BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Midway Dispatch C. M. Crouse Nov 7, 1903

Item Metadata


JSON: advance-1.0347760.json
JSON-LD: advance-1.0347760-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): advance-1.0347760-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: advance-1.0347760-rdf.json
Turtle: advance-1.0347760-turtle.txt
N-Triples: advance-1.0347760-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: advance-1.0347760-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

"•  n u i i i i
■InnPT'l, fa
f«L 2. Ho. 19.
$2.00 per Year.
exceptional values during October
Boys Reefer Coats Blue Chinchilla, cloth heavy
lined, double breasted, just the coat to keep out the
cold.   Sizes 25-26-37-28, regular price $3.75
October Cash Price $2.95
Boys Suits in Cashmeres, Serges and Tweeds, sizes
27.38.39-30, regular prices $3.00,4.50, 6.00
October Cash Prices $4.75, 3.75,2.35
J. HcNicol
Druggist's Sundries
- *
.     -     X^^. 4ff  .»r r~   ..       	
Your druggist hae a nice stecK of therin
Dressing Combs
Pocket   Combs
Gentlemens Combs
Fine    Combs
Razor Strops
Curling Tongs, etc.
A. F.Thomas
] Hair Brushes
Tooth Brushes
Nail Brushes
Lather Brushes
Bath Brushes
Manicure Files
Manicure Scissors, etc.
Now is tht timp to prepare for
cold weather
And we ore in portion to help you out $ your laud-
able Intentlot) to do so, with
Ladies, Childrens and Gentlemens al! wool underwear and hosiery, also wool fleeced lined, all sizes,
prices right.
As we are closing out our Mens and Childrens clothing at less than cost we call the attention of the readers
of this paper to It.
Everything In th® above line goes at less than cost.
Be sure to call and examine before too late.
Full line   of   GROCERIES and
LAMPS of all descriptions at cost.
********* * **■***•* ** ** »****"   (
N &C0.
Conservative Convention
Selection of a Candidate Was not
Thought Advisable.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ nave resulted in large loss of
The convention of the Liber-, life* was narrowly averted on
al-Conservatives of Yalo-Cari-. Sunday last near North Bend,
boo Electoral district was held | No. 2 train left Vancouver on
on Oct. 29 in the Conservative Sunday at the regular time,
club rooms at Kamloops.   Uver j with an unusually large number
A Miraculous Escape.        j train to a standstill   it would
Owing   to   tiie  presence of have gone down like the bridge.
mind of the engineer arid fire-1A subscription was also taken
man an accident, which would up and an order sent away for
two diamond lockets, which
will be presented to the heroes
of the occasion.
75 delegates were present from
all parts of the riding and proxies from 170 were represented.
The convention opened shortly lifter 2 p. m., Mr. Chas. A.
Semlin, ex-Preinier of British
Columbia, being voted to the
chair. 8. C. Burton was appointed secretary.
The committee on credentials
announced the following representation :
Similkameen, 6; Okanagan,
54; Kamloops, 36; Cariboo, 7;
Lillooet, 8; Greenwood, 5; Grand
Forks, 22; Yale 13. Total 151,
Id view of tlie improbability
of an immediate election, as
was anticipated when the convention was called, and the fact
that the time afforded the outlying districts to appoint delegates was insufficient, it was not
deemed advisable to select a
delegate at this meeting, and a
motion to that effect made by
Mayor Burrill of Grand Porks,
and seconded by Mr. Robinson,
of Peaohland, was unanimously
Mr. Graham, of Armstrong,
moved, and Mr. Stoddard, of
Kelowna, seconded and it was
unanimously resolved that the
convention proceed with the
formation of a Central Liberal-
Conservative Association for the
Yale-Cariboo, jlistriet, and ou'
the motion of Mr. Wolfendeii or
Enderby, seconded by Mr. Crowell, it was resolved to make
Kamloops the headquarters of
the Association and it was carried unanimously.
Mr. Burrill moved and Mr.
Robinson seconded, and it was
carried unanimously, that the
Association be formed of a Hon.
President, President, Secretary,
Treasurer and two Vice-Presidents, and two members of Executive from each riding.
The meeting )then proceeded
to the election of officers, which
was as follows:
Hon. li. L. Borden, Hon.-
G. A. Semlin, r Ashcroft, President.
J. T. Robinson, Kamloops,
Osborne Morris, M. D„ Vernon, W. A. Johnson, H. A. Nar-
raway,Cariboo; Donald Graham
John Dilworth, Okanagan; W.
Saul, W. A. Abercrotubie, Lillooet; James Watt, Similkameen; James Kerr, E. G. Warren, Greenwood; G. W. Rum-
berger, Mayor BurrelJt Grand
Porks; G. N. Barclay, M. Dum-
o»d, Yale; J. P. Shaw, James
Gill, Kamloops; Executive.
A resolution was then offered
by Mr. Wolfendeii, and seconded by Mr. Sutherland, that Con
servatives in the convention
assembled express its unbounded confidence in the leader of
the Conservative party, the
Hon. R. L. Borden, and pledge
themselves to heartily support
the.Conservative party iu the
next contest. This motion was
passed with much enthusiasm
and afterwards busines of importance was takon up and several interesting discussions took
The question of adjournment
of the convention then came up
and a spirited discussion arose
as totlTe advisibilityjof adjourning to a fixed date and it was!
dkK-ibed that it was better to
meet at the call of the Executive.—Standard.
of east bound passengers.
About eight miles east of North
Bend, as the passengers who
had finished dinner in the dining
car were strolling back to their
sleepers, tliere came a sharp
shock whicli threw many of
them off their feet, followed by
a second one even more severe,
and almost immediately the
train stopped.
Many of the men jumped off
to see, what had happened, but
the night had already set in and
the rain was pouring in torrents
so most of them returned to tlie
shelter of the cars to look up
the conductor, when they found
that the cause of the trouhle
had been a huge log washed
down the mountain side by tlie
heavy rains of Saturday and
Sunday which had lodged partly on the rails.
The engine had shoved it off,
but the shock had been so great
that the engineer, James Foster,
of Kamloops, applied the emergency brakes, and brought the
train to a standstill. He had
sighted the log when it wus but
a short distance ahead, near the
edge of a deep canyon spanned
by a trestle bridge. Before the
traiu stopped the engine and
tender were out on the bridge,
and the engineer and fireman
had to creep out on the slippery
Un.i.Hi's o£ the, bridge to see
how much damage na3~ been
done to the pilot.
They had gone but a few feet
when they realized that the
whole structure was swaying
and would soon fall. The passengers who had reached tlie
front then witnessed a deed of
of heroism.
The canyon is over 100 feet
deep, and at the bottom runs a
mountain torrent, while a short
distance beyond is the Fraser
river. The engineer and fireman, A. Greatrex, realized that
if the engine was upset in its
present condition au explosion
would certainly follow aud although the bridge was on tlie
point of falling, they jumped on
the cab aud quickly turned the
cold water into the boiler.
They rushed out again as the
engine was going over the brink
but fortunately both the brave
fellows were able to clutch the
bushes on the edge and climb up.
The bridge collapsed a moment later and fell to the bottom
of the canyon, most of it to fall
into the Fraser. The engine followed, drawing the tender and
a portion of the express car over the edge, but fortunately the
coupling between the two latter broke. Tho engine and tender followed tho bridge, but ropes
were quickly got out and the
express car tied back.
A handcar was obtained, on
which a couple of the train men
went biick to North Bend, and
sent up another engine, whicli
towed the train back. On Monday a foot bridge was run
across the canyon abovo whore
the trestle had been and tho
the passengers were brought
forward again and transferred
to a waiting train on the other
When they saw the canyon
by daylight, and realized what
a wonderful escape there had
been, an address was prepared
The Bodle Mine.
The Bodie mine lies nearly
one mile north of the town of
Bodie, on Torodo creek, and
ahout 10 miles south of Midway
The mine, is located on the crest
ofa ridge fully one thousand
feet above the bed of Torodo
creek. While tlie lodge has 6*u-
ly bf-nn cut by tunnel to a depth
of 450 feet, it could bo tapped
by a comparatively short tunnel
to a depth of 900 feet, and still
leave room for ample dump and
permit tho oro to bo sent by
gravity to tho mill.
No. 1 tuiiol is 135 feet in
length, aud is connected with
the surface .with a sliiiffc 100 foot
in depth. Tho ledge has been
drifted upon for a distance of
118 feet. The ledgo varies iu
width from five to nine foot.
No. 2 tunnel has a length of
425 feet and cuts the ledge at a
leptli of 200 foot below thb apex
of the ledgo. At that level lhe
vein has been drifted upon for
aleugtli of 330 feet. Tho oro
body varies from seven to nine
feet iu width, but is continuous
throughout its entire length,
lu this level a winze has been
sunk to a depth of 00 feet and
the ledgo drifted upon for a
distance of 175 feet. The width
of the ore body does not vary
materially in size from that in
the No. 2 level. To the eye
there is very little difference in
-feUV.H.iiuii'1111'- iif tlio ofn. lmt
it is said to be considerably
No. 3 tunnel cuts the ledge at
a depth of 3258 foot. It has been
drifted upon for a distil nee of
nearly 600 foot. It i.s considerably jwider than in the level
above, being from nine to thirteen foot iu width. Tho ore
varies somewhat in values in
different places on this level, but
tho average is'such as assures
line profits after the expense of
mining and milling has boon
No. 4 tunnel euts the lodge at
a distance of about 450 feet
from its portal, and has boon
drifted upon for about 250 foot.
Tho ledge at' this level is much
wider than at the throe huudrod
being not far from 20 foet.
The mine is thoroughly ventilated and opened iu such shape
on all levels as to permit of a
largo force being employed in
stoping. Work is in progress
on tho 200, 250, 300, and 450 foot
levels, but no stopings will bo
done until thc mill is ready to
take the ore.
The tank material is on the
ground for the fifty ton plant
and the machinery is looked for
daily. Some of it has been .on
the cars seven weeks, and tho
rest four weeks* and is therefore
past due.
The excavation for thc plant
is practically completed aud tho
timber and lumber is nearly all
sawed. Tbo conipany has a fine
saw mill which is capable of cutting 20,000 foot per day.
A wagon road from the mill
to tho mouth of No. i tunnel is
well advanced. The company
has a bunk house, boarding
house, and a supply store. Sixty men are on the pay roll.
Thirty of these are employed in
the mine. Others in erecting a
barn, cutting timber and wood,
and in operating the sawmill.
and presented to the fireman Nothing has, apparently, lieen
and engineer but for whose omitted to make the enterprise
prompt action in bringing the a magnificent success. C. M. CltOrsK Mitor anil Proprietor
Published would? at Midway. B. G,
Subscription price, 12.00 pur annum, payable
advance, either yc.irly or half yearly at the
ption of tho subscriber.
Advertising rate* nont on Application.
The New York Sun recalls the
fact that a geography that was
pulished only 35 years ago included the following bit of in
formation: "It is generally sup
posed that the climate of the
North West Territories is so
severe that the country must
remain a desolute waste." Last
year this "desolute waste" produced 65,000,000 bushels of
wheat, 157,000,000 bushels of
oats and 35,000,000 bushels of J
barley, taxing to their utmost
the resources of the railways in
moving the crop. What will
the next 35 years bring forth?
those 520,000 or v2 per cent., went
to tho United States, and only
90,000 or 13 per cent to Bristish
North America, Since January
first Canada has attracted almost half as many British immigrants as she did in ten years
preceding 1900.
that dread disease Consumption, isaiixiom to
make known lo hh fellow suffers the ui-niw of
cure. To Shone who desire it, he wilt cheerfully
send (free of charge) a copy of the prescription
used, which they will find a sure cure for Consumption, Asthma, Bronchitis and all throat
nnd lung Maladies. He hopes all sufferers will
try his remedy, as it is invaluable. Those desiring tho prescription, which will cost them
nothing, and may prove a blessing, will please
address, Rev EDWARD A. WILSON, Brooklyn,
Now York.
With the prorogation of Parliament ends the hope of the
Opposition that the Committee
on Elections and Privileges
would tako up the charge of
forgery in connection with the
anti-Grand Trunk Pacific petl
tions. It will be recalled that
the leader of the Government
and several of his followers
charged that the taint of the
fraud was attached to these
protests. The matter was re*
"forred to a committee weeks
ago; the Conservatives have
been in readiness ever since to
go on with the matter. The
slanderers, however, realizing
that thoy could not substantiate their insinuations, have deliberately smothered the matter.
The investigation never got beyond tho appointment of the
chairman of the committee.
Once he was appointed he went
off home. The committee,
therefore, to all intents and
purposes ceased to exist. There
ims seldom been a more indecent, exhibition of the abuse of
parliamentary privilege, than
the manner iu which these
petitions were dealt with by
the Liberals, First they jeered
at them, then they denounced
them as fraudulent, and finally
they have declined to face the
disproof of their calumnies.
The petitions bore thesignatures
of nearly 100,000 taxpayers, who
are thus shown how little, their
requests or interests are heeded
by the present Government.
The days of waiting for population are drawing to a close.
Canada has been discovered, or
rather rediscovered, for over
half a century ago the Irish
famine and the clearings in the
Highlands drove great swarms
of settlors into Upper Canada
anil raised it from the position
of a series of straggling settlements into it powerful anil populous province. The west seems
destined to have a similar rush,
Figures just issued at Ottawa
show that the immigrant arrivals in Canada for tho nine
months of the present calendar
year ending on October 1st
numbered 108,012 or 39,182 in
excess of tho total for the
samo period of last year. Of
this year's immigrations 43,187
came from the British Isles,
32,198 from tiie Continent of
Europe and 32,320 from the
United States. In 1902 the immigrant arrivals were: British
10,079; continental, 25,230; the
United States, 20,017, Por the
first quarter of the present
fiscal year ending ou Sept. 30,
the arrivals were 20,987 as
against 23,3<S1 for tho same threo
months in 1902. The British
arrivals wore 12,178, an increase
of 0,133, the continental arriva's
7,218, au increase of 2 IS, and tne
American 7,291, a decrease of
2 735. The extraordinary diversion of British iminigrats from
the United Stales to Canada is
made evident by the fact that.
According to a dispatch from
Regina, a bill will be introduced in the legislative assembly,
now in session, to provide for
the whole territories lieing divided into counties, with a simple and inexpensive administration, which will leave the management of local affairs, such as
roads, bridges, etc., in the
hands of the people themselves, instead of the authorities at Regina. This is the
course usually pursued throughout Canada: to give the people
from time to time increased au-
tomony. It has not, however,
found favor with British Columbia legislators, as the people
of this section, and, we doubt
not, of many other sections of
the province know to their
cost. Prior to i899, the construction of roads, trails' and
bridges in the unoi'gari>.t)d districts was left to the government agent and foreman and
superintendents working under
his supervision. In that year,
during the first soss.on of the
legislature under the Semliii
government, an act was passed
which placed the construction
of roads and bridges under the
direct supervision of the Chief
Engineer at Victoria. A policy
of centralisation was, in the
wisdom of the then Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works,
pursued, instead of decentralisation or increased autonomy,
flow has it worked? After the
lapse of over four years We are
in a position to judge the results.   During the session men
tinned libfiv*  *x**   **.ppi-o|»rittClon
was made to construct a wagon
road up the West Fork of Kettle
river to the flourishing mining
camps in the vicinity of Beaver
ton. The amount was small;
the government was short of
money as they, generally are.
The engineer decided, it seems,
to put about ninety per cent of
this money into a hridge near
the mouth of the West Fork:
and there it stands to day, after
the lapse of nearly five years,
with the road to Beaverton
still unfinished, and, of course,
a structure of that kind which
was designed,, it was said to en
able heavy mining machinery
to be drawn over it, is of no
morebeneiittothe few people
who have occasion to travel in
that country, than a much less
expensive and lighter structure.
Protests were made at the time
against this policy of the government, but they were not
heeded; and the officials responsible for it, have since
stultified themselves by erecting
two less costly and lighter
bridges hi > ther up the West
Fork. The road, as we have
said, is not yet completed; work
was stopped for want of funds;
yet it is well known that up to
date successive governments
have expended two dollars for
every one that would have been
needed to com; le e the work.
What then are the results of
this centralisation policy? A
depopulated country, mines and
claims lying idle, no or very
little money for the provincial treasury. If this system
has had similar results in other
parts of the province, to those
is this, and wo believe it has, it
is no wonder the treasury is|
depleted and the government
propose to borrow, a mil.
lion more or less. It ig
sometimes well, wo think,
for inexperienced legislators to
leave things as they find them;
and if the/ decide to make
changes, to make sure that tin y
will he in the right direction.
Edltorally Fearless.
Consistently Republican.
News from All of tho world--Well
written, original stories— Answers
to querliro- Article* on Health, tho
Home, New Hooka, nnd on Work
About the farm and Garden.
The Weekly Inter OeeanJ
la a member ot the Assnoi ilrai Press,
thu only WeRtorn iVe-vspiipw receiving the entire telegraphic news service of the New York Sun and special
cahle of the Xew York World -dnily
report* from nver 2.WK) special correspondents throughout the country.
SulsHillw for THR DISPATCH mill
The Weekly Inter Ocenn one year
[both papers for •2.AW.
NOTIOK IS HKRKBY GIVKN that application will bv.t a-Ie |i> tlm 1-fljfifllRtive Awwni-
blyof lho Province of Hriiislt Columbia at Its
next session for »n Aet. to inuornoraie a Cnm-
piny to eon struct a railway and telegrnph ami
telephone line?over the following route: Com*
iiiMiiefng at a point at or near Spence's fridge,
on the Canadian Pacific ftnilvvny, theneo iu a
Roulli-t'iituil.v direction lo Nicola, thenee to
Aspen Grove, thence southerly to Otter Flat,
thence south-easterly by way of Granite Creek
and Prineeton, following generally tho course
of the Similkuinecu Kiver, to a point nt or
near the International Hoiindary, cither at Ok-
oyooH Lake or Midway, with power to cun
struct a branch from 1'rincetoii to Copper
Mountain.   Vancouver, B.C..October 17. 10H8.
To A, Vf, Itoyd or any poison or persons to
whom you may have I ransferred your interesl
to in the "Morning" Fractional Mineral claim.
situate in Camp McKinney. iu the Oroonwoou
.Mining Division of Yale District.
You are hereby notified, tlxat I hnve ev-w-ul-
'.M exirlitiln order to hold the aald mineral
claim under the provision* of lbe Mineral Aet.
thai ynu should contribute fM.tm as your portion of thc said sum for- your undivided one
third iiitereat in said claim and if within .90
■lays of tho first Insertion of the date of this'
notico you tailor refuse to contribute tho sura
"f $51,169 which is now dne by you, together
wjlh all costs «f advertising, yonr Interest iii
•aid mineral cl lim will Income I he property of
the subscriber nndcr seetion four of an Aet en-
lilted tho "Mineral Act Amendment Act.
Dated this 2nd day of June, 190.1.
Tickets at Low Rates to the Cast.
Tbe Chicago. Milwaukee & St.
Pauls  Railway.
Will be on sale at all ticket
offices on June 4th and Sth,
June 24th to 30th, inclusive;
July 15th and 16th, and August
25th and 26th.
Ticket* good for going passage for ten days from date of
wile, with final return limit of
90 days, from date of sale.
For further information address
H. 8. Rowe,
General. Agent.
Portland, Oregon.
If you knew positively that
you could purchase a Dia*
mond of guaranteed quality
at a great saving in price,,
would you invest ?
That is precisely what we
offer in our No. 947 Solitaire
Diamond Ring, No. 916
shown here.
.Ghkatkbt NiJKsbwKN" in l.he trt'wn or
MIDWAY and eii-rounding country.
nnd Inke orders for
In Fruit Trees, Small Fruits,
Ornamentals, Shrubs* Roses,
Vines, Seed Potatoes, tus.
Slock true to name nnd free from San
Jose Smile. A peruiiui'lit posilion ftir
the right man on either snUry or
Stone & Wellington
over 800 acrci
Ma, wet,
Ofdtr by mail, If ea r-e-rlp* il 4m
aot fully uliiff you, ymir meaty
.111 k* rtbielU wilkout q-mtioa.
49 years of honorable dealing
speak for the reliability of
our house, "Diamond Hall."
Write for our new catalogue,
Ready Nov. 15th.
IIS, 130, l» and tt*
Yo*ta BU Toronto ,
To Andrew Ulitluw ami to any portion or
poMona to whom ho may hm o transferred Ilia
Interest, in the "Colby ami Itooo" mineral
ciolimC sltuato on Kelly Creek In Ilia Oroon-
wood Joining Division of Yalo Dlatrlct, lliillsh
'Yon arc lioroby notlflcd that I liar* expend*
ir.i$iii0.00iuonlorto linlil tho miiil Colby and
lloco mineral claims utulor Ihe pnA'Wfflia of
lho mineral act, and have paid thu mini of
jfi.110 Mr retorting tho .hioihi for Iho year Owl-
lug jUilh .lutiu lita. ihat. you should ooutribiiUi
$.",i.'23aa yoi!i)ii'"poi'rtouof tho said exult for
your undivided one quarter Interest in • aalil
'■luiniKondif within % clays from the first in-
-i-ri Jul! of this notico yon fnil or refuse to contribute themim,S«1.2l» whicli Is no*duo by you,
together with nil 'costs of ud vertising, your
Intoraatln llio.'iii'l mineral ilalws'wlll become
the property of the subscriber under mhiIoii
four of an Act entitled tho ".Mineral Aot
Amendment Act" IWJIjV
Dated at Mid way H. C. Iliis IjMIi day of August 1MB,
Hrst Insortlon, I5lh August IIMI.
Ust,  j    do.   llth November, Imtt
LKFTitt tho premises nt lhc iimIcivIkiiwHii
-Irttiimry liu-t. mm lituck. hurmt. Owner
iiui hnvtr wimiJ by lutylngcorn i.f Ihirt itdertiw*
men! mul few! nf animal to unto, olhvrwist; If
lint dntmiHl within;*' day* will bo Md to pay
Arnrchisl Mountain.
Points  East
Spokane, Seattle and Coast Polite,
St. Paul, Minneapolis, Cbieag)
2*XfasmXmamXXmAlw ft
•Tata*   TitaS   £.
New Equipment Throughout, Day CtaohM,
Palaea and Tourlit Sleepeti, Dllung and
Buffet Smoking Library C
Kor Ticketa'lUtm, Folifon and Pull.
Information, call on" or addr m'■'
Any Agent af Ihe Oreat  Northern   Railway
>r wrile
A. B. a.DRNKtSTOS. O. W. P. A.
tl! Kind Avenuo. Bk.itti.k. Warn*.
 ; _._J____ttJ_ZZrttr''':''x*'"'
n mt i mm a
Carrying His' Majesty's Hails
, -WiU have MIDWAY on Tuesdays, Thurs*
days and Saturdays, at 8.39 a. m., arriving (*
CAMf ^KIN^EY;.at 5 P m.
,f;itetiyn|g^ipeave CAMP McKINNEY on
Sijndajrs, Wednesdays and Fridays at 9 a. m.
reaching MIDWAY at 1.3pp. m.,and making con'
nection "withthe train going «ast aj 2:05 o'clock.
Tk* best of aooommodatlon for
Mm eenvtnlraM «f th*
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
With whieh is Incorporated
The Bank of British Columbia.
CAPITAL, $8,700,000.   -   RESr, $3,000,000.
HON. GEO. A. COX, Pres.       B. E. WALKER, Gen. Mgr.
z"tt   yy     *-v>N   '
Manager Greenwood Branch.
The undersigned having re-opened this well-
known   and   comfortable    hotel invite    the     {
patronage of all old customers and the public
Pnrn««e-he«t«d|iMid comfortably farnlihed oumt
Mrs. Dowding, Proprietress
li j -■
TAT*       * 1
Best Hotel in  Midway
Crowell's Hotel
Rigs to any part of the country for jest's convenience.
'■ <---l-.r.-xm,..<-i'.-~...'i.      -	 fas g«t at.work, there1 Wed-
I. M. Law, manager of the
Ltll Lnw.Cttulfieltl company,
Liiwuud, ..haa resigned the
|ni»Hiii«iit of the company,
lr matters demanding his
lition. He will be succeed-
|v .). J. Caullleld, am it her
liborof the firm.
A. Shervinjf, of Molson,
in  on Thursday's   train
i Cape Nome, Where he, in
jinny with five others have
placer mining, during the
Istiininer.   He and his part*
have   done  pretty   well
in),'    the    season.      Their
(mil of getting the gold out
|ie bar is by means of ma-
cry and they own and oper-
I their own   plant.      This
les the  fourth  season   Mi.
king   has  spent at  Cape
) yuu want the news of the
fondling session free? Sub-
for the VICTORIA
TIMES for 1904, and
\ve the paper free until the
bf this year. This offer is
pisli-in-advanee subscribers
ic Daily (5.00) or the twice-
ck ($1.00). Fill and i.n*
jal reports, half-tone cuts < f
flnrxt, camions and corridor
Four page colorod
supplement every Sat-
Remit to the "Times*;
[pardon haa been granted to
|iam Albi, who ia serving a
years sentenceat New West-
M<t for attempted murder.
j pardon takes effect at once,
[cuts a couple of years off
term. The offence of
ich Albi waa convicted was
i of shooting with intent to
i young man who tried to
^k into his room.   Albi oper-
a saloon, at Rossland and
awakened • one night by
ke ono pouuding on the door.
■kept money in his room And
Jught the introuder waa after
[bank roll. After calling out
lupleof times Albi fired a
It or two through tlie door,
i opened the door and fired
retreating figure of a
The man fell and Albi
lliim ever the head with
Ibull end of the gun. What
Mn it worse for Albi was that
Iliad previously killed a man
ppokane, although it was
I'i'ly shown at tlie time that
> killing was justifiable.
Im second steam shovel in
for handling ote at tho
hen at haa arrived at Phoenix
|1 been get at work  by the
"mly company.   This shovel
"loaned by the C. P. R. to see
1 would do the work required
■ara-lM •( Umt Ukmmit Italic I. •
I GMwalaa r.r ■ rrl-**i,u.
__ tho great reason for the prevalence
of bad roale throughout the United
Btatee Is lack *t agreement and united
■ctloa aasmg the advocates of Improvement Everybody prefers good
roadt to bad. Everybody know- that
tke roadi cat be improved only by the
expenditure ef money and labor. But
here' tbe agreement end*. There to a
great variety of Ideal and achemea for
■ecu-ring the dealred object There la
no end of discussion, but very little It
accomplished. Home people would rather travel through mud than have the
roadt Improved by any other plan than
their own "pet scheme." Tlmt road
reformer! themtelvet tometlinos actually hinder the caute to which they are
devoted. f
If the roadt of thlt country are to be
made good within the lifetime of the
pretent generation It li high time the
advocatet of good roadi should unite
in lupport ef a few general propotl.
tlona and goto work- in favor ofa general plan. |f a national good roadi
movement ever gets ttirted nothing
can ttop It It will tweep everything
before It But tbe difficulty it to get
It started.
One great;advantage pwieiied try
the national aid plan, which It now becoming io popular, ia tbat it If general Instead ef aectienal or local. It It
aa bread ai the whole country. It cap
bring Into harmaaMs united action
the friends of good roadt tn every
■tote, and It It tke only plan yet pro-
peted that can de thia.
Tbe friendi ot national aid will make
a mlitake if they undertake to work
out detail! In advene*.- They ihould
go to work for the general principle
and leave detail! to be worked ont
later. Thlt wat the plan of actloa
adopted by Oladatone. When hit opponents aiked for detallt of any great
reform which ke advocated Gladitone
would answer, "There will be time
enough te work out the detail when
we get the power." The advocates of
national aid will do well to emulate
tbe etamplo of this great English
statesman. They ahould organise
everywhere aad tight for the principle,
leaving detallt to be worked eut la
doe time.
Tlie Denver * Rio Grande,
popularly known as the "i-lcehie
Lineof-the World," has announc-
ed greatly reduced round-trip
rates from Pacific Coast points
for the benefit of teachers who
will spend their vacation in the
East, and of delegates to all the
prominent Conventions—N. E.
A., at Boston; A. O.U.W.,nt
St Paul; B. P.O. M, at Balti-
more; Woodmey of America
at Indianapolis; Eagles, at
New York; Mystic Shrine, at
Saratoga Springs; K. of P., at
Louisville, and T..P. A., at Indianapolis.
Tickets nt the reduced rates
will be based upon one fare for
the round trip, but will be sold
only on certain days. These
tickets will carry stop-over privileges on the going trip, giving
passengers an, opportunity to
visit Salt Lake City, Glenwood
Springs, Colorado Springs, and
Deliver; and will lie good to return any time within ninety (90)
days. Passengers going via the
Denver & Rio Grande are giving the privilege of returning
'via a different ropte.
'-, For the rate to the point you
virish to go, and i'or date of sale
mid other particulars, as well us
for illustrated pamphlets,
write        "      f
VV. C.McBRIDE,«-'i>e'ftl A^nt.
124 Third St Portland, Or.
Ihutil Des* Of t Mar*.
By a new proceet It li claimed (hat
leather can be tanned by X rays. The
bidet will be aeaked abort fear daya la
Itme to leparate tbe Mere and remove
the hair, at la now done. Tben they
will be aoaked fer about two boun In ■
eolutlea of certain chemicals, a part of
the Invention. Then they wtll be placed
en a highly pollihed tteel plate. There
fo* twenty mlnntae their entire tartlet will be eipottd te the X rayi dlf-
fated from three tabea. Thta tht hldet
wtt ko ready for the flaiihlag Into en-
amel patent leather ot ether deilred
article. What haa alwayt beta accom*
plithed in net leet than four monthi by
toakiag the hldet In chemical solutions
can, ft la claimed, ho iccompHtbed la
twenty minutes by tipoeuro to the X
rayo. The eett ef ttaatat wUl be theto-
kf greatlr ledoceo.
^Louisville, Memphis,, New Orleans, and all points South.
Sfe that you* ticket'reads via
Thoroughly modern trains
connect with all transcontinental lines at St. Paul and Omaha.
If your friends are coming
west let us know and we will
quote them direct the specially
low rates now in effect from
all eastern points.
Any information as to rates,
routes, etc, cheerfully given on
B. H. Truhbuu-,
Commercial Agent
142 Third St.
Portland, Oregon
J. C. Lindsky,
T.F. &P. A.,.
142 Third St,
Portland, Ore.
P. B. Thompson,
F. & P. A„
Room 1, Column Blag.,
Seattle,  Washington.
fht late A f. Jonas tome thirty
yean ago waa a partner aad bookkeeper In a Pltttburg tna that conducted a
email forging shop. A few thousand
teflon eemprlesd tke dnn't entire capital. Aa employee oat day Ina moment
ef earelcemeN whllt directing thc
etatee of a white hot Ingot of Inn
thiMgh tbe rolleri allowed his cold
Itttl wage to be dnwn along with the
half molten metal The result was a
pair ef rained tonga, but tbe discovery
ef a process by which a superior gnde
of iteel could be produced. Tbe work-
maa'a accident became tbe bail! of tho
fortune of IM.OOMOO of which III.
fk« Bar aad Laaaaaae.
The Spectator it of the opinion that
teachen of young children do not inffl*
clently Ipprtclate tbe Importance of
training the ear of the pupil to detect
tbe difference In sound between pure
and Impure English, tf ai a dally exercise a scholar wbo ar-ctki carelessly ii
forced to repeat phrases over and over,
flrtt correctly ind then Incorrectly, for
comptrlson tbe ear catclici the tune-lf
It may be to termed-of the pure speech
and leami to mark the difference. In
thlt way t better ipeecb may be te*
quired If not the pert** language.
a******* im tata.
"Twice a year, on April 28 nd Oct
16," wrltee a young Bulgarian woman
living In Soda, "our itreeti ire full of
lervantt, and people bargain wlih them
for tervlce. During the winter season
they are very cheap, aa the peasants
•end ill their glrlt to the city to be
To.TliomaK Murray, of Ymir, and M. J. Mor-
iarly. lale of Vmir, 11. (J.
You are hereby notified thut I havo
expended One Hundred llollniv tSU'i.tril hi as-
nea-menl wnrk mi the "Lucky ,11m'' Mlnernl
Clnim, sil iuto near Myers Creek in tlie Greenwood Minim* IliviKldn nf Villi' liistrlel In British Columbia, to hnld m-jd ulnim for t lio year
enninK Octubor, loth. 1901. nnd a further
sum nf One Hundred Dollars I'mumi In awes.
-■tnent wnrk In hojd *ii,l elium fur Hie year uinl.
ing Octobor Huh. I'Jni, awl huve fnrllier expended thr mui nf Kivo miliars |$5.(»>I in recording mild assessments In order tn hnld wild
elnlm nlider the provision* of Section 21 of
tho Mineral Act.
And if within ninety dny* nftor thc puWl-
caliimof I lii* not hre. vou. or eil her of yon foil
or refuse to pny or contribute your portion
nf the expenditure required under said see-
lion St. that is Hi nay, tlie raid Tlmnins Murray in tho uiim of Ht.li and tho nnlil M J.
Mnrlarty In tlie sum of $tlS.:«, tnitclher with
yonr portion nf all to*!* of advertising, the
interest of Mieh nf you n* fail or refuse to
contribute yonr portion nf »iM expenditure
and mrta of advertising, idmll become rente
n thc subscriber lyour co-owner') undor se
tion t of the "Mineral Act Amondnicnt Act
li.Hed at Camp MoKlnnoy, B. C. lhl* Stnl
day of June. IIMI   Ust Issue Sept. „-7th. lt»0.
Henry N'teholson Notary Public.
Notice of Forfeiture.
To Themis W. Stack, formerly or the City of
Rowland In the Province of British Columbia, but whose present address is unknown te the subscribers:
Youaro hereby untitled that  wo have expend*! 1200 in labor and Improvemont* upon
lhe "Ureal Ijixey" and "Twin Mine" mineral
claim*, situate iu Summit camp iu the Greenwood (formerly Kettle Itiver) Minim* Division
of Yalo THatrh-t, as will appear by IJorlitlnitcs
of  Wnrk recorded in tlieomce uf tlie  Mlliiuif
lleouidcr for   tho said (ireenwood  Mlnlni;
ItivMnnm the Ith day of  August   I'Mll.  in
onter to hold said claim* for tbe yi-j»r eudiiiK
ScntentlawSnllOIH. ,   .
And you are further notllloil that wc have
expended the further *nm nf tSmi. in lahor and
improvement* upon nald "Great Laxey"iind
"Twin Mine' mineral claim*, a* will appear
bv Certificate* of Work reenrded AiikusI llth,
ll««. In the office of aaid Mlnln-* Kooorder. in
nrdoctn hold *aid claims for tho yoar cudinK
Septemher 3rd. IftB:
I And If at the expiration of ninety IM daya
of publication nf thl*nolhe you fall or refuse
1 to contribute your proportion nf lhe expendi-
I lure* required under seetion ti of the Mineral
Act to hold snid claims fnr tho years above
iiit'iitloned, tor/otlicr with all cost-i of nil ver*
' tlslmi, ynur interest in snid mineral clninis
shall become vesi.nl in the subscribers lyour
co-owner*) under Section 4 of the ''Mineral Ael,
Amendment Act, liWU."
Haled »l Greenwood, II. ()., this 1*1 day nf
Octcb.r..»a. AN,m,KWIUMI|ilmi
Hallett ft Shaw, Solicitor*.
Chas. A. Webster,
Spokane,Wash.. U.S.A.   Midway, B C.
p.( M. KERSY,
A. M. Can. Soc. C. 8.
Provincial Land   Surveyui
Midway ami Ukkk.nwoud.
Rendell Block, Greenwooi'
Phone 96. V. * K.
Spokane Falls Morihem
, hired, they haylm no work for them
Und in provinir fco Iw quite at home. Tht price paid differs  Ono
Hive i„ the No. 1 q-^.l-^V.?^^^
Perc it is now 1>oiiijl; used-1 (o,,-., washes and Irons. Olrls are of-
V* particular mwhine has I ten thankful to enter a good tnnAlytnt
h «'! at CaBtbKur, but ™x£^££Z£ZVZ.
PBht up thiu week from that |UlC|dc, 0n account, during Iho dull
m.   It is of a different muke teaaons of starvation."
nn> tlie first steam shovel em*
°y«l there, which has been at
Kk successfully for some
Pnths, and while not especial
Tk. Ca*«M* * rmet Soa.d.
Very queer fish art eaught In the waters of Pugot tound. One kind Is called
Vmmmmm* It H dried and packed
In boxes like csndlet. We are told the
adapted to handling ore b 1^^-nrffCW:
Inovo powerful machine than "nd'^-^thein. Instead of sperm
fo first one. A third steam '„lllinp,. Byputtl««thehendtof tht
H* manufactured by the jJJ^^t'BtS
Kjuakersp thp first one "^'XTscUne, actt .. t wick It
^dlnd,1s eipeotod ;tb arrive J"", ftk, a candle. -— -♦ •»"- "»h-
They eat this nth,
■  rr— yt*_iyoimu   w  »»    Ktirnt na" » *•--—.. .   *    ,.. „ fri—
0,» the factory fil Ohio some ,„d when cookln. It iy tot it Um
P'"e about the latter part of l"*1''      	
To Joseph B. Boss, formerly of the City of
Spokane In the State ur Washington, and
ntw supposed to bs In Mexico.
Ymi am li-roli*' untitled thnt I and Jiuiiw
Napier Paton liavo expended !HK> In labor and
liniirovements tition tho"Mont« lloen" mineral
claim, altiin'.o In Oroenwnod camp tn tlie
Oreenwood (former1)' Kettle lllvorl MlnlnK
IHrbdonnf Yale I>lntrlo.t, an will appear hjr a
CortlliMt-iof Wnrk roeonled Miireh'-'lnlMnr.',
In tho ofllco of I he Minimi Heoorder fnr .he
Mild tlrcenwond Minimi DIvMon. In order hi
hnld «aiil claim for Ine year eudiiiK March
Stnl, l»«.
And ynn arc further nnlllloil Hint I and wild
Jallien Napier l'ntnn have uxpemleil a furt.hn
•um of f nw, In labor and iiiiprovuiiientH upon
•aidmineral claim,aa will atincar hy a I'nr-
t ideate nf Wnrk reeonleil March flrd IIUKl.
in the nflicc of Slid Minimi lleeuriler. in nrdcr
to hnld snid elaini fnr the year ending March
And you are further nntlflod that your proportion of tho exnonditniiia above innntlnneil
waa enntrtlitltcd and paid hy the cuhKcritmi':
And If at. the expiration of ninety (fltll Aay a of
publication of thia notice ynu fall nr refu«n to
contrihiito ynur proportion of the expciidituro*
required uniler necunti '21 nf the "Mineral Ael'
lo hold aald claim for the yearn nbove ineu
tionod, toffcther wlthall enala n( ailvnrllKiiiK.
yonr Intcrcalln wild mliiornl claim ahull beenmi
ve«ted In ihemhaorllier (a co-owner! mulct
Section inf the "Mineral Ael, Amcndiiionl Act
MuV  -
Dated at OreenwiKid, n.C, the SSnd day nf
Septenihei', IlKW.
Hallett and Shaw, Solliiitorn.
There i.s no train in service on
any railway in the world that
equals in equipment The
Pioneer Limited train from St.
Paul to Chicago via the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul Railway
The railway company owns
and operates the sleeping and
dining cars on its trains, and
gives to its patrons an excellence of service not obtainable
elsewhere. The buffet cars,
compartment cars, standard
sleeping cars and dining cars
of '1 he Pioneer are the handsomest ever built.
H. S. ROWE, 134 Thjrd Street>   p0ftlan(J
General Agent.
*&:%   ,y .
! Riverside Eetei
mm   \ '^ '
Rpek Creek, B. C.
r'r^.z^VyM  8. T LAKSFN, Prop.
,.W$pyftt;::.-$m     Stepping pln^.e iurfiiugx'r id
jfe* ie%i-zhz "fiW^m ,        ,,,     ,
h-1- :;.JS~1 S---- 'titi '}.,.      i ml  ium nl  l.iiiu.fl.'ii'V
t'lV'k   pnilrll-.
tiood Acoommodatioii for ths Travels'! Mlie.
Railway Co.
Nelsos & Ft. Shepparfl
Railway Co.
Red Mountain Railway Co.,
Washing; a. 6. N. By.,
Vaa.,Vic&E   •*JCc.
The milj> all rail ronta lH*tween
pilllllNHIIHt.,  «'l>St   Hllll   8011th   tl)   BOSS*
latnl, Ni'Nmi, (Irand Forks and Hi-ptili-
lie. CoiitifviN at. Spiikatiu with the
Oumi Nni'lhurii, Nurlhci'ii Pai'iHc anil
O. ti. k N. (!n. fur pointa ••ast, w*-ft
mid s uitlt ; uiiniiputa at Itos-land nnd
Nelson \yith thfOanndiiin Pmilli! Ky.
Conncrta nt N'alaon with Mm K. II. * tl.
Co. Air Knalo ami Slwnn (mliita.
ConiiM'ta nt Curliiw with atu-re let
Urci'iiwnnil anil Mlilwny II. C.
Ilnffrt mra run on tralna lmtweon
Spokaiic mul Itcpiililtv.
Manufactured by the Hilda Cigar
Factory, I. Blumenstiel, Proprietor,
Hamilton, Ontario.
Tlio"MI{!?l.STEU"isalIam1 Mmlp,Union Mnke Ci-nr. itis
t:, iutW,' 6ilLsizu.imJ iy inado nut of Pure HaVanna Filler ;,ml
: lte vory Choicest of iSmfititni wriijiper.
DEMiiTfl PHI" unM"
fJ^i^SJ^ T^s
Through Salt Lake City, Lendville, Puoblo, Colorado Springs and Denver  nt A
the Famous Reeky Mountain .Scenery by Dayllcht to all Pnints Enst.
or ratss folders and other W, C. McBKIDE,   Oen.   Agt.
Information, address
kit MS	
.. MPDKANK      tr.p.in.
M.91 nil	
. 'IIOMSI.ANU      I.!t"ipni.
7.20 a.lll. ..
.. nklson     T.ain.tn,
tiltANIi KOI1KH....   I.nnp.in.
Ola,tn... .
... UKH11III.IC.   ...      «.lo|i.in
a. fXAOxxmoxr,
Oeneral PaoiciiRW Anciil.
Himkii'ii! Wash.
J AKK notice Hint Ull days frnm tlie Hate
linrenf I Inlnnrl tn apply tn llm Clilef Tnni'
miiMliinnrof Ijlililmlllil Works for pi'l'lllissi in
tn ptireltnea the iuinei'ii|iieil fraetlnnal nnitli
west | ut Hootnii IR TowiiKlilp (II, Oioynns ilia-
Dated thlHllnl day iif Angiw<, limn.
C. (loll, Oroen,
i Agent,
="■"--■"-  ■'-■  ' ■     ■    ■- 15 UN IHt MHK IU ft
It wiil be the most important Railway Centre in the
Interior of British Columbia.
It is in the centre of a
rieh Mining, Stoek-Baising,
Ranching, Gardening, Manufacturing, Coal Producing,
and Railway District,
Midway property  will
make you rieh.   It is not
i, it is an in-
pty's Hails
Tuesdays, Thurs*
a. m., arriving at
fridays at 9 a. m.(
m., and making con -
It at 2:05 6'clock.
latlon for
Wets, is situated at the
eontuenee of
Creek and Kettle
Tke leading asie nee
(owi ia the country, wit.
ao exeeHeot elimate, pure
water supply, a sur
rounded by rich agricultural land.
Business, residence and garden lots at iow prices and on easy terms.     Send for maps, prices, and full particulars to
3d St. John St.twt,
Montreal, P. Q
®he §i*pcttdj
" atew-Oai" It fnrlMlr What It la.
loaded should liap*>e» In Order le
Afelt aa Aecldeat-Bew a ■• Blew-
Oat" Oerans-Wkkt R.all; Takes Place
aa* What Weald Ereataete 11 It Dx*
Mat Ued.r Ito Caetfllleae.
Whenever anything happens to a
trolley car that causes It to come to
a standstill someone Is sure to explain that there haa been a "blow
out." Very often it is nothing of
tha kind, and even when it Is, very
tew passengers know what a blow out
As a matter of fact, the "blow
out." while it is an accident to tht
extent of stopping thc car temporarily, ia really Ihe happening of pre-
tlscly what it waa intended should
happen in order to avoid aa accident. Tht fuut is simply a piece of
metal of smaller heat resisting power than tho real of tht circuit, and
yet sufficient to carry the eurrottt
necessary for running th* motor, set
In as a segment in tha feed wire us
near to the point of supply as pot
slble. Tht fust it definitely gauged
for a given current. Thus, if 400
amperes represent the danger point,
and 200 the current employed, the
luse would lie gauged to resist some
current between the two. and it
would mell when the healing effect
of tho current exceeded tha melting
point of the fuse, thereby breaking
the circuit.
I'he melting of tht fute it Its
"blowing out," and Is accompanied
by moro or less noise nnd commotion, according tn tho slretiglii of tho
current and the resisting power of the
fuse. UeraiiHi thc accompanying
commotion Is able to endanger nearby equipment if unrestrained the fuse
Is placed in a fuse box, constructed
of pome nnn-comixtine fireproof material, and the whole isolated, at far
aa possible, from other wiring.
The circuit breaker is designed to
accomplish exactly the same purpose
as the fuse, antl in one of its varieties introduces the fuse idea. Another form consists of an electro magnet, with a pliui'ier holding in place
a trigger, making tho circuit between
the two ends of the feed wire. The
magnet Is gauged to carry a certain
current—as with the case of tho
fuse—without magnetizing the plunger, but when the danger point is
passed tho plunger, becoming magnetised, is drawn away, the trigger
released and tho circuit Is broken.
The advantage urged for the ciicuit
breaker It that it acts practically instantaneously, whllo the fuse takes
an appreciable titno to blow out
when tht retistanct limit hns been
reached, and tho circuit breaker,
moreover, is supposed not to create
such a disturbance in performing iti
•-aoeii-t<a) duty
rroyfliio tne4Utt there is the controller box, at the next possible seat
ef special disturbance, then the main
cut-off ■ i»ii.k !««"»« int' controller and tht motor, for tht purpose of cutting nut tht latter when
any difficulty arises or It la dealred
to disconnect tht running gear, and,
Anally, the motor itsoll. Over and
above all these, defective Insulation
in tha wiring may at any tlmt let
tht current loose on the portloni. ot
the ear where it wat never Intended
to go, or atari a smudge in tht
wrapping ot the wlret, which com* {
municates itself It tht woodwork.
Tht manner in whieh a, "blowout," or kindred accident, may happen, then, ia this, starting with tht
fuse or circuit breaker: First, tat
fuse or circuit breaker may tail t*
do Itt work, and let a greater current into tht parts beyond than waa
intended, burning out wiring at any
point, setting tiro to tha controller
box, or, if the main cut-oil does not
disconnect tht motor In time, burning out tht motor, and possibly tttr
ting tht ear on lira.
Second, the fuse or circuit breaker
itself, if Improperly protected and
not isolated from adjoining wiring,
may, In "blowing out," burn wiring
nearby or start e, fire on itt own ao
count. Further, If dust or dirt getting ia tht mechanism of the controller box Intro luces too small re-
elutanee. tha heat generated is likely
to burn out connections even with a
normal current, and, ultimatley to
!? r,r! i? "vlhing Inflammahlo I.
the neighborhood. Bsyoed the con. ,
troller, tht tame thing can hanoea
on a smaller scale in the tnalnkuui,
out box, or, an a mueh targwiiealt:
in tht motor Itself. Once more, tte
cut-out Itself may refuse to irorF
arid permit an excessive current Int
tho motor, producing tht tame
In any of tha above caste the   if
noln*'.rfrBliV ' flM •* »W#f5
point the mechanism in which there
la trouble ia located, *
Aa tiuam Meble'e Halle. I1
Hank and fashion art indicated ll
some Eastern nations by Uie linger
nulla. The nobles of Annan, for instance, permit their nails to grow at
long as Neburhadnenar't did la hia
grazing days; and tha handa ef then
strunge Oriental aristocrats art abV
solutely us-loss for any practical
purpoae. The nail, on tht tectiwP
thiid, and fourth lingers attain a
length of from four to nonrly five
inches. They are nearly straight la
tho main with a alight inward curve,
and have somewhat the appearand
ot groat claws or talons. The thumb
nail does not attain lhe sir* of tht
rest of the digits, and usually ea.
hiblts more tendency to twiht. It jk
tupi-osed by some that the utmost
■utility in nnil presentment had adot>
■ tion to   Indicate a lofty   immunity
' from labor and frivolity.
TiwlH* ., ■,»., sMa.
It la Mid that • piece ot skin cut
trom a living person will anew ilgna
of life for ten days after separation
This discovery is important ia mm
nection with tht grafting I tl atw
akin   over a damaged »art at  «s»
n. M. (MOUSE,
Agent ttii1 Hritinh (JkiliiinliU,
Midway. IJ. V.
Wphh      BfCYCLE  AND
Riverside Nurseries
Orand Fork*, B. C.
Home-grown, thrift*/, acclimatised trees and shrubs.
Currents, RaijibeVriei, Strawberries, etc.
A Ine auertJMtU<«r Maples and other shade tree!,
Roses, Lilacs, Hedge Hants, other ornamentals.
The eecnrt of Moo-res in plwitlna, Is, rifurr—In secure gum! stock,
-SEOONn—lu plant at toon as possible after it is dug.
Trws ettaimd lm nr Mrsery tn be planted it
lidtyy tm dtjs alter (ley are dig.
Price Hat, anil full Information promptly Riven.
809 Second Ave,, Spokane, Wash.
The school where thorough work is done; where the reasofl
is always given;; where confidence is developed; where I-0*!
kkki'ING is taught eaiactly as books are being kept in businesj
where Shorthand is scientific; where penmanship is at *|
best; where merit is. the standard: where the training in C"l
11. Servick, Tklkgrai'iiv, English and Cartooning wakes in
students, developsMheir powers and teaches them howto *H
successful. No argument is so eloquent as the record0'!
things Well done. No mortgage can corrupt, no thief at\
break through and steal the knowledge of How to Do. VVht»|
you know'what a school can do for you by what it has done Wl
others is it better to trust to luck ? Is it wiser to guess ?
For detailed information call, telephone or write
XtSo Seeocd Ave.,1 Spokane \»i,:
The Dispatch.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items