Salt Meats.   Fresh Vegetables always
on baud.   Orders solicited from all porta of Mount Ploasant and Fairview.
Prompt Delivery.
Woodrow & Williams. t^SSSt'
Just put MpVU
in Stock llCr VV
Seeded Raisins, Currants,
Cooking Figs, Table Figs and Raisins.
Mixed Peel in i-tt) boxes—just the  thing you
require now.
Don't forget our Apples
at 76c, 90c, $1.00, $1.25 per box.
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.  Mt. Pleasant.
Telephone  1860.
at a  Sacrifice Price
We have placed on sale about 30 Ladies' Coats
in a large variety of styles; regular $8.50, $10,
$12.50, $15 and $16; your choice only
*'    A     DH^C X» TO     30,33 and m Cordova St.
Ut\e   IVUOaJsA  WU., Telephone 574. A
%%--kV%«-iWs_^t% '%%'%%*%'%%%/sV%^'%'»%*/%'V%-^4
O lokiiif. Butter 20c per pound.
Good Dairy Butter 8-lb for 45c.
Good Creamery Butter 35c prlb.&up.
PIONIO HAMS Ilo per pound.
McKinnon & Gow,
146 Ninth Ave. Opposite N0.8 Firo Hal!
Telephone B1448. Prompt delivery
Boot and Shoemaklng
and Repairing done at
Peters' Boot & Shoe Store
2454 Westminster avonue.
For a Oamo ot
Pool or Billiards
Drop In at
Hit. Pleasant.
Adelaide Poultry
Yards Em TRIMBLE> Prop.
Breeder of White Rneke. While
Wyandotte* and Blade Mlnoroai
Birds for nale.
Adelaide Pustoftloo,     Vnueimver, B. C
Royal Crown
thb Best in the World. Drop
us a post card asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
had free for Royal Crown
Soap Wrappers.
Advertise in "The Advocate."
The funeral of the late Mrs. Margaret Montgomery took place from
the family residence, 165 Lansdowne
Avenue, Wednesday morning at 11
o'clock. The service was conducted
by the Rev. G. A. Wilson, assisted
by the Rev. Mr. Burton, of Steves-
ton. There was a very large attendance. The following were the
pallbearers: Messrs. R. Mills, Chas.
Mulhern, A. Cosgrove, G. R. Gordon.
Following is a list of the floral
tributes: Hastings Saw Mill and
employees, gates ajar; Letson _ Burpee, wreath; Morrison brothers,
spray; A. Blair and family, wreath;
Mr. and Mrs. Locke, crescent; Mr.
and Mrs. R. Blair, wreath; Mrs.
Ohagan and Miss Lceg, wreath; Pacific Lodge, No. 26, I. O. O. F„
wreath;. Mr. and Mrs. Loudon,
scythe; Mr. and Mrs. Marshall,
spray; C P. R. freight handlers,
Meeting Called to Select Candidates
For Coming Election.
For the purpose of selecting candidates for the coming Municipal
Election, the ratepayers of South
Vancouver Municipality will hold iiii
important -fleeting in the South Vancouver    Municipal    Mall,    Saturday
evening.   Nov.   iKtli   (to-night).
The meeting is called for 8 o'clock
and every ratepayer is urgently requested to attend so that a representative selection of candidates may
be secured. Other important questions affecting the welfare of the
Municipality will also be discussed.
Electrolysis Parlor of Hairdrossing, Manicuring, Fneial Massage autl
Scalp Treatment for Ladies and Gentlemen. Superfluous hair, warts ami
moles removed by Electrolysis.
Valuable information given to evory
lady patron on "How to tnkn caro of
Skin Food for building up tlio wasting
tissue. Orange Flower Cream to prevent nnd heal sunburn.
Madame Humphreys, 580 Gruuville
Carr & Cop's Famous
Regular price 25c and 35c per pound.    For the
next 10 days, your choice for IBc per pound.
The City Grocery Co. Ltd«
Wholesale and Retail Grocers.
Tel. 200. Westminster Avo. A Prlnooss Street.
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here iu Vancouver by men of years
and years and years experience, and a brewery whose
plant is the most perfect known to the Art of
Brewing. Is it any wonder that it has taken a place
in the hearts of the people which no other beer can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints $ I.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
Jt*      Vancouver, B. C.   s£   Tel. 429      Jt*
For Sale at nil first-elans Saloons, Liquor Stores and Hotels or
dolivored to yonr house.
Eg S
Market \
3331 Westminster Ave.       *r
Mt. Pleasant.        I
Tel. A1208.      Prompt Delivery.   J
0 E. H. Peace, Proprietor   ;J
J   Wholesale and Retail
a Dealer in
j   Meats of All Kinds.
a Vegetables aud Poultry i-
\ Jt* tSft in seasou. **m sjft t
i/%/%-'* Cvmvmyeym, *>%/%•**_ _*_-^
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover nnd Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry nud Anininl Foods.
Pratt's Lice Killer,
Holly Chick Food, Beefsoraps, Etc.
FLOUR untl f BED.
Sl^CnriH Corner   NINTH avenue  A
Telephone 1637.
\-e went right
—to tlie makers. And we bought
direct from them mind you—no
middleman's profit—the handsomest line of
TOILET * * *
in the new French grey effects,
that over camo west of the
MANiotntK Sets, Brush, Comb
and MIRROR Sets, Etc.,
$5 to $63 a .Set—iu green moire
antes,   lined with white   satin.
Wu  havo  great   coufidenco  in
these goods.
Coruer Hastings and Granville :
official Watch InspeotorO. P. 1
■ •..-■..«• r -a
C. J. Coulter will open a Branch Store, Saturday NOV. IS th, with a full line of Men's,
Women's and Children's Boots and Shoes and
Rubber Goods. The stock IS NEW—right
from the factory—aud the prices will be right.
Call and see for yourself. Dou't forget the
address.    XXX First-class Repairing Done.
C. J. Coulter, =L.
2415 Westminster Avenne.
»a__!<-5_S«_BI_»_S «■__•!
I 2416
Saturday Nov. ISth, I will be ready for
business in my Branch Store—for the acconi
modation of my Mt. Pleasant patrons, with a
full line of	
prices tho lowest iu thn city.
H. W. Hyndman, £;**:
2-115 WesUniinnlcr Avenue, Mi Pleasant,
I as.ttMMHHMMi
for       J
Central Park.
Central Park, Nov.   i6th.
"Is there any foundation for a belief in luck, si..!!*, omens and pre-
aenttrRnts?" will be debated on next
Wednesday cvinlng by the Literary
and Debating Society, and a novel
feature ol tlie evening will be B pi II
ing match directly after  tit"  debate,
The Young Peoples' Guild of the
Presbyterian Church lieid n social in
the schoolroom last evening, when
a pleasant time was spent.
The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian Church will hold "a mystery
tea" at the home of Mrs, Karqiiarson
next Thursday, 23rd iust., In the afternoon and evening. All are cordially  invited  to attend.
The Canadian
Bank01 Commerce
'savings hank department.
Deposits of O.ib Dollar and upward*
ri ct fvt 'I nm! late ■ ■' flowed thereon,
Bank Money Orders  issued,
A General banking Businest
OFFICE HOURS: 10 a. nt. to 8 p.m.
Saturdays: 10 am to 11m., 7 to 8 p.m.
Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
this office.    Telephone B1405
East End Branch
144 Westminster      0. W. DURRANI,
avenue. Mahaow.
South Vancouver Branch
lll_.il Granville streot, Fnirvlaw,
J R. FUTOHER, Acting I
Fnr   looal  uews  subscribe    for TRJt;
ADVOCATE only $1 for 12 month*,. WHEN KNIGHTHOOD
Os, Tht Lore Story of Ch_l_ Brsndon and Ntry Tudor, the King's Sister, snd
Happening In the Reign of Hit August Majesty King Henry the Eighth
B-wittaa _i« *. ifanW Into Modern E«slbh »_»_. Sir Hwi.
Ca.sk<M-cn's  M-_m«ir
CovvrlaM. as* me* nol, ay the Boom-Herri* OompaKU
"Yes," answered that Individual. "I
shipped under an assumed nnme for
various reasons, and desire not to bo
known. You will do well to keep my
"Do I understand that you are Master Charles Brnndon, the king's
friend?" asked Bradhurst.
"I am," wub tlie answer.
"Then, sir, I must nsk your pnrdon
for the way you have beeu treated.
We of course could not know It, but a
mnn must expect trouble when ho attaches himself to a woninn." It ls a
wonder tho flashes from Mnry's eyes
did not strike the old sendog dead. He,
however, did not see tbem nnd went
on: "We are more thnn anxious that bo
valiant u knight as Sir Charles Brandon should ko with us, nud hope your
reception Will not drive you buck. But
us to tbe lady, you see already the re
suit of her presence, and, much its we
want you, we cannot tnke her. Aside
from the general trouble which a woninn takes with her everywhere"—Mary would not even look nt tbe creature
—"on shipboard there ls another and
greater objectlou. It Is snld, you know,
among sailors tbnt a woman on board
draws bad luck to certain sorts of
ships, aud every sailor would desert
before we could weigh anchor lf It
were known tbls lady was to go with
us. Should they find lt out ln mldocenn
a mutiny would be suro to follow, and
Clod only knows what would happen,
Por her sake lf for no other reason
take ber ashore at once."
Brnndon snw only too plainly the
truth that he had really seen all the
time, but to which he had shut bin
eyes, and, throwing Mary's cloak over
her shoulders, prcpnred to go ashore.
As they went over the side and pulled
off a great shout went up from tbe ship
far more derisive than cheering, and
tbe men at tbe onrs looked at each otber askance aud smiled. Wbnt a predicament for a princess! Brandon cursed
himself for having been such a knave
mid fool ns to allow this to happen.
He hnd known the danger all the time,
and bis act could not be chargeable to
ignorance or a failure to see the probable consequences. Temptation and selfish desire hnd given blm temerity in
place of Judgment.
When the princess stepped ashore, lt
seemed to her as If the heart in ber
breast was a different nnd separate
organ from tbe one she had carried
Ab the boat put off again for the ship
Its crew gave a cheer coupled with
some vile advice, for which Brandon
would gladly hnve run tbem through,
each and every one. He had to swallow
his chngrln and anger and renlly
blamed no one but himself, tflough lt
wns torture to blm that tbls girl should
be subjected to sucb Insults and he
powerless to avenge tbem. The news
hnd spread from the wharf like wildfire, nnd on their wny bnck to the
Bow and String there enme from small
hoys and hidden voices such exclamations as: "Look at the womnn ln man's
clothing!" "Isn't.he n beautiful mnn?"
"Look nt him blush!" and others too
conrse to be repeated. Imagine tbe humiliating situation, from which there
Wns no escape.
At last they reached the Inn, whither
their chests soon followed them, sent
by Bradhurst, together with their passage money, which he very honestly refunded.
Mary soon donned her woman's attire, of which she bad a supply ln her
chest, and nt least felt more comfortable without the jack boots. She bad
made her toilet alone for the first time
ln her life, having no maid to help her,
and wept ob she dressed, for tbls disappointment wns like plucking tbe very
heart out of her. Her hope had been
ao high tbat the fall was ull tbe harder. Nuy, even more; hope hud become
fruition to her when tbey were once
a-sblpboard, and fnilure rlgbt at tlio
door of success mude lt doubly hnrd to
bear. It crushed ber, and where before
had been hope and confidence was
nothing now but despair. Like all people with a great capacity for elation,
when Bbe sank sbe touched the bottom.
Alns, Mnry, tbe unconquerable, was
down at last.
This failure meant so much to her.
It meant tbnt she would never be
Brandon's wife, but would go to
Franco to endure the dreaded old
Frenchman.   At that thought a recoil
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■   ^roS["*«_^k___lsti.jOTE?!v
A'j    L .WBiisi-Lfi L-i
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SOl!_F? *a
JLA      (h\
He waved hf« trophy on high,
enmc. ner uptrlt asserted Itself, and
she stamped her foot and swore upon
her soul lt should never bo—never, nover, so long as she had strength to light
or voico to cry "Not" Tbe thought of
this marriage and of tbo loss of Brnndon was painful enough, but there
came another, entirely new to her and
infinitely worse.
Hastily arranging her dress she went
In search of Brandon, whom she quickly found and took to ber room.
After elosina the door ahe laid: "I
tbougbt I hnd reached tbe pinnacle of
disappointment and pain wben compelled to leave the ship, for lt meant
thnt I should lose you and hnve to marry Louis of Prance. But I bave found
thnt there Is still a possible pain more
poignant than either, and I cannot bear
It; so I come to you—you who are the
grent cure for all my troubles. Oh,
that I could lay them hero all my life
long," and she put her head upon hi*
breast, forgetting wbat sbo had Intended to say.
"Wbnt ls the trouble, Mary?"
"Oh, yes I I thought of that marriage
nnd of losing you, and then, oh, Mary
Mother! 1 thought of some other womnn having you to herself. I conld tee
hor with you, and I wns jealous—I
think they cull It. I have heard of the
pangs of Jenlousy, and lf the fear of a
rival Is so great what would tbe reality
be? It would kill me; I could not endure it.' I cannot endure even tbls, aud
I want you to swear thnt"—
Brnndon took her ln his arms as she
began to weep.
"I will gladly swear by everything I
hold sacred tbat no otlier woman thnn
you shall ever be my wife. If I cannot
hnve you, be sure you hnve spoiled
every otber womnn for me. There ls
but one ln all tbe world—but one. I can
at least save you that pain."
Sbe then stood on tiptoes to lift her
lips to him and said: "I give you the
same promise. How you must have
suffered when you thought I was to
wed another."
After a pause she went on: "But lt
might have been worse—that ls, It
would be worse If you should marry
some other woman; but tbat Is all settled now and I feel easier. Then 1
might bave married the old French
king, but that, too, Is settled, and we
can endure the lesser pain. It nlways
helps us when we are able to think lt
might have been worse."
Brandon might have escaped from
England in the Royal Hind, for the
wind hnd come up shortly nfter they
left tho ship, and tbey could see the
sails Indistinctly through tbe gloom as
she got under way. But he could not
leave Mary alone, nnd had made up his
mind to take ber buck to London and
march straight into tbe jaws of death
with her lf the klng'B men did not soon
He knew thnt a debt to folly bears,
no grace, nnd was ready with bis principal aud usance.
HETHER or not Brandon would
have found some way to deliver the princess snfely home
nnd still mako bis escape I
canuot say, as be soon bnd uo choice in
tbe matter. At midnight a body of
yeomen from the Tower took possession
of the Bow and String nnd enrried
Brandon off to London without communication with Mary. She did not know
of bis arrest until next morning, when
she wns Informed that she wns to follow Immediately, and her henrt was
nearly broken.
Hero again was trouble for Mury.
Bhe felt, however, thut flip two great
questions, the marriage of herself to
Louis, and Brandon to nny other person, were, as she called It, "settled,"
and was almost content to endure this
as a mere putting off of her desires, a
meddlesome and impertinent Interference of the fates, who would soon
learn with whom they were dealing
and amend their conduct
Sbe did not understand the consequences for Brandon, nor that the fates
would have to change their purpose
very quickly or something would happen worse even than his marriage to
another woman.
On the second morning after leaving
Bristol Brandon reached London and,
as he expected, was seut to the Tower.
The next evening Ludy Mnry arrived
and was taken down to Greenwich.
The girl's fair name was of course
lost, but, fortunately, that goes for little with a princess—since no one would
believe thnt Brandon had protected her
against himself as valiantly and honorably as he would against another. The
princess being much more unsophisticated tban tbo courtiers were ready to
believe never thought of saying anything to establish her Innocence or virtue, and ber slleuca was put down to
shame and taken as evidence against
Jane met Mary at Windsor, nnd of
course there was a great flood of tear*.
Upon arriving at the palace the girls
were left to themselves, upon Mary'*
promise not to leave her room, but by
the next afternoon she, having been
unable to leuru anything concerning
Brandon, broke her parole and went
out to see tbe king.
It never occurred to Mary that Brandon might suffer death for attempting
to run awny with her. She knew only
too well that she alone was to blame,
not only for that but for all tbat bad
taken place between tbem, and never
for one moment thought that he might
be punlBbed for her fault, even admitting there was fault ln any one, which
she wns by no menns ready to do.
Tlie trouble In her mind growing out
of a lack of news from Brandon was of
a general nature, and the possibility of
his death had no place in her thoughts.
Nevertheless for the second time Brandon had been condemned to die for lier
sake. The klng'B seal had stamped
the warrant for the execution and the
headsman had sharpened his ax and
could almost count the golden fee for
bis butchery.
Mary found the king playing card*
with D'1 Longuevllle. There was a
roomful of courtiers, and as she entered she was the target for every
eye, but she was on familiar ground
now and did not care for tbe glance*
nor tho observers, most of whom she
despised. She was tbe princess again
and full of self confidence, so ibe went
straight to the object of her visit, the
klug. alio bad not made up her mind
just what to say flrst, there wo* so
much, but Henry saved her tbe trou.
ble. He, of course, was ln a great rage
and denounced Mary's conduct as unnatural and treasonable, the latter, ln
Henry's mind, being n crimo many
times greater than the breaking of ull
the commandments put together In one
fell, composite act. All this the king
had communicated to Mary by the lips
of Wolsey the evening before, and
Mary had received lt with a silent
scorn that would have withered any
one but tbe worthy bishop of York. As
I snid, when Mary approached her
brother he saved her the trouble of deciding where to begin by speaking first
himself, and bis words were of a part
with his nnture, violent, cruel nnd vulgar. He abused ber and called lier all
tho vile nnmes ln bis ample vocabulary of billingsgate. The queen was
present ond aided and abetted with a
word uow nud then, until Henry, with
her help, nt last succeeded ln working
himself Into a towering passion and
wound up by cnlllug Mnry a vile wanton ln plainer terms than I like to
write. This aroused all tbe antagonism ln the girl, and thero was plenty
of it. She feared Henry no more thun
she feared mc. Her eyes flashed a fire
that made even the klug draw back
as she exclaimed: "You give me that
name and expect me to remember you
aro my brother? There aro words that
make a mother bate ber firstborn, and
that ls one. Tell me what I have done
to deserve lt? I expected to bear of Ingratitude and disobedience and all tbat,
but supposed you bad at least some
traces of brotherly feeling—for ties of
blood are bard to break—oven lf you
have of late lost all semblance to man
or king."
This was hitting Henry hnrd, for lt
was beginning to be tbe talk ln every
mouth that he was leaving all the affairs of state to Wolsey and spending
his time ln puerile amusement "The
toward hope which at all poynteB appeared lu the younge Kynge" was beginning to look, after all, like nothing
more than the old time royal cold fire,
made to consume but not to warm tbe
Henry looked at Mary with the stare
of a baited bull.
"If running off in male attire nnd
stopping at Inns and boarding ships
with a common captain of the guard
doesn't justify my accusation and
stnmp you what you are, I do not
know what would."
Even Henry snw her Innocence lu her
genuine surprise. Sbe was silent for a
little time, and I, stauding close to ber,
could plainly see tbat this phase of the
question had never before presented Itself.
She hung her head for a moment and
then spoke: "It may be true, as you
say, that what I have done will lose
me my fair name—I bad never thought
of lt ln tbat light—but lt ls also true
that I am Innocent and have done no
wrong. You may not believe me, but
you can ask Master Brandon"—here
the king gave a great laugh, and of
course the courtiers joined lu.
"It ls nil very well for you to laugh,
but Master Brandon would not tell you
n lie for your crown." Gods! I could
have fallen on my knees to a faith like
that "What I tell you ls true. I trusted him so completely that the fear ot
dishonor at his hands never suggested
Itself to me. I knew be would cure for
and respect me. I trusted him, nntl my
trust wns not misplaced. Of how many
of these creatures who laugh when the
king laughs could I say as much?"
And Henry knew she spoke the truth,
both concerning herself nud the courtiers.
With downcast eyes she continued:
"I suppose, nfter all, you are partly
right in regard to me, for it was bis
honor that saved me, not my own, nnd
If I am not whnt you called mo I have
Master Brandon to thank—not myself."
"We will thank him publicly on Tower hill dny nfter tomorrow at noon,"
said the king, with his accustomed delicacy, breaking the news of Brandon's
sentence as abruptly as possible.
With a look of terror in her eyes
Mary screamed: "What! Charles Brnu-
don—Tower bill?—You nre going to
kill him?"
"I think we will," responded Henry.
"It usually has that effect to separate
the head from the body and quarter
the remains to decorate the four gates.
Wo will take you up to London lu a
day or two and let you see his beautiful head on tbe bridge."
"Behead—quarter—bridge! Lord Je-
_u!" She could not grasp tlie tbougbt
She tried to speak, but the words
would not come. Iu a moment she became more coherent and the words
rolled from her lips as a mighty Hood
tide pours back through the arches of
London bridge.
"Y'ou shall not kill bim. He ls blameless. Y'ou do not know. Drive these
gawking fools out of the room, and I
will tell you all." The king ordered
the room cleared of everybody but
Wolsey, Jano and myself, who remained at Mary's request When nil
wore gone, tho princes* continued:
"Brother, this man ls in no way to
blame. It Is all my fault—my fault
thut he loves mc, my fault tbnt be trletl
to run awny to New Rpuln with ate. It
may bo that 1 have done wrong nnd
Hint my conduct bus been unmnislenly,
hut I could not help it. from the llrst
lime I ever saw him In the lints with
you at Windsor there was a gnawing
hunger In my heart beyond my control.
I supposed of course that day he would
contrive some wny to be presented to
"You did?"
"Yes, but he made no effort at all,
and when we met he treated me as lf I
were an ordinary girl."
"He did?"
Marv. wos tno Intent on her story to
'DODO'S   v
lead the sarcasm, and continued: "That
made me all tbe more Interested In
him, since it showed that he was different from the wretches who beset
yon and me with their flattery, and I
soon began to seek him on every occasion. This Is an unmaideuly history I
am giving, I know, but It Is the truth
and must be told. I was satisfied at
flrst lf I could only be in tbe same
room with him and see his face and
hear his voice. The very air he breathed was like an elixir for me. I made
every excuse to have him near me. I
naked him to my parlor—you know
about that—and—and did all I could to
be with him. At flrst be was gentle
and kind, but soon, I tblnk, he saw the
dawning danger In both our hearts, as
I, too, saw It, and he avoided me ln
every way he could, knowing tbe trouble lt held for us both. Ob, be was tbe
.wiser! And to think to what I have
brought him. Brother, let me die for
him—I who alone am to blame. Take
my life aud spare blm—spare blm! He
was the wiser, but I doubt lf all the
wisdom ln the world could have saved
us. He almost Insulted me once in the
park—told me to leave—when lt hurt
him more tban me, I am now sure, but
he did lt to keep matters from growing
worse between us. I tried to remember
the affront, but could not, and had he
struck me I believe I should have gone
back to him sooner or luter. Ob, lt was
all my fault! I would not let blm save
himself. So strong was my feeling that
I could bear his silence no longer, and
one day I went to him ln your bedchamber anteroom and fairly thrust
myself and my love upon him. Then,
after be was liberated from Newgate,
I could not induce him to come to me,
so I went to him and begged for his
love. Then I coaxed blm Into taking
me to New Spain and would listen to
no excuse and hear no reason. Now
live* there another man wbo would
have taken so much coaxing?"
"No, by heaven, your majesty!" said
Wolsey, who really hnd a kindly feeling for Brandon and would gladly save
bis life lf by so doing be would not Interfere with any of his own plans and
Interests. Wolsey's heart was naturally
kind when lt cost him nothing, nntl
much has been related of him wblcb,
to say the least, tells a great deal more
than the truth. Ingratitude always re-
colls upon the Ingrnte, and Henry's loss
was greater tbau Wolsey's when Wolsey fell.
Henry really liked or, rather, admired Brandon, as bad often been
shown, but bis nature was incapable
of real affection. The highest point he
ever reached was admiration, often
quite extravagant for n time, but usually short lived, as naked admiration is
apt to be. If be hnd affection for nny
oue, lt was for Mary. He could not but
see the justice of his sister's position,
but he had no intention of allowing
justice ln the sense of right to Interfere
with Justice ln the sense of tbe king's
"Yon have been playing the devil nt
a great rate," he said. "You have disobeyed your brother and your king,
have disgraced yourself, have probably made trouble between us ond
France, for lf Louis refuses to take
you now I will cram you down his
throat, and by your own story have led
a good man to tbe block. Quite a budget of evils for one woman to open. But
I have noticed that the trouble a woman can make Is ln proportion to ber
beauty, and no wonder my little sister
has made so much disturbance. It ls
strange, though, that he should so affect you. Master Wolsey, surely there
has been witchery here. He must have
used lt abundantly to cast sucb a spell
aver my sister." Then turning to the
princess: "Wns lt at any time possible
for him to have given you a love pow-
ier, or did he ever mnke any signs or
passes over you?"
"Oh, no; nothing of that sort I never ate or drank anything which he
could possibly bave touched. And as to
signs and passes, I know he never
made any. Sir Edwin, you were always present when I was with him until nfter we left for Bristol. Did you
ever see anything of tbe sort?"
I answered "No," and she went on:
"Besides, I do not believe much ln
signs and passes. No one can affect
others unless he can Induce tbem to
eat or driuk something ln which he ha*
placed a love powder or potion. Then,
again, Master Brandon did not want
me to love him, and surely would not
bave used such a method to gain what
he could bave had freely without lt"
I noticed that Henry's mind had wan-
lered from what Mary was saying and
that bis eyes were fixed upon me with
> thoughtful, half vicious, Inquiring
itare that I did not like. I wondered
what was coming next but my curiosity was more than satisfied when the
king nsked, "So Caskoden wus present
it all your Interviews?"
Ah! Holy Mother! I knew what was
.•timing now and actually began to
ihrlvel with fright The king continued, "I suppose be helped you to escape?"
I tbougbt my dny had come, bnt
Mary's wit wa* equal to the occasion.
With an expression on her face of the
most dovelike Innocence she quickly
"Oh, no! Neither he nor Jane knew
anything of lt We were afraid they
might divulge lt."
Shade of Sappblral
A He 1* a pretty good thing, too, now
and then, and the man who says that
word of Mury's was not a blessed He
must fight me with lance, battleax,
sword and dagger till one or the other
of us bites tbe dust ln death, be he
great or small.
I am glad to learn that you knew
nothing of it," said Henry, addressing
me, and I was glad, too, for bim to
learn It you mov be sure. .
t        -"co-n-nnax]
Ha Cnnne For Alarm,
Young Wife (consolingly to nervous
old husband with asthma)—Now, don't
be alarmed, darling. Tbe man does not
live who baa died of asthma.—Llppln-
cott's Magazine.
The Better Half.
The unsuccessful gambler
Is constantly a debtor.
His wife ts not as bad as ho,
But then sho Is no bettor.
—Catholic Standard and Time*.
All In ■ Ilmicli.
Burglar—Let's go to de shore an' rob
de guests at some summer hotel.
HI* Pal—Aw, what'* de use? Let'*
wait till September an' rob de proprietor.—Puck.
larliett   Reference   Is   Found   In. th*
Old Testament.
What is regarded as the earliest reference to shoes ls found ln tho Old
Testament, where Abraham refuses to
take as much as a shoe latchet from the
King of Sodom. Among the Jews the
shoe played an important part ln many
social usages. When buying or selling
land lt was customary to deliver a shoe,
and the act of throwing down a shoe
on territory Implied occupancy. The
finding of sandals on Egyptian mummies proves that the wearing of shies
ls almost as old as the race itself. In
Venice ln the seventeenth century
overy lady of any pretension to fashion
or position wore what were called
"chopplnes," high clogs or pattens, to
elevate them from the ground. Thomas
Cr.iyat, a traveler who visited Venice
In 1611, says of them: "They are so
common ln Venice that no woman go-
eth without elthlr ln her house or
abroad. It is a thing made of wood
and covered with leather In sundry colors, some white, some red, some yellow. Many of them are curiously painted; some, also, of them have I seen
fairly gilt. There are many of these
chaplneys of a great height—even halt
a yard high and by how much the nobler a woman ls, by so much the higher
are her chaplneys. All their gentlewomen, and most of their wives and
widows that are of any wealth, are assisted or supported either by men or
women when they walk abroad, to the
end that they may not fall."
Fortunes havo been lavished upon
shoes. Men as widely apart ln every
circumstance of lifo as Sir Walter Raleigh and Caligula had their shoe* enriched with precious ston* to the value
of thousands of dollars. When the
tomb of Henry VI. of Sicily, who died
In 1197, was opened ln the Cathedral of
Palermo, shoes made of cloth of gold
and embroidered with pearls, were
found on the dead monarch's feet and
also on those of his queen. In the
time of Louis VI of France and the
oourtlers of Versailles were remarkable for their boots, tho tops of which
wore enormously large and wide and
were decorated with a profusion of
costly lace.
Even horseshoes have been made to
serve the purposes of extravagance and
display. Sablna Poppaea, the beautiful
and luxury-loving wife of the Roman
Emperor Nero, ls said to have had her
mules shod with gold. All the world
over horseshoes are supposed to possess some occult power of attracting
luck and warding off evil.
Sold   on  IVIorl't
The    Evidence    of    its    Worth      Is     a    Record    Salo    of   Upward*    ef
13,000,000 Packets   Annually.
Mr. Dick Souvey and Wife Both Had
Kidney Troubles and the Great
Canadian Kidney Remedy Cured
Port Arthur, Ont, Sept. 11.—
(Special-.—That Dodd's Kidney Pills
cure the Kldnoy ills of mon and women alike has been proved timo and
again in Hi's neighborhood, but lt ls
only occasionally thoy got a chance to
do double work ln the same house.
This has happened in the caso of Mr.
and Mrs. Dick Souvey, a farmer and
his wife, living about seven miles from
hortt. In an Interview Mr. Souvey
"My wife and myself have used
Dodd's Kldnoy Pills and have found
thoin a bii; bonoflt to our health. We
had I n Grippe two winters and wore
p>. |)fia"il to nnirb froBt and cold. Our
Sleep was broken on account of urinary troubles and pain ta the kidnoys.
We each took six boxes of Dodd's Kid;
ncy l'ills and nnw enjoy good health.'
Fine Cut Ficl*.
Digging Is one of the best exercises
for those who are engaged in an offlce
all day, and have much head-work.
Early morning cold baths do it it
suit all people. In such cases a brisk
rub with a rough towel will be found
The best exercise for the biceps ls
to He face downwards with the hands
spread on either side of the head.
Keep the body rigid, and force the body
upwards with the arms until the arm*
are rigid.
Japanese women are seldom physically weak, a fact that 1* ascribed to
the very general adoption by them of
a scientific system of bodily training.
Curiously enough, the average Japan-
ee woman weighs about as much as the
average Japanese man.
Situated in the middle south of
Brazil, the capital, Sao Paulo, has a
population of at least 250,000, and Is
much more modern than any city In
South America, excepting Buenoa
In FIJI the coinage consist* chiefly
of whales' teeth, those of greater value
being dyed red. The natives exchanged twenty white teeth for ono red one,
as we chango copper for silver.
Feared the Feathers,
Lady Yarmouth, wbo was Miss Alice
Thaw of Pittsburg, finds some amusing
material among her husband's tenantry. Ono day, it ls said, she was visiting a sick child, when tbe mother began
to tell a pitiful tale of the difficulties
she encountered ln "getting on," and
above all of the trouble she had with a
lodger, who, she said, at* her out of
house and home.
"The flrst morning the man wa*
here," she complained, "he ate boiled
eggs very greedily. Egg after egg he
ate—three, four, Ave, six—and only th*
yolks of them; the white he didn't
bother at all. When he dug his spoon
into the seventh egg my temper got the
better of me. 'Don't you ever eat th*
white of the egg, sir?' I asked.
" 'Certainly not, my good woman,' he
replied. 'The yolk ls the bird and th*
white the feathers. Surely, you don't
wont ma to make a bolster of myself.'"
Two Fathers.
Bishop Wilson of Calcutta, whose
speeches are often quoted, had th*
happy faculty of saying the right thing
at all times.
On one occasion two young people
whose fathers were famous for their
diverse and peculiar views on Biblical
subjects came to see the bishop.
"Ah," said he as he greeted one,
"your father wrote a great work on the
Apocalypse. I congratulate you on being the daughter of such a man."
Thon, turning to his other guost, he
said. "And your father forbore to write
about the Apocalypse—a wise forbearance. You are to be congratulated on
having ao wise a falher."
Fruit Tree* On Highways.
One of the ways for beautifying the
country In tho grand duchy of Baden
without any ultimate exponso to the
taxpayer Is the planting of fruit trees
along the Government highways.
These are cherry, apple, pear and In
Borne places walnut trees. Tho trees
are planted thirty-two feet apart along
each side of the road, and when the
fruit Is ready for market It Is sold at
public auction on the trees, ISo pur
chaser being obliged to harvest It at
his own expense.
rhe Peculiar Language and Odd Cos*
tiiius of the People.
Of the strange scenes and customs of
the Basque country a traveler writes:
"I was struck by tbo way the women
walked and carried themselves. A fat
Did woman with a huge tray on her
head walked along at a swinging pace,
.houtlug her wares meanwhile at tbe
| top of ber voice. I saw a woman carrying ou her head lirst of all a large
tray of fruit (Its size can be imagined
wheu I tell you that lt was afterward
ber stall). Ou tha top of tbls wero a
basket of washing and a big umbrella
to be used to cover the stall. Then ln
her left hand sbe carried a supplementary stall, and by the other she
led a little child which could just reach
the mother's hand by holding Its own
up as high as it could stretch.
"I was waiting once at a little wayside lun ln the village of Ascaln when
I saw an old lady, followed by two
great fat white pigs. They all three
waddled over to the village pump, and
then, procuring some wator ln a pall,
tho old lady proceeded to wash ber
charges. She cleaned them most assiduously—eyes, ears, tall, back, hind
quarters and feet
"There ls a dignity of carriage about
all the women ln tbls country. I fancied lt might be due to the fact that
formerly, before the 'Code Napoleon'
came Into operation, the law obliged
tbe firstborn, whether boy or girl, to
inherit the patrimony and continue the
head of the family, the husband taking
the wife's name when the Inheritor was
a woman, thus giving the woman a
perfect equality from her birth. The
matrons are not less beautiful than the
younger women.
"Quite unlike any otber language la
that of the Basques. Although when
hearing the people talk a Spanish sound
seems to be occasionally emitted, lt 1*
not really at all like Spanish. I was
amused to find that 'no' 1* 'ess' ln
Basque, and when I asked what 'yes'
was I thought at flrst the answer was
'nn,' which would hove been very curious, but lt turned out to be 'ba,' with
the 'b' softly pronounced."
Tho  Awful   Odor  That   Comes  From
Pure Attar of Rosea.
The perfumer took from bla desk a
small flask of copper.
"In flasks like thl* attar of roses
comes to us," he said. "Attar of roses
la worth from (10 to $25 an ounce, according to the market Thl* flask I*
empty now, but In lt a little odor still
Tbe visitor smiled delightedly. He
had never smelt pure attar of rose* before. Now he unscrewed tbe stopper
and, closing bis eyes, with an ecstatic
look be applied bis nostrils to tho flask.
But only for an Instant. Then he
threw back bl* bead, twisting bl*
features Into a grimace of disgust, and
he exclaimed:
"Oarbagel Bone yards! Glue factories!"
Tho perfumer laughed.
"AH esientlal oil* smell like that," ho
■aid. "Yet no good perfume can ba
made without tbem."
Ho took from a shelf a cut glass jar
filled with a thick, yellowish oil that
looked like petroleum partly refined.
"In thl* jar," he said, "there ar* fortr
ounces or pure aitar or roses worm
over $500. You know how the attar
smells alone. Now watch me make a
rlcb perfume by adding things to lt."
He put a few drops of the attar Into
a vial. Ho filled tbe vial with spirits
of musk, another of orris, then one of
Hi-roll, one of rose, of violet, of orange,
of vanilla, and, finally, tbe oil of cloves
and bcrgamot.
"There," he said, "smell that Ian't
It exquisite?"
"Exquisite!" sold the visitor.
"Well, without Its foundation of the
malodorous and costly altar of roses It
wouldn't smell anv better tban a plate
of soup."
A. a Clincher.
"I'm not so particular about speed,
but I must have a gentle horse," repeated Mr. Green. "My wife wants
to drive, you sec. Will you warrant
this horse to be safe?"
"Certainly," said.tbe dealer reassuringly.   "He's a regular lady's horse."
"You are sure he's not afraid of anything?" asked Mr. Green anxiously
nud for the tenth time.
Tho dealer assumed an air of reflection.
"Well, there Is one thing that he has
always appeared to be afraid of ever
since I got htm," be admitted conscientiously. "It seems as lf he's
scared to death for fear some one
might say 'Whoa I' and he not hear lt."
Ancient Bridge Superstition.
A primitive notion existed among the
Romans and other races that a bridge
was au offense and Injury to tbe river
god, as it saved people from being
drowned while fordlug or swimming
across and robbed tbe deity of a certain
number of victims which were his due.
For many centuries In Borne propitiatory offerings of human victims were
made every year to the Tiber. Men
and women were drowned by being
bound nnd flung from the wooden Sub-
Hclnn bridge, which, till nearly tbe end
of the republican period, was tbe one
and only bridge across the Tiber in
Authorship aa a Profession.
Nobody should write who ls not firmly possessed of the idea that he has a
vocation for literature and ls not willing to endure the penalties of art for
tlio sake of serving an art. If a person
who writes ln that spirit makes a living he earns lt If he makes a fortune
be deserves lt
Tho Passing Year.
By slow degrees and varied way*
Along the highway of the days
We've held our course and now are here
Within the midway of the year.
Whon berry pies have paled and gone
And shortcake, fairer than the dawn,
And Rocky Fords have passed from view.
The melancholy days are due!
—New Orleans Times-Democrat.
All la Peace.
Tom—Have you had any spats with
your girl lately?
Hi. k—No, we're great friends now.
Tom—How's that?
Dick—We've broken off our engagement—Catholic Standard and Times.
A Glreawar.
"Ah, writing poetry's a glftl" she wor-
ahlpfiilly sighed
To Qulllklns, who for years and years to
sell his rhymes had tried.
"No; writing It is not so much a gift, lt
seems to me,
As Is disposing of It—that's where It's a
gift," said he.
—St. Louis Republic.
Her Sense of Humor,
Torque—Women hnve absolutely no
sense of humor, no sense of the ridiculous, you know.
Mrs. Torque—There, there now. I
married you, didn't I?—New York
Not For Her.
"'Tl* true," said he, "I need a bill collector,
But I'm lorry that you cannot be th*
He said lt really pained him to reject her,
But  then,   "a woman'* work  1*  nevor
—Catholic Standard and Times.
Hia Idea.
First Magazine Editor—Wby do you
bave so many blood medicine ad*. In
your periodical?
Second Magazine Editor—To Improve
Ita circulation.—San Francisco Call.
Love's Paradise.
At the time he proposed life confided to mo
That   the   "next  thing  to   heaven"   our
homo was to be.
And since we are married I find It I* »o—
For our flat'* at thi top of the building,
rou know.
The Coupons are the same as cash because they can be exchanged for Toilet
Soaps for. which you have to pay out money every week.
Users of SUNLIGHT and CHEERFUL SOAPS can get their TOILET
SOAPS for nothing.
Ask your grocer for paiticulars or write us for Premium List
A gift is of little value if it consists of something you have no use for.
In exchange for Sunlight Soap Coupons you can get something yon need and
use every day.
I suffered so much with Indigestion
that my life had become a burden,"
says Miss Nellie Archibald, of Sheet
Harbor, N. S. "Every time I took even the slightest meal it caused me
hours of agony. The trouble caused a
choking sensation in the region of my
heart, which seriously alarmed me.
My Inability to properly digest my
food, left me so weak and run down
that I could not perform even the
lightest housework, and I would tire
out going up a few steps slowly. I
sought medical aid, and tried several
medicines, but without getting the
least benefit. My slstar, who lived at
a considerable distanco, and who had
been an Invalid, wrote us about this
time that she had been curod through
using Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, nnd
this decided me to give them a fair
trial, practically ns a last resort. In
tho courso of a fow weeks there was a
notable change In my condition, and
1 began to relish my meals. Prom
that on I began to gain now strength,
nntl by tbo time I had used seven
boxes, all signs of the trouble had vanished and I wns once moro enjoying
good health, and I have not since had
any return of tlio trouble."
Pr. Williams' Pink Pills cure Indigestion, because they make the rich
red blood that brings tone and
strength lo the stomach. Nearly all
the common ailments are dao to bad
blood, and when the bad lilood is turned Into good blood by Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills, the trouble disappears.
Thnt is why theso pills cure anaemia,
dizziness, heart palpitation, g"neral
debility, kldnoy trouble, rheumatism,
sciatica, lumbago, and nervous troubles, such as neuralgia, paralysis and
fit. Vitus dance. That ls why they
bring ouse and comfort at all stages of
womanhood and girlhood, and cure
their secret aliments when the blood
supply becomos weak, scanty or Irregular. But you must gat the genuine
pills. Substitutes and imitations which
some dealers offer never cure anything. When you buy the pills, see
that Ihe full name Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale People is printed on the
wrapper around each box. Sold by all
dealers or sent by mail at 50 cents n
box, or six boxes for $2.50, by writing
the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.
Admiral Dickens during the sham
bombardment of Port Munroe, smiled
one morning as a sailor staggered
past him with a bale of hay on his
back. "He makes me think," said the
Admiral, "of another sailor, a British
one, whom I saw one day at Gibraltar.
He, too, had a load of hay, and was
tolling with lt up from the little fishing village that lies at the foot of the
great rock. I talked with him a little
while, and as wo parted I said: " 'Who
are you, my man? What job do you
hold here;' 'Well,' the sailor answered, as he took up the hay again,
'I uBed to consider myself a British
bluejacket, but I'm dashed if 1 don't
begin to think I'm a commissary
The Drive Pimples Away.—A face
covered with pimples is unsightly. It
tells of Internal Irregularities which
should long since have been corrected.
The liver nnd the kidneys are not performing their functions in the healthy
way they should, and these pimples
are to let you know that the blood
protests. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
will drive them all away, and will
leave the skin clear and clean. Try
them and there will be another witness to their excellence.
"I don't believo Wind's tips on the
races are any good." "Why not?"
"Well, he said they were a sure thing,
and then he wasn't willing to lend me
the money to bet with."
Minard's  Liniment
for    sale   Every-
Senator Penrose tells of a lady who
objected to all familiarity by street
car conductors, such as touching her
or calling to her, or assuming that she
needed help ln getting on or off a car.
One day when the motorman was putting on brakes and slowing up the
lady arose, and the conductor shouted;—"Walt, leddy, until the car
stops." "Don't address me, sir, as
lady," she Indignantly replied. "Beg
your pardon, ma'am," replied tho conductor; "but all of us is liable to make
Cheapest of All Medicines.—Considering the curative qualities of Dr.
Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil It Is the cheapest medicine now offered to the public.
The dose required In any ailment Is
small and a bottlo contains many
doses. If it were valued at the benefit
lt confers lt could not bo purchased
for many times the price nsked for It,
but Increased consumption has simplified and cheapened Its manufacture.
Here are some facts and figures relative to a hen's egg which may not be
without Interest to the student of poultry possibilities. Its average length is
two and twentyseven hundredths inches its average diameter at the broad
end one and seventy-two hundredths
Inches, and it weighs about one-eighth
of a pound. The pullets are smaller
than those of old hens. The shell constitute about 11 per cent., the yolk
32 per cent, and the white 57 per cent,
of the total egg. Chemically speaking,
an egg consists of two nutrients—protein and fat—together with some water and a small quantity of mineral
matter. Popular belief to the contrary there is no difference in the
nutritive qualities of eggs with dark
shells and those with light. Their
flavor is affected by the food of tho
fowl, for good or for evil. Exhaustive
experiments by well equipped investigators proves that the egg deserves
Its reputation as an easily assimilated
and highly nutritious food, if eaten
raw or lightly cooked. Such experiments also show that eggs at twelve
cents per dozen are a cheap source
of nutrients; at sixteen cents somewhat expensive, and at twenty-five
cents nnd over, highly extravagant.
The basis of comparison was the market price of standard flesh foods considered ln relation to their nutritive
elements. But thoro is r physiological constituent of eggs which is of
great value, yet lt defies the search of
the scientist or the Inquisition of the
statistician, and that ls there palata-
bility. Unless a food, however rich ln
proteins, is relished, it loses much of
Its value, while, per contra, a less
chemically desirable food that Is enjoyed becomes valuable by reason of
that fact.
t_3eafc>y Eczema &nc&
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Do not hypnotize yourself with the
Idea that you are being kept down. Do
not talk such nonsense. Nobody of
any sense would believe it. People
will only laugh at you. Only one thing
Is keeping you down, and that is yourself. There is probably some trouble
somewhere with you. Of course, there
are employers who are unjust to their
help; there are Instances in which employees are kept back when they
should be advanced; but, as a rule,
this ls only temporary, and they usually find their level somewhere.—"Success Magazine."
One of the greatest blessings to
parents is Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator. It effectually expels
worms and gives health ln a marvellous manner to the little one.
Governor McLane of New Hampshire was talking about Henry James'
criticism of American speech. "I suppose that Mr. James wants us to use
the broad a," he said, "and to talk in
every way like Oxford graduates. The
broad a is all very well, and the Oxford graduate talks more musically,
no doubt, than the native of Paint
Rock. At the same time It was through
the cultivation of this English way of
speaking that my best friend nearly
lost his wife—lost her, I mean
through divorce, not through death.
"She made, one day, some biscuits,
and at dinner that night she said ln
her cultivated way: " 'I made a big
batch of these biscuits.' "'You did,
indeed, dear,' said my friend, her husband. " 'How do you know how big
a batch I made?' she asked, surprised. " 'I thought,' he murmured, 'that
you said botch.'"
St. Joseph Lewis, July 14, 1903.
Gentlemen,—I was badly kicked by
my horse last may and after using several preparations on my leg nothing
would do. My leg was black as jet.
I was laid up In bed for a fortnight
and could not walk. After using
three bottles of your MINARbS LINIMENT I was perfectly cured, so that
I could start on the road.
Commercial Traveler.
"Little boy," snid a gentloman, "why
do you carry that umbrella ovor your
head? It's not mining." "No." "And
the sun Is not shining." "No."   "Then,
why do you carry it? Cause whon
lt rains pa wants it nnd when the
sun shines ma uses it, and it's only
this kind of wonlhor that 1 can got
to use lt at all."
"You would be surprised lf you had
the experience we do from day to
day," said the conductor of a 125th
street crosstown car. "A woman, fashionably dressed, her fingers covered
with diamonds, got on tho car at Madison avenue, and when I came to collect hor faro she began to fidget
around, looking for her pocketbook.
Finally she blurted out that she had
lost it, but she did not seem anxious to
go back after it. The car kept going
all tho time, and when sho did not
show any anxiety I knew that she was
bent on beating her ffire~ across town.
I told her that if she did not pay her
fare I would be compelled to put her
off tho car. She looked at me, smiled
and replied: "You wouldn't put me
off the car for tho sake of five cents,
would you?" "By this time we had arrived at Lenox avenuo, and there sho
got off. Woll, do you believe lt, that
woman had the norve to smllo In my
faco and as she was leaving the car
say to mo: 'You're the easiest 1 have
mot in a long time.'"
Ayer's Cherry Pectorsl
quiets tickling throats, hacking coughs, pain in the lunn.
It relieves congestion, sub-
dues inflammation. It heals,
strengthens. Your doctor will
explain this to you. He knows
all about tbls cough medicine.
•We bi« ««<l Ayw*» Cherts' ■'♦•H**}1 ln
.ur tu»Ur far IS Mars for throat *a*JW
troubles, .'nd wa think no medicine MONtlt.
Ma*. A. roaaaov, Appleton, Wnn.
Minard's Liniment Cure* Burns, Etc.
Butlor—Sir, tho cnrrlugo waits without Mr. Struckltrlch—Without what,
yo mumskull? Butler—Without bosses.   It's the motor carriage, sir.
"It ls said that if a girl ls a bridesmaid threo times sho will never be a
bride." "Oh, aunty," replied the littlo
girl, "were you a bridesmaid three
times?" "No, dear. I never was a
bridesmaid ln my life." "Poor aunty!
Why don't you get to be a widow?
They say a widow can nearly always
get married lf she wants to."
Which  Torture Children  are Soon  Entirely Cured
by the Use of
Especially during the teething period, children are subject to Eczema,
scald head and various forms of skin
disease, which cause the keenest su'
ferlng to themselves, as well as anxiety to their parents.
There is no treatment so successful
as Dr. Chase's Ointment, and as eczema always tends to become chronic
and last for years, prompt oure is of
the utmost Importance.
Mr. C. Wiley, who Is employed as
cooper by the Kenuedy & Davis Milling Company, Lindsay, Ont., states:
"I used Dr. Chase's Ointment for eczema on my little girl some few years
ago, and soon brought about a thorough and permanent cure. She had
suffered for considerable time. Dr.
Chase's Ointment was the only preparation to prove effective. I cannot
speak too highly of Dr. Chase's Oiut-
mont, as it certainly offooted a prompt
and permanent curo in this case."
MrB. P.    Clarke,   Belmont, Man.,
writes:—"My baby had eczema on her
ear. The sore was very bad and nothing seemed to do her muqh good.
Hearing of the remarkable cure Dr.
Chase's Ointment waB making we
sent for some and after the third application the sore bogan to heal. I
am glad to say tbat lt is quite well
now and wo give the credit to Dr.
Chase's Ointment. We cannot recommend this preparation too highly."
Any mother who once becomes acquainted with the merits of Dr.
Chase's Ointment would not think of
being without it In the house. Where
there ls a baby or small children lt ls
of daily value as a means of curing
skin irritations and eruptions, chafing
and all sorts of burns and sores.
Dr. Chase's Ointment, GO cents a
box, at all dealers, or Edmanson,
Bates & Co., Toronto. To protect you
against Imitations, the portrait and
Blgnatnre of Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt book author, are on every box.
" Psychine " differs radically from
the old fogey medicines. It is compounded   on   new   and   advanced
methods of curing disease, otherwise
it would be just like scores of others,
without any exceptional merits.
But **Psychine" possesses virtues
of healing, that no other preparation in the world does.
There never has been in the history of medicine, such
a truly remarkable remedy, for the prompt and complete
cure of obstinate coughs and lung trouble. There is
nothing else just like it; or nothing else one half
so good. Thousands of men and women readily and
enthusiastically give testimony to prove the statement.
" I am a mail contractor ancl every winter and change
of season I suffered severely from coughs and colds, being
much exposed to cold and wet. Eventually my Lungs became affected and it is only through the prompt use of
PHYCHINE that I am alive to-day.
Yours truly,
HUGH   WYLIE, Glencairn, Man.
The Dr. T. A. Slocum, Limited,    -    179 King Street West, Toronto
Appetite comes with eating
and each square of crisp de-
liciousness seems but to make
room for more.
Mooney's Perfection
Cream Sodas
are different from any other
cracker. Nothing heavy or
doughy about them but so light
and crisp that they ore transparent Mooney's biscuits will
be a regular dish on your tabic
if you will try them.
Say ''Mooney's" to your grocer.
her with her puppies is to witness the
perfection of motherhood. Carrie—
How sweet! Where are the puppies?
Small Boy—She's eat 'em all, Miss!
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.
A captain who had Just got a new
company was looking down the muster roll, on which the names ran
"O'Brien," "Maloney," "Murphy,"
"Sullivan," "O'Flaherty, and so on.
Is every man ln this country Irish?"
said tho captain to the sergeant.
"There's wnn Swede, but he doesn't
have much to say," was the response.
Winks—What makes you look so
blue? Jinks—I have six daughters,
none of them married, or likely to be."
Winks—And you nro bluo over lt?
You are the most ungrateful mortal
that ever breathed. I have six daughters, all married, all have children,
and I've got to support the wholo
crowd. .     .
A Now England family paper utlvla-
od Its readers concerning their ills nud
ailments In a   column   headed "Tho
Home Doctor, conducted by   Dr. ,
fl well known prnctloner of this town."
This word of caution Is printed in bold
face. Note: This column ls Intended for simple cases only. Serious
enses should be referred to physicians,
not to us."
- .exm.
-til dru|t1t..ts.
Weak Throats
Ayer's  Pllla   greatly
Purely  vegetable.   **
•Id   recovery,
gently  laxatives
Count Wedol, grand equerry to the
Kaiser, has Just resigned his post on
the plea of advancing years. He made
his entry Into public life at the age of
ton In the city of Hanover, where his
father was a member of tlie government. It was ln 1848, the year of con
vulslon in Europe, and ll'tle Wedal
found the mob one day smashing tho
windows of a public oflleo. It was
great sport, and he Joined ln lt with
enthusiasm. Then somebody cried:
"Let us smaBh old Wedel'B windows!"
The crowd was delighted, but did not
know where old Wedel lived. Then
camo littlo Wedel's great moment. Ho
stepped to the front and said: "I
know. Follow me." So they followed
him and he Joined In the Bmoshlng of
the'paternal glass with peculiar Joy.
When he tells the story now he adds:
"It was the Jolllest day ot my uie!"
For Inflammation of the Eyes.—
Among the many good qualities which
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills possess,
besides regulating the digestive organs, Is their efficacy In reducing Inflammation of the eyes. It has called
forth many letters of recommendation from those who wore afflicted
with this complaint and found a cure
in the pills. They affect the nerve
centres and the blood In a surprisingly active way, and the result is almost
Immediately seen.
Lord Cornwallls had surrendered.
"I decided It was the best thing to do,"
be c 'lstned to the reporters, "it's a
great ~2nl cheaper nil around than It
would be icr the two countries to hold
a peace conference Think of tho cable
tolls!" Besides, as ho reflected afterward, it didn't bind King George to
the payment of an Indemnity,
Aunt Jane—r Is ls the denr doggie
that I wanted to show you, Carrie.
She's tbe sweetest cretaure.   To   see
Stanfield's Unshrinkable Underwear is planned and knitted
especially for Northwest winters.
It defies tbe worst bli__r__.nl that
comes down from the Klondyko
—keeps you snug and worm, no
matter how low the thermometer
goes, .
Is soft, silky Nova Scotia wool
—with the shrink token out.
It Is knitted In all sizes to
comfortably fit every figure—
and holds its shape, no nutter
how often washed.
Every garment li guaranteed
absolutely unshrinkable.
arrriKa away mom thb
(Orison Swett Marden ln "Success
The quickest way to get away from
tne counter ls to worK hard, be polite
and obliging at the counter. The
trouble with people wbo complain that
they cannot get above the positions
they are In ls that they can not see
that the step to the thing above them
Is in the thing they are doing, In their
manner of doing lt, that the opportunity for advancement Is ln the promptness, the thoroughness, the efficiency
they show in the positions they now
Of two clerks working side by side
ln a store, one knows that the best
part of his salary ls not found ln IUb
pay envelope, but ln the opportunity
to learn the business, to extract from
lt the secrets which his employer may
have paid a fortune for, besides putting his life into It. He is all eyes,
all ears, all the time thinking of better methods, improved ways of doing
things, and he finally becomes a proprietor himself. Tho othor sees nothing ln his life but drudgery and a
perpetual clerkship.
If you have a hundred acres of land
and only four people to support, as one
correspondent states thet he has, If
you have enough brain, ambition, determination, and grit, you can not only
support the people depending on you,
but you can also give yourself a good
education,—for you can buy all the
books you need,— and lf you are a
good manager, If you have system,
you can have all the leisure you require for study.
If you are made of the stuff that
wins nobody can keep you back, for If
you do not find your chance where
you are, you will find it somewhere
else. But remember that your achievement cannot rise higher than your
resolution. So long as you think you
are tied down so that you can not
move, you will never get up or get on.
The man who acknowledges that he
ls a "perpetual clerk" will never become manager or proprietor of anything until he changes his conviction.
His own lack of confidence and push,
not clrcnmstances, is the chain which
binds him.
It Is as natural that we should obtain the thing we long for with all
our hearts, and persistently work to
obtain, as that a stone should come
to the earth when hurled Into the air.
The amuitlon, the desire, the longing,
the hunger, the struggle toward the
aim, these are the forces of gravitation which bring us the desired result.
We offer One Hundred Ilnllnrs Reward tor any
ease of Catarrh tbat cannot be onred by Hall's Oat
arrh Cura.   F. J. CHENEY * 00., Toledo. O.
We, the undersigned, bave known F. J. Cheney
tor tbe leal IS yean, and beliere him perfectly hon-
orabte ln all baslnees transactions and financially
able to carry ont any obligations made by bis firm.
Wi_f)--tO,    RINNAN   t   MAHVIN.
Wholesale Druggists. Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure ls taken Internally, acting
llreotlynpon tbe blood and mucous surfaces of tba
system. Testimonials sent free. Price 76c. per
bottle.    Sold  by all  Druggists.
Take Hall'a Family Pills for constlpaUon.
I'm sorry for the woman whose standards, social or physical, do not permit her to handle a hoe. It seems to
me as graceful an instrument as a
golf club. An hour's exercise along a
tidy garden row will produce the finest kind of a glow, and, withal, you
get so much more done with a hoe!
It Is but a poor spirited person who
will "putter with flowers" but dare
not work In the vegetable garden for
fear that some one may think she has
to do lt. If the neighbors are scandalized because I turn tho baby loose In
the shade on the grass antl push th
wheel hoe Instead of the perambulator
lt is their lookout. Perhaps, now, they
are dying to dig and have not quite
dared for fear of my scathing criticism! Let them know the worst. I
purposo to dig, to rake, to sow, to
weed, to hoe, and to harvest, for the
sake of what I get out of it in mental
growth, flowers, exercise, aesthetic uplift, and vegetables. I shall take my
turn, too, with the bicycle, the tennis
racket, and the golf clubs; but next
to the go-cart the wheel hoe is my
favorite vehicle!
Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant
Soap Powder is bettei than other powders,
is it Is both soan and disinfectant.     3d
(From "Success Magazlne."-
Taklng lt "by and large," tho male
sex Ib ln the majority In our country
by some 1,638,321, according to a recent census bulletin. In some of tho
Btntes, however, tho women exceed the
men In number, notably ln tho district
of Columbia, Massachusetts and
Rhode Island. Usually men are ln excess in sparsely settled communities
and women In thickly populated regions; cities, for example, as a rule
have moro femnles than males. In the
later years of life, tho women nxceod
the men, which sooms to Indicate that
they are longer lived. In the period of
sixteen to twcnty-flvo years of age,
also, Iho report shows thom to bo In
How Big Is
Two Cents?
The average consumption offlour,
per year, by each person in Canada,
is about one barrel (196 lbs.).
Suppose you use t an inferior flour
at a saving of say 75 cents over the
cost of a barrel of Royal Household
Flour, that is just tl/i cents a month
—less than two cents per week.
But an inferior flour can yield only
a portion of the nutriment you get out
of "Royal Household" because cheap
flours are poorly milled, contain a
greater proportion of bran and shorts
—the granules are not uniform—the
bread is heavy—the texture is coarse
—the flavor is tasteless or poor—the
nutriment is not in it
being perfectly milled, is uniform in
texture—makes bread that is light
and waferlike—white as snow—finely
flavored—highest in nutriment
"Royal Household" is electrically
purified and sterilized—backed up and
guaranteed by its makers' reputation.
Ogilvie's Royal Household Flour.
Paul Bartlett, the sculptor la now
in this country lo superintend the
casting of his equestrian statue of Mc-
Clellan for Philadelphia. Having
passed most of ...s nte ln Paris, Mr.
Bartlott ls bilingual. He relates that
one day ln the Luxembourg Gardens
his attention was tlirocted to a party
of three American ladies who were on-
gaged ln un animated and mutually
unintelligible altercation with a cabman. Addressing the eldest lady, evidently the chaperon antl spokeswoman
of the party, he said: "Madame, perhaps I can be of some service to you.
I speak French." Gorgonlzing him
from head to foot with a stony stare,
his countrywoman sternly replied:
"So do I!" And the cabman perceiving that the Intruder bad been snubbed, closed the Incident by proclaiming from the box:   "Me splk Angllsli."
We have no hesitation In saying
that Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial is without doubt Ihe best medicine ever Introduced for dysentery,
diarrhoea, cholera and all summer
complaints, sea sickness, etc. It
promptly gives relief and nevor falls
to effect a positive cure. Mothers
should never be without a bol tic when
their children are teething.
"She put   moth   balls In   my   cigar
pocket."    "Petition granted.''
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
Colonel I_ockwood, the most amusing man in the House of Commons,
toltl the Stewards of the Royal Masonic Institute for Girls a good story at
Ibe festival recently. _t prominent
mnn called to condole with a lady on
the death of her husband, nntl concluded by saying, "Did be leave you much?"
itearly every night," was the reply.
'•••'"GRAIN     Use. Mil
Canadian Co-operative Company, Ltd.
John McVlcar, Mgr.
Commission Merchants and dealer* In aU kinds
of OKAIN.     Consignments   Solicited.    Write,
I'bone or Wire us for Particulars,
Offices, 208 Mclntyre Block, WlnnlpeQ.
"What did you get for your molb-
er-ln-law joke?" "A dollar from the
editor and a six weeks' visit from my
"Why do you want a divorce?" the
Judge nailed. "Because I can't look nt
my wifo without being tempted to
commit suicide or murder." "What
brought about   this state   of mind?"
The Keeley Cure
Has restored to health, proa-
perity and happiness 600,000
people who were diseased and
poisoned from the use ef LIQUOR and DRUGS. Write
To-day, now and get the nee-
esaary   Information   about   It.
"Don't yoll wish," he naked, looking
soiilfully Into hor eyeB, "that tho tunnel on this lino was ton times as
long?" "No," sho nnBwerod. It
struck him like a dash of cold water
that sho no longer loved him. "Thoy
always turn on tho lights whon coming to the long tunnels," she ndded,
"antl they don't for tho short ones."
'"You may refuse mc now," said the
persistent suitor, "but I can wait. 'All
things comes to him who waits.'"
"Yes," replied the dear girl, "and I
guess tho first will bo father; I hear
him on the stairs."
"Our grass should bo cut, John,"
hinted Mrs. Subbubs. "That's so; It
docs look very Boetly," replied her husband languidly. "I'll Ignore lt with
proper hauteur hereafter."
A new definition of "friend" was
given by a Manchester Bchoolboy the
other day ln an essay. "A friend Is a
person who knows nil about you and
likes you Just the same "
Boautlful Widow—Do you know, I'm
forty years old today? Gallant Bachelor—Madnmo, you aro Just, twonty. I
never belief e moro than half of what
I hear.
cure disease by removing the cause of it. In the treatment of those
disorders which involve any failure of the nervous force, BEECHAM'S
PILLS have, during nearly sixty years, built up
Nothing  renews  the   power   of   the   digestive   organs  liko
They cleanse the Blood of long-standing impurities, brace up the
Nervous System to a high point of vigor, and effectually chase nway
every symptom of weariness nnd depression. Since BEECHAM'S
PILLS have cured tens ot thousands in this and every country of tho
globe, just ask yourself why they should not equally provo a boon to you.
Renew the power of digestion by using
Sold Everywhere in Canada and U. S. America.      In boxes, 26c
Two 4 h.p Gasoline Engines, 2nd hint,
"Do you believe ln tho survival of
the fittest?" "I don't believo in the
survival of anybody. I'm an . undertaker!"
W   N   U
One pound
and half
pound Lead
Packets, 3
pound and
5 pound
Gold Standard rtt. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8,1899.)
Omicb : 2536 Westminster avenue.
Mrs. R  Whitney, Publisher.
English Office—80 Fleet street,
Lou ion, E. 0., England Where a
file of "The Advocate" is kept for
Subscription $t a yoar   payable   in
    Boentsa Oopy.
Tel. B1405.
Vancouver, B.C., Nov. 1 , 11)05.
At the Council meetiug 011 Tuesday
evening, Alderman Williams, supported
by Alderman Morton, brought up the
question of the unsafe condition of the
bridges over False Creek, nud uiovet
that the Dominion Ooverumeut bo asked for $60,000 to assist in building safe
bridges. The rest of the Conncil voted
It down—to await the report on False
Creek survey, It being deemed tho first
Importance. Iu the meantime tin
people who travel over the bridges can
run the risk of the bridges goiug dowu.
Probably some forthcoming candidates
in the approaching civic election dt-sin
to have in their platforms "NewBridgos
over False Creek." The Ottawa Government may yet use False Creek improvements for campaign purposes. There
can not be any too much haste in pro
Tiding safe bridges over False Creek.
and much delay in the matter may prove
* criminal negligence.
The residents of Mt. Pleasant living
below Fifth avenue and between
Ontario and Bridge streets—aud they
are mauy—have a real grievance, to
which the attention of the Council is
called. The City Crematory located in
this district, is believed to be responsible
fur the many cases of typhoid fever in
that vicinity. Wc are informed that
dray loads of garbage, decaying fruits
and vegetables are daily added to the
already monstrous mass which menaces
health and life. If this coudition is uot
soon improved Vancouver may suffer
as Winnipeg has aud does suffer from
epedemic after epidemic of typhoid
A private citizen would be summoned
; and fined—rightly too—for allowing
refuse of such a nature to remain one
day on his premises, bnt the City conveys load after load of disease-spreading
1 garbage, decayed fish, etc., to a residential portion of the city, to the risk of
health and lives.
Innumerable storage reservoirs and
vast  distribution   systems   more  sup-
• plies of pure water bear witness to
' the enormous debt which public
' health science owes to engineering
' science as do proper street construc-
' tion and, still more, those splendid
: systems  of sewerage  with   which   so
many modern cities are equipped, and
which not only serve to remove quickly the dangerous liquid waste of hu-
• man and animal life, but also keep
low and wholesome the level of the
ground    water,    reducing    dampness
•" and promoting dryness of the ciivir-
' oirment, and   thereby    strengthening
' that 'physiological      resistance      by
means'of which the human mcchan-
'-laW fights against the attacks of infectious   disease.      Nor   do   tlie   services of engineering science end here,
for  the  fluid content  of the  sewers
must   always  be   safely   disposed   of,
and   sew.age,purification  is   to-day  a
£ problem t,of  engineering   science   no
• less important or difficult than that of
water purification.     These same pro-
. cesses of the purification of water
and sewage arc matters of so much
moment in public health science
that in almost every country experiment stations are now maintained
at public and private expense fnr the
purpose of working out the most scientific methods ol purification.
—Scientific Americnn.
A great interest is being shown
this season in fur imitations and
crushed plush and velvet garments
for children's wear. White, grey and
brown arc said to have been the best
Fur imitations are used successfully in the trimming of many of the
clolh garments brought out for infants and children this season. The
popularity of fur in a general way
is also noticed in the production of
children's goods. Plain cloth, bouclt:
nnd astrachan coats are trimmed with
real fur.
Velvets, velveteens and crushed
plushes are still interesting the trade.
These are shown in their full complement of colors—blue, cardinal,
green and brown showing the best
results. One of the best develope-
nieuts in the sale of crushed plush
Roods is a sudden and general demand for greens. Several of the
green shades have been used extensively in the manufacture of ladies'
garments, which has everywhere reduced manufacturers' stocks. In the
course of two weeks many green
crushed plush coats as well as velveteen garments have been ordered for
There will be a good demand for
long glovos all winter, doubtless, as
the short sleeved waist is popular,
but at the same time the short length
must not be neglected. Some excellent gloves with fancy stitching
mostly in contrasting colors are offered the trade. These will make a
nice line for a variety and will be
surer sellers than gloves of odd colors
which are likely to be slow in moving
especially in smaller localities.
Stick Pincushion—A piece of heavy
cardboard four by two inches antl
oval in shape, covered with white
silk or satin, is used for the bottom.
A piece of feat'licrbtone, cut largf
enough to encircle the cardboard bottom and with the ends stitched together makes the framework for the
top. A case stuffed with emery dust
or sawdust is placed in the frame,
and this is covered with flowered silk
(see illustration). The bottom and
lop are glued together and furtlher
held in place by four small brass-
headed nails or screws which are
nailed through the bottom and serve
as small legs. A bard of fancy gilt
braid or galloon finishes the edge.
Double Bag Made of Holly Ribbon
—About 22 inches of holly ribbon
3'/_ inches wide is used for this bag
which is not lined. A one-quarter-
inch hem is put in at each end, and
then the ribbon is turned on the
wrong side and folded so that the
ends a little more than meet; baste
the sides together and overhand with
fine close stitches. Turn onto the
right side antl run two drawstrings
in opposite directions so that one
piece is tied at each end. Three-
quarters of a yard of ribbon is needed
for these drawstrings. A bag such
as this is nice for small pieces of crocheting or tatting and will also make
an  excellent button-bag.
' Ribbon Box—This is made of an
oblong wedding-cake box divided into
two sections. The box is \Y\ inches
long and 2 inches wide. The top
which, as will be seen, fits over the
bottom piece, is covered with a piece
of flowered silk, the edges of which
are simply turned over the inside
ind fastened with paste. Two holes
ure punched through the top of the
box and eyelets arc worked in the
piece of silk, and two little buttonhole bnrs in which a bodkin is slipped
arc worked on one side. It is best to
work these bars before the silk is
pasted on the cover, but tlie eyelets
may be made then or worked after
everything is finished. Fresh, dainty
ribbons are a necessity nowadays
when almost everyone wears underwear which is drawn up and fastened
with ribbon, and a box like this is
one of the prettiest ways of keeping
Fine Candied Peel, per lb ,... 16c
Fancy Ourrnuts,  per 11 IOo
Fancy Raisins, per fi. IOo
Spy Apples, fine ones $1.25 Faucy Bnttor, per lb 36o
Lake of the Woods Flour $1 50 Economy Flour $1.2li
5T    W/ttUare* Westminster avenue &
e   le   TVdliaLC  Harris street. Tolephone 1260.
*% iSood
is what iv ry woman desires
Our lt'tio'j—
is antiseptic, cooling nnd delicately performed. Whon in
town call and obtain a free
Public Drug Co.
Arcade,    Hastings Street.
Free Delivery to all partsof the
Citv. Telephone J 588.
tl ARCADE," ]f.\STlNli.S 8.
DO IT NOW I—If not already a Subscriber to "The Advocate" become oue
uow.   Ouly $1 for 12 mouths.
New Blouses
Ladies' New Neckwear,
Belts, Etc.
W. W. Merklev
Royal Bank of Canada Building
Coruer Seventh and  Westminster
Avenues, Mt. Pleasant.
Another largo sbipmont of tho celebrated  HUNTLEY tfc PALMER
BISCUITS   just  arrived.     Fresh,  crisp,  and   at right   prices.
2315 Westminster Ave.
'Phone 933.
e'****K*3-*-R*-*5 aHHSHB_WS__—_W—MSaHM——Ma—__UM(—■■__&_ ti
Dr. Machle, the American missionary who escaped from Lienchow,
the scene of the l:.tost murJer of
missionaries in China, has reached
Hongkong and tells a horrible story
of the outrages committed upon the
helpless men and women of the mission station. Two women, Miss
Chestnut and Mrs. Mackle, were
stripped of their clothing and exposed to the mockery of the Chinese
mob in a temple and then flttnginto
the river, where they were speared.
Mr. and Mrs. Peale also were exposed to the mob and afterwards
clubbed to death. These ever-recurring tragedies in China should prove
a sufficient warning to religious en
thusiasts who would risk their own
and their friends' lives in an entirely
hopeless effort to Christianize the
Chinese. To have any part in sending white women and children to
places in China where efficient pro
tection is not assured is to be guilty
of a crime. The Chinese never will
be persuaded to Christianity and no
good purpose is served by the hor
rible results of this ill-advised missionary business.—"The Week," Victoria, B. C.
The overcrowding of the medical
profession in Germany is a matter of
grave concern. There arc now in
the empire 20,200 physicians, which
doubles the number found in 1876.
In other words, there is one physician in Germany for every 1,700 in
habitants. In the city of Berlin 46
per cent of all the physicians have an
income of less than $700, and five
per cent of the whole number do not
have a sufficient income to return it
for taxation. On the other hand
in the legal profession in Germany
80 per cent of the lawyers have an
income exceeding $2,000. It is estimated that tlhe preparation of a
man for the duties of a physician in
Germany costs about $6,000, and thus
it is seen that the income is often
less than ten per cent of the fixed
charge on the capital invested. This
leaves practically nothing for the re-
-_»&&&■&&&*   ifrfr ****&
see usury
Eggs 25c, 30c, 35c
Per Dozen.
7Ytr\rvI<?«_  750,(1.00 and
-Hp|_»lt._3 11.25 per box.
Try Our Tea  and Coffee—
It's Alright I
Successor to W. D. Muir.
Junction of Westmiustor Road and Avo.
'Phone 2053.
Road tho New York Dental Parlors
.advertisement in this paper, then go to
' t"ew York Dental Parlors for your work
-FOR RENT; a flat of 4 rooms in 1
,ncw building. Apply "Advooate'
Young Peoples Societies.
Loyal Wtirktirs of Christian Endeavor
meet at lfr'miuuti's to 7,  every  Sundny
evening in Advent Christian Ohnreh,
corner Ninth nve. and Westminster Rd,
Epworth   League of   Mt.    Pleasant
Methodist Ohnroh mewts at rt p. m.
B. Y. P. U., meets  In   Mt. I'leaanut
Baptist Church at H p, m.
The Y. P. S. 0. E., meets at 8 p. m
111 Mt-Plonsasaut Presbyterlen Church
We desire to know much more concerning the individual planets. Everybody asks;"Are 'the planets inhabited?" and no favorable answer
has yet been given. If one means
by the question, inhabited by such
beings as we are structurally, then
one can say that if one of us were
transported to any of the planets we
could not live there a minute. Some
like Jupiter, are too hot; others, like
the moon, too cold, or without air to
breathe or water to drink, or with
too great or too little gravity for our
bodies. One docs not need to assume
such likeness, especially since we
know something of the past history
of man and animals on the earth, adapted to it in form, size, structure,
habits and intelligence all correlated.
To assume intelligence of our type is
hardly allowable any more than for
structures like ours. Vertebrate
skeletons are not necesarily the only
form in which the intelligence of
high type may abide. The implements  and  skill  of  astronomers  arc
.Who would Mohange the Hfrry noise ot
?;aiS2sai_&. ce^gs® <g_a_s©^ffis__5®©
it will pay yon to make a special nip to nur store ou Westmiuster
avenue, during tlie next 15 days.   We ueeu some moucy—yon need
a lot of WINTER CLOTHES—so bore goes.
SALE  ON  NOW—euds Dec. 2d.   A few Sample Prices:
$15 Tweed Suits *9.S5        $20 Tweed Suits $12.55
Blue and Blnck Worsted Suits aud all Trousers 20% off.
Huts, all reduced about 25%.
Shirts, Urfderwear, Sox and Neckwear about 20% off.
435 Westminster Ave., 0PP. City Hall.
yet to determine what can be learned
about this question. Taking what
we know about developement of life
on earth, it would seem to be insanely
improbable that, among the millions
of millions of huge bodies in the universe, all apparently made of the
same kinds of matter and subject to
the same laws, the earth is the only
one among them all to have life and
mind developed upon it. But at present we do not know that it may not
be true. Let the twentieth centuary
find out.
ward  of  his  own   personal   services,
nor for wear and tear.
Telephone Numbers of Local Ministers^
Bl-99-Rev. G.H.Wilson, (Anglican).
ltlliG—Rev. O. A. Wilson. (Presbyterian).
B12_9—Rev. A. E. Ilclheriiigton, (Mclnoilisl,
Local Advertising 10c a liue each issue
Display Advertising $1.00 per iuch
por mouth.
Notices for Church aud Society Entertainments, Lectures, etc.,   WHERE
will bo chart,ed for.
All  Advertisements aro  run regularly
and charged for uutil ordered they
be diueoutinued.
Transient   Advertizers   must   pny   in
Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths
published free of charge.
a*MsgM>8—aaaswB a—m—cbj
J.S. McLEOD,  Mc8fTH&
CO.'S   _
Just one week sinoe wo opem d m the new
storo.   We are mure thnn satisfied  witii
i the business done.   We are going to do
much bettor though this week as we are getting into better shupe  overy
Wo assure yon thnt our aim will lie iu tho future as it bus always boon in
tbo past to keep on'y the best of merchandise at lowest possible prices.
We iuteud doing business on strictly business principles, independent of
Classes or Masses. Our storo will bo Ihe PEOPLE'S STORE We extend yon a vory hearty weloome tn pay tho uew store n visit and see the
transformation that has taken plnco ou the old coruor of Westminster
avenuo and Hastings stroet.
J. S. McLeod, McBeth & Co.,
Corner Westminster Ave. and Hastings St., East-    |
you ns "just as
children at play, witii the cBlldless homo
whero the clock tick aan be heard hour
titer hour In tho dull silence? But there
are a great many who would
Ilka to people the silent
house with tho clrildrnn thai
fate has refused them. Fate
Is often In this cose only
anot'nnr word for Ignoranc*.
Many a glad mother dates
hor happiness from tho
day she first began tbe
U*» of Due tor _'l_vc8's
Favorite Prescription,
lt often happens that
.^^^^^^^___ with theeureof ftmi.Hlo
weakness and the establishing of the doll-
este womanly organs in sound health, the
way Is opened for the joy of mothorhood.
"I'avorito Prescription » Is a spaolflc for
the chronic allnionts peculiar to womon.
It cure* thom perfectly
and pornian«ntly.
No othor niodlolno can
do for women so much al
"Favorite Prescription."
I)n nut therefore let any
other medicine bo palmed
off on ^^^^^
good." ^^^^^^^
"Favorite Prescription"
contains no alcohol, opium, coct-iuo or other nil'-
•otie. It is strictly a
tumpfirancn medicine.
" I can trt'uly Mty your motltclno hi a friend
of mino." writes llri. Arthur Pratt, of Am-
hen.'.btii'i_. Ontario, Canada. "I a&i mothar
of fi nn" children mul 1 u 1V11 nil sroatly at times
or birth of Mist thiety. When three months
alonsr witb the but one I beffan to think of
trying some meulelne to tto.se U_o_e torrlble
palna. ant] a. Itod our doctor whot_ner there
wits anything hu etittkl givo ne to ltM.i.n labor palm.. Lto said there wa_ nothing that
could bi_lp mo. I then thought 1 would wrlto
to Dr. Pierce. Ho advlsoct me to take hit
'Favovito I'reHCl'I-ittoii.' 1 started to tako lt
St fourtli month. 1 was vory weak, had heart
trouble and would faint away two or three
times a day. Our doctor qoufd not help tne
and life waa a draff. I woultl often say, oh, tf
I oould only die In one of these apolla: but I
took llvo bottles of 'Favorite Proscription *
and felt bettor every way. Gtit along woll at
tin- time of delivery. I had heard oi painless
childbirth, and I thought It must be a good
medicine that would help thuse palps, but I
know now for myself, and cau not toll It plain
emitik'ti, Your Favorite Prescription' i_ tba
boat mctllelno as we mothers know. I advise
my friends to try lt. baby is now four
•ninths old and Is a strong healthy boy."
Or, rlerct: Pellets Cur* Constlp«tl»D.
Advertising is the education of the
purchaser of the merits of different
that which adds to his comfort and am-
consumer. It Informs the prospective
goods and brings him into touch with
plifles his happiness.
The Advocate is the best advertising
medium where it circulates.  Tel. B1405
Muir's Bakerv
is the best place to get all kinds of
'Phono 448.
False Creek
Cor. Front Street and
Westminster Avenue.
Milk and Cream
Wholesale and Retail.
!Our premises are clean aud commodious, and we bave admirable
equipment and facilities for
handling milk. FALSE CREEK
9 DAIRY is well-known in tlie
I city. ABk our customers nbout
I   us.
We'd like to focus all our energy in
Men's Clothing today in selling these
Fifteen-dollar Suits—in the first
place because we have a good many of
them to sell, and, second place, because
they're such grand value in style—
the fit—the quality—that it's well
worth any man's while to give serious
heed to a chance to have so good a
chance tu hav e so good a suit at so little
a price. These suits are clay worsteds,
and cheviots—really worth $25, $20
aud $18.
Overcoats $12 to $30
Trousers $3 to $6
Thomas  FOSTER.
553 Hastings Street,
Mail   Orders   promptly   attended   to.—Solf-measurement
blanks aud samples  sent ou application.
'-,___.-___.»__, __!_>_________.____.____>____■ *L.____—>___■ _•__!_, s__W__,___s____,___s,«i
®****** ****** ****** *******
There is no gift more worthy that) Glovos—if they nre REYMER
GLOVES. We are sole agents fnr Vancouver. Thoy wore awarded the "Grand Prix"—the highest award of honor—at the Paris
World's Fnir.   Every pttir fully guaranteed and fitted.
GLACE KID GLOVES; come iu black, tans, browns nud greys;
finest nt French Kid skins; per pair |1, f'-l 2fi und $1.60,
STJEDE GLOVES; bh'cks nnd greys; i iso the oi lebrated wnshablo
kit! gloves in while; instructions with each pair; per pair £1.60.
| 303 Hastings street.
.fr****§(BBM__-» *3gS__lgS-$ &i
Situate in tiie New Wersminstkr
Mininh Division, District of New
Westminster. Where located—in
South Valley iu tbo F_nstsido of Squu-
mish Channel, ubout. six miles from
Squnmisli River nnd five miles from
Sidt Wnter, East of the Biittnuuia
Group aud joius Charmer Claim to
the East.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Joseph
Dounld, Free Miuer's Certificate No.
B90891, intend, 60 days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of ubtaining a Crown Graut
of the above elnlui.
And farther take notice that action,
uuder section !J7, must be commenced
before tin.' issnnuec of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 2Bth dny of Sept., 1905.
octl4. Joseph DONALD,
166 Teuth Ave., Vancouver, B. C.
Timber Licences.
NOTICE is hereby given that, 00
dnys after date, I intend to apply to the.
Hou. Chief Commissioner of Lands nud
Works for permission to purchase tlie
following described laud, situated iu
CoaBt District, Range B:—
Beginniug nt a post nt the Northwest corner of Lot No. 6015, and marked
A. A. Seymour's Southwest Corner;
theuee North eighty chains; thouce
Enst twenty chains; theuee South
eighty chains; thence West twenty
chains to point of commencement; continuing 100 acres more or less.
Located, October 2nd. 1905.
oct28.        R. L. MclNTOgH,  Ageut.
Argyle House
The Big Bnrgaiu Dry Goods Store of B. O.
Dress & Jacket Cutting aud Fitting.
Mrs. Davie while abroad wns successful in reooiviugaFirstclass Diploma
from the Rodmuro Dress Cutting Association, Glasgow.
Sho will tako classes for learning this
system. For information call at 2153
Second nvenuo, Fairview.
Get your work dono ot the
Glasgow Barber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Frank Underwood, Propriotor.
BATHS—Bath room fitted with Porcelain    Bath    Tun    aud  all   modern
Personal notices of visitors on
fit. Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasant
people who visit other cities, also all
local social affairs are gladly received
by "The Advocate."
Which Meet on Ht. Pleasant
1. O. F.
Court Vaucouver 182!., Independent
Order of Foresters meets 2d and 4th
Mondavs 01 each month at 8 p. 111., In
OddlvlitnvR' Hull.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
CniEF Ranoer—J. B. Abernethy.
Recording Secretary—J. Hansen,
12 Seventh avenue, west.
Financial Secretary—M. J. Crehan,
3M I'rineessstreet. City.   Telephone
I. O. O. F.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. IDmeets every
Tuesday at 8 p. m , iu Oddfellows Hall
Westmiuster nvonue,   Mt. Plensaut.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to an eml.
Nohle Grand—G. W. Jamicsou.
Rv.0ORi) 1 na Secretary—Frank
Trimble,oor. Ninth nve. & Westmiu'r rd.
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regular
Review 2ti and 4th Mondays of ench
mouth iu Knights of Pythias Hull,
Westmiuster avenue,
Visitiug Ladies nlways welcome.
Lndy Comiuuuder—Mrs. F. L. Budloug,
186 Eleventh nveuue, wcBt.
Lady Record Keopei'-^M_ts. J. Mnrtin,
Ninth avenuo.
Vancouver Council, No. 211a, meets
eVerv 2d aud 4th Thursdays of each
month, iu I O. O. F., Hall, Westminster aveuue.
Sojourning  Friends always welcome.
W. r, Flowelling, Chief Councillor.
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
■J-.2K Wt'Rtmlnfileriivoiiue.   Tel. 760.
E. & J. HARDY & CO.
Company,  Financial,  Press and
Advertisers' Agents.
80 Fleet St., Loudou, E. C, England
Colonial Business a Specialty.
Trade Marks
^—^^^—m—^m-   Copyrights 4c.
Anyone sending a skotrh nnd description may
qutnltir i-Bcortnin onr opinimi free srnetlior Mi
invention Is probnbly pntentiiblo. Cnmniunlca-
tlnnsstrlctlycotilliloiitlnl. llmnltiookon Patents
sent freo. Oldest nir.Mii y for seeurlnR pntontf.
Pitteiit- tnlten throunli Munn Ik Co. receive
special nottrr. without, eiinrtto, ln tlio
Scientific American.
A handsomely illimt rndvl weekly. I.nrcest- cir-
cubit i.ni of any sclontltlo Journal. T-.-rms, $3 w,
jo.nr; four months, $L Sold hyall tioWBtlealem,
MUNN & Co.30'8"""1^ New York
Branch Offico. <3f> V Bt... Wiuililnitton, II. C.
■    SALE
White All-wool Blankets, worth S4.7I5 for 184.25 per pair.
" " " "       15.75   ' $5.00
" "       86.50   ' $6 75
" " " "       $6.75   ' $6.00       "
" " " "       ".7.60   ' 16.60
Flannehitte Blnnbets, worth $1.00 fnr 75c.
Spocial Values in Bed Comforters at $1.50, $2, $2.25, $2.50.
J. Horner,
400 Westminster Ave. Opp. Carnegie Library.
[ ^**k't»»*^'*^-^--_-^'-V*^(Vtya*^ **^a'%**k^^'V^/iV<_i^V%*-ty»^V*^^%.1
\V        a e___M_a_>._IS___3R____K __£!__!__;£
•ofcliless Light
There is no home too small to use Electric Light.   Every
dwelliug should use it—Everybody will use it.
The children—bless them—they can not upset the Electrio
Light and burn tbe honse dowu.    They cnn do no harm
whatever with Electric Light.
It can bo lighted or extinguished by a touch of a button
No lamps to clean ; no smell of coal oil; no disfigurement
of walls.
Wheu a small amount of light is needed, fi or 10 candle
power Lamps may be iustnlled, thus reducing the total
expense of light. .
Call and see us iu reference to installing Electric Light to
take the place of your Conl Oil Lamps.
B. C. Electric Railway Co. Ltd.
i Corner Carrall and Hastings streets.  .


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