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The Evening Sun Apr 11, 1905

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Fourth Year-No. 47.
Grand Forks, B. C, Tuesday, April 11,1905.
Issued Twice a Week.
But No Railway Legislation Was Produced by the Frenzied Government.
The Session Just Closed Appropriately
Designated as a Nock Parliament.
On Friday evening the members
of the provincial legislature were informed that Premier McBride had
decided not to produce any railway
legislation this session. The premier
said he had just a few hours previous to his announcement come to
this conclusion.
On Saturday evening the house
was prorogued.
Yesterday a telegram was received
in this city from L. A. Manly, who
has been in Victoria for some time,
stating that things were not as black
as they looked. Just what Mr.
Manly meant to* oonvey by this
phrase has been puzzling tbe citizens
ever since. Most of tbem appear to
interpret the message to mean that
the North Fork extension of the
Kettle Valley line will be built,
bonus or no bonus. And this version will likely be accepted as the
' true one until it is either shattered
or confirmed by our member on his
return to the city.
Thc sensation of the session was
sprung in Victoria last Satueday.
The strongest supporters of the government—Fraser, Shatford and McGowan—kicked over the traces, and
The Colonist, supporting them,
came out flatfooted against McBride and his effete administration.
In a scutching editorial it says the
government has lost public confidence. It charges McBride with
instability, and says his administration is jelly-backed. He can no
longer count on the support either
of' a subservient majority or what
has been the government organ.
The defection ol the three members
is due to the failure of McBride to
"deliver the goods" according to
promise. They were pledged to their
constituencies to secure certain railway construction imperatively needed, and McBride pledged his word
that they would get it. The turnover of The Colonist is the result of
thorough disgust at the weakness
and utter im potency of the government to carry any single item of
policy in an absolutely barren session. It Jis confidently asserted
that a cave has been fi ruled in
which will be found the three members named, at least one minister,
' nnd the "Ishmaelite"—John Houston.
A dispatch from Victoria, dated
the 10th, says that all is quietthere.
Even the members who strutted
when the house wns in session look
as subdued as men who have sat in
a poker game and lost.' None got
what they wanted except the members of the government, and they
get another year in office—all they
wanted. Afraid to prolong the session and pass bills that had been
prepared with care, the government
wound up the session so hurriedly
Saturday night tbat two of  the So
cialists refused to join in singing
"God Save the King."_ Thegencral
impression is that a government unable to pass any legislation without
first getting the consent of two or
three members is no longer representative of the people, and should
be dismissed from office. Its dismissal would mean another election,
but elections are sometimes useful in
ridding a legislature of useless mem
here.
Today marked an era in our courts.
The supreme court sat foi the first
time without wigs on tt.e heads of
the judges. Even that great stickler
for form, Mr. Justice Martin, ap>
peared on the bench without a wig.
It is cunently remarked that he
kicked like a bronco this morning
to his brother judges, but had to
yield. Chief Justice Hunter made
him "toe the mark."
All the members for Kootenay and
the Boundary are still here.
DEATH OF GEORGE COLEMAN
George Coleman, aged 50 years,
died at his residence on First street
last Saturday morning between 5
and 6 o'clock, of pneumonia, after
an illness of two weeks.
Deceased has resided in this city
for about four years, and has been
employed as blacksmith at the
Granby smelter. He came to Grand
Forks from Tacoma, Wash., where
a son and daughter now live. He
leaves a wife and three grown up
children to mourn his death. Two
of the children, Alice and Harry,
are residents of Tacoma, while the
youngest, George, has been living
with his parents in this city. Mr.
Coleman was a member of the A. 0.
U. W., in which order it is understood he carried considerable insurance in that order. He was a man of
a sunny disposition, and was universally liked by his fellow-workers and
everybody else with whom he had
dealings. His sudden death is
mourned by nil classes, and the sympathy of the entire community is extended to the bereaved family.
A pathetic incident connected
with Mr. Coleman's death was the
inability of his son and daughter to
reach the city from Tacoma before
his taking off. The trains missed
connection at Spokane, and they
did not arrive here until Saturday
evening. When Mr. Coleman finally
becameconvinced that the.end would
come before the arrival of his children, he took this fact so much to
heart that he shed tears copiously.
The funeral took place yesterday
afternoon at 2 o'clock, and was one
ofthe largest ever held in the city.
Impressive services were conducted
over the remains in the Methodist
church by Rev. E. Manuel. The
floral offerings were both profuse and
beautiful, the entire altar being
literiilly covered with them. The
most elaborate piece was an anchor,
with the lettirs"A. 0. U. W." in the
centre, which arrived here Sunday
evening from tho American side of
the line. The K. of P. Lodge of
this city, of which deceased's son is
a member, also sent a beautiful star
and crescent, and innumerable
wreaths and bouquets were sent by
the many friends of the family of
leased. Interment was made at
the cemetery here, and the procession that followed the remains to the
grave was one of the longest ever
seen in this city.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
Provincial Convention of the Fraternal
Order of Eagles Will Be Held
Here In July.
Grand Forks Baseball Club Meet and
Elect Officers for the Coming
Season.
Last Saturday word was received
by H. A. Sheads, worthy president
of Grand Forks Aerie No. 237, F. 0
E., from Worthy President Von
Rhcin, of Victoria, that the annual
convention of the order for British
Columbia will this year be held in
Grand Forks at a date, to he fixed
later, during the 'first part of July
This announcement is very compli
mentary to the members of local
aerie, who have work hard to secure
this convention. Surprise isexpress'
ed that so young an order should
have been so successful. Delegates
from every town in the province will
be in attendance, and the president
of the local aerie announces that
they are to be royally entertained.
To that end an elaborate program,
which includes excursion trips to
Phoenix and Greenwood, is now being arranged.
A well-attended meeiing of the
Grand Forks Baseball olub was held
in the Pantheon clubrooms yesterday evening for thc purpose of electing officers for the season of 1905.
The election resulted as follows:
President and manager, Joseph
Thatcher; captain, L. E. Tutt; secretary and treasurer, J. G. O'Keefe;
subscription committee, Thatcher;
Savage and Petrie. It is the intention of the officers to put a first-
class team on the diamond this
summer. The players will include
a number of smelter employees,
which augurs well f:ir the strength
of the club. An adjourned meeting will be held on Tuesday evening,
April 18th.
Taking everything into consideration, Grand Forks has an exceptionally truthful lot of fishermen.
Of the myriad of anglers that hied
themselves to the banks of tbe
mountain streams lust Sunday, none
of them caught a trout over two feet
in length. Perhaps they didn't
wish to break th(j Sabbath too much
by landing thc larger ones.
C. V. Sloggy is having the Pacific
hotel repainted; but he threatens to
have it scraped off if construction
work on tbe North Fork extension
of the Kettle Valley line is not commenced this summer.
Geo. McLeod, W. A. Harkin and
A. E. Rainey went up to Volcanic
City this morning. The first two
went to look at some mining
properties, while the latter will endeavor to catch a mess of trout for
his breakfast tomorrow.
The Phoenix baseball club has
elected the following officers for the
coming season: Honorary president,
W. S. Macy; president, G. W. Rumberger; first vice-president, David
Oxley; second vice-president, C. D.
Hunter; secretary-treasurer, W.   B.
Strutzel; manager, Chas. A. Mc-
Clung; executive committee, J. 0.
Church, J. J. Strutzel, David Oxley,
A. E. H. Clark, J. McLaughlin, L.
L, DeVoine, W. X. McDonald and
Chas. A. McClung. The club will
give a benefit ball on Thursday
evening, May 11th. An effort will
be made to secure the use of grounds
from the Granby company for a new
ball park.
The work of annexing a portion
of the state of Washington to British
Columbia is now daily being carried
on by the Great Northern railway.
The gravel for ballasting the Phoenix branch comes from Uncle Sam's
domain. No international complications are anticipated.
Some local advertisers are crusty
because space is not given them on
the front page of The Sun. But a
clear front page is good business for
The Sun. and anything that im
proves the paper is good business for
the advertisers.
A bell tower is being constructed
on the Catholic church, and when
completed tbe second church bell in
tbe city will be placed in commission.
A- E. McAuley, Canadian customs
offioer at Carson, was in the city last
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Fraser returned last Friday evening from a
three weeks' trip to the coast cities.
Tbe Rathbone Sisters gave a social
and supper in th'iir hall last Friday
evening. There was a large attendance present, and all had a pleasant
time.
The Knights of Pythias will in
itiate a class of fifteen or more within the next we"k or so.
Our esteemed local contemporary
has very appropriately dropped the
word "News" as a part of its title.
Alex Miller, the high-grade mine
operator of Greenwood, was a guest
at the Yale yesterda.i.
W. J. Cook returned on Sunday
evening from a brief visit to Spo
kane.
Satisfactory progress is beingmade
with the preparations for the 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 somo of her
most efficient pupils for a number
of choice selections for the occasion.
M.&B.TOENLARGE
Two Additional Furnaces and a Con-
vertek to Be Added to the
Plant.
When Improvements Are Completed,
Smelter's Capacity WIU Be 1500
Tons Per Day.
A report, said to be based on the
best of authority, comes from Greenwood to the effect that arrangements
have been completed for making extensive enlargements and improvements on the plant of the Montreal
& Boston Copper company. Two additional furnaces are to be installed,
increasing the daily capacity of the
plant to 1500 tons. A converter is to
be erected for handling the company's own matte product, which
now goes to the B. C. Copper company.
A compressor is to be erected at
the Rawhide mine, in Phoonix
camp. As stated in The Sun last
week, the company has arranged
to secure further power from the
West Kootenay Power & Light company.
Yesterday Messrs. Gaimce &
Wickwire, of Greenwood, placed the
Bank of England mineral claim, in
Phoenix camp, for the owners with a
party who intends to begin some
work fhereon at once. The price,
810,000, is considered very cheap
for this property. The purchase
price is to be paid on or before July
1 next. The same firm has also
given some Phoenix parties an option on the Black Beaif Black Bear
fraction and Toboggan claims, adjoining the Bank of England.
Geo. A. McLeod and W. A. Harkin returned from Franklin camp
last Saturday. They report that development work has been resumed
on the McKinley mine under the
direction of A. D. McPhee, and that
the property is looking better than
ever before.
The markets of the world are open
to the buyer who has cash to put up.
This, coupled with years of experience, enables us to give you the
very best value for your money.
Call and be convinced. Donaldsonls.
Wadds Bros., Photographers
This well-known firm of Vancouver
and Nelson will be at Blome's old
staud, in this city, from Saturday,
April 15th, to Tuesday, April 18th.
Parties desiring to see 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.
During thc first three months of
the present year the total output for
the Boundary district mines is in excess of 230,000 tons, or an estimated
value of more than $l,000j000, all
of which with few exceptions came
from what are known as low-grade
mines.
A report from Phoenix says that
negotiations arc pending for the
erection of a smelter at Midway,
where such a reduction works could
be served by both the Canadian Pacific and the Great Northern. An
option has been given on a portion
of the Midway townsite and on the
Sullivan ranch nearby for this purpose. Preliminary surveys for this
smelter have also been made. As
the B. C. Copper people are about
ready to make extensive improvements to their smelting plant, there
is a belief that the new site is for
them.
M. R. Feeney is now blacksmith
at the Granby smelter, filling the
position made vacant by the death
of George Coleman.
cc    or
a.     h-L
*v •Ufi? Shotting &tm
PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
EVEXINGS AT GRAND FORKS, B.C., BY
G. A. EVANS.
SUBSCRIPTION rates:
One year....$2.00 I Threetnontlts. .60
Six months.. 1.00 \ One month 2C
Advertising ratesjurnished on application.
Legal notices, 10 and 5 Cts. per line.
Address all communications to
The Evening Sun,
Phone 55. grand forks, b. c,
TUESDA**', APRIL 11, 1905'
Friends of Senator Templeman in
this province will be glad to learn
that he is making a stand at Ottawa
in regard to the construction of the
British Columbia section of the
Grand Trunk Pacific, and is endeavoring to persuade his colleagues
to bring pressure to bear on the company to secure fulfilment of the
promises made by Mr Hays in the
letter used on the hustings by the
senator. Whether he will succeed
or not remains to be seen, but it is to
be hoped that he will.
" The complete collapse of Premier
McBride's long-promised railway
policy has put the people of this section in an ugly frame of mind. Some
of the premier's former supporters
now designate him as the "curly-
headed bull peddler." The Sun
does not care to give to give a literal
translation of this colloquialism,
but it has no doubt of the phrase being aptly applied.
Senator Templemnn's chances in
regard to the portfolio of the interior, relinquished by Mr. Sifton,
are being discussed, and it is thought
in some quarters thnt he may be
successful. The Victoria Colonist
thinks his chance is good because
the government would not have to
risk a bye-election. This statement
is evidently made with a shade of
seriousness, but we- refuse to accept
it in that sense.
While in his present temper, it
will not be safe for The Sun man to
express his candid opinion of the
late session of the legislature, as it
would not look nice in print. He
will have to spend a couple of
months in a refrigerator before the
task can be undertaken with safety.
And everybody else in this city is in
the same condition.
Brevity, besides being the soul of
wit, is also a convenient form in
which to chronicle unimportant
events. McBride's mock parliament
—met—accomplished nothing—adjourned. In other words, the members went to Victoria and drew their
salaries, and came back again.
During the last provincial election The Sun repeatedly made the
assertion that McBride nnd his colleagues had no railway policy. It has
taken nearly two years to demonstrate that Thc Sun is always right.
The Week, Victoria's society paper,
has been enlarged and improved.
It now sends out ten pages, and
every issue contains an interesting
illustrated descriptive article of some
section of the interior.
Things are not as black as they
look.   We might be living in Russia.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TODAY
W. A. Thrasher, drugs and disinfectants.
J. Hi Hodson, groceries and gent's
furnishings.
SUNSET SAUNTERINGS
It is .understood that the merchants of tne city are formulating a
plan whereby they will be ableto treat
themselves and their clerks to a
weekly mid-week half holiday during the summer months. As soon
as the day is agreed upon the mayor
will be asked to issue a proclamation to this effect.
Tho Victoria hotel, which was so
badly damaged by fire last week, is
to be repaired. It will probably be
occupied by Fred Russell, the forme
tenant.
During the month of March 90,-
047 tons of ore were shipped from
the Boundary mines.
Yesterday was the regular month
ly payday at the Granby smelter
and mines and the Montreal & Boston company's properties, the
amount distributed in wages being
in the neighborhood of $55,000,
somewhat larger than last month.
The Granby company is starting a
glory hole on the Monarch claim, one
of the properties recently purchased,
and on which diamond drilling has
been proceeding for some time. Thc
ore will be trammed to the C.P.R.
tracks for shipment.
It is reported that ex-Senator
Warner Miller of New York has
been chosen president of the Montreal & Boston Consolidated, and
that the company is being to a large
extent reorganized.
The Montreal & Boston company
is handling close to 20,000 tons of
ore per month in the two furnaces
at its smelter, from which it is reported approximately 500,000 lbs.
:>f copper tire being realized each 30
days.
At the Mother Lode mine all the
ore is being hoisted through the
main shaft.
How to Get Consumption
90 per cent of the '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 and weak
don't put off. Fifty cents buys a box
of fifty tablets—at ull dealers.
Millinery and Dressmaking
Mrs. Kelliher's millinery establishment on Winnipeg avenue carry the
finest goods in the city. The ladies
of Grand Forks are cordially invited
to call and inspect my stock uf the
latest styles of spring and summer
hats and bonnets, Dressmaking par.
lors in connection. Mrs, P. H
Kelliher, Winnipeg avenue, one block
east of Winnipeg hotel.
Heavy teaming of all kinds   done
by J. W. Jones.
Just arrived, up-to-date Ready-to-
Wears.    Miss M. E. Webb, Milliner.
Baths 25c at the   Palace   Barber
Shop, Victoria hotel.
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 thu Council
Chamber, Grand Forks, 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.
The Wont Wind sf the WorM.
"What la tne worst wind of the
world?" said tbe captain of a trading
ship tbat pokes her nose In almost
every spot of the world during her
curious wanderings. "Well, I'll tell
you first of other winds, so as to lead
up to It artistically. I've been through
a Kamchatka, which Is wbat they
call the storms of that country, and
I've Been It blow drifts fifty feet high
In an hour. I put In three days in a
typhoon, which Is the great-grandfather of all the hurricanes. It blew
every sail out of the bolt ropes and
swept the deck so clean that It looked
as if it hnd been scraped. Down in
St. Vincent In the West Indies, I lay
on tbe beach during a West Indian
hurricane, tbe black storm tbat sweeps
over the Caribbean, and I had to dig
my hands Into the earth to bold tight.
"But worse tban all these Is the wind
that they call the woolly, or the willy,
or the willy willy, according to locality.
You get It at Its best in the strait of
Magellan, but a great part of tbe country around tbe southern end of the
south temperate regions enjoys Its
blessings."—New Yerk Press.
The English Pace.
It \vns an American who, meeting an
Englishman In a country hotel in tbe
States, opened conversation sympathetically with the words: "Cheer up! It
may not be true, and if it Is true It
may be all for the best." And he was
surprised lo find that the Briton's look
of acute gloom was normal and not the
result of any more than ordinarily bad
news. The prevailing notion of the
American with regard to thc Englishman is that he looks "as if bis only
friend on earth was a yellow dog, and
he bad lost the dog." For yeara the
inhabitants of the States have beeu
scrutinizing the faces of British visitors to try to ascertain whether their
resigned expression Is due to a recent
bereavement, confirmed misanthropy or
simply to superciliousness. According
to u weekly paper, some Americans attribute the English face to the English
climate. "They did not look actually
eud," said an American lady to the
writer, "or happy or preoccupied, but
they one and all had an expression of
resignation—the only state of mind possible with an Englisb climate." This
Is an Ingenious explanation. Centuries
of rain and years of fog may have bad
their effect on our looks. There is, Indeed, a certain dignity In the idea.—
London Globe.
Lord Sflbornc.
William Waldegravo Palmer, Earl
of Selborne, snys M. A. P., has been
described a*s "so zealous and industrious that he has been known to
spend a bank holiday in the empty
Admiralty." What he has done as
politician, First Lord of thc Admiralty, and in other great offices,
everybody knows. His private tasteo
and hobbies are thoroughly English
and ordinnry. He hos a beautiful
house in Mount street. He hunts,
plays tennis, ond ie n devoted angler,
being very deadly, they say, with the
"dry fly.'"' I.-nl Pelbomo was a
fpotbnllcr in his schooldays nt Winchester, nml playoil cricket for his
college eleven at Oxford.
WANTED
MEN AND WOMEN in this county and adjoining territories to represent and advertise an old established
house of solid financial standing.
Salary to men 821 weekly, to women
$12 to 818 weekly, with ex|«?nses advanced each Monday by check direct
from headquarters. Horse and buggy
furnished when necessiuy; position fer-
manent. Address, Blew Bros, it Co..
Dept. 5, Motion Bldg., ChieaSo, 111.
WHY GO EAST
Over the sun-burned, sage brush
mul alkali plains, when you niny
just as well take a delightful, cool
and comfortable ride through the
heart of the Rtxiky Mountains in
view of the grandest scenery on thc
American continent?
This you can do by traveling on,
the Bio Grande system, the far-
famed "Scenic Line of the World,"
tbe only transcontinental line passing through Salt Lake City, ('Ion-
wood Springs, Leadville, Colorado
Springs nnd Denver enroute to eastern points.
Three daily express trains make
close connections with all trains oust
and west, and afford a choice of five
distinct routes of travel. Thc equipment of these trains is the best, including free reclining chair ears,
standard and tourist sleepers, a perfect dining car service, and also
personally conducted excursion cars,
each in charge of a competent guide,
whose business is to look nfter thc
comfort of his guests. No more
pleasant and inexpensive means ot
crossing the continent can lie found
than is provided by these excursions.
For additional details address J.
D. Mansfield, Gen. Agt., Rio Grande
Lines, No. 124 Third Street, Port-
and, Ore.
Compound Sarsaparilla
Blood Purifiers
W.A.THRASHER
DRUGGIST
• Phone 35 Night Service
FULL LINE «f DISINFECTANTS
A
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 five boxes for one dollar.    H. E. Woodland, druggist.
Special Sale of some one line of
Candy every Saturday at Donaldson's. Better Call. Your kind may
be on today.
Razor honing a  specialty   at   the
Palace Barber Shop, Square hotel.
The best furnished rooms in the city,
with or without board, 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 Smokers'Sundries cheap I
nt Donaldson's. A call will convince|
you. |
Have You Heartburn?
It's quite common with peoplewhose
digestion is poor. Immediate relief
follows the, use of Nerviline. Stomach'
is stengthened, digestion is made perfect, lasting cure results iii every case.
Use Poison's Nerviline once and you'll
never be without it, because every typo
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 AC T.
CERTIFICATE    OF    IMPROVEMENST
NOTICE.
"Puller" Mineral Claim, situate In the
Grand Forks Mining Division of Yale Dis-
tritit.
Where located: Hardy Mountain.
TAKE NOTICE that I, W. B. Shaiv, as agent
I fur Edmund J.Tett, Free Miner's Certificate No. H74.5B5. intend, sixty days from
tiie date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certinoale of Improvements
for tho purpose of obtaining u Crown Grunt
of the above claim.
And further take notice thnt action, under
section !I7, must be commenced before the
issuance of such Certiticateof Improvements.
bated this Jllli duy of August, A. 1). 19114.
W B.SHAW.
GEO.   CHAPPLE
CODLIVEROIL
Just what you require
at this season of the
year for
COUGHS AND GOLDS
We have
THEJPURE OIL,
THE EMULSION, and
THE TASTELESS
PREPARATIONS.
PRACTICAL PLUMBER
nte^b^£ H.E.WOODLAND
Druggist
Night Service Phone 13
of Plumbing Specialties,
UP-TO-DATE PLUMBING.
OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Gait Goal
$8.00
•fHE BEST IS ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST
X     The Old Reliable Gait       - -    -
Lump Coal, per ton, only....
Cleanest and most economical  coal  in the Boundary.
In Wood we have the 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   Transfer   Co.
Rutherford Bros., Props.
P. BURNS & CO.
Dealers    in   All   Kinds    of
FRESH AND CURED
MEATS
Fish and Game in  Season
Grand   Forks, B. C. HAVE YOU NOTICED
That  we sell  only  the  best  in our lines?    We offer nothing
tlmt is not strictly first-class in GROCERIES.
The Quality
of our Stock ci:n'iot be denied, and it is for this reason
that we are so sure of giving perfect satisfaction to all who
give us a trial. We also carry a line of Boots, Shoes, Rubbejs
and Gent's Furnishings.
J. H. HODSON
PHONE 30
OPPOSITE C.P.R. STATION
F PALM
WALLACE
CHALMERS
PROP,
A FRESH STOCK OF
Confectionery, Fruits,
Cigars and Tobacco
l(
of its kind in the city.
COR. BRIDGE AND FIRST STREETS
Dr Follick
DENTIST
Graduate of Philadelphia Dental
College,
Phone 27.
Office over Morri
son's Jewelry Store
60   YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sending it sketch and description mar
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention Is probably patentable. Communion-
tions strictly conndeiu.al. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
,l>ecial notice, without cliurire. In the
Scientific American.
A hnndiomclv Illustrated weekly. I-nrseit circulation of nny eclentlflo Journal. Terms, $3 a
yeiir: fmirmontbs, $L Sold by all newsdealer*".
MUNN ieo.""-.-*".. New York
Branch Office. 621 F BU Washington, D. C
■iiNEWim
TAYLOR & FISHER
GENERAL
CONTRACTORS,
EXCAVATORS,
ETC., ETC.
All Orders Given Prompt and Careful
Attention.
BLACKSMITH SHOPj "■"■V" & Fisher
THOMPSON & PIERCE, PROPS.      '
General Contractors
General Bluoksmithitigand
Wagon Work.    All Work
Guaranted.
Shop ox Sfxo.nd Stheet, near Winnipeg Avenue,      GRAND FORKS, B.C.
HEADQUARTERS
FOR
SMOKERS'
•j   SUPPLIES
RAWS
CIGAR STORE.
M'NEIL & HENNIGER
R. C. MGCUTGHEON
CABINET MAKER
Turning, Scroll Work, Saw
Filing, Gun Repairing, Manufacturer of Screen Doom antl
Windows.
RIVERSIDE AVENUE
Opposite J. W. Jones' Furniture Store.
CHURCH DIRECTORY.
KNOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Oraud
Forks-J. R. Robertson. H.A., pastor.
Services evory Sunday at 11 a.m. aril JlJO p.
tn.l Sunday school and Bible olass, 8 p. m.i
Westminster Guild of C. B., Tuesday, 8
MBST METHODIST CHURCH i Corner Main
aud Filth its. K. Manuel, pastor. Services
every Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7.31) p.m.:
class meeting; at oloso of morning- service:
Sunday sehool and Bible class ut Dp. m.;
prayer meeting every Thursday evening
at ojo'elock. The publio is cordially Invited.
FLOUR
HAY
GRaIN
FEED
AND
COAL
BRIDGE STREET,
Phone A78 Guano Forks
SEE DINSMORE
Before Ordering Yuur
Spring Suit
We have all the latest styles and
can guarantee you satisfaction,
and our juices are right. Call
and insiiect our goods.
W. H. DINSMONE,
MKHCllANTTAII.OH,
bridge: s-r.      (jwami Forks
DR. MACDONALD
DENTIST
Graduate Pennsylvania t'ullcxi' of
Dental Surgery, Philadelphia,
Olliee in .Megaw Block.
Phone 138.        Grand Forks', B.C.
Foo Lee
LAUNDRY
FINE LAUNDERING.
COLLARS,   CUFFS    AND
SHIRTS WASHED CLEAN AND
NICE   AND  IRONED  RY
MACHINERY,   ,NE\V
MEN EMPLOYED.
Next   to   Chinese  Store
RIVERSIDE AVENUE.
th; latj laoy dxke.
IfcleuteU Woman Who -torn!   True   to  Hat
Husband In Trouble.
Emilia Frances, Laily Mike, who
died in October, 1904, waa the second wife of Sir Charles Mike, whom
she man..J in 1885, under circumstances involving tho greatest courage on her part. She wus a daughter of Colonel Strong, uu officer ol
the East Indian army before the
Sepoy insurrection. Her lirst husband was the Hev. Mark l'attison
(who died on July 3u, 1884), rector
of Lincoln College, Oxford, a man ol
letters and a recluse who was generally accepted as the original from
whom George Eliot drew her character ol that type of "Middlcmarch."
Lady Dilke was a talented woman,
with literary and artistic tastes early
developed in tuition from the artist
Mulruady.
In 1870 she published a work illustrated by herself, on "The Renaissance of Art in France," and in 1884
published in French a monograph on
Claude. For some time she edited
the art section of the Academy and
she was a constant contributor to
magazines. In 1886 a volume of
stories appeared entitled. "The
Shrine ol Death," ol a sombre character in consonance with tbe title,
The book was written st the time
when the Crawford-Mike scandal
placed all concerned in the fullest
glare of public notoriety.
Early in 1885 the name of Sir
Charles Dilke, then one of the chief
Liberal ministers under Mr. Gladstone, was associated with the divorce suit instituted by Mr. Crawford, a fellow- member of Parliament
and a connection by marriage,
against his wife on her own confession. While this suit was pending
Mrs. l'attison, who was' in India
when the charges became a matter of
common knowledge, declared her intention of carrying out her engagement of marriag'i to Sir Charles
Dilke. The marriage was celebrated
Oct. 3, 1885, at St. Luke's, Chelsea.
Many members of Parliament and
prominent' people, both politically
and socially, were present, and Mr.
Joseph Chamberlain, who had been
the closest political ally of Sir Charles Dilke, acted as groomsman. It
was a time of great political excitement, but Sir Charles Mike's career
was blighted by the sensational denouncement of th, divorce proceedings. After tho first trial the case
was re-opened on the intervention of
the queen's proctor, but the first
verdict was upheld and Sir Charles
Dilke had to retire from public life.
One of the tragic incidents of the
trial was the appearance in court of
Lady Dilke as a witness, wiving evi-
-Jence of an "alibi" in stanch support of her husvalld.
What Irish Peers can't Do.
Ii.sh peers, although they can sit
in the House of Commons, cannot
tako part in any Parliamentary election unless they happen to be already members of the Lower House
of the .National Legislature. The
reason for this apparent anomaly is
that until an Irish peer is duly elected as a member' of the House of
Commons, he cannot be considered
as entitled to the franchise of a commoner, but remains subject to all
the restrictions and limitations imposed upon peers ol the realm.
Attention has been drawn to the
matter by the refusal of the revising
officer of tho London boro of Maryle-
bone to permit the name of old Lord
Radstock to figure on the list of Parliamentary voters. Lord Radstock
is a peculiar man, whose principal
title to fame has been' acquired as a
lay preacher, and who has boon a
source of no end of trouble to British diplomatic and consular representatives abroad by the numerous
scarpos in which he' has become involved with the provincial authorities of ultra-Catholic*-countries, and
in Russia, by his sell'-ituposed evangelizing, Dible distributing and pub-
tic prayer meeting crusades. F.8[)e-
cially in Spain and in Russia has he
had trouble, as tho police at St.
Petersburg could not conceive that a
wealthy llritish peer should devote
himself to the organization of public
prayer meetings, and were convinced
that ho had in view some ulterior
and mysterious political object.
Lord Radstock is a member of the
historic House of Wnldogravc, his
barony having been conferred* lor
uuval services at the close of the
eight   nth century
llad Seen Much War Service.
Rcar-Admiiul Sir Uichard Poorc,
Dart., who succeeds Roar-Admirnl W.
Dos V. Hamilton with tho Mediterranean fleet, has seen a good deal of
war service—first in tho Navnl Brigade landed to deal with tiie Malays
In 1875-6, then us lieutenant of tho
Invincible in tho bombardment of
Alexandria, afterwards serving with
'.ho armored train with Sir John
Plshor, and In the Nile oxpodition for
tho relief of (Ten. Gordon. On\ tho
last occasion ho commanded thn
steamer Nossif Rhoir while passing
tho cataracts between Wady Haifa
and Dongola, subsequently crossing
tho desert with the second division
of tho Naval Brigade. Sir Richard
l'oore was promoted to tho rnnk of
captain out of the royal yacht, and
is an officer of the Legion of Honor,
lie is a cousin of Mnior l'oore. who
married the Duke of Hamilton's sister, and of the Duchess of Hamilton,
who is Major Toorc's sister.
Baths 25c nt the   Palace    Burlier
Shop, Victoria hotel.
Millinery Goods
The largest and most carefully
selected stoek of Fall and Winter
Pattern and Ready-to-Wear Hats
Children's Hats, Baby Bonnets, Etc.
Ever hrought 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.
cTMSS M. E. WEBB
CASE BLOCK, COR. BRIDGE AND SECOND STS.
-ft.
ti
THE
COZIEST
AND
MOST
UP-TO-
DATE
SAMPLE
l     ROOM
I    IN THE
I     CITY.
THE BEST OF EVERYTHING..
THE CLUB
FIRST STREET
JOE THATCHER,
Propmetob.
ALL
KINDS
OF
HOT
AND
FANCY
MIXED
■DRINKS.
H
o
u
NION HOTEL AND MUSIC HALL
Bar Supplied Witli the Finest Lines of Wines, Liquors
and Cigars. LUNCH COUNTER MEALS Served at
All Hours.    Finely Furnished Rooms in Connection.
PETER SANTURE, Proprietor
feed Armor.
Flint seeds are incused in a hard
covering, upon which the gastric juice
of animals takes no effect, and it is
this natural protection which preserves
what Is so necessary to reproduce tlio
support of animal life. It is only when
a seed is crushed and its vital principal In consequence destroyed that the
gastric Juice acts upon it, and it is
soon dissolved.
It is for this reason tbat birds are
provided with gizzards to break the
protecting coats of the grain, and animals that feed on seeds und nuts strip
them of their shells und husks.
In succulent fruit, such as the strawberry, raspberry, currant, apple,
orange and melon, which from their
nature are attractive to the taste, the
seeds, which are often likely to be
swallowed, ure fortified by u doubly
protective coating so that they pass
unharmed through the digestive
organs, and their germinating powers
may even be improved by the warmth
and trituration of the stomach.—London Standard.
Special Cut Prices in   Cigars  at
Donaldson's.   Call and investigate.
For a nice hair-cut or shave go to
the City Barber Shop on Riverside.
Baths 25c.
Swedish Women.
Reverence for women is one of the
immemorial Scandinavian characteristics. The women themselves are emulous of masculine achievement und nre
keen for obtaining the same civil
rights. The woman of the south dominates by her charm, the woman of the
north by her force of mind. Each bus
n love of physical activity and a thirst
for knowledge. Coeducation prevails
everywhere In the schools. In no other country Is the woman who Is obliged to euru her own living better cared
for. All positions and all the professions are open to her. She may be
doctor, professor. Journalist,, lmiiiufae-
turer, without losing her woman's position In tho world. The first transportation eompany of Stockholm was
rmuuled by a woman and by her ill-
retted wltb success. Many printing
shops employ women exclusively.
There has, of course, been the unpre-
ventable consequence of th Is, thnt Swedish women have grown indifferent toward marriage, and tbe number of independent  woman bas Increased—R«k
Followed Instructions.
He grew so stout tha doctor flair]
That he muat cease to eat.
He censed to tip the waiter-*-
Thc cure waa quite complete.
Next to II.
"Do you consider stealing a fine art?'
"No: Unit fallows after it in the police court"
. H. I'. CLBMENT
JOHN D. Sl'KNCB
HjT i SPKNCE
L-JurrlMtert-., Solicitor.*,
Notaries, Ktc.
Hideil Mlo.-li, Corner   Winnipeg   Avenue and
Pint Stmt,
GRAND FORKS, B. C.
S_yr.op-ri.Bof Regulation* QoVtfrnlnft
tiie Diapot-ml of Dominion Landi
within the Railway Belt in
the Hrovlnce of British
Columbia
A LICENSE to cut timber can be acquired
only at public competition. A rental of
$5 per square mile ischurged for ull timber
berths excepting those hit uut i*d West nf Yule,
fur which the rental iti at tbe ntte of 5 cents
per acre iter annum.
Iu addition to tbe rental, dues at tiie following rates ore charged :—
Sawn lumber. 50 centu per thousand feet
B.M.      i
Railway ties, right and nine feel long, V,a
uud l:,.t centu each.
Shingle bolts, 25 cents a cord.
All other products, 5 per cunt, on the sales.
A license ts Issued so soon us a berth is
grunted, but iu unsurveyed territory no timber can be cut on a berth until the licensee
has made a survey thereof.
Permits to cut timber ure also grunted at
public competition, except in the case of
actual settlers, who require the timber for
their own use.
Settlers and others im-y a Is" obtain permits
to out up tn ICO cords of wood for sole without competition.
The dues payable under a permit are $1-50
per thousand feet B.M,, for square timber
uud suwlogs of nny wood except ook; from \tJ
to I}., cents per liueui foot for building logs;
from 12! a Io i'\ cents per cord for wood; 1 cent
tor fence posts; 3 cents for ruilwuy ties: and
50 cents per cord on shiugie bolts.
I eise*. for grazing purposes nre Issued
foi a term of twenty-one years at u rental of
two cents un ucre per nuuum.
Coul lands muy be puri'liased at (HI per acre
for soft coal aud %tu for anihracite. Not more
tlian 820 acres may be acquired by one Individual or company,
Uoyulty ut the rate of 10 cents per ton of
2,0011 pounds is collected Oil tbe gross output.
Kutries for land for agricultural purposes
muy be mude pers*»tiul)y ut the local luud
office forthe district in which tbe lund to be
taken is situated, ur if tin- homesteader desires, lie may, on application to tin* Minister
of the Interior ut Ottawa, the Commissioner
of Immigration ut Winnipeg, or the local
agent fnr the district witliiu willed the lund
is situated, receive uiitlutrity for some one
tomuke entry for him.
A fee of flu is charged for a hrtmestend
ontry.
A settler who litis received an entry for u
homestead, is required to perforin the conditions connected therewith under one of the
following plans: -
(1) A*, leust six months' residence upon ami
cultivation of tlm lund to euch year during
the term of three years.
It is the practice i'i the Department to re*
quire u settler to bring 15 acres under cultivation, but if he prefers lie muy substitute
stock lund 20 heod of cuttle, tobeuctuully
disown property, witli buildings fur their
accommodation, will he accepted Instead of
t)ie cultivation.
(2) If futher (ur mot her, If tlm father Is deceased) of any person who is eligible to makc
u homestead eijjtrj under the provisions of
tbe Act, resides Upon a farm in the vicinity
uf the laud entered for by such persons us n
homestead, tbe requirements of the Act as to
residence prior to obtaining potent may be
satisfied by such pei-oti re-iiling with the
father or mother.
(3) If the settler bus bis permanent residence upon farming land owned by him in
the vicinity of bis homes.eud, the requirements of the Act as to residence maybe satisfied hy residence upon the said land.
Application for a patent should bu mude nt
the cud of three years hefore the local agent,
sub-agent or u homestead inspector,
Before making uu application for u patent,
the settler mutt give  six   months' notice in
writing to tbe Commissioner of Dominion
Laud* at Ottawa, of his intention to do so.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior,
Ottawa, February 4th, 1905. CALL AT MASSIE8
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   TAILOR
Grand Forks, B. C.
Pacific Hotel
C. V.   SLOGGY. Proprietor
Bar in Connection:
Finest Brands Wines,
Liquors and Cigars,
FIRST-CLASS INK VERY
RESPECT.
SAMPLE ROOMS FOR
COMMERCIAL
TRAVELLERS
OPPOSITE C.P.R. STATION,
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 BlanketB, 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
OKAND FORKS, B. C
COLUMBIAN   COLLEGE
Pounded   18q».
Incorporated   1893,
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 giveB the ore
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, SummitCamp	
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	
Carnn, West Fork	
Providence, Greenwood	
Elkhorn, Greenwood	
Skylark, Skylark Camp	
Last Chance, Skylark Camp	
E. P. U. Mine, Skylark Camp.	
Ruby, Boundary Falls 	
Miscellaneous	
shipments of Boundary mines for   1900, 1901,
1900       1901.
64,533 231,762
297   1,721
Total, tons  99,730
rrnnby Smelter treated  62,387
B. C. Copper Co.'s Smelter treated	
Montreal & Boston Co.'s Smelter treated
5,340
99,034
-  150
804
1,200
19,494
550
150
150
47,405
650
1,070
2,250
2,000
160
1,040
875
665
350
890
3,230
80
3,456
99,730
52,387
390,000
230,828
117,611
1902.
309,858
20,800
141,326
1903
393,181
74,212
138,079
7,455
15,731
5*646
14,811
560
8,530
3,339
19,365
1904
549,703
174',298
25,050
3,070
3,250
1,759
4,586
5,000
22,937
15,537
363
785
625
"482
2,175
W
2,435
37,960
16,400
3,450
222
364
33
325
507,545
312,340
148,600
993
400
167
-500
726
325
52
50
300
150
684,961
401,921
162,913
123,570
827,348
596,252
209,637
30,930
1903, 1903, 1904,
1905   Post Week
148,865 12,670
42,044 2,236
26,935 3,256
19,065 1,171
855
2,398 264
330 ."„;',
3,893 '""'
933 62
' 1,833   	
30 ..'';'
130   	
150 20
218   	
204 24
145 20
33
40
248,063 19,823
153,115 12,750
50,980 3,580
51,064 4,590
Sir James Watson's Opinion
He says that the commonest of all
disorders, and one from which few escape, iB 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 alter other remedies fail. Other
treatments can't reach the diseased
] arts like Catarrhozone because it gees
to the source of the trouble along with
the air you breathe. *Catarrhozonb is
free from cocaine, it leaves no bad
after-effects, it is simply nature's own
cure. Accept no substitute for Catarrhozone, which alone can cure catarrh.    H. E. Woodland, druggist.
MINING STOCK QUOTATIONS
Asked.
American Boy        2
Ben-Hur  2|
Black Tail  3
Canadian Gold Fields 4J
Cariboo|(McK.)ex-div.       1£
Centre Star  25
DenoroMines  22
Fairview  3
Fisher Maiden  3
Giant  2
Granby Consolidated.$b'.12A
MorningGlory        1£
Mountain Lion  21
Porth Star'E, K.)... 5
Payne  10
Quilp  15
Rambler-Cariboo  22£
SanPoil  2}
Sullivan  5J
Tom Thumb  2
War Eagle Con  11
Waterloo (assess, pd). 1J
White Bear "     ", 4 J
Bid
H
2
H
3
20
$6,124
if
*i
H
8'
10
20
2
5
H
10
1
Claims and Accomplishments—
We do more than just promise you
good printing—wc do the printing
that's up to our promises. Any office
cub can promise—we execute. No
disappointtn<*nt--if we promise work
on a date, it's done at that time.
WANTED
A LOCAISALESMAN
For   Grand   Forks   and surrounding tenitory to represent
CNAADA'S 6REATEST 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 weelky. Handsomeout-
fitfree. Write for particulars andhend 25 cents for our
pocket microscope, just the
thing to use in examing tree*
and plants for insects.
STONE i WELLINGTON,
Foothill NuitsuniKs,
(Over 800 Acres)
TORONTO,    -    -    -   ONTARIO
You consider
that a poorly
printed job costs
just as much as
one that presents a neat and
tasty appearance, do you not
think that your
business   de
mands 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.
JOIN the<CANADIAN
PREFERENCE
LEAGUE
100,000
THI objeot or tho League to te educate Oaaadlana hew beet to
apply the Oanadlan Preference Mntlment. Member* of the
League are expected, when making purehaa**, te give pre.
fkrenee te the produota of Oanada and to all article* of Oanadlan
manufacture, when the quality I* equal and the coot net In exoe**
or that of almllar foreign produota or manufactured article*, laeh
member la alao «p*oted to give preference to Oanadlan labor and
to thi* country'* adueatlonal and financial Institution*. A monthly
Journal will be published In the Inter**:**, ofthe League and mailed
to each member. Th* annual memberehlp fee and subscription
for the Journal le •1.00.
OUT THIS OUT, •ION, AND HIND TO wbiti
The •earetary, THI OANADIAN PRiriRINOI -.Maul, ruixiv
Room SO,, Home Life Building, Toronto
MNN enroll my name aa a member of the Oanadlan Preference
Lsagu*.   Inclosed Is *t.04*, my msmbsrshlp f*e and subscription for
one year to "OANAOA FIRST," the Journal of Tho Oanadlan Preference
League.
(Name) Mr., Mrs., Ml**   	
P.O. Address

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