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The Evening Sun Nov 18, 1904

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 ftbe
;    NOV 221904      «-*!}
./cT-ORlA.*7^
Sun.
Fourth Year.—No. 6
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday, November 18, 1904
ISSUED TWICE A WEEK
cJLBLE EXPOSITIONS OF LIBERALISM
A Large and Attentive Audience
HEAR GOOD SPEECHES
Important  That   a   Liberal
Should Represent This
District
The largest crowd of representative citizens that has ever assembled
in the Grand Forks opera house was
in attendance at the Liberal rally
last. Tuesday evening. If the ap-
plnuse tendered tlio government
speakers has any significance, Dun
can Ross, the Liberal candidate, wil
carry Grand Forks next Tuesday by
a handsome majority. The orators
of the evening were Hon. Senator
Tenipletnan, W. \V. B. Mclnnes,
M.P.I'., and Duncan Ross, for Liberalism, and Lawyer Kerr for Socialism. K. C. MacDonald occupied
Ihe chair, and the best of order was
maintained throughout the meeting.'
Senator Templeman was the first
speaker, and was given a hearty ovation. He was a personal friend of
Mr. Ross; whom; lie knew to be nn
upright and honorable gentleman,
and he would be elected by a very
large majority. If the people of
Grand Forks knew their best interests they send a man to Ottawa upon
the merits ofthe questions involved.
It was important that llritish Columbia should send a solid delegation to Ottawa, as by doing so more
good could be accomplished for tbe
province. It would be time enough
to send a Conservative member when
the Conservative party obtained
power, which, in his opinion, would
not be during tlio next twenty years.
The government had been overwhelmingly sustained upon every
issue that had been brought before
the people. The Grand Trunk Pa-
cific contract was the paramount
issue, and it was an important one
to the citizens of British Columbia.
He felt certain tlmt thc electors ol
Vale-Cariboo would endorse it on
Tuesday next. Mr. Teinpleninii
then reviewed the government's railway policy at length. Under Liberal
rule no land subsidies had been
given to railways. The cost to the
people of Canada of the eastern and
western sections of the Grand Trunk
Pacific would be about 814,000,(WO.
The original length of the C.P.R
wns 1!)00 miles; the G.T.P., from
Moucton, N.B., to its Pacific terminus, would be 3400 miles long.
The time had arrived when it was
absolutely necessary for the development of Canada to open up tbe
northern tier of territory by the construction of another transcontinental
railway. Referring lotbe tiade question, the senator said the Liberal's
tariff policy must have been beneficial to Canada, else tli? commerce
pf tbe country would not have increased during the past seven years.
The government had expended large
sums of money in developing tbe
country, but had done so without
adding ono cent to the national
debt; 111 bis opinion, it was a wise
policy to   make liberal appropria
tions for the development ol the resources of the country. The government's future policy would lie to encourage railway construction in the
Northwest and British Columbia.
If the government had not given a
subsidy to the Crow's Nest road,
there would have been no Granby
smelter in Grand Forks, today. If
the Kettle Vahey line was not constructed up the North Fork; it would
not be because the federal government bad not given liberal aid. The
Dominion government stood ready
to subsidize a railway from tbis
point to the coast. In conclusion,
the senator said it was of vital importance that this constituency send
a representative to Ottawa who
could properly present the Coast-
Kootenay question . before tho government. Mr. Templeniau concluded his speech by saying it wns
the fair-minded Conservative vote
that had snowed Col. Prior under in
Victoria; it was the fair-minded Conservative vote that had given Mae-
pherson his big majority in Vancouver, and he felt sure that the
fair-minded Conservative vote of
Yale-Cariboo would swell Duncan
Ross' majority on Tuesday next.
Lawyer Kerr, of Greenwood, followed  Senator  Tenipleman.     Mr.
Kerr spoke on behalf of the Socialist
candidate, Ernest Mills, and his
speech was, with some slight variations, a repetition of the ono delivered
here during provincial election about
a year ago. He spent most of his 30
minutes in telling the audience of
existing conditions in the United
States, Europe and other far-oil countries.
Candidate Ross followed Mr. Kerr.
He felt highly gratified in  addressing such a magnificent audience in
Grand  Forks, and wns particularly
pleased to see so many ladies  present.   He did   not see why Grand
Forks should antagonize him because
he  lived  in Greenwood.    He owed
his nomination to the Grand Forks
delegates.    It was their votes in the
convention that had made it possible
to nominate a   Boundary  man, and
lie wanted to go to Ottawa with the
good-will of the people of this eity.
Whether he wns elected or not, every
appropriation  and   every   appointment for this district would   be   referred to him before being made. The
Conservative   candidates   appealed
to the electors without platform and
without   n   lender.    Tbey  hnd lost
everything on   tho 3rd.   Mr. Ross
paid n high tribute to his opponent,
anil said lie felt sorry that such a line
man would have to be. sacrificed ou
the 22nd.   The doleful predictions
of   Conservatives at the   time   th
Liberals attained power had not been
realized. On the contrary, the country was now more prosperous than
ever bclorc.    Instead of a deficit in
the postollice department, we now
had a surplus, and  this after a reduction in the postal rates had   been
made.    The Grits,   who bad been
charged with disloyalty,  and  every
other crime imaginable,   had  given
the mother country a trade preference.    Under Conservative rule we
had   deficit after deficit.    Now the
tide bas turned, and we have surplus
after surplus.   Mr. Robs enumerated
a long list of government grants in
aid of public works in tbis district,
showing that the Ottawa authorities
had not been unmindful of the needs
of the p-iople of this section. He
believed in a policy of development
of this district during the next few
years, and would advocate the building of more railways' The West
should get all it could from the Dominion government now, because
20 years hence the Tories might regain power, and then there would
bo no more surpluses. The speaker
pointed out the weak points in the
Conservative railway policy, laying
stress on the fabt that Mr. Borden
had a new policy for each day in the
week. He had no quarrel with the
the C'P.R., but Canada was large
enough for two great transcontinental roads. He said we would be unable to control the rates on the C.P.
R. until it paid 10 per cent on its
watered stock, and that time would
probably never come. The only section of the road that was under the
cantrol of the government was that
portion which had been constructed
during the Liberal regime. Instead
of allowing the Chinese to enter Canada free of duty, the Liberals had
put a 8500 head tax on them. The
Grand Trunk Pacific would be built
by white labur. A direct benefit to
southern British Columbia would
follow its construction, ns the company, if it desired to do business in
this section of the province, would
be compelled to build nortli-nnil-
south feeders. In conclusion, Mr.
Ross stilted he would go to Ottawa
as the representative of the entire
district, and not of any particular
section of it.
At this juncture there were cries
of "Mills, Mills," in the rear of the
halls.
Mr. Ross—Well, I suppose you
want 8200 worth of fun, and you
better have it.
W. W. B. Mclnnes, M.P.P., wns
the Inst speaker of the evening, and
delivered one of tbe best political
speeches ever board in this city. He
wns sorry that no one hnd spoken in
Mr. Bin-roll's behalf. Mr. Kerr
had taken the platform tonight in
opposition to Liberalism, yet four,
years ngo he bail made campaign
speeches in favor of Mr. Galliher.
Mr. Kerr here arose and explained
that four years ago there had been
no Socialist candidate in the field.
Continuing, Mr. Mclnnes said the
best thing Ihe Socialists could do
would be to vote for the Liberal Candidate. Mr. Kerr bad told of tli
growth of Socialism in the United
States and Germany,but why lind be
kept silent concerning its decline
iii British Columbia, especially on
the coast. Socialism wns a dying
cause. Socialist orators always depicted the dark side of life, but
never told how they would remedy
existing evils if by some chance
they obtained tbe reigns of power.
Tho Liberal government bad increased the wages of its employees
30 per cent during tbe past seven
years, and bad given the people a
safe, business-like administration.
A more prosperous country than
Canada did not exist under the suu;
infaet, the prosperity of tbe Dominion was higher today than at any
other period in its history, due in
a measure to the wise and clean
Liberal rule. A policy of national
development would be inaugurated
by the Lauriei  government.    The
entire country had overwhelmingly
endorsed the Liberals, The reasons
that appealed to the people of other
sections of Canada, should appeal
to the people of Yale-Cariboo. The
whole of the Conservative party was
not a unit on the question of placing
duty on rough lumber. While
the Conservatives at the coast advocated a high tariff, the Conservatives
in the Northwest territories wanted
it on the free list. The Tories were
insincere in their professions of favoring government ownership of railways ; but if they adopted that plank
in the next election, the Liberals
would, of course, be compelled to
give tt.em credit for sincerity. Sir
Hibbert Tupper had raised a brand-
new issue in this province. This was
the issue of better terms. But as tbe
people did not understand the meaning of the term, it was immaterial.
The Conservatives had now no
leader—not even a man capable of
developing into a lender. They were
without a policy, and he was at a
loss to know upon what grounds
they appealed to the electors of Yale-
Cariboo. Their only issue appeared
to be the big Liberal majority. Mr.
Burrell was pleading for a strong opposition. But Mr. Burrell would
not count fifty in the house of commons; and so even that issue fell
Hat. The speaker was here for the
good of the district. Seven members
in the Dominion house would be
stronger than six. Burrell's olection
would diminish the force of tho
delegation from this province at Ottawa. Let the solid seven go down,
and British Columbia will have a
standing in thc federal government
it never had before. A friend can
get from a friend what a foe can't.
The speaker couldn't get ns much
for bis district from the M Bride government as a Conservative could—
even if tin; 'Conservative was a Socialist. Yale-Cariboo was fortunate
in having a candidate who stood so
closo to Senator Templeman, to
whom all British Columbia business
would be submitted for approval.
At the conclusion of his speech,
Mr. Mclnnes read the following letters:
CiMiiKai.ANh, Nov. ii, 1904.
To Wm  Manson, Conservative Candi-
dull-for Houtiii--Atlin:
Sib:—I have the honor to Inform
you that at a special meeting of the
association, held here Inst evening,
it was resolved that owing to the
wish expressed by the executive nt
Vancouver, and having in view tbe
overwhelming majority just elected
by the Liberal parly in the Dominion, it would be useless, if not actually inadvisable, for the Conservatives of this district to continue the
campaign, and 1 was duly instructed to so inform you, and to request
you in tbe interests of the party to
withdraw your name from the list of
e lidates.    Yours faithfully,
W. B. Axiikiiso.n, Secretary.
November 8th, 1004.
7b the Electors   of thc  Vonutf-Atlin
Electoral District:
Oenti.kmkn:—I beg to inform you
that it bas been considered wise in
the interests of tho Conservative
party and the pcople"of the constituency that I should retire from tho
contest and allow the election to go
bv acclamation.    This  conclusion
Templeman, Mclnnes and Ross
TELL   PLIAN   TRUTHS
Construction of G. T. P. Will
Benefit Southern British
Columbia.
has been arrived at owing to the result of tho elections on November
3rd over the whole of tho Dominion,
when the Liberal party was returned
I by an overwhelming majority. I
have, therefore, allowed my friends
to witndraw my nomination, and I
feel satisfied that my supporters,
after careful consideration, will come
to the ^conclusion that in doing so
the right course has beeo pursued in
the best interests of all. Yours faithfully, Wm. Maxsh.v.
SUNSET SAUNTERINGS
The first snowfall of the season occurred on  Wednesday night, when
aie of the nearby mountains received a thin covering of snow.
Dr. K. C. MacDonald went up to
Greenwood yesterday to take Thanksgiving dinner with Dr, Mathicson.
Rev. Mr. Ross of this city has retired from thc Presbyterian ministry,
but will conduct alternate Sunday
services at Cascade and Midway dur-.
ing the winter months.
Trucman, the Photographer, has
decided to extend bis present visit to
Monday, November 21st. Now is the
time to sit for a first-class photo.
A. D. Morrison, the jeweler, is
busy moving his stock from his old
stand near the corner of Bridge and
Second Streets to the brick building
formerly occupied by tbe Fraser
Drug company on Bridge street.
The S. F. & N. railway has given
better rates on ore from the First
Thought mine in Orient, Wash., In
Grand Forks, the new rates being
81.00 per ton oin515 ore, and 81.no
on $25 ore.
Now is the time to sit for a first-
clnss photo at Trueinan's, the Vancouver photographer, Blnmc's old
stand. He will remain here until
Monday, November 21st.
A planing fnciory is being erected
at (law's lumber yard on Main street.
The C. P. R, is surveying its property on the fiat below its depot, and
will place the same upon the market.
Tho government road building
gang is now putting in a bridge at
the Athelstan mine, 'which will finish
its work for this season.
Miss M. E. Gilley, who went to
New Westminster last week to attend the funeral of her brother who
was drowned after falling off a dock,
has returned to tbe city. "If you buy it of Morrison it's all
right."
zA MOST
RELIABLE
PLACE
to purchase Good Jewelry, in the
place where you know of whom
you are buying—you have the
assurance of a business reputation
and guarantee that, goes with
every sale. Every article purchased of Morrison proves its
worth and the reliability of the
store, and the customer always
comes again.
"You have the most accommodating store, Mr, Morrison," said
a lady customer the other day.
''I always feel satisfied with what
I get here," she added.
It is our idea of storekeeping
to make people satisfied ; they
come again—they send others—
we think it pays.
A. D. MORRISON
Jeweler and optician,
ORAND PORKS. B.C
Always your money's worth.
(Jljf Biwttng &utt
PUBLISHED EVKttY TUKSDAY AND FRIDAY
KVEN1NOS AT ORAND FORKS, B.C., BY
C. A. EVANS.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One year....$2.00 I Threemonths. .50
Sixmonths.. 1.00 \ Onemotdh 21
Advertising rales furnished on, appli-
Ijegal notices, 10 and 5 Cts. per line.
Address all communications to
The Evenino Sun,
Phone 55. grand forks, b. c.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1904
Someone signing himself "Work
man," whose hardest work, we ven
ture to guess, has been manipulating
a fountain pen, has a letter in The
News-Gazette to the effect that the
best thing the workingmen can do is
to elect Mr. Burrell "to interest Eastern capital in Yale-Cariboo." It so
happens, however, that we send a
representative to Ottawa for another
purpose; and if "Workman" or anyone elBe will show the electors that
the Conservative party ever did anything to better the conditions of the
workingmen of Canada, he will be
doing what no one has up to the present succeeded in proving.
Conservatives are so busy decrying
the Liberal government for having
brought a few Doukhobors and Gali-
cians into tho Northwest some years
ago, that they fail to notice that of
the 130,000 settlers that rame in last
year 70,000 were Americans, 45,000
British, besides Germans, Swedes
and Norwegians. Nor do tbey men
tion that one of these same despised
Galicians was put up as a Conscrva
tive candidate in tbe Northwest at
the recent Dominion election.
There is no use trying to please
the Conservatives of Grand Forks.
All along they have been complaining that no Liberal speakors had appeared on the platform ; and now
they are complaining louder than
ever because Senator Templeman
and Mr. Mclnnes did appear and
rudely rode roughshod over their
peculiar platitudes.
TheConservative ssociation of Brit
isb Columbia was of thc opinion, as
was the Conservative candidate him
self, that it was to the welfare of tin
party to allow the Liberal in Comox-
Atlin to be elected by acclamation ;
and Mr. Burrell, on the evening of
the 22nd inst., will wish be bad followed that same policy.
Ir does not make any difference
to the already large Liberal majority
which local candidate is elected on
Thursday next; but it makes a heap
of difference to the people of this
section. Elect a government supporter, and get what this riding is
entitled to in the way of appropriations ; that's practical business.
Are the electors of Grand Forks
going to send a representative to Ottawa who works with the solid West-
em body already chosen, or a member who will of necessity pass uneventful days with tbe small but
select l.unii from Ontario iu the O, -
position solitudes ?
In comparison to the cost of living, wagi s are higher in Canada than
elsewhere on earth ; and working-
men should see to it that their votes
are given to the Liberal government,
which has  made  these   conditions
If, as The News-Gazette asserts,
the Liberals stole the trade policy of
the Conservatives, now is a good
time for the latter to get in and support it, which would prove satis
factory for everyone.
The Conservatives are making a
loud protest against Ross and his
methods—through the columns of
tl e'r temporary newspaper. But they
wisely refrained from meeting him
on the public platform here on Tuesday evening.
Copper is now up to 14J cents—
another proof that good prices and
Liberalism are contemporaneous.
Vote for Ross, and make it unanimous.
Seven always was a lucky number.
Ross and Real Representation.
Burrell and Back Benches.
WHAT IS CATARRH?
It is an inflammation of the mucous
lining of the throat, bronchial tubes
and nasal passages, excited "by germs
that can only be destroyed by fragrant,
healing Catarrhozone, whioh it*
breathed direct to the seat of the disease, and never yet failed to cure.
Pleasant to take, absolutely certain to
enre. Catarrhozone always gives satisfaction. "I suffered from nasal catarrh so badly that I couldn't breathe
through my nostrils," writes G. K.
Wilmot of Meriden. "I used Catarrhozone for a few minntes and was relieved. It cured in a sliorj time." No
other remedy just like Catarrhozone—
it's the best. Two months' treatment
81.00; trial size 25c. H. E. Woodland,
druggist.
SUNSET SAUNTERINGS
Beginning Saturday, November
19th, W. H. Itter <fe Co. will serve
tea to the ladies from 2 to 8 p.m.
Robert Clark, the well-known
mine owner, is in the city, and says
a deal is on in Spokane for thc purchase of his Seattle mine, eight miles
up the North Fork, for »100,000.
W. H. Itter & Co. are receiving
great quantities of letters from the
little people telling Santa Claus what
thev want.
W. II. P. Clement   was over   to
Nelson this week on business.
W. H. Itter A Co. have put in an
enormous stock of Toys, Fancy
Goods and Novelties.
IT IS HIGHLY INJURIOUS
To use a cheap drastic physic. Safest
remedy for constipation and torpid
liver is Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake and Butternut, whioh loosen the
bowels without griping pains. Use
only Dr. Hamilon's Pills. Price 2,5e.
H. E. Woodland, druggist.
To keep good time, a watch must
have a good movement—the case is a
matter of taste. We can supply v
with a thoroughly reliable movement
in any style or kind of "ease you may
have a . reference fur,  A. D. Morrison.
VALE-CARIBOO
As the Liberal candidate in thin
electoral district, J respectfully solicit
ymir votew and influence.
No attempt will be made to <Hhciimh
the general issues of the campaign in
this address. Since receiving the Lib
era! nomination in January hist, I
have visited many parts of the riding
and made myself thoroughly acquainted with its requirements. This work
will be continued until election day,
but owing to the large extent of ter
ritory to be covered, it is a physical
impossibility to visit all sections or
personally interview all the electors.
I therefore avail myself of this opportunity to a«k for your suffrage.
Permit me to direct your attention
to some matters of local importance.
Yale-Cariboo fully warrants the expenditure of public money in its development. The government has already
done much in this direction. It has
granted aid to several lines of rail
way; government owned telegraph and
telephone lines have been constructed;
the necessary money has been voted
to secure telephonic communication
through the rich Nicola and Similkameen districts, and telegraphic communication between Vernon and Kelowna, Iu order that the practically
inexhaustible mineral, timber and
agricultural resources of the district
may be-fully developed, this policy of
governmental aid must be continued.
It is important that Yale-Cariboo
shall return as its member one who
can direct the attention of the government to matters of vital importance to
the district, and who will support the
government in its aggressive policy of
development. It is particularly important that the electors of this riding
should show their appreciation of the
government's broad, statesmanlike
plan of constructing another transcontinental railway which will be the
chief factor in opening up the northern
portions of the riding. Branch lines to
connect with the southern transconti-
nentalTine will surely follow and the
whole interior of the province will be
opened up.
Briefly, my policy, so far as Yale-
Cariboo is concerned, is a policy of development of all its important sections.
With a leader whose record fills with
pride all people of this country, irrespective of party affiliations; supporting a government whose eight years of
wise, progressive administration has
placed Canada in a proud position
among the nations of the world, and
at the same time has more closely connected the ties which bind us to the
mother country, and fully endorsing a
policy which means so much to the
western portion of the Dominion, and
more particularly to the district of
Yale-Cariboo, I await with confidence
your verpict.
Yours very sincerely,
DUNCAN ROSS.
Greenwood, October 6, 1904.
"NOT IF IT COST TEN DOLLARS
A bottle would I be without Poison's
Nerviline," writes J. A. Ruth, a farmer liAing near Trenton, Ont. "Nerviline is the best household remedy I
know. Wa use it for stomach troubles, indigestion, headache and summer complaint. I know of nothing better to take in hot water to break up a
cold, or to rub on for rheumatism or
neuralgia." Every farmer should keep
a few bottles of Nerviline handy and
have smaller doctor bills. Large bot-
tes 25c   H. E. Woodland, druggist.
Our stock of watches was never
larger or more attractive. With the
best movements that Amorica makes,
we have about every variety of case
that choice may suggest or circumstance demand. A. D. Morrison, the
Jeweler.
For a nice hair-cut or shave go to
the City Barber Shop on Riverside
avenue.    Baths 25c.
Wait for the Japanese Nightingale.
One might as well have no watch as
one that's fast or slow. An accurate
watch inri't necessarily an expensive
one—we have a variety of styles at
comparatively low prices that are
guaranteed to keep good time. A. D.
Morrison.
Nicety furnished rooms, with or
without board, at the Winnipeg hotel.
Synopsis of Regulations Olipoial of Minerals
on Dominion Lands In Manitoba, the Northwest Territ-irles and the Yukon Territory.
Coal—Coal lands may he purchased fur $10
Peraore for Heftcoul mul $20 for mithrueite.
Not more tliuti 820 aores enn hn acquired hy
one iiJ-Hvidi!ulori*omi>Bii3*. Koyaity at Ihe
rate of 1(1 cents per ton of 201)0 pounds shall
lie collected on t*ri>ss output.
Quaiitz Persons of eighteen veai-n aud
over and joint tttock couipanleH Imldluif free
miners' certificate!- may ohtaiu entry for a
mfiilnit locution.
A free miner's certificate Im trruuted fur
one or more years, not exceed ing five, upon
payment in advance of $7.so per annum for
au individual, aud from $50 to $100 per annum for a oompany according to capital.
A free minor, having discovered coal tu
place, may locate a claim K-ooxlSM) feet hy
miirlOugout the same wilh two legal potts,
hearing locution notices, one at each end on
the lode or Vein.
The claim shull be recorded within fifteen
days If located within ten miles of a mining
recorder's office, one additional day allowed
Jor each additional ten miles or fraction.
The fee for recording a cluim is $5.00.
At leant $100 must be expended uu the claim
each year or paid to the mining recorder iu
'leu thereof. When $500 has heen expended
or paid, the locator may, upon having a survey made, and upon complying with the
other requirements, purchase  tne  land  at
Permission may be granted by the Minister
uf the Interior tu locate claims containlug
iron and mien, also copper. In tlieWikon
Territory, of au area, notexoeeding 160acres.
The patent fur a mining locution shall provide for the payment of royalty on the sales
not exceeding live per cent. ....
Placer Mining, Manitoba and the North-
West Territories, excepting the Yukon Territory.— Placer mining claims generally are
IUU feet square: entry fee $5.00, renewable
yearly. On the North Saskatchewan river
claims for either bar or bench, the former
being 100 feet long uud extending between
high and low water mark The latter includes hur digpiugs, but extends back to the
base of the bill or bank, but uut exceeding
1000 feet. Wheae steam power is used, claims
200feet wide may be obtained.
Dredging iu the rivers of Manitoba and the
North-west Territories, excepting the Yukon
Territury.-A free miner may obtain only
two leases of five miles eaoh for a term of
twenty years, renewable lu the discretion of
the Minister of the Interior.
The lessee's right it confined to the tub-
merged bed or bars of the river below low
water murk, and subject to the rights of all
all persons who have, or who may receive entries for bar diggings or benoh claimr, ex-
oeptou tbe Saskatchewan river, where the
lessee may dredge to high water mark on
each alternate leasehold.
iho lessee shall have a dredge |n operation
within one season from the date of the lease
for each Hve miles, but where a person or
company has obtained mora than one lease,
one dredge for each Hftr-en miles or fraction
is sufficient. Rental, $10 per annum for each
mile of river leased. Royalty at the rate of
iU per cent collected ou the output after it
reaches *10.00U. .'-,.„ D.
Dredging in the Yukon Territory.-Six
leases of five miles eaoh may be granted to a
free miner for a term of twenty year*, alto
renewable. --/*».        t
The lessee's right Is confined to the submerged beds or oars to the rfw below • low
water water mark, that boundary to be flxed
by its position on the 1st day of August In the
year of the date of the lease.
The lessee shall have one dredge in operation within two years from the date of tbe
lease, aud one dredge for each five miles
within six pear« from such date, Uentai,
$100 per mile for first year, aud $10 per mile
for eaoh subsequent year. Royalty, Hume us
placer mluing.
Placer mining In the Yuknti Territory.-
Creek, gulch, river uud hill claims shall not
exceed 250 feet In length, measured on the
base liue ur general di rection of the cr creel*
or gulch, the width being 1000 to 3006 AH
other placer claims shall be 200 feet square.
Claims are marked by.two legal posts, on*.
at each eud, bearing notices. Entry must be
obtained within ten days, if the olaim is
within ten miles of mining recorder's office.
One additional day allowed for each additional ten miles or fraction.
The person or company stuklug » claim
must hold a free miner'*, certificate.
The discoverer of a new mine i« mititled to
a claim of lOMIfeft lu length, aud If the party
consists of two 1'iMi feet altogether, on the
output uf which no royalty will be charged:
the rest uf the putty ordinary claims onlv.
Entry fee $10. Koyaity ut the rate nf 8)* per
cent ou the value of the gold shipped from
the Yukon Territory, to he paid to the Comptroller.
No free miner shall receive a grant of more
tball ulle mining claim on eaeh separate
river, creek or gulch, but the same miner
may hold any number nf claims |>y purchase,
and free minors may work their •■i.tiiiiw in
partnership by fltliig notice and paying fee
of $2. A claim may be abandoned and uti-
atber obtained on the same creek, gulch or
river, by giving notice aud paying u Fee,
Work must be dune ou a claim each year to
the value of at least $2<KJ.
A certificate tbat work has been done must
he obtained each year. If not, the cluim
shall he deemed to be abandoned, and open
to occupation and entry by a free miner.
The boundaries of a claim may be defined
absolutely by having a survey made and publishing notices In the Yukon Official (ictette.
Pktholeuu -All unappropriated Dominion lands In Manitoba, the North-West Terri ■
tones and within the Yukon Territury are
open to prospecting for petroleum, and the
Minister may reserve for au individual nr
company having machinery on the land to he
hrospeoted, au area of 640 acres- Should the
prospector discover oil Itl paying quantities,
and satisfactorily establish such discovery,
uu area not exceeding M0acres, including the
oil well and such other laud as may be detert
mined, will be sold to the discoverer at the
rate of $1.00 an acre, subject to royalty at
such rase as may he specified by order-in*
council.
JAMBS A. SMART,
Deputy of the Minister uf the interior,
Department of the" Interior, Uttawu.
Claims*and A-x-omi'mahmkn-is—
We do more than just promise you
good printing—-we do the printing
that's up to our promises. Any office
cub can promise—we execute. No
disappointment—if we promise work
on a date, it's done at that time.
The Palm
WM. F.
NHWTIIN.
Proprlel.r
A FRESH STOCK OF
Confectionery, Fruits,
Cigars and Tobacco
A handsomely fitted up
Ice Cream Parlor
in connection.
COR. BRID6E AND FIRST STREETS
Millinery Goods
The largest and most carefully
selected stock of Fall and Winter
Pattern and Ready-to-Wear Hats
Children's Hats, Baby Bonnets, Etc.
Ever brought to Grand Forks has been opened up for the inspection of the
ladies of the city. The goods have now arrived from Winnipeg. Correct styles. Moderate prices. Inspect my goods before making
your fall purchases.   FASHIONABLE DRESSMAKING in connection
rJMISS M. E. WEBB
CASE BLOCK, COR. BRIDGE AND SECOND STS.
P.Burns&Co.
DEALERS IN ALL  KINDS OP
FRESH CSb CURED
MEATS
FISH AND GAME IN SEASON
GRAND FORKS, B. C.
1      THU
■    ivi'/rifw"
IN
l/l
THE|
COZIEST
AND
MOST
UP-TO-
DATE
SAMPLE
ROOM
IN THE
CITY.
THE BEST OF EVERYTHING.
THE CLUB
FIRST STREET  |
JOE THATCHER,
PllOPIIlBTOH.
THE
COOLEST
PLACE'
IN
TOWN.
ELECTRIC
FANS
IN  KVK11V
CORNER
H Good Things
ITi the Grocery Lines in always on sule in coir establishment.
The sp^ce that's nice, the pepper that's hot,
Anil the mustard that's Ht to put in the l»>t.
Are tin
our fresh seasonings pf Unsurpassed purity.
Our Fine Groceries
Arc kumvn far mid wide, and have mt enviable fame. He who won't
be advised enn't bo hefped, but we can help you if you'll purohftae our
good Tea, Coffee, etii.
Phone 30
J. H. HODSON
Opposite C P. R. Station
SUNSET SAUNTERINGS
About fifty guests assembled nt tho
Manse lust evening to tender a farewell reception to Mr. nnd Mrs. Jus.
Peters and fuinily, who are soon
leaving for Vancouver. A very social time was spent. During the evening the pastor, Rev. Robertson, took
occasion to express the regrets of
Knox church congregation at the departure of Mr. and Mrs. Peters, after
which Mr. Thos. Mclntyre read an
address and Mrs. John Donaldson
made the presentation of a beautiful
silver pudding dish in the name of
the congregation. Mr. Peters replied
on behalf of himself and family, and
thanked all their friends for their
kindness. Rev. Mr. Ross added a
few interesting remarks in appreciation of the friendship of the Peters
family. Refreshments were served,
and the pleasure brought to a close.
.lames McArdle, formerly on the
police force in this city, has purchased the Model livery stable from
Frank Royer. The deal waB a cash
transaction, and thc sale included
everything with the exception of fif-
■ teen head of horses and the Grand
Forks-Greenwood stage, which Mr.
Royer will continue to run during
llie winter.
Next Sunday at the evening service in Knox church, Rev. J. li.
Robertson will preach on the subject, "Mental Powers in Christian
Character," this being the second in
a series on "Tiie Human Powers in
Christian Character." The young
people are especially invited to be
present.
The Ladies of the Maccabees will
give their regular monthly social
dance in Eagles' hall, First sireet,
next Thursday evening. Good music
will be provided. Tickets, 50 cents.
ISverybody invited.
The China display at liter's store
is creating a great sensation.
DlBU.—At his residence, in the
Sears' liloek, in this city, at 0a. in.
today, Caleb l.angford, aged 50
years. Deceased was taken sick
about two weeks ago with typhoid
fever, and was doing nicely up to
last Tuesday, when iiillaimiialioii of
the howelv. set ill, ami from that time
until the end came he gradually
grew worse. Mr. Langford had resided in this city for one year prior
to his death, and was very favorably
known, lie leaves a wifeaud a family of seven children, all of whom
reside in different towns of this province and Washington. The funeral
will take 'place at .'I o'clock tomorrow from Cooper's undertaking establishment. Hev. R Manuel will
conduct the  funeral services.
Dr  FOLLICK
DENTIST
Graduate of  Philadelphia Dental
College.
Office over Hunter-
Phone 27. Kendrick Co. 'sStore,
CALL NOW
And get measured  for a swel
FALL AND WINTER SUIT
We have all the latest styles and
can guarantee you satisfaction,
and our prices are right, -See us
before ordering elsewhere.
W. H. DINSPy|ORE.
MEHCHAN'TTAILOH,
ORANU FORKS,  B. C.
DR. MACDONALD
DENTIST
Graduate Pennsylvania College of
Dental Surgery, Philadelphia.
Office in Megaw Block.
Phone 138. Grand Forks, U. C.
Foo Lee
LAUNDRY
FINE  LAUNDERING.
COLLARS,    CUFFS    AND
SHIRTS WASHED CLEAN AND
NICE   AND   IRONED  RY
MACHINERY,    NEW
MEN EMPLOYED.
Next   to   Chinese   Store
RIVERSIDE AVENUE.
W. H   1'. CI.KMBNT
JOHN D. SI'KNCI-
Hf.rrlHte.-M. Solicit.)
Notaries, l£to.
HIiIi.ii Hindi, Corner IVItuiliieK Ave mil
Plrgt Street,
ORAND I'ollKsy 11. C.
A. MACKINTOSH
Transferring and
Light Draying
Grand Forks, B. C.
QRAND FORKS FEDERAL I.A
bor   Union  No.  281, A.D.U.—
Meets    overy   Wednesday   evening
ut <s o'clock in   Federal   union  hull.
Pan Kia.i.v, Pros.
Jas. A. Hakims, Nee.
WANTED   .MEN AMI IVOMKC 'n Oils count,
uml adjoliittiR terrltorle, to represent tintl
atlveriUen I ortnblUhotl hoiue ot aqllil
Hunuelal •tuiitlluir. Salorj i  «l «rtk-
ly, tu women $12 to$18 weekly, uitl, ex ■..■.
iiilviim'i.il onoli M In.. !»' oliecn direct Iron
Iniuiiiiimiter..  Horseoutl burnt* ruruleheil
wlte oonam ensii.oi. permanent.  Ail-
ilrO»»,   lllcnv   Urns.   *   Co., Ili.pt.   A.   Mi,nun
Bids., Chicago, til.
NOTICE
Hatlis 20e at the   Palace    Barber   MOTIOB I* MK1
Shop, Victoria hotel. ''"■|,|"'"in'"
jiin
I'lkoH
--.-><
tin
Razor honing a specialty  at   the
Palace Barber Shop, Victoria hotel.
Just arrived, up-to-date Ready-to-
Wears.    Miss M. E. Webb, Milliner.
I'auiilo Hi-ii-i. Orand F-
IInn .mm,. of Sloggy A Donnld, Imi bocii th
day dii-jolvoil lt> mutual consent.  .Ul debti
ilue   tin*  suitl   linn  tim  to   ho  paid to 0. V,
Bloiniy, and all imrtnoHinlpdebWi neoouiited
for to the linn are t<» be paid hy liitn.
c. \7 si.oijtiy,
THOS. DONALD.
Witness;    I.. I'. MtiHHIHON.
Dated this 12th day i.i Se pte ml) er, 1904,
Electoral District Y<ti.r-('<irih<><>, to WU:
PUBLIC NOTJCEto hereby given
to the electors of the electoral
district aforesaid, that, in obedience
to His Majesty's writ to mc directed,
and hearing date thc twenty-ninth
day of September, 1904,1 require the
presence of the said ejectors at Raven'a
Hall in the citv of Kamloops, on
TUESDAY, THEHRST DAY OF
NOVEMBER, 190*4, from noon until
two of the clock in the afternoon, for
the purpose of nominating a person t»
represent them in the 1 lini.se of Commons of Canada; uud that in case ;
poll is demanded and allowed in the
manner by law prescribed, such poll
will be opened on the twenty-
second day of November, in the
year nineteen hundred and four, from
the hour of nine in the forenoon till
five of the clock in thc afternoon in
eaeh of the polling divisions, that is to
say:
Polling Division No. 1—Comprising the provincial electoral district of
Cariboo. Polling will be held in this
division at the following stations,
namely:
No. No.
1. Barkerville 9. Horsefly
Barkerville
Stanley
Quesnel
Alexandria
Soda Creek
10. Keithley Creek
11. liiskie Creek
12. Alexis Creek
13. Beaver Lake
(i.  Spence's Bridge 14. Fraser Lake
7. Quesnel Forks 15. Hanceville
H. Bullion
Polling Division No. 2—Comprising the provincial electoral district of
Lillooet. Polling will be held in this
division at the following stations,
namely:
No. No.
1. Clinton 9. Lillooet
2. 83-Mile House, 10. Pavilion
D.A.Stoddart'sll. Kmpire Valley
12. Watson Bar
Creek
13. Ample    Aline,
Cayoosh Creek
14. Fraser   Rivet',
racholqua
.'J. Bonaparte
4. Big Bar
5. Dog Creek
0. Alkali Lake
7. North Lae La
Hache
8i Lac La Hache
Polling Division No. 3—Comi rfs-
Ing the provincial electoral district of
Yale, excepting that portion comprised within the Dominion electoral
district of New Westminster, to-wit;
All that portion of the provincial electoral district of Yaleadjoining the provincial electoral district of Dewdney,
and lying west of a line commencing
at the north-east corner of the provincial electoral district of Chilliwack,
thence following the Fraser river to a
point one mile beyond the village of
Yale, and thence following a straight
line to the north-east corner of the
provincial electoral district of Dewdney.
No. . No.
1. Spuzzum !). Dower Nicola
2. Camp No. 16     10. Coutlee
3. North Bend      11. Nicola Lake
4. ICeefor 12. Aspen Grove
'».   Lytton 13. Tlivime'snuirh
6. Spence's Bridge 14. Mauuuet Lake
7. A si loroft I •"». Cold water
6,   Cache Creek
PolmNg Division No. 4—Comprising the provincial electoral district of
Polling Division No. 6*--Conipris*
ing the provincial electoral district of
Similkameen: Polling will be held in
this division at the following stations
namely:
&°. No.
1. Beaverdell 9. Voigt's Camp
2. Westbridge       10. Keremeos
■'-. Hock Creek       ]I. Hedley
I. SidleyMount'n  12. Nickel Plate in
■>. Cp. McKinney  L3. Princeton
0. Okanagan Kails l-I. Granite Creek
7. Fairview 15, Tulameen,  Ol
8. While I^ke ter, Flat
Polling Division No. 7—Comprising the provincial electoral dist.net of
(ireenwood. Polling will be hold in
this division at the following stations,
namely.
No.   ' No.
1. Greenwood      b\   Kholt
2. (ireenwood       7.   Deadwood
8. Greenwood      8. Denoro
4. Midway 9.  Hock Creek
6. Boundary Falls
Polling Division No. 8—Comprising the provincial electoral district
of Grand Forks. Polling will be held
in this division at the following stations, namely:
No. '        No.
1. Grand Forks   6. Phoenix
2. Grand Forks   (>. Cascade
3. Grand Forks   7. Bannock
4. Phoenix 8. Carson
AND FURTHER, that on the
tenth day of December, 1904, at the
city of Kamloops, I shall open thc ballot boxes, add up the votes given for
the several candidates and return as
elected the one having the majority of
votes.
Of which all persons are hereby required to take notioe and to govern
themselves accordingly.
Given under my hand at Kamloops,
this fourteenth day of October, in the
year 1904.      DANIEL O'HARA,
Returning Ollicer.
WANTED
A LOCAL SALESMAN
• For    (irand    Forks   and surrounding territory to represent
CANADA'S GREATEST NURSERIES
Newest varieties and specialties in Hardy Fruits, Small
Fruits, Shrubs, Ornamentals,
and Roses. A permanent
situation, and territory reserved for the right man.
Pay weekly. Handsome outfit free. Write for particulars and-send 25 cents for our
pocket microscope, just the
thing to use in examing trees
and plants for itisects.
STONE -t WELLINGTON,
Foothill Nursekiks,
'   (Over 800 Acres)
TORONTO,     -     -    -    ONTARIO
TRANSFER
COMPANY
HEADQUARTERS
FOR
SMOKERS'
SUPPLIES
RAINEY'S
CIGAR STORE,
YALE
Tom Peterson
Heavy and Light  Draying of
all Kinds Done Promptly.
Driving and Saddle Horses for
Sale or Hire.
WOOD FOR SALE
GHAXBY STREET,
Phone 85. GRAND FOHKS
Leave orders at the Palm Fruit Store.
R. C. MGGUTGHEON
CABINET MAKER
Turning, Scroll 'Work, Saw
Filing, Gun Repairing, Manufacturer of Screen Doors and
Windows.
RIVERSIDE AVENUE
(ippnsltti J. W. Joiiott' Fur ii it nre Store.
GEO.   CHAPPLE
PRACTICAL PLUMBER
1 Carry a Complete Line
of Plumbing Specialties.
UP-TO-DATE PLUMBING.
OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
u
NION HOTEL AND MUSIC HALL
Bar .Supplied With the Finest Lines ot Wines, Liquors
and Cigars. LUNCH COUNTER MEALS Served al
All Hours.    Finely Furnisheil Rooms in Com tion.
PETER SANTURE, Proprietor
J. W.Jones
Furniture Dealer
A huge consigntnonl of Lounges, Dining-room Chairs,
Tables and Sofas just arrived, Call and Inspect them.
Also a stoek of Blankets, Quilts, Pillows, etc, to be sold
nt greatly reduced prices.   S ir display nf Pictures
for Christmas,
RIVERSIDE AVENUE, QRAND FORKS, B.C
*s»RIDER AGENTS WANTED
in eaeh town to tuke orders for our new High Grado
Guaranteed BioycleB.
New 1903 Models
"Bellise," Complete $8.75
" Cossack," Guaranteed nigh Grade $10.75
"Siberian," A Beauty $12.75
"Neudorf,"      Road Racer       $14.75
no better btoyole at an}' price.
Any other make or model you vant ot one-third
usual price. Choice of any standard tires and best
equipment on all our bicycles,   btrumjist guarantee,
Wo SHIP OH APPROVAL C. O. V. to any oue
trillion! limit deposit and allow IO DAYS FREE
TRIAL before purchase Is binding,
500 Second Hand Wheels £»j .  fro
taken In trade by our Chicago retail sions, uj 10 QQ
allmakoaandnodols,gissiasnew  ^r ~
MIMT DIIV » I'lcjrlo .null j-mii havo wrlum for on-
NUI DUI FACIORY PRICES AND FHEE I'MAl OrFtll.
Tire., equipment, lurytriu. wid spoiling gonils of all kinds, nl bait regular eric..
Inourbllimtundryteataloa. Conuiln-.n world of ns.ful liifnriiir.'lnn. Write fnr I,.
J. L. MEAD CYCLE CO., Chicago, ill. ft
W.K.C. MANLY
Shelf and Heavy Hardware
Gent's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes
Groceries
/ PHONE 6
BRIDGE STREET \
Pacific Hotel
1902.
309,8.58
20,800
141,826
7,455
14,8$
8,630
FIRST-CLASS INK VERY
IIKSPKCT.
SAJII'I.K KOOMS FOB
C. V. 8LOQOY, Proprietor COMMERCIAL
Bar in Connection: travellers
Finest Brands Wines, opposite c. p,r. station,
Liquors and Cigars, GRAND FORKS, B. C
To Cure a Cold While You Sleep
take WEEKS'
'BREAK-UP-A-COLD' TABLETS
25 DOSES—25 CENTS
NO CURE—NO PAY
H. E. WOODLAND »
cogent
Remember We Have a Night Service
Granby Hotel
Most Conveniently Located Hotel
in the City. . . .
JOHN TEMPLE. Prop.
Bar Supplied with the
Finest Brands of
WINES, LIQUORS
AND CIGARS.
FIRST STREET.
FIRST-CLASS BOARD.
COMMODIOUS,  WELL
•FURNISHED   ROOMS.
GRAND FORKS, B. C.
We have opened up in tho
HARNNESS AND SADDLERY business on
Harness Shop
BRIDGE   STREET B3&$S-rf,
Repairing of All Kinds a Specialty. Our Stock is the most
complete in the Boundary dirtrict, and is being constantly
added to by the lurival of new goods from the east.
A. A. Frechette   £&   Co.
Grand Forks. B. C.
N. D McINTOSH
FIRST   BTREST, URAND   PORI4TS
A Complete Line of Furniture, Hardware nnd Cutlery Always
Carried In Stock and Sold Dcd-Kock Prices. Largest Variety of
Goods in the City.
New and Second-Hand Goods
Bought and Sold, Cull and Inspect My Goods. A Great Variety
of Now Articles Constantly Kept in Stock.
Stoves a Specialty
See Mac for Bargains
FLOUR
IN ANY
QUANTITY
Hay, Grain and Feed.
N. McLELLAN &   CO.
White Bros.
Jewelers and
' Opticians
Careful attention
given to
Watch Repairing.
Engraving a Specialty.
BRIDGE STREET GRAND QORKS, C. B.
BOUNDARY   ORE   SHIPM
The following table gives the ore shipments of Boundary m
1903, 1904, and for the past week:
1900
Granbv Mines,Phoenix  64,598
Snowshoe, I'hoenix        297
Brooklyn, Phoenix	
Mother Lode, Dendwod     5,340
Sunset, Dcndwood 	
Morrison, Deadwood	
B. C. Mine, Summit  19,494
Emma, Summit	
Senator, Summit Can*jv.	
Oro Denoro, Summit Camp	
Brey Fogle, Summit C'ainp	
No. 37, Summit Camp	
Mountain Rose	
Winnipeg, Wellington     1,070
('olden Crown, Wellington    2,250
Athelstan, Wellington .-.     1,200
No. 7 Mine, Central	
City of Paris, Central     2,000
Jewel, Long Lake        160
Providence, Providence	
Elkhorn, Greenwood	
E. P"fJ. and Goldfinch	
Miscellaneous     3,380
ENTS
nes for   1900, 1901, 1903,
1901.
231,762
1,721
150
99,034
S04
150
47,405
650
1,040
190S
393,181
74,212
1904    Past Week
456,860     10,170
138,079
15,731
3,339
19,305
22,937
363
15,537
9,403
154,044
273
1,740
2,880
270
86      2,435
33.221
2.425
15,026
222
354
1,354
1,063
66
88
550
665
350
482
2,175
219
5,646       3,866
210
Total, tons  99,730
Granby Smelter treated  02,387
5,861
390,000
230,828
•4s"
325
993
400
167
661
305
246
507,515 684,426
312.340 401,921
694,735
505,181
16,432
10.900
A STUDY OF OLD ACE
Reveals the fact that the blood is
usually thin and lacking in the
strengthening properties of young folks'
blood. If you want to (ill your blood
with the fire of youth, build up your
strength, restore your nerves, just use
Ferrozone. It's the most potent tonic
known and will renew the flickering
flame of an aged life by imparting
nourishment to enfeebled organs. Ferrozone fortifies weak systems, feeds
the blood, brain and nerves, with new
life. Try Ferrozone. Price 50c per
box. H. E. Woodland, drug-gist.
PROCLAMATION
EXTRA
ELECTORAL DISTRICT YALE-CARIBOO
TO WIT:
OTICE ia hereby given to all cot-oeme-l
. that Polling Station No. U, Fraser Lake,
In Division No. 1, is disestflbliKhed anil that
I ha.e established additional Polling Stations us follows:
Division No. 2— No. 19, Polling Station at
■Gun Creek.    -
Division No. 3. No. 16, Polling Station at
Hops.
Division No. 5. - No. 22, Polling Station at
Olcaiiagan Mission.
Of whioh all persons are hereby required
to take notioe and govern themselves accord
'ugly.
Given under my band at Kamloops, this
23rd day of October In the year 1904.
DANIEL O'HARA,
Returning Officer.
DOMINION ELECTIONS ACT
APPOINTMENT OF AGENT.,
I, Duncan Ross, ofthe City of Greenwood
in the Province of British Columbia, publisher, a candidate at the election now about
to be held of a member to represent tho Electoral District of Yale-Cariboo in the House
of Commons of Canada, do hereby appoint
John Donald Hwanson, of the City of Kamloops and Province aforetald, solicitor, as
my agent during the continuance of the said
election.
Witness m*- hand this 24th dny of October,
1904.
DUNCAN ROSS.
Candidate.
The nbove received October 24th, 1904.
D. O'HARA,
Returning Officer.
DOMINION ELECTIONS ACT
APPOINTMENT OF AGENT.
I, Martin Rurrell, iionilnntnd as a candidate in the election now about to be held in
the Electoral Distrlut of Vale-Cariboo of a
member to represent said Electoral District
tu the House of Commons of Canada, -1-.
herehy In accordance with the provisions of
Section 148 of the Dominion Elections Act.
1900. appoint John Ralph Michel], ofthe City
of Kamloops, iu the Province of British Columbia . morchiint, my agent.
Dated this 27th day of October, 1904.
MARTIN BURRKLL.
Candidate.
The above received November 1st, 1904.
D. O'HARA,
Returning Officer.
DOMINION ELECTIONS AGT
APPOINTMENT OF AGENT.
I, Ernest Mills, of the City of Greenwood, j„
the Province of liiltlsh Coliimbiu, smelter
man, a candidate at the election now about
to bu hi'iii nf ii ember'to represent the Elector*! IllMrii-t of Yale-Cariboo In  the  llmisi
of Commons of Canada, do hereby appoint
John Joseph Ciiullield,  merchant, of Greenwood, in tin* Province aforesaid, as my agent
Ini-inj- tin' i tluuanct1 ofthe said election.
>\ iincss my hand tliis 29th day of October,
KRNKST MILLS,
Candidate.
The above received November 1st, IfJW.
D. O'HAHA,
Raturiiing Officer.
$
Santa  Claus'
Headquarters
$
j
W. H. ITTER & CO.
L
Received, a letter from
Santa Claus, saying: I
am sending you all the
Toys, Fancy Goods and
Noveltiesthisyear. Your
store will not be large
enough to hold half the
beautiful things.
Besides all kinds of Toys, Fancy
Goods and Novelties, I am sending you
Enough Beautiful
CHINAWARE
to Open a China Store.
Please ask all the little people to make
out a list of what they would like and
send it to the store.
And don't forget to serve
Tea and Cake again to
the ladies this year.
H. ITTER t CO.
TELEPHONE All5
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