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The Midway Dispatch C. M. Crouse Nov 14, 1903

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 Vol. 2, Mo. 20.
$2.00 per Year.
boys spits mil mm mts
exceptional values during Oetober
Boys Reefer Coats Blue Chinchilla, cloth heavy
lined, double breasted, just the coat to keep out the
cold.   Sizes 2s-26-27**28, regular price $3.75
October Cash Price $2.95
Boys Suits in Cashmeres, Serges and Tweeds, sizes
27-28-29-30, regular prices $3.00, 4.50, 6.00
October Cash Prices $4.75, 3.75,2.35
Gash most aeeompany mail orders.
J. flcNicol
Druggist's Sundries
Your druggist has a nice stoel^ ©f them
Dressing Combs
Pocket    Combs
Gentlemens Combs
Fine    Combs
Razor Strops
Curling Tongs, etc.
Hair Brushes
Tooth Brushes
Nail Brushes
Lather Brushes
Bath Brushes
Manicure Files
Manicure Scissors, etc.
©w Is thf tin)® t® pmpam for
cold weather
' And We ar® In position t© help you ©ut Iq your laudable Intention to do so, with
Ladles, Childrens and Oentlemens all wool underwear and hosiery, also wool fle«ctd lined, all sixes',
prices right.   ,
As we are closing ©ut our Mens and Childrens clothing at less than cost we call the attention of the readers
off this paper to it.
Everything in the above line goes at less than cost.
Be sure to call and examine before too late.
full up of ORPCEWES and SW HARDWARE,
LAMPS of ail descriptions at cost
History Of Tha Boundary
Tho following, taken from
the report of the Geological
8urvey Department, gives some
interesting information regarding the early history of the
Boundary district:
The flrst man in the district
was Charles Deitz, who came
in, in 1857; "Old Jolly Jack"
Thornton was the second man.
Bouudary creek w,a« worked
for placer gold, in 1802, a small
town being located south of the
International boundary line.
1^1884 the first mineral claims
in southom British Columbia
were staked, the Victoria and
Washington, afterwards Old
England, located on itock creek
a few miles above Kettle river.
The same year two of the pioneer prospectors, John Eastand
W. T. Smith came to the Boundary creek district, and in 1885
they located the first claim in
the district, the Kocky Bar, now
the Tunnel on Boundary creek
near the falls. The same year
they also located the Nonsuch in
Smith's camp.
Itv 1886 the Bruce claim on
Ingrim inountain was located by
In 1887 George and David
Leyson and Geo. Y. Bowerman
located the Big Copper, as the
Blue Bird. They went on
through to Trail creek, wliere
they made some locations
around what is now Hossland,
but they allowed their claims to
lapse. The King Solomon wus
located by Lefabre and Lynch,
whjothrow itup. ...In.lii88.it was
acquired by 1). C. Corbin. In
1890-91 there were some locations made by James Atwood
and John Lemon around tho
Buckhorn. On May 23, 1901,
the Mother Lode was staked by
William McCormick and Richard Thompson, and on June 2,
John East located the Sunset
and Wm. Ingram located the
Crown Silver.
The same summer the pioneer
prospectors crossed over to
what is now Phoenix. Matthew
Hotter located the Knob Hill.
Atwood located the Brooklyn
aud Summit camp. Scott McRae, Geo. Taylor, Henry White,
Geo. Rumberger nnd others also made locations, White and
Atwood, in particular, locating
White and Atwood's camps.
The Providence was located in
1891 by Dickman.
In 1882 Howard C. Walters
brought in a 2-stamp mill, which
was set up at Boundary Falls
to treat the quartz of the
Boundary Falls and American
Boy claims. The Providence
shipped about 45 tons of ore,
which is said to have netted
$15,000. The Skylark is said to
have shipped $25,000 or 930,000
worth of ore. Interest in the
low grade ore bodies in the
early days is said to have been
awakened by Scott McRae, who
made a trial shipment for outside capital, and by E. P. Sudam,
who sampled the ores and
brought in outside mining men.
The townsite of Midway, formerly known as Eholts, was acquired by Capt It. C. Adams
and associates of Montreal, in
1893. The site of Greenwood
Was acquired in 1895 by Robert
Wood, who immediately founded the town. Grand Forks was
one of the earliest settlements.
On the advent of tho Columbia
and Western rai Irom! most of
the camps sprang suddenly into
incorporated towns. The chief
towns of the district are Grand
Forks, Eholt, Phoenix, Greenwood, Anaconda and Midway,
with small settlements at Dead-
wood, Boundary Falls and Carson.
The population of the district! will bo fed into  the Hendryx
is supposed to be in the neigh-1 agitator.
borhood of 10,000. The chief
industry on which practically
all the others depend is mining.
The attendant industries and
occupations are fully represented. Lumbering is carried
on to some extent and ranching
is becoming important. It is
found that the lower valleys are
admirably adapted for fruit
growing, and apples, plums and
strawberries of prime quality
are now being cultivated. Tho
mining camps and towns afford
a good market for all such produce.
A Great Saving.
By saving 98 per cent of the
values iu Waterloo ore, running
about $85, the new Hendryx
process of cyaniding has reached the highest achievement of
its brilliant, careor. Tho Waterloo conipany, backed by Dennis
Clark of Spokane aud others, is
now considering the instalation
of the Hendryx plant at its
mine in Camp McKinney, B. C.
The saving in handling the
high grade gold concentrates
would be $13 a ton. The concentrates are now being hauled
to the railway by wagon for 20
miles at a cost of perhaps $5 a
ton, and treatment at tlie Trail
smelter brings the total costs
up to about $11 a ton. The
smelter only pays $11) an ounce
for the gold, instead of $20.07.
In the case of four ounce gold
ore, this means a further reduction by the smelter of $6.50
i>ii tho yjald-* rritilf.initJUltllftKffliftts,
of freight and smelter treatment
The Hendryx process, in connection with the stamp mills at
the Waterloo mine, will prob
ably entail at tho outside a
direct cost of $2.50 a ton for
milling By sin ing 98 per cent
of the gold the indirect loss is
only $1.65 a ton, and the maximum costs for treatment and
losses in milling will amount to
about $4 a ton, as against the
present costs of $17.50 a ton.
The tests by the Hendryx
process were concluded at
Spokane by C. M. Fassott, at
whose ore testing works the
little agitator on the Hendryx
system has been installed. Of
this test'Mr. Fassett say: "The
ore ran 3.99 ounces in gold and
3.4 ounces in silver. We recovered 98 per cent of the gold
nnd practically all of the silver.
In tests on the tailings from the
plates before concentrating,
the Hendryx tailings went only
$1.65 a ton. The tailings, which
are crushed in the stamps to
30 mesh, were recrushed to 80
mesh at a cost perhaps of 50 or
00 cents a ton.
"We also tested the 30 mesh
tailings from the concentrator
without regrinding. The feed
assayed $6.41, and the result
was a saving of 72 per cent of
the gold and practically all the
silver. The tailings from the
Hendryx agitator assayed only
$1.86 a ton.
"Tho solution on the tailings
from tho plates carried about
one pound of cyanide to the
ton. The tailings from the concentrator wore treated with a
half pound of cyanide to the
"If the Waterloo people accept Dr. Hendryx's recommendations, they will  crush   in  the
"The Waterloo has ordered,
I undorstftnd, five stamps moro,
which will give it ten stamps,
with a capacity of perhaps .'10
tons a day. The Hendryx agitator can handle two charges a
day, and will not need to be of
more than 10 ton capacity.
The agitator and the new ci ashing machinery will not cost
moro than $2500."
The Waterloo company recently ordered a concentrating
table, but has canceled the order
in expectation of putting in a
Hendryx plant. Tlie mine liin<
just sent down a $2000 gold
An Important Deal.
An important deal has just
been made for a promising mining c^iim in Phoenix camp
which moans the adding of another to the list of active minus
in tbe Boundary, with tho best
of prospects for its future. The
property in question is the Batik
of England, lying in the eastern
part of the camp, only one
claim removed from the Snow-
shoe. Tlie Bank of England
haa been taken on a lease and
bond by W. W. Carter, who h;>-*
been in the Boundary for several years, the amount of money
involved being $20,000. The
vendors are Robert Wood, of
(ireenwood and associates, the
deal having been made by
Gaunce & Wickwire, of Greenwood.
Mr.    Carter already  has  a
8Tnainor08~Of "meinjrt-Trork -mr -
the Bank of England, and finds
tho mining an easy proposition.
It has been unnecessary so far
to use any powder, as the oie
is soft and yields; readily to pi.»k
and shovel. Arrangements aro
being made for a test shipment
to one of the Boundary smelters, from which it is confidently
expected good results will be
obtained. When shipping is begun the force of men at the
property will be increased.
The Bank of England is in good
company; it touches both the
Monarch, owned by the Earl
syndicate, of London, for which
$100,000 was refused some time
ago, aud the Rawhide, for which
the Dominion Copper Co. paid
$40,000 iu cold cash some four
or five years ago. The Bank
of England was located in February 1899, by James Marshall.
After doing one assessment
Marshall sold the claim to Wood
aud his associates. The work
done so far consists of a 25 foot
incline tunnel, but assays have
been most encouraging, $100 in
gold was secured several times,
and it is believed that $20 will
be a conservative average estimate of the run of the oro.
— -♦-—-
More Protests Filed.
VICTORIA, Nov. 11.— Three
more protests have been (Hod
with the registrar here, namely
those against Dr. King of Cran-
brook, Brown in Greenwood,
and Tanner in Saanich. Tho
previous protests wore Victoria
four, Esquimalt, Kamloops and
Revelstoke. These make ten in
Mr. Justice  Walkem has retired from  the supreme court
Under the new act su-
stamps under a weak solution , bench,
of cyanide and will then send preme court judges who have
the tailings from tho plates to , served the time limit or who
be reground to 80 mesh size, have become incapacitated may
Tho pulp will then be run into retire on full pay. It is stated
settlings tanks and the original that Mr. Justice Drake whoso
solution will be pumped back health has boon poor for some
to tho stamps while the pulp time will also retire. ¥
C. M. CUOUSK Mttor and Proprietor
Published weekly At Midway, It. C,
Subscription prlco, t'2.(Ki por annum, payable
advance, either ye.irly or half yoarly at. the
ptlon ot the subscriber.
Advertising rates soot on application.
A hard fate confronts Count
Tolstoi. The Russian Government has decreed that he shall
stay at Yasanajapoljaha.
The arbitration tribunal has
decided that Venezuela must
pay Germany $418,250 but carelessly neglects to explain how.
The House having closod
members of the Dominion Parliament will now have an opportunity of renewing acquaintance with the members of their
It is now thought that Dowager Empress An of China, cannot live more thiin a year.
Alas) that year may cost the
Flowery Kingdom years upon
years of repentence.
W. H. Stead has come to the
conclusion that Premier Balfour is no gentleman. But the
world long ago came to the conclusion that Mr. Stead's conclusions weren't to be relied upon.
A Newport society leader is
quoted as saying: "We should
not be too democratic, as it is
dangerous, and people are not
equal anyway." Tho U, 8.-< declaration of independence and
the constitution can now be
considered obselete.
Sir Henry Mortimer Durand,
the new British Ambassador to
Washington, is said to be one
ut the uie ve, cjtij diplomats nr tlie
service. But how in the world
ho ever won his advancement
without having married an
American wife is what is puzzling the press of this country.
Everybody knows by this time
that the only way an Englishman can get to the top is to have
an American helpmate to push
him up.
iiu ma puiuicni or social standing,
when it appears that he is
guilty, of gross wrong doing,
why, all I can shy is, let him be
alienated, If the district attorney has anything which
should be known to the Attorney General or to me as regards this suit I should be delighted to see him. But, frankly, I hnve not the. slightest desire to see him if his visit is to
bo in the interest 'of the wolfare
of the party'or of my 'success.'
"In a case like this, wliere the
crime strikes at the foundations
of the common-wealth, I should
hold myself unfit for this office
if I considered for one moment
either my own welfare or the
interest of the party or anything
except the interests of justice."
that dreiid (lis. sue Consumption, is anslou« to
make known to hit. fellow sullers the irinns of
ouro. T« those who duslro It, he will cheerfully
wild i/tou uf ehM-pf) a copy of Che tircsuripl Ion
'used, which they wilt Hnd a sure ouro for Consumption, Asthma, Bronchitis and all throat
and lung Maladies. Ho hoses all suffororswlll
try his remedy, ae it ts in valuable. Those desiring the proscription, which will oosttliom
nothing, and may, prove a blessing, will please
address. Rev EDWARD A. WILSON, Brooklyn,
New York.
More Improvements at Granby.
Another innovation is about
to take place at the^ Granby
mines near Phoenix, in the
shape of doing away with haulage of mine cars by horse or
mule power. This week the
management of the company
placed an order for two small
steam locomotives, which will
be used for this purpose as soon
as they arrive. The locomotives
will be supplied by the Davenport, la., and delivery on board
ears is promised within ten1
days so that they should be in
operation in the course of a
These locomotives will have
nine-inch cylinder with 14 inch
stroke, and will have a shipping
weight of 20,000 pounds each, or
a service weight of 28,000
pounds. It is expected that
they will haul from five to seven mine cars each, and will he
used in the No. 1 and No. 2 tunnels of the mine, the length to
whicli these tunnels have grown
in late years making it needful
to use some more expeditious
method of haulage, in view of
the increare of shipments now
t-fj,,9.;flf\f\ f.mij pot* .l.*.v, -wlii.-ll IT' IS
expected will take place this
week on Saturday, when all six
furnaces of the company's
Grand Forks smelter • are expected to be in blast.
President Roosevelt's position
regarding tho prosecution of
those implicated in the postal
scandal is well stated in a priv
ate letter he wrote last month
to a New York Congressman,
who appealed to him in behalf
of State Senator Greene of New
York, who has beeu indicted
for his peculiar relations witl
George W. Beavers in securing
contracts for postal supplies.
This private letter has been
made public, not by the Presi
dent, Imt by others, but. it
makes tihnx tho President's attitude toward all who have
been implicated in the postal
scandal, It was one of the
complaints' that Senator Greene
has been indicted by order of
the President. In his letter
the President used plain language as he used in the days
before lie became President.
He says: "The statement alleged to have been made by the
inspectors that I ordered the
indictment of Senator Greene
or any one else is a lio-just as
much a lio as if it had beeu
stated that I ordered that any
one should not bo indicted. My
directions have been explicit,
and aro explicit now. Any one
who is guilty is to bo prosecuted
witli the utmost vigor of the
law, and no one who is not
guilty is to be touched.
"I caro not a rap for the political or social influence of any
human being when the question
is one of his guilt or innocence
in such a matter as the corrup-
t.ou of lhe government service.'"
Again, the President says:
"lf any one is to be alienated
fiom me by tlie fact that I dir-
'•■■*''       ■« >   ■ ty
The Weekly Inter Ocean
Editorally Fearless.
Consistently Republican.
News from all bf lhe world-Well
written, Original", stories—Answers
to queries- Articles on Health, the
Homo, Now Hooks, and on Work
About the Kami and Garden.
Is« member of the Associated Prowl,
the only Western Newspaper rooelv-.
ing the enlIre telegraphic news service of the New York Sun and special
cable of the Now Youk'World-dally
reports from, over 2 WW special correspondent* throughout the country.
SuIkmtIIh. for THE DISPATCH nnd
■Tlie Weekly Infer Ocean one year
■both pnj)«r« fortS.50.
NOTICK IS HKrtEBY OIVKN that,application "III lie ii it'll! to lho legislative Assoin
'ilyof Ihe Province nf Hritish Columbia at ils
next session for an Act to incorporate a Com.
pany to con struct a railway and telegraph and
telephone lines over the following mote: Com,*
iiiirnr.lng at a point at or near Spence's Hridge.
on the I'linriilinri Pacific Ittillway, thence in a
south-easterly direction lo Nicola, tlienee to
Aspen Drove, thonce southerly lo Ottor flat.
thonce soiith-easlerly by way of Granite Creek
and Princeton, following generally thp course
of the Siinilkiitncen Itiver, to a poinl at or
near the International Boundary, either nl Osnyoos Lako or Midway, wilh power to eon
.-truct a branch from Prlncoton lo Copper
Mountain.   Vancouver, H.C.October 17. IIMI.
To A. W. Boyd or any pctson or persons lo
whom yotitnny havo Ji'rinsferred your interest
lo in lho "Morning'1 Fractional Mineral claim,
situate in Camp McKinney, in thc UroouwooQ
Mining liivlsion of Yale District.
\j\u .em t.~™xii Mi.iinuoi.tiui i uuvc expended ilfMi in order to hold the until mineral
claim under the provisions of the Mineral Act,
that you should contribute $31IBJ as your portion of tho said sum for your undivided ono
third interest, in said claim and if within 0(1
days of thcftrstiiiKorllon of tin'date of Ihis
notice you fj.ilor refuse to contribute thosuni
■rf (oi IGij wbich Is now due by you. together
with all costs nf advertising, your interesl iu
said mineral cl dm will becomo the property of
the subscriber under section four of nn Acl entitled the  "Mineral Act. Amendment  Aot."
Dated .this 2nd dny of June 1903,
soo-tivtmex-rtvt-:-Ho> --
IC V~. '»*j^/.,  ...      r  .   -.-     •*-
A. ■'*iffe; "■**&-«!-...  -,...-■
.   *.,    AZhi^-f--    *)*- Z     r.'r
?..y    ^wrfABtiai^D as iciri
■/ Wmf%,.Fbrr CIRCULARS
■*■■■' Sf !*,    ' ■
Tickets at Low Rates to the Cast.
The Chicago. Milwaukee & St.
Pauls  Railway.
Will be oh sale ut air ticket
offices on June 4th und 5th,
June 24th to 30th, inclusive;
July 1 nth und loth, und August
25th and 2fith.
Tickets good for going passage for ten days from date of
sale, with final return limit of
00 days, from date of sale.
For further information address.
H. S. Kowe,
General Agent,
Portland* Oregon.
Tmdi Mmm
Anyone sending a rtotch and deeorlptlon may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
—ntlon ts pmbablr mtaniabta. Commgnha,
B-DiiuMiB «* ihigu nnu uracnpiH
certain our opinion tm whet
iptm notice, without charm, In the     ■""■*»■
Scientific American.
A hsnit-nmcty Illustrated weekly, Urjoit dr.
dilation of any sclentlOo louring. Terns, II r
-mr.i.four months, IL Bold by all newsdealers.
lee. bt F BU WartnwIoSo'c!
omtnereial Job Printing
•AT •
Tfjt Dispatch
n,    .......    «...   .^r-' — j       ..,      ,x        •
Gkbatijst NiiKS^BiKi"'iii l&e t'?*n ■».
MID\VAVrarid «un'ou»ilinft<'ro^jlry£
and i»||if:o^i*i'<*t''>i'';V    $
in Fruit Trees, Small Fruits,
Ornamentals, Shrubs, Roses.
Vines. Seed Potatoes, So.
dluelfi true tu namo mid fret- froni San
Jose Smile. A peflliunHit ptwltion fnr
the right man on either sal.uy or
Stone & Wellington
over loo acres
"    •    '    ;'..    I
To Andrew Ijildlnw nnijrto nny porsojior
persons- to whom ho inuy bavv tninsforreil his
interest iu the "Colliy nod Iteco" mineral
cUiiins, situnlir on Kelly t'reek In the Green-
wnoiI'MinlngDivision of Ynle District, Ilritish
You-are hereby notlflod thut I huve expended $m00iii order to hold tho wild Colby ami
Ileeo.mineral oliiiniH uniler lho provisions of
the mineral not, nnd Imvo pnid tho sum of
$3.00forrecordingthe BaiiitffitVllie yonf ond-
In;; 26Yli Julie I'.KIS, thai you should .contribute
J.'l.i'ins ynurpi'iiportinui-r lhe until Mini for
your undivided one-quarter Interest lu snid
I'lniiiiK.nndlf within Wdnys from the flrst in-
HtTtiuii of litis notice vou fail or refuse Lo contribute the sum §.il.W which is no "due Iir you.
together witli all co-Is of nd nrtlsliig, your
interest In theuitiil mineral claims will become
lho proporty of tho subscriber under section
four of nn Act entitled the "Mineral Aet
Amendment. Aet"l«Kl.
Dated at Midway II.C. this 1Mb day nf August 1003.
Klrst Insortlon, Uth A ugn-;y 1»8.
Ust        do.    lllh November, Into.
KKTnt Ihu liivmisi's of Ihu iMnlioUinerl in
.„ .fahtmry liwt, mio black liorau, Owiior
un havo tfunio byptiyiiitfcosi of this itilritiwi*
inonLniiil ftiwl of iiniiiml to dut-u, oihi-rwitMi if
not fluiincil tvitliinSi duyti will bc mV\ to pay
Ararcbist Mountain.
Points  East
Spokane, Seattle and Coast Points,
St. Paul, Minneapolis, Chicago
2Vx-xatrxmTOtx\ty ft
K-mrn*   Time   £.
New Equipment Throughout. Dny Coaches.
Palaee and Tourist Sleepers, Dlliing and
Buffet Smoking Library C
For Tickets' Raton. Folders and Knil
Information, call on or addr m
Any Agent ol Ihe Oreal   Northern  Railway
ir write ,y' 'i x'    -    . : ,
A. II. 0. DKNNI8TON, O. W P. a'.
(IK First Avenue, Skaitlk, Wash
K. MtltRHUrfb'
Carrying His Majesty's flails
- Will leave MIDWAY on Tuesdays, Thurs-
.days and Saturdays, at 8.30 a.. m., arriving at
CAMP McKINNEY at 5 p,m..    ?
Returning will leave CAMP McKINNEY on
Sundays, 'Wednesdays and Fridays at 9 a. m.
reaching MIDWAY at 1.30 p. ra., and making con!
n<?ction with the train going east at 2:05 o'clock.
The bttt of Moominotlatloii lor
tha oonvenlenos of tho
travelling publlo.
Tbe Canadian Bank of Commerce
With Whioh ii Incorporated
The Bank of British Columbia,
CAPITAL, $8,700,000
HON. GEO. A. COX. Pros.
RESr, $3,000,000.
B. E. WALKER, Gen Ker.
Manager Greenwood Branch.
: : MIDWAY, B.C. : :
The undersigned having re-ope;ied this well-
known and comfortable hotel inviu; the
patronage of all old customers and the public
Fiirnnce-heatedSnnd comfortably ftiriilnhcd <> «' *
Mrs. Dowding, Proprietress.
Best Hotel in  Midway
Crowell's Hotel
Rigs to any part of the country for guest's convenient
PROPRIETOR number of miners  from
tj6i   Montana, have . been
ling their appearance in the
liiilary since the close down
\o mines and smelters in
; section.     ^   ,    ,,
, | J. Hulon and J. J. Early,
Itttlists of Philadelphia, made
(ur of the Boundary district
week, accoppaijied    by
[uk Watson, a.flpioKane min-
luporutor.    Both- are inter-
Id in the Granbjrcompany.
Itiitli Curtis, manager of the
, Denoro, has been  at the
loiigain this week,   Every-
ligatthe property is going
lig smoothly, and the ship-
lits are soon at the rate of
I tons daily, now that the air
hpressor is in good shape.
Jho death occurred an Thars-
r at Owen Sound, Ont, of T.
J)iims, father of A. F.Thomas,
Lgist, of this town. The spn
, Midway last week on a trip
It and while there intended
lulling a few days with his
Liits. He? arrived tliere on
liriday at noon only to find
It his father had died sud-
hly of heart failure that
)oyou want the news of the
broaching session Freo?   Sub-
[bo   for     the   VICTORIA
[lLY TIMES for 1904, and
eivo the paper Freo until the
I of tliis year   This offer is
ivish-in-advance subscribers
kliii Daily (5.00) or the twice-
freok  ($1.00).    Full  and initial reports, half-tone cuts of
iihImts, cartoons aud corridor
Isip,    Four    pagO;   colored
uie supplement every  Sat*
lay.   Kemitto the "Times",
|t is understood that A. T.
I'll, manager of the Mon-
pLi and Boston Copper Co.'s
bltor at Boundary Falls, has
ignnd. Mr. Goodell will
■ml tho next throe months in
rkiuiL* prior to accepting an
lortant position iu Colorado.
nw directed the affairs of
Hoiindary Falls plant with
Irkud success during the past
In1 and a half. Mr. Goodell. is
jarded as a leading American
ktallurgist, having had. over
fern years experience at var-
sinelting plants in the south
tstcrn states.
|Aii incorrect map or a map
It up-to-dato is little   bettor
Ian no map at all.   Tho  new
lip of the Dominion  of Can-
In being sent as a premium to
|l)scribera of The Family Her-
I and Weekly Star of   Mont-
|al tliis season is not only tior-
Ict, but is so up-to-date ap  to
kow the new Alaskan bound-
ly lines no awarded October
)tli.   It is the only map to-day
» show that information.   The
ihlishoro send  a   copy   Freo
long with two beautiful pie-
pi*OH to all subscribers of that
oat family paper.   Tho price
' the paper is one dollar  por
|ear, including all three   prom*
Tho second steam shovel in
J«e for  handling ore at the
nines at has arrived at Phoenix
Jnd been set at work  by the
Siandy company.   This shovel
Ms loaned by the fl. P. It. to see
f it would do the work required
it,and in proving to be quite
Jffective in tho No. 1 quarry.
'Iioie it  is  now  being used.
1'iis particular   machine   has
Iwitted at Castlogar, but was
[""light up this week from that
•'"int.   It is of a different make
from the Hrst steam shovel employed there, which has boon at
»wk   successfully  for   boiiio
hontlw, and while not especially adapted to handling oro, is
la moro powerful maehino than
["■o first one.    A  third steam
("hovel,   mannfaeturod   by the
(W'nio makers as tho   Hrst  ono
I'listalled, is expected to an'ivi
pom the factory in Ohio sonio
Jjnio about the latter  part of
'his month.   Ore is being loaned directly  into   tho   railway
],'1"'->P cars by  the shovel that
|W|wsot at work  there VVod-
The Government have recently
tnatlo a gro.pt of £2,000, towards re-
nioilng the famous Cllflord's Tower, which is within the precincts ol
Xorlc Custlo. This Is good nows for
antiquuiians throughout the .country, as undoubtedly thia ancient
stronghold was doomed to extinction in the course ol a, few more
years. It is generally accepted that
the erection of Clifford's Tower wot
■uini or cLirrosii's towki*.
commenced by William the Norman
as a placo of refuge to protect his
barons against any possible rising
on ths part of tho poople, says
Uoyd'e Weakly. The groalest mas-
sacra In England of Jews ever known
took pines .in this "tower of refuge." After Richard I. left for thc
Crusades a conspiracy against the
Jews was formed tr.'York, famlli-.'s
being maltreated und .habitations
plundered. A prorrtinont^Jew, .loccn-
US, his family, nnd about 1,500 others sought refuge in Clifford's Tower, taking with them all the worldly possessions possible. I'or several
days the infuriated populace besieged tho citadel. An offer of a vast
sum of money lo be allowed to escape with their lives was scornfully
rejected. Finding thc position hopeless a rabbi exhorted his compatriots thai it was lawiul 'for for
them to take their own lives rather
than "wait on the cruelty of an
enemy.". Ih ortler to fortify the
courage of his fellows, Jocenus. slew
his wife nnd children, and commenced
execution on the others. The slaughter was appalling. Some of the
party who had not tlio strength ot
mind to commit* self-dostruction
opened, in a too-confiding moment,
the gate of the tower for the admission ot the frenzied citizens, nnd
were at once put to death. This
took place on March 11, 1100. Up
to 1084 Clifford's Tower was a
strongly fortified structure, but during April of thW yoar a fire broke
out and destroyed the interior, leaving the bare outer walls.
Leaf DMim rs.logr.plir.
Hennlker Heaton, MP., England's
leading postal reformer, recently returned to London from Rome, whither he accompanied his intimate friend
Marconi. In an interview he told of
the latest scientific wonder which he
saw there—lho taking of photographs at a distance of from 20 to
25 miles.
"I visited one of Marconi's radiograph stations, three miles outside of
Home, in tho Campaptna," he said,
"and was shown three perfect photographs of a largo size taken by electricians and scientists from that
station of views in the mountains 25
miles away. How this marvel was
accomplished is their secret. Whethei
It was done by some new way or nn
entirely new discovery. I am unable
to say. The photographs were clear,
bringing out in sharp definition the
outline of houses and thc figures ol
men and women, us though only taken ten or twenty yards ofl. Thoy a|>-
penr able to extend or narrow the
field at will.
"Ono of tho operators told me that
in n short time they hope to be able
to take photographs of objects ond
places two hundred miles distant
and onablo you to seo thc person you
are telegraphing to at that range.
"No one Ib permitted to onter the
radiograph station, and so far the
secret has boen admirably kept."
Al  AoUIMlle B-Hnh-T.
The newest thing In machinery is
an automatic butcher, which Sir
Montague Nelson, pioneer of the
frozen, moot trade, has just sot in
motion nt his frozen mutton wharf In
Lamhoth, London, Eng. Ths inventor of the novel "Journeyman" is Mr.
John flicks. There are really two
machines, one of which mad* a year
ago, cut« the logs ofl tho frozen  car-
cases, und the other,   just   Invented,
which culs up the rest of thc carcase
into  loins, shoulders, &c.    This mo-
ohiuilcal butcher   can   perform    the
work of quite an army of Journeymen.
It   is   worked bv hydraulic   power,
and will do much to further tho frozen ment trade in Englund. With this
remarkable machinery it Is not necessary lo thaw the carcases before cutting them   into   iall>1'   •or eooklng
purposes.     ^^^______
The r«P*>« "»»«•
The pepper l*'*"1 <r|lH'r nignim.
,1,1,1, produces the whlto and black
mm ot commerce l» a climbing,
vlnollke shrub found growing wild
la tin forests of Travamore and the
Malabar coasts ol India. It is entirely tro»lcal in Its requirements
„,,,, HOenis te thrive best in a mo st
hot climate, with an annual ralnfa
of at 'oast 100 Inches and a soil
Hch in leaf mold. The plant • a
natural climber and will cling to almost any support by mean* of adven-
iilous roots. It grows soma twoii-
' t in mi. ** '» <*lt'yatio«
IB usually r-U'lcUdUton.rtwslv.
""L of the dtitLs of life Is to.mate
„,V,vim whom you associate Imppy,
, m striving, tn do this you will also
Tbe Denver & Uio Grande,
popularly known nn tha "Scenic
Lineof the World," bas 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., at
St. Paul; K P. O. E., at Baltimore; Woodmoy 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 at the reduced rates
will be based upon one faro 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 'tin. opportunity to
visit Salt Lake City, Glen wood
Springs, Colorado Springs, and
Denver; and will be good to return anytime within ninety (90)
days. Pasnengersgoing via the
Denver & Kio Grande are giving the privilege of returning
via & different route.
For tho rate to the point 'you
wish to go, and for dato of sale
aud other particulars, as well as
for illustrated pamphlets,
W. C. MCBRIDE, Oene.al Agent.
124 Third St. Portland, Or.
To.Tlionuiri Murray, of Ytnlr, and M. J. Mor-
lurty, laic of4 Ymir, B. C.
You aro hereby nnitfied that I havo
nxpumlocl Oho Huiulrcil Dollar*! ($l(Hi(n| in its*
sawment work ou tho "Lunky .Mm" Mineral
Claim, situate near Myers Cvoek in fhu Oreon*
wood Mining Division of Yale Di.-l.rirt, in British Columbia, tfl hold said claim for the year
mining October, Ifltli, 19)1. ai.-l a further
sum of One Hupdred Dollars ($IMI.0O) In asses*
went wnrk lo bold unid claim for the /oar ond-
ing October 10th. Mitt, and have fnrlhor • x-
Bonded the sum of Five Dollara ($.1,001 in recording K-*'d awcwinont« iu nrder to hold said
■'Inim under thw provision* of Section 24 of
the Mineral Aet.
And if within ninety days after thc publication of this not ice. you. or either of you fail
or refuse \o pay or contribute your portion
of tho expendilure required under wid sec-
it-m 21. thatW to say, the said Thomas Murray in Ihe sum of £M.tfl and tho said M. .1.
Muriarly in tho *»m «f $4!«.'*#, t«n«thm* with
your portion of all cwta of advertiaiitK. tho
inlerest of sueh of you as fail or roftine to
contribute your portion of snid expenditure
:\nd cosUi of advertisink. shall become vesto
u lho subscriber (your co-owner) under **c
tion 4 of tho "Mineral Act Amendment Ael
.hitod at Gamp UufCinnoV, B. P., this 23rd
day of June l»fl   Usl issue Sept, 27th; tfKB.
Henry Nicholson Notary Publlo,
Notice of Forfeiture.
Tn Thomas W. Stuck, formerly or the City or
Rnssiand In the Province or British Columbia, but whose pi'c-cnt address is unknown to the subscribers:
You arc horoby imlillwl Ilml. wo hivvo ox-
iu-ml-il $•-*!-' in I'iItr'i- anil impi-t>\*omentrj upon
Ihe "Ureal. Ijixey"ami "Twin Mine" mineral
ijIi'Iiiik. Klluato hi Summit catnp in tho Qreon-
wood 'formerly Keltic Hiver) Miuliu* lllriiiluii
nf Yalo IMstriot, |W will appear by (JertHlcntcs
of Work recorded in the olllce ut tho Mining
Itccotilor fnr Ihe wiiil Greenwood Mining
liivlKlnnnn lho Ilh day of August 1803, in
order lo hold said claim* lor the yoar eliding
Suutcinlier Snl lUtB.
And vou are further notifien that we havo
cxpcnilnl lhe (urtlicr sum uf $J0tl, in lalinr nnd
iinprovotiienls upntt Raid "Great- Laxey" anil
"'I'wtn Mine' mineral claims, a.s will appear
In-(Jertifloatesof Work reenriled August lllh.
11)0,1. In the nfltec of mild Mining Kocorder, in
rinicrtn nnlil s,ii,l claims for Hie year ending
September 3nl. IIMI:
Aud If at tlio expiration nf ninety IM days
nf pulillealinunf Ihlmiullco you fill nr refuse
to contribute your proportion nf the expendl-
luroH required miller seotlon 21 of the Mlnoral
Actio hold said claims for the years ahovo
mentioned, together with all ensw of lutvet-
MkIihi, yonr interest In sjild mineral claims
shall become vested in the subscribers (your
co-owuora) under Sect inn 1 nf Ihu "Mineral Act
Amendment Act, l!»H)."
Dated al Greenwood, II. 0., this 1st day nf
Gctcbor, IP.fl.
Hallett ft Slinw, .Solicitors.
..J v./,iii,jii.,. tuiu 11*1 l»"llllis xrt.nxj.
Louisville, Memphis, Nctif Orleans, uud all points souili.
Sue that your^ticjtot re.tfls via,
Thoroughly ;: modern tniiiw
connect with alltritriscontiiiqlit-
al linos at St. Paul and  Omaha.
If your friends aro coming
west let us know and wo will
quote them direct the specially
low rates now in ell'ect from
all eastern points.
Any information as to rates,
routes, etc., cheerfully given on
B. 11. Trumbull; ,
Commercial Agent..
142 Third St.   |
Portland, Qregon
J. 0. Lindsky,   . |
T.F. &P. A.,...., ,v      I
142 Third Sl,
Portland, Ore.
P. 15. Thompson/
'   P. & P. A.,       r j
Room 1, (Jolnian Rldg., •,
Seattle,   Washington.
BvitittsTBtts, SoliioiTons; Etc!"
Chas. A. Webster,
Spokane.Wash.. U.S.A.   Midway, B C.
SOLICITPR anu. ,""
pt M. KERBY,
A. M. Can. Soc. C. E.
Provingal Land   Sukviivon
Midway and Quku.nwiiod.
■Ihe Pioneer
There is no train in service on
any railway in the world ilvit
equals in equipment The
Pioiieer Limited train from St.
Paul to Gli'icago via the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul Railway
The railway conipany owns
and operates the sleeping and
dinino cars on its trains, and
gives to iis patrons an excellence of service not obtainable
elsewhere. The buffet cars,
compartment cars, standard
sleeping cars and dining cars
of The Pioneer are the handsomest ever built.
H.S.ROW.E 134 Third Street, Portland
Oenernl Agont.
aaiCI m Riverside Mel
'^mM^y^yttfic ■.-ft4 z
^m^^S^-^-^ik'^J. -A- i '   Sock Creek, B. C.
S    .. *.--*S|5&s ,tiftntr-r'f,i^, ■■
Y{ \ 'T:tfriiSi s'T LAESEN' Frop•
KHlM-^^fe-ii  "'Ml Sl' ,1f'i"K'  '' ^ 1»**»V* •'•'
pbps»^i^^    ,„i, n ii,,,,*,,,,,,,.
" l   •'  '-,:■   '-      - - ! Ctvek ui.iiiils,
jaBfe>aS-;W,*f.sfe.ja. .; dxC&eAiea ■ i -tt- ■■-     -J
Good Accommodation for tiie Tpayelii Public.
To Joseph E. Boss, formerly of the City of
Spokane In the Stato uf Washington, and
now juoposed tobe ui Mexico.
Yoiiiiri! Iiui-fltv iintitli'il thiit land .liuni's
Naplor I'iiIiiii liuvo uinendml JUm In lulmi' atul
imiirovMiiiriiis iiprni the "Mnnto Uooo" inliirml
dlalin, Hltna'u in tirminwoiid cnmp In the
Greenwood Iforiuor'y Kottlo Hlvorl MI.iIiik
DlvUlon of Yule District, iw will niiiil-ar by a
Oiirtldriitoof Work rooimluil March 2I»M WB,
In Ih ■ nltlo'i of Mm Mtnlint Itcconler Ior the
Haiti GrocnwniHl Mlnliw Division. In order In
hold aald claim Ior Iho year ctnlini* March
fflnl, 1KB.
An I yon arc furlher untitled Hint. I nlid wiiil
James Napier l'nion have expended a fnrlhe
mini nf (Him, tiilnlinr and iniiirovomcnls upon
said mitiontl c.'iiliii.ns will apiMiar liy a Oor-
tlflealn of Work recorded March ISlnl IIHW,
In Ihe olllce of said MlnlnK llocordor, In order
lo hold said claim for the year oiidini" March
And yon arc further notified lhat, your pro-.
porllonof tho expenditures above mentioned
was contributed and paid by thnsnliwrilioi'!
And if at the expiration of ninety IIKII days of
publication of this notice you fall or rcl'tise lu
omitHoutoyour proportion of lhe nxunndlltiro
required undor soclion 21 nf lho "Mineral Acl
to hold nald claim for the years above men
Honed, loitclhcr wllhall costs of ailvertlslmi.
youi -Interest in si, id mineral claim shall hoc. un<
vested in tho subscriber (a eo-ownei'l undor
Hecilun I of the "Mineral Act. A nicndnient Aol
Haled ill. (Ireenwooil. H.I'., lbe Wild day e<
Soplcmber, 19011.
Hallett ami Shaw, Solicitors.
DR.  SIMMD1V5, —7-
Ri'.ndkll Block, GRRKNwoon.
Phone «0. V. ft Ni
Spokane Falls ^Norton
Railway Co.
Nelson 4 FL Shsppapu
Railway Co.
Red Mountain Railway Co.,
Washinguii £ S. I Ry.,
Vai., Vic&E.Ry Co.
The only nil mil milk lielwiH'ii
|inint.s easl, west mill sonl.li In Rns-i-
Iniul, Ni'lsidt. (ti-hiiiI Pni'ka mill liKt.iu'i-
he Cnimecis nt. ,'ipiikitne wlih. I In*
Rruili Niittlii'fii, Niiflltci'ti P.icilK' nnd
O. d. kti. I'ii. lot' points I'dit, west
anil south ; ciiiiiii'uls at Uiis-I.iiiiI ami
Neleon with the Onnmliiin Pauiliu Ky.
rmnivcta nt XoUnn with tho K. B.j* N.
Co. for Kast., nml Slnean (lolntn.
OoiinirHitn ut Turliiw with utiige for
Greenwiio.l nml Midway 11. C,
lluti'et rum rim on tialiis la'tweeii
Spokuue mill Kupiihlle.
Leave. Arrive.
S.«i.in SPOKANK  Ill.lp.iu.
lU.iitl a.|*i  HOSSLAND  I.IBpiii.
7.20 a.m  NKI.S0N  7.2t. p.m.
Ki:i-.iU!i OltANIt KOIlliS.... l.ttOp.ur.
8.30».m... .... RICI'tlHI.H-t.   . tl.l.ip.m
Ucnci-al PnssciiKor Agent.
Spokane Wash. <
Manufactured by the Hilda Cigar
Factory, I. Blumenstiel, Proprietor,
Hamilton, Ontario.
The "BARRISTER" i.s a Hand Made, Union Make Cigar. It is
¥iiuu^^.i.il.t,v*)i"jijid j-.- mnido out of Pure Savanna Filler and
tlie very t'lioicesl; of Sumatra wrapper.
Jhroug.) Salt Lake City, Lendvllle, Puoblo, Colorado Spr'nKS and Denver   ni d
the Famous Rocky Mountain Scor.eiy by Daylight to all Points Enst.
'    8LEEPINQ   CARS   AMD SUPERB    DININQ   CAR   SERVI0E      J      :
or rates folders and olhoe
Inlcrmatlon, address
W.C. rViclirJIDE,   Oen.   Agt.
TAKIO not ice that (in darn from tlm it'll
hereof I lutein! to apply to Ilie Chief-Coin
'iilsrdoneroC Ijiitiilnand Works fnr perinl-Jil x:
Hi iiiirchiitw   the iinooouplud fraolliiinil iini'll
V'Wl J lit SflOtllil 18   ToWtlrlhlp  '61,   (K-JriyrlOHltlj-
Dated Ihisllrd day of Aii»iihi . 1008,
O. dell. Orccn,
.-  ... ... midiyTs on the
fill be the most import-
Railway Centre in tbe
British Colombia.
io the centre of a
It is
rich Mining, Stock-Raising,
factoring, Coal Producing,
and Railway District.
Midway property  will
make you rich.   It is not
, it is an in-
0 STE..
Midway, the coining railway, commercial,
sale and
centra of tbe Kettle River
and Boundary Creek Dis.
triets, is situated at tbe
confluence of
Creek and Kettlo
Tha leading esie nee
town in the country, with
aa excellent climate, pure
water supply, and sur
rounded by rieh agricultural land.
Business, residence and garden lots at low prices and on easy terms.     Send for maps, prices, and full particulars to
Ml St. John Nl.iwt,
Montreal, P. Q
Agent fnr I3t'iti-ili Oluiiiliin,
Miilway, U. V.
tattl** airMM-d'i H*xr W.rk •■ CsUhrl.
Um at xlaeqoem earlier < •u»lf.
Iir. Justice Gh'ouard in the preface
t«   fall   "Hupi'leimnt   to Lake   St.
Louie" observes that the new documents from the "correspondence gen-
eralc," in thc national archives   at
Paris which have furnished him with
the material for the new work that
has Just   been published are in the
way of contrast of what he wrote in
Ms   earlier    volume,    "Lake     St.
Louis," but confirm tho impressions
therein conveyed to the public as to
several more or less doubtful points.
Like the learned judge's first work
the   supplement   is' a most \ aluable
Contribution   to Canadian historical
research.   The writer sure of thc intereet in his subject and Inspired by
tho desire to present tho truth   unvarnished makes no attempt whatever ut artistic presentation of embellishment   of   the    documents;     but
leaves them to tell their own story.
The work as  a   whole has distinct
literary  merits  ahd   the translator
from tho French Into English    hus
performed his task in a manner worthy of appreciation.   Tho author has
added   many additions and he tells
that the volume will form thc  lost
touch of a work embodying thc   research of years, pleasant it  is truo
but all the same slow and laborious.
No person, it has been well   said,
has either inherited or acquired    a
better   tight   to   speak of Jacques
(artier County than its former member.
It is   many long years since Mr.
Oirnuard gave his lecture on the la- I
chine massucrc ol 1680 that formed
the starting point of his researches.
It was clearly a labor of lovo, this
studying  of  undent doruments and
archives connottcd with a scone   of
which    his   own   summer   residenco
makes  a   part   to-duy   and   which
■   yields to no spot in North America
in historical Interest! Thc iden grew
upon him lhat v.hilo tho nations  of
the old woild and the new were col-
i-brstin-f the discovery of America a
resident nf I.achine would be Justified in paying his tribute to the memory of those who founded und fostered  the  early soil laments and especially La Salle,  who was not only
tho   founder   of Lnchine    but     the
pioneer of the States of Ohio, Michigan and Illinois.
"What changes along take St.
Louis" exclaims the author, "since
the early days of the Ooyer cottages,
built about forty years ago, on the
western shores of tho littlo village of
Lachine! The entire distance from
the plare to the northern limit of
St. Anno do llout de l'lsle, some
twenty-two miles, is colored with
beautifully laid out lawns, gardens
and parks, pretty cottages and elegant residences, erected in many instances at a largo expenditure, from
five to ten, fifteen, twenty, thirty
thousand dollars and even moro.
Without spoaklng of the accommodation given hy the C.P.li. and electric railway,   the   O.T.It. has daily
xu iiTCiffprrvo traliii
running to and from St. Anne's at
almost every hour. What on improvement on the 'mixed' and the
'Mocn.-sin' of twenty years ago, always late, so much so that, one exceptional morning, Bob, the popular
conductor of. the 'Moccasin,' on
reaching old Donavcnture Depot on
time was, ceremoniously presented
with a leather modal by the grateful
summer residents. Even if ono haa
to wait for a train, he is comfortably seated in a pretty station, instead
of the miserable opon little shed built
at first by the interested travelers."
Cmmmr, nf P,.f_t DMIreMlm.
Cedar and pine trees or* rapidly
being consumed for the purpose ot
supplying trolley and telegraph poles,
and at the present rate of consumption it will not bc a great while before the visible supply will be exhausted. The foresters look to ca-
talpa to fill the place of pine and
cedar In this particular, lie eatalpa
flourishes in a great many placet la
America, and has the advantage of
growing very straight, and attains
the needed size in from sixteen to
eighteen years. The time required
for cedar and pine ie more than
double this.
A statistician studying the question of the use of wood pulp in the
manufacture of paper, has lately estimated the amount of material used
In the production of nine popular
novels. Of these books 1,600,000
copies were sold. In the making of
them 8,000,000 pounds of paper were
employed, and as one spruce tree
yields about SOO pounds of paper,
these nine novels are stated to have
caused the destruction of 4,000 trees.
H»jr« ami ik* «. T. ft.
When "Hays of   Wabash"   became
general manager of the Grand Trunk i
Railway he found himself confronted ■
with a difficult problem fn the shape
of younger sons, nephews,   cousins
etc., of certain English stockholders,
who held nice fat positions   on   tho
system.    Mr. Hays began to   weed
them out.  There was much perturbation and much curiosity.    A   good
many people expected   to see   Ilnys
himself weeded, out bofore long. Nothing happened.   A friend of Mr. Hays
met him one night and began to talk
about the matter.
"How do you liko It, nays?" he
asked. "Do you fire them first and
then investigate thoir family, or do
you investigate llm?"       ,
Hoys smiled.  "Just fire," he said.
And perhaps that's the reason
Grand Trunk Is paying more dividends than ever In its history.
Just after tho fall of DloemfonteJn
■oldie s were culled upon, owing to
the scarcity of civilians, to work the
railway, Tho weary inen were lying
in camp one night after a hard day's
work, when a rergeant rnl'od out:
"Any of you men want to put your
ni'.mes down lis railway porters, drivers, stokeis. or fur any other ap.
|ro;nti]'i-nt iii connection with tbe
The silence wns I token ot.ly b*
shored. Tlien one Tommy slowly
. ii ii ed I i lu'i.d tti.ii drowsily mutter-
"Put tne down as a slevpoi'l"-
Riverside Nurseries
Grand Forks, B. C.
Home-grown, thrifty, acclimatised trees and shrubs,
Currents, Raspberries, Strawberries, etc.
A fine assortment of Maples and other shade trees,
Roses. Lilacs, Hedge Plants, other ornamentals.
i - -
Tbe secret tit success in pliirilinit, is, I'liiHT—lo secure xnixl stock,
HHtJUNTt—to plmit as soon as possible .ifler it is dug.
froi our nursery eao be
Midway two days after (key are dog.
Price lint, and fnil Informatlaa promptly »l»en.
809 Second Ave., Spokane, Wish.
The school wliere thorough work is done; where the reason
is always given; where confidence is developed; where BooK'J
keeping is taught exactly as books are being kept in business;
where Shorthand is scientific; where penmanship is at i'51
best; where merit is the standard; where the training in Civil Service, Telegraphy, English and Cartooning wakes up
students, develops their powers and teaches them    howto l«
successful.   No argument is so eloquent as   the record d\
things well.done.   No mortgage can corrupt,   no thief «m
break through and steal the knowledge of How to Do.   When
you know what a school can do for you by what it has done Sot
others is it better to trust to luck ?   Is it wiser to guess ?
For detailed information call, telephone or write
809 Secocd Ave., Spokane Wash-
idvertise in
The Dispatch.


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