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The Evening Sun Apr 14, 1905

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Array Zhc
Sun.
'•     (qPR IS 1905
N^CTORlrV^>
Fourth Year-No. 48..
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday, April 14,1905.
Issued.Twice a Week.
Vice-President Jenklnson Says Construction on Kettle Valley Extension Will Start lu June.
When Finished the American Interests
Will Buy the Stock and Bands of
the Toronto Capitalists.
In lieu of any definite news concerning railway construction in the
immediate vimnity of this city, it is
cheering to read the statement,
made in Spokane a couple of days
ago, of George B. Jenkinson, of New
Yorks, vice-president of the Kettle
Valley lines, which has been changed
to the Spokane & British Columbia
railway, to the effect that there was
no doubt in his mind that the road
would be extended from Republic to
Spokane, and that the construction
on it would commence in June.
Mr. Jenkinson said tbat, as vice-
president of the road, he represented
New York financiers who .are furnishing the money to extend the
road. W. T. Beck, of Republic, is
the nominal head representing the
Toronto capital that owns the road
from Grand Forks to Republic. As
soon as the line is coihpleted to Spokane the American interests will
buy the stocks ai,^,bonds of the Toronto people and will be absolute
owners. The capital stock of the
company has been increased from
$1,000,000 for this extension. A
bond isBue will be), made to cover
the most of construction and im
provements. The four miles of the
road in British Columbia will still
be operated vunder the old Republic
& Kettle Valley charter An extension from Republic to Keller
would pay from the start. It is
definitely located and will be built
whether the extension from there to
Spokane is made or not. The only
question is from Spokane to Keller
as to how such a road will pay.   I
am convinced it will.   The Colville
i
Indian reservation will be opened
within two years at least. That will
give us one of the richest timbered
and mineral sections in the northwest. We will put a steamboat on
the Columbia to run 60 miles north
of thc mouttf of the Spokane river
that will bring thousands of bushels
of fruit .tftuk The road to be built
will be HO miles long. It will run
south froiii'Republic down the San
l'i)il,*j$Uey to the Hell's Gate on the
ColuMbjar Theru the company
plans a cantilever bridge with a
single spnn of 050 feet. It will be
all of steel and 70 feet above the
river a*, high water.
Mr. Senkinson, accompanied by
H. W, Warrington, chief engineer of
the road, left Spokane today in an
automobile for a trip over the entire
proposed route to Republic.
of dark broadcloth, lined with pearl
white satin and trimmed with real
pearl buttons and applique. Her
hat was of the same shade, with a
touch of white. She carried a bouquet of white roses. The bridesmaid,
Miss Mnrgret Blair, a niece of the
bride, wore a dress of blue cheviot
and a black picture hat. She carried
a bouquet of pink roses. Little Miss
Jessie W. Newman, of Maple Lane
Place, acted as maid of honor, and
Miss Dorothy Janet Munro, a niece
of the bride was flower girl. The
groom was attended by a brother <of
the bride, James S. Muriro, merchant, Munkland. As the bride entered the church, leaning on the arm
of her brother, Charles C. Munro,
Mendelssohn's wedding march wns
played by the organist, Miss Clara
Coulthart. The ushers were M. McRae, G H. Bigelow, Stewart Begg,
Archie Stewart and Matthew Crawford. The groom's present to the
bride was a handsome mink stole
and muff; to the bridesmaid, a
Chilian topaz ring; to Miss Jessie
Newman, a miniature diamond ring;
to Miss Dorothy Janet Munro, a
solid gold necklace; to the groomsman, a gold ring; to Charles Munro,
a stick pin with pearl settings, and
to MisB Clara Coulthart, a five-piece
shirtwaist set. The church decorations were simple but effective. The
bridal party stood directly, in front
of a bank of evergreens, White roses
and carnations, there were potted
plants in each window, and each
pew was. decorated with evergreens.
A dainty bow of white festooued
hung gracefully in the background.
After congratulations, the newly-
wedded couple left on the 5:21 p.m.,
train for BoBton and other New
England cities. Tl.ey were showered with confetti, rice, old rubbers
and good wishes. They will spend
a short time among friends here before leaving for their home in British
Columbia.—Cornwall (Ont.) Freeholder.
Mr. Vaughan is one of the largei-t
and most prosperous ranchers in this
valley. The Sun joins the numerous friends of the happy couple in
wishing them a long and happy
married life.
NEWSflFTHECIH
Taylor & Fisher Secure the Contrail
for Digging the Irrigation Ditch
on Covert's Ranch.
Items of Local Interest Gathered hy
The Sun's Industrious and Veracious Reporter.
WEDDING BELLS
The marriage of Miss Jannette
Fraser Munro, of Gravel Hill, Ont,
to Leonard Vaughan, of Grand
ForkB. B. C, was solemnized in St.
James Presbyterian church, on
March 29, at 3:30 p.m. 'Rev. G.
Weir, oi Ayonmore, performed the
ceremony. The bride was handsomely gowned in a tailor-made suit
HE GOT THE HORSE
Mr. Joe Manly recently took bo
strong a fancy to one of George Taylor's horses that he made up his
mind to acquire the animal, no matter what the price might be. Yesterday the deal was closed, Mr.
Manly giving three lots and a good
dwelling house in the North addition in exchange for the horse. On
the property is also a bearing orchard,
and Mr. Taylor says he is going to
sell enough fruit this fall to buy two
horses like the one he parted with.
NOTICE
The City Council will furnish free
of charge shade trees to persons who
wish te plant them on the street; provided, that both sides of the street in
any block are planted, and a guarantee for proper care of such trees is
given by owners of the respective lots.
Persons wishing to be supplied with
trees must petition the Council not
later  than  Monday evening,  April
17th inst.        J. A. McCALLUM,
City Clerk
Bicyci.es and Repair Wohk—A
complete line of 1905 models. A few
second-hand wheels cheap. Wheels
to rent. Geo. Ciiapple, opposite
Postoffice, First street.
and the cunsl cities. He says business is good on the coast: but lie
likes Grand Forks belter tlinn ever,
and will remain here for a short
time longer at least
City Solicitor K. Miller returned
last night from a short visit to Victoria.
James H. Kennedy, chief engineer
of the V,, V. & Bi| returned to the
city this week from a trip to the
Princeton. C. A. DesBrisay, right
of way agent of the same road, is
rIbo in the city.
Taylor and Fisher, the general
contractors, have been awarded the
contract for digging the irrigation
ditch from-Fourth of July creek to
Covert's ranch. The ditch will be
6600 feet in length, of an average
depth of three feet, and it will take
about \wo weeks to complete the
work. The water will have a fall of
about 300 feet Five or six carloads
of wooden pipe are expected here
soon, and on their arrival the pipe
will be laid in the trench, which will
then be re-covered.
Aid. Chas. Cusson this week disposed of his interest in the QueenB
notel, near the Great Northern station, to his partner, Ed Duford, and
with his family will shortly remove
to Winnipeg, where he resided prior
to coming to Grand Forks. Mr.
Cusson has also rented his ranch for
five years. He is an old-timer
of this cily, and ba-i served for
a number of terms both in the Columbia and Grand Forks city councils, being at present a member of
the latter body. His many friends
will regret to learn of his intention
to leave the city.
Evangelist McDermid will preach
in the Baptist chun'h Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, and in the opera
house in the evening at 7:30. The
evening subject will be, "The Bible
the Word of God." The evangelist
will "nswer the question, "Why do
you believe the Bible to be the word
of God?" Everybody welcome. Be
early, and take a scat as far forward
as you can.
In a letter, received this afternoon
by The Sun, from Wadds Bros., the
Vancouver and Xelson photographers, they Btatc that owing to an
unexpected improvement in their
business at Nelson they will be unable to open their Grand Forks
studio this week, ns advertised, but
will hoover next week and be ready
for business Good Friday morning,
remaining over Easter Monday.
In Knox church next Sunday
Rev. J. R. Robertson, pastor, will
preach at both morning and evening
services. Morning subject, "Life's
Great Memorial." Evening subject,
"Thc World-Wide Flock of the Great
Shepherd." The service in the evening will be in harmony with the
week of prayer for missions abroad,
which is being observed by the
churches in Canada and the United
States.
Mrs. F. Robertson, mother of Rev.
J. R. Robertson, of thiB city, arrived
yesterday from her home in Mani-
tou, Man., and will be visiting at
Knox church manse for some time.
Mrs. Chas. Peterson and son are
visiting friends in Spokane this
week.
N. McLellan returned last night
from a two week*' trip to Spokane
Remember the annual concert to
be held in the Grand Forks opera
house on Monday, April 24th, under
the auspices of Knox church Ladies'
Aid. Preparations nre about complete for a high-class and popular
program. A special feature will be
the selections by some of Mrs.
Dahl'a pupils, who are being specially prepared for the occasion.
The program will be annouccd next
week.
Methodist church services on next
Sunday at the usual hours. Morning subject, "Light on.an Old Subject;" evening, "A Startling Announcement."  Everybody welcome.
H. W. Warrington, chief engineer
of the Kettle Valley lines, is in Spokane, as iB also W. T. Beck, of Republic, president of the same road.
Jay P. Graves, of Spokane, gen
eral manager of the Granby Consoli
dated, visited the smelter and mines
thiB week on a tour of inspection.
Mr. Graves intends to go eastshortly
for the purpose of closing a deal lor
financing the Inland road, of whicl
He is the promoter.
Provincial Constable I. A. Dinsmore left for Nelson this week. It is
supposed that he was called to that
place on account of the labor trou
bles at Salmo.
C. A. Stoess, C.E., formerly of
this city, but now a resident of Van
couver, arrived here this week, and
will superintend the construction of
the big irrigation ditch on Covert's
ranch.
       I
Dr. K. C. MacDonald, dentist, has
returned from Vernon, where he haB
a branch office.
A pleasant party, under the au
spices of the Ladies of the Maccabees, was given at the home of Mr,
and Mrs. W. S. Shannon, in the
West end, Wednesday evening. A
literary and musical program was
rendered, and tea was served.
Satisfactory progress is being made
with the preparations for thc concert to be given on Easter Monday,
April 24th, in the Grand Forks
opera house, under the auspices of
Knox Church Ladies Aid society,
Mrs. Duhl is training some of her
most efficient pupils for a number
of choice selections for the occasion.
J. F. Royer, who operates stages
between Phoenix and Greenwood, is
contemplating putting on a line to
Hedley City.
PLANTING TREES
More Fruit Trees Are Being Set Out
In This Valley This Spring
Than Ever Before.
Timely Suggestions on the Preparation of the Soil and How to
Plant Properly.
ii\
5
!
■4S
Fruit growing has long since
passed the experimental stage in this
valley, and this spring thousands of
fruit trees, sets and plants ore being
set out by the ranchers. April is
the busy planting time. Perhaps
more trees are planted during
this month than at any other time.
As The Sun has now an expert horti-
culturalist on its staff, this indispensable family journal feels amply
qualified to offer a little good advice
on this subject. The ground should
always be prepared thoroughly,
plowing, harrowing and discing until perfectly fine. In the volcanic
ash soil pulverizing may not be so
essential, though plowing to aerate
the soil is always advisable. In the
irrigated sections some planters
make deep furrows, then let thc wat.T
run in and plant trees with the water
running. Generally speaking, /when
planting, dig holes large plough to
admit the roots of the tree to spread
out in their natural position; then,
having the tree pruned, let one person hold it in an upright position,
and the other shovel in the earth
carefully, putting the finest and best
from the surface in among the roots,
filling every interstice, and bringing
every root in contact with the soil.
When the earth is nearly filled in, a
pail of water may be thrown on to
settle and wash in the earth around
the roots; then fill in the remainder
and tread gently with the foot. The
use of water is seldom necessary, except in dry weather early in the fall
or late in the spring. Guard against
planting too deep; the trees, when
the ground settles, should stand in
this respect as they did in the nursery. In very dry, gravelly ground
thc holes should be dug twice the
usual size and depth, and filled with
good Joamy soil. If thc trees are
tall and much exposed to wind, a
stake should be planted with the
tree, to which it should be tied in
such a manner as to avoid chafing.
A piece of matting or cloth may be
tied between the tree and the stake.
When thc tree is planted throw
around it as far as the roots extend
and a foot beyond, five or six inches
deep of rough manure or litter. This
is particularly necessary in dry
ground, and is highly advantageous
everywhere both in spring and fall
planting. It prevents the ground
from baking or cracking, and maintains an equal temperature about
the roots. Thc grass should not be
allowed to grow around young trees,
after being planted, as it stunte their
growth.
Tbe markets of thc world are open
to the buyer who has cash to put up.
ThiB, coupled with years of experience, enables us to give you the
very best value for your money.
Call and be convinced. DonaldsonlB.
I
t. 3% -Etoning £wt
PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
EVENINGS AT ORAND FORKS, B.C., BY
G. A. EVANS.
BUBSCUIPTION RATES:
One year....$2.00 I Tlireemonths. .50
Sixmonths.. 1.00 \ One month 20
Advertising rates furnisiied on application.
Legal notices, 10 and 6 Cts. per line.
Address all communications to
The Evenino Sun,
Phone 55. grand forks/ b. c.
FRIDAY, APRIL 14, 1905
From every indication, there is to
be great activity in railway construction all around us during the
comingsummcr. If we a provincial
government with a little more back-
hone, the prospects for this immediate vicinity in this respect would
now be considerably brighter.
Of course, the North Fork extension may be built without provincial
aid. There are well-founded rumors
that the company intends to do so.
But as to the reports that the govern-
ernment is entering into a secret
agreementwith the company—that's
all tommyrot The government is
powerless to render any assistance
until the house meets again.
There is every prospect of good-
sized boom in fruit lands in this valley during the coming summer.
Things are a great deal brighter than
they appear to be on a cloudy day.
The Great Northern will build 100
miles of road west of Midway this
summer. The Okanagan nnd Similkameen districts should be the most
prosperous sections in the province
during the next twelve months.
It is to be hoped that the North
Fork extension ofthe Kettle Valley
line, from this city to the main line
of the C.P.R., is double-tracked by
the time The Sun's orchard, which
is now being set out, gets to bearing.
Freight blockades are rather inconvenient.
How to Get Consumption
90 per cent ofthe 'lungers' contract
consumption by allewing power of resistance to fall so low that a favorable
condition for the development of the
baccilli is provided. In a healthy
system consumption can't take root.
But where there is weakness and debility, there you find tuberculosis. For
developing strength and building up
the weak, nothing equals Ferrozone.
It makes the blood nutritious and the
nerves enduring. The way it converts food into nutriment, the appetite it gives, is surprising. Just what
the man verging on consumption needs
—that's Ferrozone. If tired andwgak
don't put off. Fifty cents buys a box
of fifty tablets—at all dealers.
Wadds Bros., Photographers
This well-known firm of Vancouver
and Nelson will lie ut Blome's old
stand, in this city, from Friday,
April 21st, to Tuesday, April 25th.
Parties desiring to sec how handsome
they are, .should not fail to have their
photos taken by these gentlemen, as
they are acknowledged to be the leading artists in the province. Their work
invariably takes the first prize at the
New Westminster exhibition.
Millinery and Dressmaking
Mrs. Kelliher's millinery establish
ment on Winnipeg avenue carry the
finest goods in the city. The ladies
of Grand Forks are cordially invited
to call and inspect my stock of the
latest styles of spring and summer
hats and bonnets. Dressmaking pur.
lors in connection. Mrs, P. H
Kellihcr, Winnipeg avenue, one block
east of Winnipeg hotel.
RAILROAD^ NEWS
Contract for 100 Miles of Great Northern, West of Orovllle, Has
Been Let.
Reported From Victoria That Kettle
Valley Line Will Build Without
His honor Judge Spinks, of Vernon, held a sitting of the county
court here yesterday, but very little
business was transacted.
The Great Northern has let the
contract for its road from Oroville,
Wash., on into the Similkmcen district of this province. Sims &
Shields, railroad contractor of St.
Paul, have taken the contract, and
will probably sublet a large part of
it. L. E. Shields passed througl
the city today with a large party of
railroad contractors, who will go
with him over the route. He was
accompanied by James Coughreu,
Grant Smith, John Porter, William
Winteis, T. F. Wren, E. N. Jones,
D. D. Twohy and Patrick Welch.
The section between Midway and
Oroville will not be built at present,
as there is an attempt to hold up the
company for right of way between
these two point. If this is persisted
in, the company will build west
from Republic or Curlew.
The Great Northern engineers are
now stationed at Keremeos.
It reported from Victoria that F.
M. Holland is authority forthe statement that the North Fork extension
of the Kettle Valley line will be
constructed this summer without a
provincial bonus.
Postmaster General Mulock has
made the announcement that the
parliamentary special committee on
telephones will be glad to get written information or evidence from
British Columbia or elsewhere.
TrIE MINING RECORDS
Baths 25c at the   Palace   Barber
Shop, Victoria hotel.
Following are the locations, certificates of work, bills of sale, etc.,
recorded in the Government office at
Grand Forks, B. C, of the Grand
Forks mining division, from April
7 to April 13, inclusi"e :
RECORD OF LOCATIONS.
New Era, Seattle camp, Web
Faulkinham. '
Big Chief, Fourth of July creek,
Pat Welch.
Crescent, Fourth of July creek,
Lidy E. Bailey.
Lexington, Fourth of July creek,
Thomas Moore.
Mountain View, Fourth of July
creek, James Grubbs.
Minerva fraction, Fourth of July
creek, Lena Sneve.
Prince, Fourth of July creek, Jas.
Lydon.
Marguerite, Pathfinder camp,
Frank Fritz.
Mink, Pass Creek camp, J. C.
Haas.
Martin, Puss Creek camp, W. T.
Smith.
Beaver, Pass Creek camp, M.Tebo.
Linx, Pass Creek camp, M. Tebo.
■ Otter, Pass Creek camp, W. T.
Smith.
Blue Grouse, Pass Creek camp,
W. T. Smith.
Robin, Pass Creek camp, J. C.
Haas.
Wren, Pass Creek camp, M. Tebo.
CERTIFICATES OF WORK.
Champion, Summit camp Alex
McDonald.
Star and Crescent, Pass Creek
camp, D. P. Mitchell.
CONVEYANCES, AGREEMENTS, ETC.
Bank of England, Greenwood
camp, 3-16, Fred T. McMann to
Robert Wood.
Bank of England, Greenwood
camp, 3-16, R. Wood to John J
Caulfield.
Mountain Lion, J, Gloucester
camp, W. K. White to W. H. Watlin.
Tiger, J, Gloucester camp, W. K.
White to H. Watlin.
Agreement re Ajax mineral claim,
Franklin camp, H. M. Genin, Frank
McFarlane and Peter B. Nelson to
G. A. McLeod.
Last Chance, Franklin camp, J.
Jas. Wilk and Irvine Ballew to G.
A. McLeod.
Cottage City, Franklin camp, J.
Jas. Wilk and Irvine Ballew to G.
A. McLeod.
Winchester, Franklin camp, Albert Fee to G. A. McLeod.
CERTIFICATES OF IMPROVEMENT.
First Chance, Thunder Hill camp,
Charles E. Hamilton J, Frank N.
Maas J, Charles F. Diether J.
Jim Hill, Thunder Hill and West
Fork. Thunder Hill camp, Charhs
E. Hamilton tj, Prank N. Maas J,
Charles F. Dieiher J..
Compound Sarsaparilla
Blood Purifiers
The markets of the world arc open
to the buyer who has cash to nut up.
This, coupled with yenrs of experience, enables us to give you the
very best value, for your money
Cull and be convinced. Donaldsonls
Heavy teaming of all kinds done
by J. W. Jones.
Just arrived, up-to-date Ready-to-
Wears.    Miss M. E. Webb, Milliner.
CITY OF GRAND FORKS
NOTICE is hereby given that the
Court of Revision of the City of
Grand Forks, to hear complaints
against the assessment as made for the
year 1905, will be held in the Council
Chamber, Grand Fork.«, on Monday,
May the 15th next, at 2 o'clock p.m.
Dated at Grand Forks, B. C, April
7th, 1905.
[Signed] ' J. A. McCALLUM,
City Clerk.
W. H. P. CLEMENT
JOHN D. Hl'BNCB
Barriatern, Solicitor**,
Notaries*.. ICto-
Biden Block, Corner Winnipeg Avenue and,
First Street,
GRAND FOKK8, B. C.
SynopBlHofHeKUliitlonHdovernin-*
the Disposal of Dominion Land*
within the Railway Belt In
tha Province of British
Columbia.
A LICENSE to cut timber can be acquired
only at public com petition. A rental' of
95 per square mile ittcnarcred for all timber
berths excepting those situated Went of Yale,
for which the rental is at the rate of 5 cents
per acre per annum.
In addition to the rental, dues at the following rates are oliuritpd:—
Sawn lumber. 50 cents per thousand feet
B.M.
Railway ties, iglit and nine feet long, lj-f
and \% cents each.
Shin-flu bolts, 25 cents a cord.
All other products, 5 per cent, on (he sales.
A license  is  issued so  soon as a  berth is
Kranted, but in unsurveyed territory no timer can be cut on a berth until the licensee
ha* made a survey thereof. *
Permits to cut timber are also granted at
public competition, except in the case of
actual settlers, who require the timber fur
tbeir own use.
Settlers and others may oIho obtain permits
to cut up t<> IliO cords of wood for i-ale without competition.
The dues payable under a permit are S1-G0
per thousand feet B.M., for square timber
and su,v logs of any wood except oak; from l4
to Ha cents per lineal foot for building logs!
from 12' 2 to 25 cents per cord for wood; 1 cent
for fence posts: .1 cents for railway tlea; and
5(1 cents per cordon shingle bolts.
Leases for grazitig purposes are issued
for a term of twenty-one years at a rental of
two cents an acre per annum.
Coal lauds may be purchased at $10 per acre
for soft coal and f 20 for anthracite. Not more
than 320 acres may be acquired by one Individual or company,
Koyaity at the rate of 10 cents per ton of
2.000 pound*. Is collected on the gross output-
Entries for laud for s-rrleultornl purposes
may he made personally at the local laud
office forthe district in which the laud tube
taken Is situated, or if the hornet-render desires, he may, on application to the Minister
of the Intetior at Ottawa the Commissioner
of Immigration at Winnipeg, or tlte local
agent for tlm district within whleh the hind
Is situated, receive authority for some one
to make entry for him.
A fee of #10 is charged for a homestead'
entry.
A settler who has received an entry for a
homestead, is required to perforin tbe conditions connected therewith under one uf the
following plans:—
(1) A* least -\\ months' resilience upon and
cultivation of the land to each year during
the term uf three years.
It is the pruritics of the Deportment to re
quire a settler to bring 15 acres under cultivation, but if he prefers he may suhititute
sfclt: and 20 head of rattle, to be actually
his own property, with buildings for their
acoommodntion, will he accepted instead of
the cultivation.
(2) If father (or mother, if the father Is deceased) of any person wbo Is eligible to make
a homestead entry uuder the provisions of
the Act, resides Upon a farm iu the vicinity
of the land entered for by such persons as a
homestead, the requirements of the Act as to
residence prior to obtaining patent may he
satisfied by such person residing with the
father ur mother.
(3) If the settler has hla permanent, rest
deuce upon farming land owned by him in
the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements or the Act as to residence may be satis*
fled hy residence upon the said laud.
Application for a patent should be made at
the end of three years before the local agent,
sub-agent or a homestead Inspector.
Hefore making an application for a patent,
tbe settler must give  six   months'notice in
writing  to  the Commissioner of Dominion
Lands at Ottawa, of his intention to do so.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
Ottawa, February 4th, 1905
W.A.THRASHER
DRUGGIST     *
Phone 35 Night Service
FULL LINE ^DISINFECTANTS
A Bilious Headache
Is one of the meanest things in the
world, To prevent biliousness use Dr.
Hamilton's Pills, which keep the system clean and pure, regulate the
bowels, give tone to kidneys and liver.
You'll never have a headache, you'll
never have a sour stomach, but you
will have vigorous, bracing health by
taking Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Your
druggist sells Dr. Hamilton's Pills,
25c per box or live boxes for one dollar.    H. E. Woodland, druggist.
Special Sale of some one line of
Candy every Saturday at Donald-
son's. Better Call. Your kind may
be on today.
The best furnished rooms in the city,
with or without boavd, at the Winnipeg hotel.   Free hot and cold baths.
If your watch needs repairing,.
take it to White Bros. All work!
guaranteed. i
Pipes and Suiokers'Sundriescheap j
at Donaldson's. A call will convince;
you.
.Razor honing a  specialty   at   tho
Palace Barber Shop, Square hotel.
Have Voujeartburn?
It's quite common with peoplewhose
digestion is poor. Immediate relief
follows the use of Nerviline. Stomach
is stengthened, digestion is made perfect, lasting cureiresults in every case.
Use Poison's Nerviline once and you'll
never be without it, because every type
of stomach disorder is conquered with
a few. doses. One. 25c bottle of Nerviline always'convinces. Sold everywhere for the past fifty years. H. E.
Woodland, druggist.
MINERAL ACT.
CODLIVEROIL
CERTIFICATE   OF   IMPROVEMENTS
NOTICE.
"Buller" Mineral Claim, situate in the
Grand Forks Mining Division of Vale District.
Where located: Hardy Mountain.
TAKE NOTICE that I, W. B. Shaw, as agent
I for Edmund J. Ten, Free Miner's Certificate No. B74-59.V intend, sixty days from
the dot* hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements
for the Purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under I
section 87, must be commenced before the
issuance of suchCertitieateof Improvements. I
Dated this 27th day of August, A. D. 1904.     I
W.B.SHAW.    '
GEO.   CHAPPLE
PRACTICAL PLUMBER
■   I Carry a Complete Line
of Plumbing Specialties.
UP-TO-DATE PLUMBING.
Just what you require
at this season of the
year for
COUGHS AND COLDS
We have'
THEJPURE OIL,
THE EMULSION, and
THE TASTELESS
PREPARATIONS.
H.E. WOODLAND
Druggist
OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE I Night Service Phone 13
Gait Coal
THE BEST IS ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST
The Old Reliable Gait
$8.00
Lump Coal, per ton, only....
Cleanest and most economical  coal  in the Boundary.
In Wood we havethe best Dry Fir and Tamarack,
in all lengths, at loWest prices.
Heavy and light dray work attended to promptly.
Passengers and trunks to and  from  all   trains.
Phone A 129   .
Grand   Forks   Xransfer   Co.
Rutherford Bros., Props.
P. BURNS & CO.
Dealers    in   All   Kinds   of
FRESH AND CURED
MEATS
i
Fish and Game in  Season
Grand'  Forks, B. C. -
HAVE YOU NOTICED
That  we sell  only  the  best  in our lines?    We offer nothing
that is not strictly first-class in GROCERIES.
The Quality
of our Stock cannot be denied, and it is for this reason
that we art* so sure of giving perfect satisfaction to all who
give us a trial. Wc also carry a line of Hoots, Shoes, 1'ubbe.is
and Gent's Furnishings.
J. H.
PHONE 30
OPPOSITE C.P.R. STATION
Unto the Third
Generation
By CICELY  ALLEN
Copi/rloW, IBM, bu jlf. TVnnd
W PALM
WALLACE
CHALMERS
PROP.
A FRESH STOCK OF
Confectionery, Fruits,
Cigars and Tobacco
"HP nm
of its kind in the city.
60   YEARS-
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Desions
Copyrights de.
Anyone Bonding a sketch and description mas
quickly usoertnln our opinion free whether an
Invention ts prohably patentable. Commnnlca.
ttonsHtrlcllyennllueii...il. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free, oldest iiu'on'-v for securing; patents.
Patents taken throu-li Mumi & Co. receive
special notice, without ciinrge, in the
Scientific Buerican.
A handsomoly illustrated weekly. Lnrnest circulation cif any Sf-lontlflo Journal. TcruiB, ?U a
year: (our months. |L Sold byall newsdealers.
COR. BRIDGE AID FIRST STREETS   f ll&fc.Tt*J!"J*¥>
Dr Follick TAYLOR & FISHER
DENTIST
Graduate of Philadelphia Dental
College.
Phone 27.
GENERAL
CONTRACTORS.
EXCAVATORS,
Office over Morri-I ETC., ETC.
son's Jewelry Store M 0rde,.s Qiven Pl.ompt and Cal.t,{u]
...NEW...
Attention.
BLACKSMITH SHOP, Ta>"or & Fisher
THOMPSON & PIERCE, PROPS.
General Contractors.
General Blnoksli*ithing and
Wagon Work. All VVoi'k
Guaranted.
Sftbp on Skcond Street, nisah Win-
mpeo Avenue,      GRAND FORKS, B.C.
M'NEIL & HENNIGER
HEADQUARTERS
FOR
SMOKERS'
SUPPLIES
CIGAR STORE,
R, C. MOGUTGHEGN
CABINET MAKER
Turning, Scroll Work. Saw
Filing,Gun Repairing. Manufacturer of Screen Doors and
Windows.
RIVERSIDE AVENUE
Opposite J. \V, Jones' Knriiituro Store.
CHURCH D1HKCTORY.
KNOX   PRKSIiYTKRIAN   CHUKCH   Graml
i-orks-J.    K.   Kobertmni,    B.A.,    pastor.
Services every Sunday at 11 a.m. nni 7:80 p.
<      in.; Sunday Hoiiuoi and liible oluss, 8 ii. in.;
Westujlimter Guild of   C.   1*7,   Tuesday, 8
f>.m.
RST METHODIST CHUKCH Corner Main
und Filth titH. 17 Mitimel, paBtor. Services
every Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7.:ii) p.m.:
oiuss meeting at cIudo of inurniiif-f smvioe:
# . t Sunday school and -Bible olaNsat 3 p. m.;
prayer meeting every Tiiursday evening
ut ^o'clock. The publio isuordlally iuvited.
FLOUR
HAY
GRaIN
IEED
AND
COAL
t
BRIDGE STREET,
Phone A78 Guano Fohks
SEE DINSMORE"
Before Ordering Your
Spring: Suit
We have all the latest styles and
(•an guarantee you satisfaction,
and our prices are right, Call
and inspect our goods.
W. H. DINSMORE,
MKlicHANTTAlLOM,
RRIDOK HT. QRANP FOR KB
DR. MACDONALD
DENTIST
Graduate Pennsylvania College of
Dental Surgery, Philadelphia.
Office in Megaw Block.
Phone 138;        Grand Forks, B. C.
Foo Lee
LAUNDRY
FINE LAUNDERING.
COLLARS,   CUFFS    AND
SHIRTS WASHED CLEAN AND
NICE   AND  IRONED  BY
MACHINERY,     NEW
MEN EM PLOYED.
Next   to    Chinese   Store
RIVERSIDE AVENUE.
ii
Franceses climbed the stairs witli
dragging steps. Dick caught up with
her and supported her elbow with his
strong, firm band. It wus good to
feel bis support, bis presence, even
though she had grown somewhat accustomed to it, and she turned to him
with a wan smile.
At tbe head of tbe first fllgbt of stairs
tbey turned Into Mrs. Miller's little
sitting room, and Francesca dropped
wearily Into the low rocker by tbe
window. Dick sat on thc window
ledge swinging bis feet. His hull bedroom was on tbe floor above. Fran-
cescu had tbe room next to Mrs. Miller's, but since their engagement hud
been announced the good natured landlady had rather turned ber little sitting room over to their use.
"In my days young folks didn't have
to do their courting In tbe park, and
I don't think it's right and proper,"
she bad said in explanation to her oldest boarder, a crusty bachelor.
And now the two young people sat
in the twilight, typifying tbe two sections of tbe country from which tbey
had come—Fraucescu, gentle, clinging
and drooplug iu tbe lierce struggle for
existence in tbe great northern city,
shrinking from the clamor of trains
overhead, tbe clung of surface cars at
her side and longing for the mellow
moonlight and the voice of the ulght-
ingule in her old southern home; Dick,
alert, yuick, fascinated by the opportunities which bud drawn him from
a midwest farm. Ue had brought
nervous energy und strong, vigorous
blood, and New York loves to sup
and live on* tbem both. They hud met
on tbe commercial highway and loved.
At least Dick wus ijuite sure of it on
bis side. Tonight—we'll, Francesca
hardly knew what was wrong tonight.
"A whole dny to ourselves tomorrow, sweetheart," he was Baying.
"Yes," replied Frnneescu bitterly.
"That's what all the girls were saying
toduy. You'd think we were slaves—
aud—well, we are!"
Dick looked ut her iu surprise. TbeD
be spoke cheerily.
"Well, we shan't he always. Po you
know, Franceses, thut little venture lu
real estate is coining out ull right 1
could have sold hiy share today at u
net gain of a thousand. But 1 think
I'll bung ou until we're married, aud
we'll build ou tbe corner lot."
"And you'll be a commuter, and I'll
die of loneliness through tbe day."
Dick eyed her noxiously.
"Things go wrong ut the shop? Well,
never mind. Tomorrow we'll have the
whole day"—
"Don't say that again," she commanded, then corrected herself quickly. "I menu, where shull we go?"
"If you don't mind, I'd like to take a
few flowers out to one of the cemeteries." Then, seeing the surprise iu her
face, he added hastily: "Not tbat I've
any one burled around here, only at
borne on Memorial day we always
put flowers ou tbe soldiers' graves, nud
I guess we can And plenty of 'em
around here. Then we'll go down to
one of the benches ou the bout. We
won't get off. Just take the water
ride."
Francesca's hands were clasped tightly over ber crossed knees.
"You can do as you like. I'll never
decorate a Federnl soldier's grave, Dick
Merrill, never! If it hadn't been for
thut war I'd not be lu this dreadful,
dreadful city working—working like a
slave for $15 a week, witli girls who
don't know how to dress, to talk, to
act. My people always had money, but
my grandfather wus killed iu your
war. My father could not regain what
the war bail swept away. He died
struggling with the problem, ami my
mother followed him wilh a broken
heart. I hate the north, even though I
bud to come and ask it fur bread. And
you ask ine to decorate the graves of
mcu wbo devastated my home!"
"I didn't think, Fraucescu, dear; honestly I didn't.   You see, we've always
kept tbe day.  My folks fought ou the
other side, uud then I guess I'm a bit
old fashioned,   it seems natural to go
to the cemetery, and I didn't think of
I how you might feel."
|    "That's It.   You didn't'think.   You'll
: never understand inc." the girl suhl In
; low,  passionate tones.    "There's  (he
, Mason   nnd   Dixon   line   between   us.
| You   northern  men   are  so   different.
j You're nil business nnd dollars.   You
get us southern girls up here and grind
' our lives out."
j    Dlek  looked  serious  now,   but  ho
forced a smile.
!    "If the north hnd not claimed your
i talents,  dear, wo  would  never have
; met," he said, nnd It wns her cue to
soften, but she did not take It.
"Oh, I bate It! I bate It-tbe air, the
noise, tbe rush! It bas no compensations."
She did not mean It Just that way,
but Dick took the words literally.   He
stood up suddenly und very straight.
"I  am  sorry,  Francesca,  that you
Millinery  Goods
Tlio largest andtnjost carefully
selected stock of Full 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 nt'the
[adies of the city. The goods have now arrived from Winnipeg. Correot styles. Moderate pricafj. Inspect my goods before making
your fall purchases;   FASHIONABLE DRESSMAKING in connection.
cTWISS M. E. WEBB
CASE BLOCK, COIL BRIDGE AND SECOND STS.
N
THE
COZIEST
AND
MOST'   .
UP-TO-
DATE
SAMPLE
ROOM
IN THE
CITY.
THE BEST OK EVERYTHING.
FIRST  STREET
JOE THATCHER,
PliOPIIlKTOII.
ALL
KINDS
OF
HOT
AND
FANCY
MIXED
DRINKS.
u
Nf UN HOTEL AND MUSIC HALL
Bar Supplied With the Finest Lines of Wines, Liquors
and Cigars. LUNCH COUNTER MEALS Served at
All Hours.    Finely Furnished Rooms in Connection.
PETER SANTURE, Proprietor
think I cannot"make you happy."
And wben she looked up he hnd left
tbe room so quietly  that she  could
hardly believe the move had been taken by vigorous, stalwart Dlek Merrill.
•       •••**•
She did not come down to breakfast
the next morning, and when Mrs. Miller appeared nt her bedside With n cup
of coffee nnd some golden brown tonal
the sound of muffled drums in the distance told her that the parade wns in
motion,
"Penr me. suz, but the bouse setms
quiet! It's funny how nil New York
does make the most of a holiday. Mr.
Merrill said you weren't feeling well,
but I think it would huve dune you
good to go out."
Francesca sipped at her coffee without replying.
"Seems as If I Just must go myself,
but I.izzli'j she wns set on taking thu
dny off, and she's such a good help 1
didn't want to cross her, but I do hnte
to miss going to the cemetery. Isn't
It funny. Mr. Merrill nnd I earning
from the same town? I knew jnst how
he felt this morning wben he snid
he'd go out nnd decorate some graves.
We always did it nt home, with the
G. A. It. nt the head of the procession
nnd the children currying the flowers
nud wreaths. I didn't lose anybody
close In the war, as uenr as I cun remember, but it meant a lot to Dlek
Merrill's folks."
Francesca looked up suddenly.
"Ain't be ever told youV" Mrs. Miller
said in surprise. "Well, mebhe be
thought the war was a lender subject
with you southerners. Why, ills grandfather enlisted und took ills three boys
with him. All four of 'cm arc burled
among the unknown dead somewheres
south of thc Mason und Dixon line.
Mary Aim Merrill—Hint's Dick's mother— she somehow couldn't make tilings
go, nnd sbe wound up lu the poor farm,
Yes. there were plenty of folks that
bjlok to tiie pour farms after the war.
Uut Dick, he wasn't, the kind to stay
there, lilood will tell, ami lie hud
ni'ore of his father's blood than, his
mother's In bim. Wben 1 see him, so
straight and good looking, so well
dressed and carrying himself as if be
expected to own New York before be
got done, I say that blood will tell
every time. There's some folks thut
even having their whole family wiped
out by the war won't down, und that's
the sort Dlek is. My laws, there's thnt
bell again! Don't you want any more
toast? Well, you'd better come down
after awhile and we'll have a little
lunch, None of the boarders will be
home before dinner time."
Uut one of the boarders did come
In very soon, lie bud u florist's box
iu bis blind, and he walked quietly intu
Mrs. Miller's sitting room, where
Francesca, looking u hit pale from her
bcudache, but very sweet aud gentle,
rose nt his entrance.
"Oh, Dlek, have you come back for
mc?   Is it too late to go'/"
"I guess wo won't go, Francesca.
yon see, I didn't understuud—and these
are violets for you instead."
"Oh, but we will go, you and I together, dear. It was I who didn't understand, and we must have common
Interests, dear heart. We can't afford
to let the old feud come between us of
the third generation. We'll scatter
those violets over the graves of the unknown dead."
And so they went forth Into the beautiful spring sunlight, and Mrs. Miller,
peeping from behind tlio curtains of
the basement, smiled as if sight of
them had made the whole day glad for
her.
WANTED
MEN AND WOMEN in this county and adjoining territories t" represent and advertise an old established
house of solid financial standing.
Salary te men 821 weekly, to women
SI2 to 818 weekly, witli expenses advanced each Monday by check direct
from headquarters, Horse and buggy
furnished when necessity; position permanent. Address, Blew Bros, iv Co.,
Kept. 5, Morion Bldg., ChicaSo, 111.
Special Cut Prices in Cigars at
Donaldson's.    Call and investigate.
For a nice hair-out or shave go to
the City Barber Simp un Riverside.
Baths 25c.
WHY GO EAST
Over the sun-burned, snge brush
and alkali plains, when you may
just as well take a delightful, cool
and comfortable ride through the
heart of the Rocky Mountains in
view of the grandest scenery on the
American continent?
This you enn do by traveling on,
the Kio Grande system, thc far-
famed "Scenic Line ofthe World,"
the only transcontinental line passing through Sail Luke Citv, (lien-
wood Springs, Leadville, Colorado
Springs nnil Denver enroute to enst-
ern points.
Three daily express tniins make
elose connections witli ul! trains eust
and west, and afford n choice of live
distinct routes of travel. The equipment of these trains is the best, including free reclining chair cars,
standard and tourist sleepers, a perfect dining cur service, nnd also
personally conducted exclusion cars,
each in charge of a competent guide,
whose business is to look after the
comfort of his guests. No more
pleasant and inexpensive menus of
crossing thc continent can be found
than is provided by these excursions.
For additional details address .1.
D. Mansfield, Gen. Agt., Rio Grande
Lines, No. 124 Third Street, Port-
and, Ore. CALIv AT MASSIES
and look over his stock. It is not necessary to
leave an order. No one will ask you to do so, but
the goods will exert a very strong pressure. This is
a very well selected stock of very handsome goods
of seasonable weights and stylish designs. Under
the skilful hands of our
Expert Tailors
these goods are made up into perfect, dressy and
high-class suits.
GEO. E. MASSIE
MERCHANT   TA1LOH
Grand Forks. B. C
Pacific Hotel
FIRST-CLASS INE VERY
RESPECT.
SAMPLE ROOMS FOR
COMMERCIAL
TRAVELLERS
C. V.   SLOOQY, Proprietor
Bar in Connection:
Finest Brands Wines, opposite c. p,r. station,
Liquors and Cigars, GRAND FORKS, B. C.
J. W.Jones
Furniture Dealer
A large consignment of Lounges, Dining-room Chairs,
Tables and Sofas just arrived. Call and inspect them.
Also a stock of Blankets, Quilts, Pillows, etc., to be sold
at greatly reduced prices. See our display of Pictures
for Christmas.
RIVERSIDE AVENUE, GRAND FORKS, B. C.
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.
White Bros,
Jewelers and
Opticians
Careful attention
given to
Watch Repairing.
Engraving a Specialty.
BRIDGE STREET
GRAND FORKS, B. C
COLUMBIAN   COLLEGE
Founded   189a.
Incorporated   I89J*
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Provides a Home for Students of both sexes at reasonable rates.
Has a Preparatory Class for Junior Students doing
Public School work.
Is doing High School work, confers all High School
privileges, and prepares for Teachers' Examinations.
Teaches all branches of a thorough Practical Business
Course, and grants Diplomas.
Gives a Liberal Education in its own Collegiate Course,
and in the Ladies' College Course for the degrees of
M. E. L. and M. L. A.
■In University work, the Arts Course can now be taken
in Columbian College, and the B. A. degree obtained from
Toronto University, with which the College is in full
affiliation.
In Theology prepares for the degree of S.T.L. and B.D.
For fuller information, and terms, write,
Rev. W.J. Sipprell, B. A., B.D.( or Rev. J. Bowell, Bursar.
BOUNDARY   ORE   SHIPMENTS
The following table gives the ore shipments of Boundary mines for   1900, 1901, 1903, 1903,  1904
1905, and for the past week: ' '
Granby Mines, Phoenix	
Snowshoe, Phoenix	
Mother Lode, Deadwood	
Brooklyn-Stemwinder, Phoenix	
Rawhide, Phoenix	
Sunset, Deadwood 	
Mountain Rose, Summit..	
Athelstan-Jackpot, Wellington	
Brooklyn-Stemwinder dump, Phoenix.
Morrison, Deadwood	
B. C. Mine, Summit	
R. Bell, Summit	
Emma, Summit....,'.	
Oro Denoro, SummitCamp	
Senator, SummitCamp	
Brey Fogle, Summit Camp	
No. 37, Summit Camp ,	
Reliance, Summit	
Winnipeg, Wellington ,	
Golden Crown, Wellington	
'King Solomon W. Copper.;	
No. 7 Mine, Central	
City of Paris, Central	
Jewel, Long Lake	
Carmi, West Fork '..
Providence, Greenwood	
Elkhorn, Greenwood	
Skylark, Skylark Camp	
Last Chance, Skylark Camp	
E. P. U. Mine, Skylark Camp .'...
Ruby, Boundary Falls	
Miscellaneous 	
1900       1901.
64,533   231,762   309,858
297        1,721      20,800
99,034
150
5,340
1,200
804
141,326
7,455
1903
393,181
74,212
138,079
19,494
550
150
150
47,405
15,731
5,646
1904
549,703
174,298
25,050
3,070
3,250
1,759
4,586
5,000
1905   Post Week
148,865     12,670
1,070
2,250
650
1,040
14,811
560
8,530
3,339
19,365
42,044
26,935
19,065'
855
2,398
330
22,937
15,537
363
2,000
160
3,230
875
665
"350
890
785
625
"482
2,175
2,435
37,960
16,400
3,450
222
364
33
3,893
933
1,833
Total, tons  99,730
Granby Smelter treated  62,387
B. C. Copper Co.'s Smelter treated      ,	
Montreal & Boston Co.'s Smelter treated    	
80
3,456
390,000
230,828
117,611
993
400.
325
507,545
312,340
148,600
167
500
726
325
52
50
300
•750
30
130
150
218
204
145
33
40
684,961 827,348
401,921 596,252
162,913 209,637
123,570 30,930
248,063
153,115
50,980
51,064
Sir James Watson's Opinion
He says tbat the commonest of all
disorders, and one from which few escape, is catarrh. Sir James firmly
believes in local treatment, which is
best supplied by Catarrhozone. No
case of catarrh can exist where Catarrhozone s used; it is a miracle
worker, relieves almost instantly and
cures after other remedies fail. Other
treatments can't reach the diseased
I arts like Catarrhozone because it gees
to the source of the trouble along with
the air you breathe. Catarrhozone is
free from cocaine, it leaves no bad
after-effects, it is simply nature's own
cure. Accept no substitute for Ca
tarrhozone, which alone can cure catarrh.    H. E.' Woodland, druggist.
MINING STOCK QUOTATIONS
American Boy	
Ben-Hur	
Black Tail	
Canadian Gold Fields
Cariboo|(McK.)ex-div.
Centre Star 	
Denoro Mines	
Fairview	
Fisher Maiden	
Giant	
Granby Consolidated.^
Morning G)ory	
Mountain Lion	
PorthStar(E, K.)./.
Payne ,	
Quilp	
Rambler-Cariboo	
San Poil	
Sullivan •.
Tom Thumb	
War Eagle Con	
Waterloo (assess, pd).
White Bear "     ",
Asked.
2
2}
3
H
25
22
3
3
2
S.12-.
5
10
15
22J,
Bid
n
2
2|
3
22
20
2
11
ii
16.124
l.f
li
H
H
10-
20-
2
'5
li
10
1
Claims and Accomplishments—
We do more than just promise you
good printing—we do the printing
that's untnour nromises. Any office 1
that's up to pur promises
cub can promise—-'we execute.
No,
disappointment—if we promise work
on a date, it's done at that time.
WANTED
A LOCALSALESMAN
For   Grand   Forks   and surrounding territory ,to represent
CNAADA'S GREATEST NURSERIES
Newest varieties and specialties in Hardy'Fruits,',Smali
Fruits, Shrubs, Ornamentals,
and Roses. A permanent
situation, and territory re?
served for the right man,.
Pay weelky. Handsome outfit free. Write for particulars and tend 25 cents for our
pocket microscope, just the
thing to use in examing trees
and plants for insects.
STONE ii WELLINGTON,
Foothill Nuiiseiiies,
(Over 800 Acres)
TORONTO,    -    -    -    ONTARIO
When
You consider
that a poorly-
printed job costs
just as much as
one that presents a neatand
tasty appearance, do yQU not
think that.your
business demands the latter kind ?
*
Good Printing—the kind we do—is in itself
an advertisement, and a trial order will convince
you that our stock and workmanship are of the
best. Let us estimate on your order. We guarantee satisfaction.
2,236
3,256
1,171
264
62  j
20
24
20
19,823
12,750
3,580
4,590
JOIN the'CANADIAN
PREFERENCE
LEAGUE
100,000
THI object of th* League I* to odueato Oanadlan. hoar boot to
apply tho Oanadlan Preference eentlment. Momboro of tho
Loaffuo aro expected, whon making* purchaee*. to give pro-
faronco to tho produota of Canada and to all artleloo of Oanadlan
manufacture, whon tha quality I* oqual and tha ooot no* In oxeoso
of that of *lmllar foreign product* or manufactured article*, laeh
momborl*al*o expected to (In preference to Oanadlan labor and
to thle country'* oduoatlonal and financial Institution* A monthly
journal will be published In tha Interoeto of thu League and mailed
to eaoh member. The annual membership foe and eubeorlptlon
for the Journal I* 01.00.
OUT THIO OUT, OION, AND MND TO whits
Tha aeoretary, TH* CANADIAN PRIFIRINOI LIAOUI, ruiKLV
,     Room 20, Homo Life Building, Toronto
Pleaee enroll my name aa a member of tho Canadian Preference
Lea-cue. Encloeed I* ■1.00, my membership fee and subscription for
one yoar to "CANADA FIRST," tho Journal of Tho Canadian Preference
League.
(Name) Mr., Mr*., Mil

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