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The Slocan Drill Mar 10, 1905

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VOL. V., No. 50.
SLOCAN,   B.   C,   MARCH   10,   11105.
$2.00 PER ANNUM.
If so, you will find our stock of Tobaccos, Cigars and Pipes the best and most coiwj^;'
in the city ^        .
Jt 'ull line of the choicest Confectionery on hand
and all varieties of Fruit in season.   Prices Right.
Oilcloths & Linoleums
We have just placed in stock
several pieces of Oilcloth and
We are expecting our Wall
Papers any day now.
Dou't forget we stock Window Shades and Curtains.
David  Arnot, Slocan.
Agent for Tetley's Teas.
J. W. Crow, Proprietor.
THIS Hotel is one ofthe liest known snd most popul-y* houses
iu the country. It is located adjacent to the depot ind the
wharf, snd commands a magnificent -new of tlie beautiful
Slocan lake. Good fishing ie to lx* found clo.se at hand, while
every facility is olf ered for boating.
Tourists will lind the Arlington and ideal resting place.
Commercial men havo at their command new snd commodious
sample Dooms.
The dining room is strictly op to d; te and the bar supplied
with only tho best brands of good*
It reached by any trail or road
that runs Into the Town.
Do not go  past its door when
you are dry, weary or hungry.
Clubbing Offer
An arrangement has been made
whereby The Drill may be obtained with either the Weekly Mail
and Empire or the Weekly Globe,
two of Canada's leading papers.
Subscribers can thus get all the
home news and the events of
Eastern Canada at a small cost.
New subscribers may obtain The
Drill and the choice of either of
the above-mentioned papers for
$2.50 fora Ye#_ji
J*T   IS   BEING    DONE    DOWN    AT
1 1 <iki.ati;iii;.
Hlght Hour Bill for Smelteri—Introd lib-
lion of the New Sellout ISill Hallway
MntterK Touched oillie solution rt>
Better Terms Adopted.
It i.s quite on the cards.as things stnnd
;tt present, that no Grand Truuk I'ucilic legislation may come before the
house this session.
The opinion, however, is rapidly
gaining ground on the coast that, if a
satisfactory basis of negotiation can
lie arrived at. some bargain should be
entered into between tlie government
ami the Grand Trunk Pacific wliich
would secure to the province the benefits of an early commencement of enn-
J. H. Hawthornthwaite's eight hour f1'"^!01* <** thisend of the line.   This
1. ' . ni         1 t   1   1       ™  , bargain would be couched 111 very de-
smelter bill wa* defeated on WednaV fi„it8 terms, with  a  hard and fast
iy in thehouse.at its second reading, agreement as to what British Coltini-
ifter a prolonged discussion, in which bia was to receive*, in  return for such
a number of members of both govern- concessions as her people might be
.      a          ...     .    1       .   .n    1 disposed to view with favor.    \
mentandoppositiontookpart. Twelve -fhedebate 011 the lvsohl»ions for
members supported the measure. better terms,whioh have been standing
Considerable   discussion   has been  on the orders of the davin the name
evoked bv the bill to amend and con   of ilw premier, ended on Friday with
solidate the School Act, brought down  a *[**_* dl$>]*? .'f ,?ffiJa,*.on ft6
, part or the pfenner 111 withdrawing Ins
Wednesday by Hon. 1. .1. I'ulton, the owt, original resolution and seconding
provincial secretary. Its maiu object that which, to the same effect, but in
is to reduce the enormous and ever- slightly modified terras, was introduo*
flowing expense to wliich the country ed in amendment by the leader of the
is being put as to the cost of education, opposition. Mr. McBride, in a teni-
rticuiarly iu the rural districts, p.'rate and statesmanlike address,
where the attendance is very small pointed out to the bouse the great de-
and scattered over a wide area. While ' sirability of the legislative assembly,
the reductions contemplated by some 1 as representing tbe people of the pro-
sections of the bill may be considered vince, acting in perfect harmony and
a hardship, it is generally felt that a unanimously on this important prob-
measure of economical administration lern. To further such an object said
in this department has become an im- the preniier.he would gladly withdraw
perative necessity. To adjust this re- hia government's motion in favor of
form in a manner calculated to achieve the alternative one proposed by the
the object in view without unduly bur- i leader of the opposition, and he took
dening any one section of Ihe com- pleasure in personally seconding the
uiunity more than another, is the in- adoption of that amendment. (loud
tent of the present measure. It is well! applause.)
to remember, iu this connection, that j    The   resolution  was  then  passed
the province of British Columbia is unanimously.   It will be forwarded to
the only  one"in  the dominion where KHtawa.'in the hop 1 of some good re-
the cost of   education   is   paid out of | suiting,
general revenue; and the proposed bill i    Victoria, Mar. 1. 1905.
merely   contemplates   following   the |
lines long since adopted in other pro- city council.
viuces.    Here again  the sparsely set-j 	
tied rural districts of British ('oluuibia,: AH MoNeUi,
as compared with those of the eastern
changed back to the 'old schedule on
Saturday, and coast traffic again goes
by way of Hobson. Frequent slides
Hnd an uncertain roadbed on the N. &
S. and Slocan valley branches were
the direct causes of the change. During the summer much money and
labor are to bo expended on both
roads, with the end in view of next
fall making the Slocan lake route the
permanent one to the coast.
Pallet Its Seronil   Iteiiiiing  io tlii'l.r,';i.-
luture an Tliem! ay.
A fierce debate has been going on
in the legislature during the past
week on the new school bill, tho opposition using their utmost endeavors to
kill thc proposed legislation. On
Monday afternoon, seeing that there
were five govern ment supporters absent, Hall, of Victoria, moved a six
months' hoist lo the bill, but the motion was defeated bv the, close vote of
l'.l to 17. It was expected by the opposition that the Socialists would bolt
the government, but Ihey stood pat.
The following telegram received by
Tin-: Ditii.i. on Wednesday morning
tells what happened on Tuesday:
"School Act passed its second reading this afternoon, by a vote of 28 to
17. Bill goes into committee tomorrow."
provinces, comes as a factor to be considered: but it is none the less fair
thai at least some adequate portion of
this increasing burden should be
Inane bv the district incurring it.
For reasons liest known to themselves, as they have taken neither the
house nor the country into their confidence, the opposition is in a terrifij
hurry to find out  what the govern**
ri*ii<li>r<t   It".   Keslffnation
I'*rum die Board,
uiem s railway  policy is.
parcully 011  the   principle
oird wbat  can  sing  and  won't   sin
that *'
must be made tt
aid. leader of the
sing," ,1. A. Macdon*
opposition, proposes
,1 somewhat amusing-form of coercion.
When the question of supply conies
up. upon the motion that the speaker
do rise and leave the chair for the purpose of going into committee on the
supply bill.the member from Rossland
proposes to introduce amotion which,
after repeating the exploded story
that the premier last session promised
to call the house together in the summer for a railway session, will politely
"regret the indecision of the government and its repeated failures to deal
with an urgent public question."
With reference to this oft-alleged
promise of the premier's, it may be as
well at this point to refresh your read-
memories as to what Mr. McBride
ly did say on tluit occasion, lie
1 verv distinctly that if any practical, workable, and bona fide railway
proposition 110 paper scheme of charter hunting promoters, but a business
proposition of business men to business, men were submitted to his government, he would call the house together during the coining sutniiH 1 to
consider  it.    No  such   businesslike
n was   submitted, and some
ties of the leader nf the
Id give  him more than
    wby. if  ho doesn't
of tlie collea;.
opposition com
one good   reason .
it   himself.    '1 lierefote
Regular meeting of the cit
was  held  on   Monday night, thos.
present being Mayor  Arnot, Aid. Ait
cliison, Teeter and Madden.
Communications read: Prom Tony Ith
Long, asking to have Delaney avenue.] )>'-'
cleaned  out. Irom  Slocnrti   street to
SpritiTin' street, tiie estimated cost be
ing $45.
Aid. Teoter had been over the street
and thought the work could be done
much cheaper, as it was tut n.c ssarv
to clear the street lor its full width,
nor yet to do any grading.
Aid. Aitchison believed the corporation should pay its debts before mak
ing any improvements.
Aid. Teeter and Madden said something should be done lo provide an
opening for the parlies owning gar-
deifsin that vicinity, and the cost
would not be much. Thev accordingly moved that the board of works
make the desired improvement. Car
Aid. McNeish wrote, tendering his
resignation from the council, dating
from the 2nd. but assigning ue reason
Resignation accepted, on motion of
Aid. Aitchison and Teeter, without
A couple of small bills, amounting
to 511.25, wen* presented, referred to
the finance committee, reported cor
red. and ordered paid.
The mayor stated that henceforth
all the aldermen would be required to
serve on the several committees, Aid.
Teeter is now chairman of the finance
committee, Aid. Aitchison of the lire,
water and light, and Aid. Madden ol
the health.
On motion the clerk was allowi d
$10 for petty cash,
To Work th* Mountain Chief.
New Denver folk are anticipating a
return of good times to their burg this
summer. The completion of tlm waterworks system will, with the electric
light service, establish the town as a
residence centre. Added to that is
the expectation of the Mountain Chief
mine, on Silver  mountain, resuming
operations. It is owned by A. W.
McCune, of Salt Lake City, and Geo,
Hughes. The latter is consulting
with his partner with a   view to open-
I ing the   mine   at   once,    lt lias been
' closed down for upwards of eight
council I ."-ears, the presence of zinc  i:i the ore
j proving a detriment to successful
operation.   A   stiff   market for zinc,
I with   improved  methods of  handling
I thai raiueral, has changed things for
Limt Vaair'H Shipment* W«ro  M.'!7f> Tonu-
A Healthy   K'vltlence of tlio Life    and
Wealth 'if tin- Camp —Black Prlnoe i«
HhEKCMt Shipper.
Ore-hauling from the mines has become ;t diilicult  task, a  transfer from
sleighs to wagons being necessary.
Accordingly the week's output fell
away to'1'1 tons. The Ottawa sent out
a ear to Nelson and the Black I'rince
one to Trail. W. Koch lias given up
the hauling from the latter mine, his
place being taken by Kennedy & Cameron. Tin' Enterprise will have ono
or two more cms of ore to go out and
then she will disappear from the list.
The Colorado owners are getting
along weil with their proposed shipment.    Output to date 683 tons.
For 190*1 the ore shipments from
the local division amounted to 2.'i7.r>
tons, made up from III properties.
Following is a full list of the shipments this year to date:
Ottawa      22
Black I'rince      22
Northern Light	
• Mountain Chief, and it could now
operated  witli  substantial profits.
Lhe Chief wa.s one ol the first shippers
n Ihe Slocan. —• ■
Deal for Uie Oul  Bliu* Boll.
A deal is on for the old Blue Dell
mine, on Kootenay kike, whereby Col-;
orado parties will work the mine for
its zinc values. Tt is owned by the
Lank of Montreal people, who have
four men employed cleaning up the
working*..    The   Line   Hell   has large
bodies of low grade silver-lead ores.
carrying much ziuc. Former owuers
built Ihe Pilot Lay smelter to treat
the ores, but operations ended in failure. Prevailing prices for zinc, bow-
over, will, it is believed, enabl
mine to lie worked at a profit.
the session was not cal
necessary  expense ol
1 voided
let! and the uu
^^^^^^ a good many
dollars   to th" public was
  That is the whole story nnd,
as Mr.McDonald is perfectly acquainted with   the   facts, his  course   in this
matter   can   hardly   be   regail
either public spirited or straii
With regard to the Grand Trunk
Pacific, no proposition has up to till
present been made to the goveriimi
the company. This is considc
iltle surprising, especially
the fact that the Vioti
Times, Senator Tetnpleintiu's ovgau,
was good enough recently to outline
all the terms of the bargain wliich the
government was supposi
the Times' authority, to  have
entered Into with the company; a luu
gain in which, il is unnecessary
say, the. interests of Hrilish Columbia
were represented to have suffered sor*
'v. lu fact, still according to the
p hail been laid foi' Hrilish
y the Grand Trunk Pacific
fern ment had walked right
Now, it would appear.tin ugh
lie   set, the government
iy Hie
not a
view o
tied as
:ht for*
always nn
All Inexpreletl Strike.
A streak of very   rich ore was unexpectedly run  on   to  this week in   the
No.6 workings of the Ottawa.   It
came ii) from the footwall antl isn
pretty certain indication that the new
level will nm into well mineralized
ground.   About 400 feet has yet to be
driven before the No. "> hits the main
ore chute, but by July 1 it is expected
IINK.1   AND   lll.M.Mi.
58 cents this
is shipping its
mines have
interest in
he eotiiiiii
from that level.
silver Quotation!.
owing are the quotation
for bai
iring the 1
Graill Cox wa- given a refund of
$7.50 on his teaming license,he having
1 n charged $10 by mistake.
At the uext meeting an amendment
to the license bylaw will be brought
iu. raising tiie license for peddlers and
hawkers toSlOO over; six months.
Question of pound bvlaw was intro
duced, ainl the mavor stated the ordi
nancewould   be  strictly enforced so
soon as a pouudkeeper could be secured.
Council adjourned fur two weeks.
Tiiiies, a li
Columbia 1
and the go
into it.
the trap may
has declined to enter.
It may be taken, therefore, a
that the governmeul contemplates en
gaging in   no   proposition   in   which
llritish Columbia   dors not   ligu
the principal of the hi
parties, and
not receive
limine Deiti'oy
Slocau had a real
evening, when tht
1 bj Mrii
lire on Thursdav
frame house oppo
se roundhouse, owned by -lack
son  Radcliff, of Nelson, was totally
const] d,    The   lire caught  from  a
match thrown on Hn Boorand igniting
some curtains hanging on a chair, and
from there catching tin* woodwork.
The flames  spread   so  quickly that
there was 110   time to get   t
furniture      Every thin
being wet with the mei till
vented the sparks ignitin;
mt any of
g   outside
snow pre-
_  BllV of the
near-by buildings.   The lire brigade
hand, but  they could
e Ihe building.   Loss
bout   8600 and $200 on
insurance of   ; 100
^^^^^^ 1 conl r.icl nig
iu which her lutorest.ii tlo
paramount consideration,
was quickly on
do nothing I" sal
on the houso a
the furniture, with
on the house.
Tniln Sen Ic
train   and
I  ll'UM.    ll
I'o ^^^^^^^
silver on the various  days
.ii' ■!; since la.~t issue:
Thursday  60  cents
Friday..  591    "
Saturday  59|    "
Monday  59
Tuesday  589
Wednesday  58|    "
Seennit Iteltaf Mine Sold.
Finch A: Campbell, of Spokane,havo
hold the Second Relief mine, situated
near Erie, in the Vniir camp,to a syndicate headed by Miller Bros,, Osage
City, Kan. The ileal is for $75,000,of
whicb $20,000 was paid down. Work
Is to be commenced on th" April 1st,
with (i. II. Barnhart, of Nelson, as
Roughl out Their Opponents.
It is reported a deal has been put
through whereby the C.l'.li. buys nut
all their opposition on Kootenay lake.
I n the deal are included all the boats
belonging.to the Great Northern rail
way, together with the railroad from
Bonner's Ferry to Kuskanook. Posses
ion is to be given oil Apt il I.
A liutiiitliii-.v l> en I.
The Montreal iS* Boston Consolidnl
ed has bonded the Seattle, group,,on
the north fork of   Kettle river, in   the
Boundary country, for $125,000.   Tbe
owners   are Robt, Clark, and   May \
McCallum of Grand  Forks,    \i the
end of one vear the sum of $50",00 ■ is
I •        l ■ ■ !
Silver dropped close t
The Last   Chance
zinc ore to Pueblo.
Ro far this  vear Slocan
paid $36,000 iii dividends.
Phil Hickey has sold hi
the Ivanhoe to \Y. Yawkey.
A number of mudslides occurred
this week on the Springer road.
Last week Sandon mines shipped
IHo tons of galena and ~~~> tqns of
During February the Nelson smelter turned Out 2,2"i*Llv'o pounds of
Loth furnaces at the Marysville
smeller aro to be in opeiationjiext
There are rumors of the Galena
Farm mine. Silverton, commencing
operations this spring.
Up to last week tiie Lucky Jim had
shipped 2170 tons of ziuc and tho
Sloean Star 1110 tons.
\V. Koch dispatched his ore hauling
outfit, used at the Black Priucefto
Ten Mile on Saturday,
For the year to d,it'- Sandon mines
have shipped 5337 tons of ore, two
thirds of which was zinc.
More building is to be done at tho
Rosebery zinc works, and a force of 10
or IH men will be employed.
An initial shipment of (15 tons of
zinc wa* made hist we I; bv the American Boy, it going lo < ;,a-. Kan,
The early break-up of tbe roads is
hindering shi|iui'ni- from Four-Mile,
there being cousidei ble ore insight
to go out.
Tho work of installing the machin*
lerv at the Rosel > /.in • works began
] this
ie wor
i i  ilver has charge
•nt up an
 I'rince. to
• 1 through from the
Kennedy -•*-   ' 'ameron
outfit SaturdaM tn Ilie lilac'
break a slei      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Arlington I
The tete ' 'I''" small shipment, mnde die Northern Light.
were fairU • hn'.v. The lot contained 28J ■ "' |,,a(''
Last Moi !!■ R. Jorani
the monies received from tht
to satisfy l
'here was  not
e claims.
paid out
i 1 I,LINOS.
out to Moi
week WI
uer. P. ,1. \
A. Effen-|
Bv if
1  W
ood   are |
Arlington timing the
,1  M. Bulger, Geo. Gnrdi
lutler,  .1. Radcliff, Nelson;
•nee, Toronto.
i a'!   there will   be a   lii-t
elilss HO'.'- mill    elected     ill     the    Little
Slocan '    the   lumber reaching
th,. ra al this point.
r  ■
i. i .tphie Kot uritfl.
McMillan and Wood Bros., the
• the (iraphic. have received
n.   upon   their   recent 'small
i a ihe Nelson smelter.   Tbe
■ 259 OZ  in  Bilvor per ton.
20 per cent lead.   The re-
•:\\ji than >m ih" pre\ toua i
London's criminals ; youNG AGAIN AT
Mrs. Cisey—'Tin n shnme, Mrs. Cna-
taltiy, for yer husband to como home
• drunk thu way lio doe*. It hurts ms
\to sue It. Mrs. Cassidy—I dou't doubt
it, Mrs. Casey. Yo always wuz iiv
an lnvloug dlHposltion.-rhlladelplila
Certoni Who Are Deemed <Jn!!«r
Until Ther Prove Themaelvea to Be
Innocent and Who (tin Be Imprisoned Por Committing  No  Offense.
It used to be a principle of British
law that a man is innocent until he ls
proved guilty. Though this is still upheld by justice generally, certain persons know to their cost that ln their
-own cases the principle ls reversed.
To one section ot the community tho
law says, with no uncertain voice, "You
are guilty unless you can prove yourself Innocent" Tbe victim of this rule
ls he who Is "known to the police,"
who ls "suspected of Intent to commit
a crime," and of late years quite a
cumber of persons havo been sent to
prison under an act which ls called tho
""prevention of crimes act" on the mere
.suspicion that their c induct Is not what
It should be.
The act operates against persons who
<tiave already been ln prison, and Its e*.
lstence mnkes It a very hard task for
an ex-convict to enjoy real freedom.
Any person who has served a term
Of imprisonment may be arrested,
"Without a warrant, If his conduct does
Dot favorably Impress a policeman, and
summarily convicted.
For Instance, tho hien charged with
•complicity in the Conduit street Jewel
■robbery some years ago were not con-
Iflcted of their offense, but the evl-
- dence given was that their mode of
•life was "probably dishonest."    This
was accepted by the judge, who sentenced them to a year's Imprisonment,
•not, be it noticed, for any crime, but
•because they were "probably" guilty
end could not prove themselves Innocent
Another man only a few weeks ago
•was sentenced to eighteen months' imprisonment for loitering. He was discovered by the police waiting about
• aome quiet byway of Chelsea and, hav-
- Ing been recognized as an ex-couvlct,
• Was promptly token in charge.
'   Another  case of crimeless criminal
• Was that of the youth who wns sentenced to eighteen months' imprisonment for merely having ln his possession Implements mnde for the purposo
of coining. The man had not coined
anything,  but it seemed  fairly clear
• that he had thoughts of doing so.
The blow of this prophetic system of
: prosecution, however, fulls most hear-
Ily on the mnn who has already been
»convicted.   Such a person finds lt al*
•jnost impossible to shake off the law.
During his ticket of leave period If
Tie does not report himself regularly
he ls liable to be sent back. Not only
this, but if any action of his strikes
the police as suspicious lt ls only necessary, according to the act, to state
that there are "reasonable grounds for
believing that he gains his living by
.dishonest means."
<   Not only are ticket of leave men 11a-
''ble to unexpected arrest for no definite
< crime, but also any convict whatever.
.For seven years after the expiration
• Of the sentence passed on hlm if be refuses to give his hanie or address or
gives a false one, or if he ls found ln
any plnce, whether public or private,
without being able to satisfy the court
why he was there, he is liable to a
■ year's imprisonment.
A  social  gathering of criminals ln
i the east end was some years ago sud-
> denly Interrupted by the entrance of a
-well known detective.   The company
was only engaged ln the harmless occupation   of   smoking   nnd   chatting,
though,     doubtless,     only     between
crimes.  Said the detective:
•"A watch was stolen yesterday from
-*a gentleman in Fife street.   Now, ono
• of you knows where lt Is.  Unless you
• deliver it up ln twenty-four hours tho
whole lot of you wlll be run ln tomorrow for being alive."
Being interpreted, this meant that
the detective had a special reason for
recovering the watch for bis client, and
to save himself tbe ordinary process of
searching he had adopted this* method
•ct Intimidation.
By this threat he meant that tho
Wtiolo company could be charged under the "prevention of crimes act" on
suspicion of not earning an honest living or for loitering with felonious in-
-Quite recently ln a well known civil
lawsuit the plaintiff's poHllion was discredited by a detective witness who
came Into court untl testified that ho
.was "on the ninrket."
This, being interpreted, meant that
the ''in,ni ill's habits bad not met wltb
the approval of the legion of plain
clothes detectives wbo uro known to
brunt London'! streets. The methods
«if these gentlemen ure not conilned to
the actual detection of crimes so much
es to the general watching of persons
passing to and fro ln certain streets.
One of these detectives says Unit be
spends the greater part of his time
dully In walking up and down a crowded thoroughfare ond fixing bis eyes on
any person whose progress along the
street does not suggest urgent business.
"If when I catch his eye," snld the
detective, "this person stares back at
mu or turns to look after I huve passed
I know that he's a wrong 'un and
watch blm carefully."
If the individual subjected to this
treatment should often frequent the
thoroughfare in question nud if his
companions should not meet with the
entire approval of tbe detective on
Watch then he is "on the market."—
Loudon Qlobe.
They Make the Kidneys Strain out of
the   Blood   all   the   Seeds   of   the
Diseases That trouble Old Folks.
Acadie Siding, Kent Co., N.B., Feb.
27.—(Special.)—After suffering for
forty years from Kidney trouble, Cal-
lxte Richard, the well-known Justice of
the Peace here, is fully recovered, and
he says that Dodd's Kidney Pills cured
"Yes," says Mr. Richard, "I had Kidney Trouble over forty years, with the
result that I was a worn out man at
seventy-two. Then I started taking
Dodd's Kidney Pills, and the result is
that the pain ls gone from my back,
and I am able to work again."
Dodd's Kidney Pills make the old
feel young again. They make the Kidneys sound, and sound Kidneys strain
out of the blood the seeds of the diseases to which the old are subject,
such as Backache, Rheumatism, Urinary and Bladder Troubles, etc.
What Is Required of  Titos* Wh* Attead-
yimliilui.il T*:# uresque Ceremonies Evan To-day.
Quaint and picturesque ara the ceremonies connected with the King's
Leveo in Buckingham Palace even at
the present day. ln the old days it
was expected of certain sections of
society that they should put' in an
appearance at a couple of Levees at
the least in each season. The present
regulations require each personage
who desires to attend or to be presented to obtain a card of admission, and as the number is limited
the task of making a selection is not
the least arduous of tho duties that
devolve upon the Lord Chamberlain.
Army officers accordingly send in
their names a fortnight before the
appointed day, and other sections of
tho community are allowed at least
a week longer to make up their
minds. Members of tho public Mr-
vices, the Diplomatic Corps, clergy
of all denominations and some other
classes may generally reckon upon
being included in the list, in virtus
of thoir status. But private personages must be prepared to run tho
gauntlet of tho Lord Chamberlain's
penetrating eye. lie is a social censor in more ways than one. The refusal of an invitation is a serious
thing; but if, as occasionally happens, Tho Gazette should subse-
t|tiently announce that a presentation
has been canccllod, social ruin is tho
At an early hour of the eventful
day the Yeomen of the Guard arrive
from the Tower, and aro scattered
nbout tho main entrance, Into which
the general company are ushered upon their arrival. Upstairs, in the
State saloons there is a .glittering
array of the Honorable Corps of
Gentlemen-at-Arms. Here and thero
aro posted troopers of the Household
Cavalry. In every part of the pal-
Bfii are to he seen officials of the
court, armed with staves, and their
suavity Is only the mask that conceals a peremptory method of keeping every one in his place.
Mute officials stroll round the
rooms to seo that nothing has been
overlooked. A fine polish is given to
the inlaid tablo in the King's closet;
then there is a glance to see that the
elioval glass is spotless, and fit to
mirror the glittering personality of
tho Monarch; perhaps a window has
to be opened, nnd a settee pushed
into its place. And as tho strains of
the National Anthem float ln from
the crowded Mall tho stage managers
retire and the drama begins in earn-,
The last piece of furniture to lose
its wrappings is t:,e throne. As the
last member of the company departs,
the holland shroud is brought out of
its hiding place, and is deftly hoisted
into position again. Not for a singlo
day is this embodiment of sovereignty left exposed to the sun and air.
attUQuos exm  sigaicrs,
A native officer of India writes of
the native soldiers: "The Sikhs or reformed Hindoos have all the qualities
of the best fighters, and thc Indians
as well as their fellow subjects in
Europe have Indeed reason to be proud
of them. There are two other castes
In tbe Punjab also noted for their fighting qualities, the Jets and the Dogras.
Another great fighting race in the Pun-
Jab inhabiting the northwestern purt
nre commonly known as the Puthans.
They are now Mohammedans by fultb.
Thc Gurkhas of Nepal, the only Independent state In India, though generally below average height, havo proved
themselves tbe most Indomitable,
brave and hiirdy hill fighters, European officers attached to Gurkha regiments love their men nnd nre proud
of them. Their free nnd easy manners, abstemious habits, cheerful disposition, bravery in the field of war
or of sport help to raise them in the
estimation of nil who come ln contact
with them. They are of Hindoo ori-
V/     I
For the success of the Institute
meetings held under its auspices the
Lethbridge Agricultural Society is
gaining an enviable reputation. The
flrst of this winter's series was held
on January 19th, and it rivalled the
past both in interest and attendance.
Dr. De Veber, M.L.A., president ofthe
society, occupied the chair, and the
speaker of the evening was Arch. Mitchell, Dominion Forestry Inspector
for Alberta.
Mr. Mitchell started off by .saying
that although the succes of agriculture in Alberta was now an established fact, agriculture itself was yet
in the experimental stage. No one
could say what our staple crop would
be in Ave years, let alone in twenty.
But there was one crop the popularity of which was bound to increase.
It was that of trees and forest-plantation. There was no danger that well
cared for plantaltons would ever become unprofitable. Once a farmer got
a good plantation successfully started, his only regret would be that he
had not started it sooner. Last summer, after-viewing a. splendid plantation, he had turned to the owner with:
"Well, they are a fine lot of trees!"
"Yes," replied the farmer, "but what
a fool I was not to have planted them
nineteen years ago. Most of us had
come from the east or south, and
very pleasant were the memories of
the tree-clad homes of our childhood.
It would be a thousand pities if our
children grew up without any such
Practical forestry In the West takes
in forest, plantations and home plan-
talons. On every quarter-section there
should be two shelter belts, the one
along the west, the other parllelwith
it running through the centre. These
belts should be G6 feet wide. Experience had shown at Indian Head
that for every foot in height the plantations gave fifty feet of protection.
Before planting the trees, the land
should be summerfallowed during the
preceding winter, left rough for winter and cultivated thoroughly till trees
were ready to plant. Here the trees
need to be planted with care. Dig
the hole about a foot deep and three
feet in diameter, throw some rich top
soil into the bottom of the hole, set
the trees on this, then trampe earth
firmly around the roots and leave a
covering of loose soil on top.
In planning for home plantations,
the buildings should be placed neither
too near tho the road nor to the line
fence. Leave room for a strip of trees
on tho north and west 30 yards wide,
and leave a space of similar width
between the trees and the buildings.
Then you will not be troubled with
drifts close to the house. On the south
and east, strips may be narrow, but
all should be well cultivated. Indeed,
blue joint spread so rapidly that it
was usually best to plow up and thoroughly kill all of it in the house area'.
The Alberta garden should be a
garden of narrow strips, with alternating rows of trees. These would protect the plants from the early morning sun, and in case of late spring or
or early autumn frosts they would, by
shading such tender vegetables a3 tomatoes or corn, save them from injury
that would otherwise be experienced.
The varieties of trees to plant depended upon the purpose, the cultivation and the amount of water available. The native cottonwood, maple,
elm, and Douglas fir were probably
the best. Spruce is also good. The
evergreens fill up the landscape, and
may be planted alternately with elm
or maple.
All evergreens must be carefully
transplanted, and great care must be
taken not to expose the roots to the
sun. During the summer he had, in
driving, caught up to a northern. Alberta farmer, who, when drawing lumber, had got six spruce trees to plant.
He had them tied together, and with
roots uncovered and upturned was taking them home, tied to the binding
pole. Such work was useless labor;
the trees would never grow.
There should not be less than ten
acres of 'trees on a quarter-section.
The Germans found that the presence
of 25 per cent, of timbered land exercised a beneficial effect upon agriculture.
Much fruit was hound to be grown
in southern Alberta. Better have a
nursery; plant, all the apple seeds you
can; then graft desirable varieties upon
tho seedlings. Train the trees to a
dwarf habit. The largo trees fromthe
nurseries are little good.
Many of the gooseberry plants set
out were only old stock, separated
and replanted in rich garden soli
These had not the vitality of young
shoois.    Better   propagate yigr own
cuttings. At Ponoka a man had boen
must successful with strawberries.
Tho whole of his next season's crop
was already contracted for.
Mr. Fairfield said they were well
pleased with their success ln small
fruits. They hnd during the past year
grown 142 Imperial quarts of raspberries, (12 of strawberries, SO of
gooseberries and 80 of currants, ln
fruit growing three essentials wero
necessary; (1) A windbreak. Thev
had none, nnd he was sure half the
raspberries dried up from hot. winds
without maturing, (2) Cultivation.
This was just as necessary with lrri-
gallon as without. It. (8) Winter protection. Allow the wood to ripen. Water must not be put on after the last
of July. Then give a thorough watering the last thing in the fall. Currants
nnd gooseberries require no protection, Raspberries should he cut back
In Angusl: then the ennes should bo
bent down and covered with earth
just, as the winter comes on. Straw*
berry planls should be mulched with
straw, not wilh manure. He found
the Senator Dunlap best. Tbe flaw*
berry was a most useful berry, hardier
even thnn the raspberry. Mr. Ttohson
stated that, he hnd found the dewberry ennes to need covering In order to
fruit well.
Tbo Farm W«oa» Lot.
Just now there is a demand for
timber of nearly all kinds, and
many farmers are selling everything
they have that is marketable. This
ls in most cases a very unwise policy.
Tha wood lot should be a part ot
every wall conducted farm and, if
properly treated, may be made a
very profitable part. Thero is nothing to be made, as a rule, by keep.
Ing trees after they have reached maturity, as then they will soon begin
to deteriorate, but lt is decidedly
poor policy lo sacrifice the best
young trees merely because somo one
otters a good price for them.
Timber values are not likely to
shrink, and thc farmer and tho rest)
of the world will need lumber and
fire-wood as much ten or twenty
years from now as they do to-day
and more —Cor. Farm Journal.
'.    'tl ,i 1 .
Eimj- GoIiik.
Pntlence-r-And you sny she has no
trouble ln getting him to go home early
every nightV
Pn trice—Not a bit. She only has to
hint at the time, and he leaves.
"I suppose that's tbe reason she's
marrying him?"*
"Why's that?"
"Iltvuuse he's nn ensy going fellow."
""Wiggins says that nobody can hum-
bus bim."
"Perhaps not," nnswered the genial
citizen, "but I'm sorry for him if that
is the case, A man who can't be hum-
bugged misses hnlf the fun of the average circuses and campaign speech-
Nervous Trouble That Yields Readily
to Dr. William's Pink Pills.
St. Vitus Dance is a common disease among children, but It often attacks both men and women of nervous
temperament. Its symptoms are shaky
hands, jerky arms, trembling legs,
twitching muscles; sometimes the
power of speech is affected. The only
cure lies In plenty of blood because
good blood is the life-blood of the
nerves. Dr. William's Pink Pills
never tail to cure St. Vitus Dance,
because they make the rich, red blood
that feeds the nerves and keeps them
strong and steady. Mrs. Wm. Levellle,
Welland, Ont., was seidously afflicted
with St. Vitus Dance, and no treatment
helped her until she began the use of
Dr. William's Pink Pills. Mrs. Levellle
says:—"At times the trouble was so
severe that I could not take a drink
of water unaided, and could not trust
myself to raise a dish. There was a
constant involuntary motion of the
limbs, and at times I could neither
eat, walk nor talk. I grew pale and
emaciated, and my life was fairly a
burden. Doctor's treatment, which I
was taking almost continnously, did
not do nie a particle of good and I had
almost eomo to the conclusion that
there was no cure for rae. J was in
what must be considered a desperate
condition when I was advised to try
Dr. William's Pink Pills. In the course
of a few weeks after I had begun their
use, there wss a marked improvement
in my condition, and by the time I
had taken nine boxes every symptom
of the trouble had disappeared, and I
was as healthy aad active as in girlhood."
It is because Dr. William's Pink Pills
go right down to the root of the
trouble In the blood that they cure
such diseases as St. Vitus dance, neuralgia, nervous prostration, anaemia,
backaches and headaches, rhenmatlsm,
kidney trouble, indigestion, lung
troubles and other diseases of the
blood and nerves. But you must be
careful to get the genuine pills with
the full name "Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale People" on the wrapper
around every box. Sold by all medicine dealers or by mall at 50 cents a
box, or six boxes for |2.50, by writing
the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
"Your son Willie seems to have
gotten over being round-shouldered.
Every time I've seen him lately he's
been standing up like it man. "Yes.
After years of scolding hlm for his
stooping I tried a new plan." "What
was it?" "I told him he had a magnificent chest."—Newark News.
Sunlight Soap
Is the best for washing clothes. It eJso does
more thoroughly ».nd easily every other kind
of wet.shlng required in the household. Sunlight is at pure, powerful soa.p that you should
always ha.ve e^t ha.nd. EqueJly good with
ha.rd or soft waiter.    No scrubbing, no boiling.
Try Sunlight.
Your money back for any cause of complaint.
Lever Brother* Limited
A meeting of the abovo society was
held In Winnipeg on Thursday, at
which it was decided to make a free
distribution of plants in the spring, to
all members. A list of hardy fruit
and ornamental plants, which it is believed will grow ln any part of Manitoba and the Territories, was prepared,
and members will be entitled to make
a selection from this list. Any one
joining the society now will be entitled to share in the free plant distribution. The annual membership fee
is only one dollar. Any one sending
this amount to Ceo. Baths, Secretary
Western Horticultural Society, Winn'-
peg, will receive the plants, and will
also be entitled to a copy of all the
publications of the society. These
publications Include many valuable
articles upon all phases of horticultural and forestry work, written by our
most experienced horticulturists. They
contain the practical experience gained in this country, and are therefore
more valuable to people here than
hooks upon horticulture written by
persons who lived in a different cliin-
ate and under entirely different con-
diiions from those we are subject to
here. . These articles deal with fruit
growing, floriculture, vegetable growing, forestry, etc. The object of the
society is to encourage horticultural
work in Western Canada, and the
membership is comprised of persons
residing In all parts of Manitoba and
the Territories.
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Her Natural Indignation.
"Dearest, I hate to see you go like
this," said the young husband, striving
to dissuade his weeping wife from
starting right back to mother.
She straightened up iudignantly, her
eyes flashing.
"Go like this!" sbe exclaimed. "I
would hnve you at lenst know, sir, that
the traveling costume I have on Is the
perfectly correct thing for young wives
who become offended and go back
Thus It was that tbe young husband
widened the breach by unintentionally
adding n criticism of her dress to the
serious injury of having waited to put
up bis umbrella and hut before kissing
her on bis return home the previous
Afffrlrnltaral Arithmetic.
Little Moses was spending his flrst
year ut the village school. lie had
commenced the study of arithmetic
and hnd gone us far as the subject of
"simple addition." Said the teacber
one day:
"Moses, if I bad one potato, two potatoes, three potatoes and four potatoes, bow many would that bcV."
"Is dey big 'tntersV" asked little
Moses, and without giving the teacher
time to reply he added, " 'cause ef dejr
Is,  dey.'s   mos'   a   peck."
If a fly drops Into a beer glass, one
who has made a study of national ch ir*
acteristlcs can easily tell the drinker's
nationality by his action. A Spaniard
pays for the beer, leaves lt on the
table, and goes away without saying
a word. A Frenchman will do thes
same, except that he swears while he
goes. An Englishman spils the beer]
and orders another glass. A German
carefully fishes otu the Hy and finishes
drinking his beer, as If nothing had
happened. A Russian drinks the beer
and fly. A Chinaman fishes out (he
ily, swallows It, and then throws away
the Ijeer.
"Thought   It   meant    death
SUre. -Mrs. Jinnm McKim, of Dnnnville
pnt.. tUTI Of DM almost miraculous euro frr>ni
hoart dismtse hv Dr. Affnew's Curs for 1).
Heart: "Until I bouan taking this remedy I
despaired of my life. I hail heart failure and
extreme prostration, one close itave mi* quirir
reliof and 0110 bottle eared me. The s-jfferiinrj
of years were dispelled like mngic."—3
"My son," said the father of th
freshman, "what are all these Hit I
slips bearing ihe characters 'loi
with a signature and a few figure
beneath them?" "Those?" replied th
son, stuffing some more sliced plu
into his man-size pipe. "Why, that'
just n little iiii'inoiyJte8t on certal
of the vowels." "Well. I happen 1
know some of those young men whos
signatures are on the slips, and you r
in for a memory-drill on two of im
consonants:   They nre 'n. g.' "
..It Retalaa Old nml Mulim New
Fria*n«i*t.—Time was wiion Dr.Thomas'
Boleotrlo Oil had but a small deld of
distribution,   but   now   Its   territory   Ih
widespread. Those wbo first recognised lis curative qualities still value
It as iv speclllo, and while it retains ila
old friends It Is ever making new. it
ls certain that wl.ocver once uses it
will   not   be   without   it.
Russia could probably cure all ber
own trouble at home and put a quick
slop to the war at a stroke by sending
Ihe Grand Dukes to take charge of the
military operations In the East. Japan
would help some, too.
"Pnle, sickly children should uso M 1-
ther Graves' Worm Exterminator.
Worms nre nf\e of the principal cans. 1
of suffering ln children and shoul.l
be  expelled  from   the  .system.
Baby's Own Tablets have saved
njuny a precious little life. They ar**
the best medicine ln tho world for all
stomach and bowel troubles, simple
fevers and teething troubles, and
they contain not one particle of oplnto
»>r harmful drug. Mrs. Elbrldge Lowe,
Sheet iiarbor, N.S., soys: "My baby
was always sickly until I began giving
him llahy's Own Tablets, but they havo
changed hlm Into u fine, big, healthy
child. I am never without the Tablets
in the house." The Tablets can be
given with perfect safety to a new
born babe, and are good through ev«rv
stage of childhood. If you do not lini
ihe Tablets at your medlcino dealers
send 25 cents to (he Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Hrockville, Ont., and get
ix box by mail post paid.
Irving Ordered to Rest.
A London Special says:—Sir Henry
living, who recently had n severe chill
al Wolverhampton, has suffered a
slight relapse and has cancelled his
tour. Ills physicians have imperatively ordered him not to act for at least
two months.
Free, to any Woman who
bakes her own Bread
■■ 1    1        1—-nr 1111  *
Thousands of women are writing in every week for the
"Royal Household" Recipes—they explain the new and
easier way of making bread. Make a trial with the new
Royal Household Flour, which is purified by electricity—
you would not believe there could be such a difference in
flour—these receipes are certainly worth asking for.
Send a postal card to-day.
mm m jutT Mg Tt.TtMQMiAi our er WAUT thqusampi neertvee.
Savonah. TflRPK Mit.it Curve, H.C., Notrmbrr iSth, 1904.
J lucre been ttflln** yner flour exclusively atnee 1 came to Ct rutin, fourteen yr.u*i ago, nud have
Wn tiling "Koyal Houaenold" aince lt« intrMiiictJon. To tbowyou Im* I vulue it iny grocer lately
tottld not supply rae with 11, nnil ratlicr than nae .anther brand, even temporarily, laentto Knui
lo<V«, t went v fi ve un In away, a,ml luul it .hipped lo me per C. V. It., preferring lo pay the railway
charge* rather than me an Infeiu.r brand. In fart, If I could out ret It otherwiae, I would ahlp It
direct from the mill*.   I can altvaya rely on having good bread wlieu timing It end uuthiug inula
lo keep harmony in a hou..
(Signed) MRS. T. SMITH.
SLOCAN,   B.   C.
♦ -
♦ a Series of Articles Describing
♦ their Lives, their Alms and
♦ Their Influence.
X . — J
! No. 23. X
I ♦»♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Editor and Proprietor of the Boisse-
valn Recorder.
While iho majority or western editors arc voung-some ot them, indeed,
Lu voiins that elsewhere than ln the
I West they would be .iuuior clerks or
amio in ices-there   are   in   Manitoba
an,! the Territories some who are old
Itiuili in years and experience. The
Istreauous times of the West make old
men of young ones fast, but there are,
lin the newspaper business—which ls
proverbially a profession of and for
Inning men—some who modify and
Itemper lis exuberant vigor hy an In-
Itusiuu of moderation and caution.
J Among the men who contribute these
Idesirable characteristics, without m
Liv way lessening   the   iuiatlve   ami
vim which are perhaps the most dls-
Itlngulahing features of western jour-
fnallsm, few - would be sooner ac-
Icorded a place, hy universal consent,
Ithan Arthur S. Barton, editor of the
iBolssevaln Uecorder.
Mr. barton ls forty-seven years of
|»go having been born In 1S57. by
|birth be is an Englishman, his early
homo bang at Bromborough, Che-
I shire. Ho remained in England un-
Itil lie was twenty-three years of age,
land in the interval before coming to
1 Canada ho had a wide variety of ex-
Iperlencei, all of which proved of value
lin widening his horizon and begetting
I thoso qualities of adaptability the
Ijiussi siun of which ls one of the es-
Ist-niials of success in tho early days
lot auv country's development.
In 1880 Mr. Barton determined to
Iconic Id Canada, and located at Men*
■lord, Out. He remained there, en
hagnig in fanning for a year. Those
hire the days lu which the eyes of
Hasten Canada were turned towards
Jthe West. It was the era of the Canadian lltjira, when whole communities
lin Ontario trekked for tho boundless
IpniriJa of the Wesl, where the sons
■of th.' men who had hewn out farms
■from the primeval forest dreamed of
Ifarms tntle-wMe, and of the easy til
Itage or the league-long furrow. The
1 •restward boom struck Meaford, anil
lone i.f the tirst to listen to the spell
lot the West was the young English-
Iman who a year before bad arrived
Itrom across the Atlantic. He stayed
■not at U'lnnipeg—then in the begin-
Ining of that world famous Inflation of
Bud values, the collapse of which It
■took ii'ii yeara to recover—and right
IthrouKii to the then little known dis-
Itri't of Turtle Mountain. Here he
llook up a farm, and shortly became
lone of the most prominent nnd re-
lipecteil residents of the district. Mr.
iBarttm proved himself a successful
Ib-iii'r. and after twenty years of ac-
lb'" agricultural life, was enabled. In
v     iu retire  with  a  competence.
pie editor of the Recorder thus adds
[toother to the almost Innumerable ln
■WO it men Of Industry ami ability
Wo, though with no previous agricultural • ■ . in ,., imvo achieved a auc*
pat i1 il in a few years has placed
,' Independent   otrcumatances,
Molly through the soli  wealth atui
ptllity  of   the   pralrlo  fields  of   the
When some three years ago, Mr.
Barton retired from active farm work
, he still retain! large farm
M Interests—he began to look
F'"md tor an occupation to which lie
Nilil dot te bis time. The local Con
■•erviiiiv.- paper, the Uecorder. was in
IJewl or reorganisation, and Mr. Bar
f"1 **ecl<i   I to Interest, himself In the
r""'1'"'. .nil undertake the manage
F'"1 ol the paper, and see if he could
M duplicate, in the realm of Journal*
I'm, bhe    iccesa be had made In the
wtmpiit   of  agriculture.   The  ex*
"■'";   -vas obviously one of some
Mr    Barton   was   well   on   the
ttlo  of  forty,   and   there   Is   a
English   proverb  about   nol
1«e old
^ tthlo not  to teach old dogs new
Belli   '
le was venturing Into a Imsl
iiiccesa   in   which   demanded
• ; ol energy and training sueh
. i"1  fi w  men not  bred  up In  the
Best,      No   more   conebi-
,*"..'',''"'r of Mr, Barton's possession
w|,h' knowledge, shrewd •judgment,
Eiia!1'1, hl:1'itablllly can ho cited
torn i1"' llml"r his llllinilgetlietlt. the
tim.nr   '   ''einmeneed   Its   career   of
y I" ■"' iwth and success.
■**»«?iV ''"' •••■lam-vain Recorder la
„ aaltsd    nnionx    news|inper    men
bright,    newsy    local    sheet,
bearing on every page evidences
or careful editorial work and attention to mechanical details. Its
local columns are replete with items
of interest, its editorial opinions,
though frankly Conservative, are moderate and fair in tone, and Its advertising patronage attests the esteem
with which the merchants of the vicinity regard it as a means of disseminating their business announcements. Taken for all ln all, the Bosse-
vain Recorder is a good representative of Western journalism outside
the cities and big towns. That it,
should be what it is, ln view of the
previous lack of experience of Its
proprietor Is. as said before, the beat
of all possible testimony to his ability and adaptability.
Mr. Barton will leave his mark permanently on the district in which he
has resided for twenty-three years
other than by his successful farming
and his successful conduct of a country paper. Before leaving England
he spent five years in an architect's
office in Manchester, and he has, during bis residence ln Manitoba, designed many churches, schools, residences and business blocks. Ho is a
prominent member of the Church of
England, and Is known far and wide
as an active promoter of all In the
line of clean, wholesome sport. He Is
a broadgiiaged, public-spirited citizen,
wIiobo substantial success In everything he has undertaken is acknowledged by all as but the fitting reward of his own ability and energy.
Most people think too lightly of a
cough.   It is a serious matter aad
needs prompt attention.—'
Take l
Shiloh's __
Cure S:,cLun« v
when the first sign of a cough or
cold appears. It will cure yoa
easily and quickly theu—later lt
will be harder to cure.
Price*,  2Bc., SOc., aad 11.00. Ill
Nova Scotia has been visited hy
another snow storm and the railways
are again blocked.
Kairville, Sept. CO, 1902.
Dear Sirs,—We wish to inform you
that we consider your .MINARD'S
LINIMENT a very superior article,
ami we use it as a sure relief for
sore throat and chest. When 1 tell
you I would not be without it if the
price was one dollar a bottle, I mean
Yours truly,
A nickel-in-the-slot machine is to
furnish insurance to bathers at Atlantic City next season. They drop in
the coin as they step into the water,
antl If they dont come back their heirs
get $100. However, no company has
yet taken a chance on insuring the
fool that rocks the boat.
A   Sure   Cure   for   lla-nilm*he.—BIllOUB
headache, to whloh women are mon'
■ubjeot  thanm  men,  becomes so acute
In some subject:) that tbey ure utterly   prostrated.     Tbe  stomaob   refuses
food,  and  tbere  Is a constant and  ills-
tresslng effort to free the stomach
frnm bile wblcb bas become unduly
io, reted   tbere.    Parmelee'a   Vegetable
Tills   are   a   speedy   alterative,    anil    In
neutralising th effects of the Ititrmi-
Ing bile relieves the pressure on the
nerves which cause the headache. Try
If lloeh's wives really ran to three
limes thirteen, it is no wonder that he
ls lu ill-luck.
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.
The   Ontario  egislature   has  been
called for March 22.
Two Tears Abed.-"For eiuht -em
I suffered ns no rum ever did with rhoumnti-m :
for two rears I lay in bed; roulil Dot M much
U feod mjr"elf. A friend roi-ouunoiided Booth
Amnrlcm Rheumatic Cure. After thrtMdoaaa
I could til up Today I am tis«trnuRns aw I
was."- Mrs. John Cook, ^i L'hutuu slroot, Toronto.—2
Prominent Methodist Divine Declares
Hie Absolute Faith In the Great
Throat and Lung Cure.
Asserts    Candidly    that    "Psychlne"
Cures Where Doctors Have
■Dr.  T.  A.  Slocum,  Limited:
Your remedy Psycblne la a wonderworker in all throat and lunff troubles. Two years ago an eminent Toronto tbroat specialist treated my
wife for a dangerously diseased
larynx, without giving her relief.
IlavltiK- seen Psycblne advertised, she
tried it, and after having takon three
bottles was fully restored. Psycblne
OUres where doctors fail. Yours sincerely, Rev. J. J. Rice,
Hed  Deer, N.  W, T.
PSYCHINE  ls  pronounced  SI-KEEN.
For sale at all druggists, at $1 per
bottle. For further advice and Information or trial bottle, write Dr. Slocum, Limited, 179 King street west,
Toronto,   Canada.
Mrs. Schnapps—I have no words to
express my contempt for you. Mr.
Schnapps—That's th' bes' news I've
heard for a long time, m' dear!
Do   not   let   a   cold   settle   on    your
lungs. Resort to Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup at the first Intimation
of Irritation In the throat and prevent disease from lodging in tbe pulmonary organs. Neglected colds are
the cause of untold suffering throughout the country, all of which could
hnvo been prevented by the application of tbls simple but powerful medicine. Tbe price, 25 cents, brings lt
within   the   reach   of   all.
Jim Johnson—Am you'r horse afraid
ob automobiles? Joe Jackson—Tais,
Jim Johnson—Ah thought he was
blind and deaf? Joe Jackson—He am
—hut he can smell.
On en item and southern nursery stook thnt
will kill the tlrst winter, but stiua a post card
for our ratalnirus of trees thm will grow in
Manitoba and the Territories. Apples, crabs,
plums, small (ruits. ornamontel trees aud
•shrubi, perretiial plants, etc,
Slowboy was wearing a gaudy tie for
which he had recently given up 48
cents in real money. 'What kind of
a He do you admire most?" he asked
of his fair companion In the parlor,
scene. •'Why, er—tee! hoc!—iho mar
rlage tie," she giggled. And the next
day Slowboy hunted up a minister and
contracted with him to make one
Chicaga News.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere
Give nature three helps, and
nearly every case of consumption will recover. Fresh
air, most important of sll.
Nourishing food conies next.
Then, a medicine to control
the cough and heal thc lungs.
Ask any good doctor.
»I flrst na.l Aysr's fharry !*«<Iter*]IBW
uo.   I bar. t.e„ t.rrll.l. ra*e. of I""•„•■'*
e.aot enrad hy II.   I an "ewwlthJJlBj^
aUSBST 0, BAJUIaTOKi Mailstta, Ohio.
J. O. iTlHOO.a
t 1 .... I    •'...
All drneirla a
Made big enough for a Mf
man to work In with comfort
Has more material in It than
any other brand of shirt ia
Canada. Made ea tke
H.B.K. scale It requlrei jojf
f.o 42 yards per doien, whereas
common shirts have only *l
to 33 yards.
That's the reason why the
H.B.K. "Big" Shirt aerer
chafes the armpits, la oarer
tight at the neck of wristbands, is always loose, full
and comfortable snd wears
Hach shirt beari a tiny book
that tells the whole history
of tha "Big" Shirt,- and
also contains a notarial
declaration th*. the H.B.K.
"Big" Shirt contains J9#
to 4a yards of material pet
Sold at all dealers but onlr
with this brand:—
BRAND      _
■oatroal      Wtoelisi      iewsee
XJKJt     IM    \J     No   BS9
Doctor—"If you do as I tell you, you
will soon feel lighter and better."
Patient—"Thank you, doctor. How
much iio I owe you?" Doctor—"Two
guineas, please." Patient (handing
them over)—"You are quite right; 1
feel much lighter already!"
9100 Reward, 9100.
Th* rtnder ot thla raper will be pleesed it
learn that ihir* it at leant on* draadtd dim  '
that icltnc* haa bean able to est* lo all
l»»e*-*i and that   la  Catarrh.   Hall'a data:
C»r» li theonlj poaitlr* cure now know to L
aaadli'iii fraternitr.  Catarrh being a oonatltw
lonal dlseii e,  require* a constitutional treal
ment,   Ilall'a Catarrh onre la taken  internal.
Ir, noting directly upon the blood and mueow
iwfaoaiof the lyntem, therbjr deatroring the
osndatlonof the diieaae, ana siring th* pat*
ent HrtiiKth br building up tha eooatltatloa
•■i aiimtlug nature ln doing Ita work. Tha
■roprlator* har* ao much faith in It* owatlrt
Mwan that ther offer Ona1" " *
lor anr oaae that it full* to oi
mt testlmonlala.
Addreaa F. J. CHENEY, Toledo, Ohio.
Bold br all Drngglate, 7»c.
Tak* Hall'* FamQr PilU (or oon*tlpaU**»
full* to rare.   Bend for 0*1
Superfluous Hair
Removed by tho Now Prlnoiplo
lb la bettor thtn electricity, becauae
it doea not scar or produoe m new growth.
Batter than X-ray, becauM it does not
burn, acar or paralyse the tiaauea under
the akin. Better than depilatoriea, because It le not poiaonoua i therefore,
it will not cause blood poisoning, or
produce eeiema, whiob ia ao common
with depilatoriea, and doe* not break
off the hair, thereby increasing its
Electrolysis, X-ray or depilatories are
offered yoa on tbe bare word of the
operatoia and manufacturers. DK
MIRACLE ia not. lt Is tho only m*thod
whiob ls Indorsed by physicians, surgeons, dermatologiata, medical journals
and prominent magazines.
DE MIRACLE will be mailed to any
addre**, sealed in plain wrapper for tl-
Your money back without auestion ii it
fails to do all that is claimed for it.
Our booklet — the most complete
treatise on Superfluous Hair erar published—containing the teatimoniau of
numaroua physicians and surgeons and
those of hundreds ol others—will be
sent free, in plain, sealed envelope,
upon request. Write for it to-day to
QctiN Smsit Wist, ToaoMTO, or
You  May  Take Our Word For  It
That any grocer   who Is antagon latio to packet tea Is so solely because he makes less profit than on common place bulk teas.  Tho
Ceyton Tea on a Sealed Lead Packet is the public
safeguard.   Black, Mixed or Natural Green.
Sold Only in Sealed Lead Packets.    By all Grocers.
'Ohio Gasoline Engines'
WOOD SAWINQ in .took al all times.   Wt
ean ehip at a day** notice.
Write as tot Prices and Cetalofuo.
Henry Arenas, East.
Having surrendered Port Arthur,
Gen. Stoessel ls now withstanding the
bombardment of the magazines.
To   Those   of   Sedentary   Ocenpntlon.
—Men who follow sodetary occupations, which deprive them of fresh
air and exercise, are more prono to
disorders of tho liver and kidneys
than thoso who lead active, outdoor
lives. The former wil find in Parrae-
lee's Vegetable Pills a restorative
without auestion the most efficacious
on the market. They are easily procurable, easily taken, act expeditiously, and they are surprisingly cheap
considering   their   excellence.
The British War Office has under
consideration a proposal for trying the
plan of shooting with both eyes open
during the musketry training of this
A   modern   weapon   In   the
battle for   health.--if diSe... ha.
taken yonr citadel of health, tha atomach
aud is torturiuit yon with indigestion, dosl
pepsin and nervous prostration, South American Nervine is lhe weapon to drive the enemy
from his stronghold "at tlle point of the bav-
onet, trench by trench, but swift and sure it
always wins —i
Shorthorn breeders in Manitoba
passed a resolution favoring the nationalizing of the Dominion Shorthorn
Breedens association.
Catarrh for twentv years and
cured In a few days.— Hon. oeonre
James, of Scranton, Pa., says: "I have been a
martyr to Catarrh for twenty years, constant
hawking, dropping in the throat and pain in
the head, very offensive breath. I tried Dr.
Agnew's Catarrhal Powder. The flrat application gave instant relief. After using a few
bottles I was cured.   50 cents.—1
The following advertisement occu-
p lesa prominent place in the Gazette
de Zurich:—"An Austrian officer of the
balloon section wishes to marry a lady
who will have the courage to make her
honeymoon voyage with him ln a balloon."
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Dandruff.
Mrs. Fondmar—Doctor, my daughter
sits and gazes into that mirror for
hours at a timo. I can't get her to take
exercise. Dr. Bruff—Well, I prescribe
another minor at the other end of the
It la tha fence that haa atood tha teat of time—stand* the hearieat strain—never mm* the standard the world orer.  fn future Pan Feneaa w*»
be painted WHITE, which la an added protection against nut ln addition to the galvanising. Order Ortugh onr local agent or direct frosa aa
THI PAGE WIRE FENOE OO. LIMITED.  WalkerTllle.  Toronto.   Montreal,  M, Jeha.  Winnipeg,    m
T''» Plrtntt wi* wlll ienl you it a Urge reproduction ofthe aUivec ngraving. printed in ill brilliant colors, willi,,ut anyadvertl ll la theiflMSl
I "lure ul :'.i.t fatoou ludug tUUiuu inexistunce and Is wortbvof a pliceiu uuy home.   If you a re a lover of horses you waut this picture to fraji***.
ooniEss the owners at once INTERNATIONAL STOCK FOOD CO., r «°*"o. c*e.
•***■■ ■*•*•■ -**■ aa*J0afr<%<HdaaHO0aW> *****mf
ofleeof Its* Ussko HU Velrrlaanrr Catllece,  13M st r*.l J* Bins*.
KiiHbt c. Hoona. D.v.s , Prm   llrHsr 0 iubcock, M n, D V I. V ikis.
VanuMIM F   I RAW. l>> V V ma     S«I(.o STSW»«T. M 11. V. M .
'   ^   '... ,aa   UtnaaMaja I •  N - '■■ ■ r   *'"' T"" »"'' '"  '  ' f r,cntlt
Uar Mr ilralH Joair MM Psn Pat*, sbo.it lOKs. in. NM unli IMS. II.
•a. ..i/I.ra,,».«•(•'. li, lh« «Ma,i.aaal r»floM Mua.d by ImpicUoi, 111»» x*—^a
rohaUr . .,,,ar.t hr aaaaloa' c*t rtiAlT. Ilia piU. r»U w.a 71 \ier nan i. ai. 1 Ma Iny
„ai ... mi tsi ifii I i ' tba pul.- waj wmk. Th. aaaasliea tnaaaOf trr»w
*.«A,a .l„,!ntf ttwaAOT-MM., iuiUI ahmtt 11> m Ua piila* nat. h.<l r«rh#,l m'ai. tliaii UA
• -.4 I., laimilew ass it*. TSohwt ft* ,<> f«,i.u titat laa p"!*« soaM not t.
aaaaa »t u-r |i*B«] th. «« rtmlil ■ •! M al.t.rmhi.d ba )lat«iilnf to lha hrurt Maav
l t»M n»rai,i,»tlon<»»«rflb. •MUr.b."!* much of tht tlmt tnd lha pain wu UMM
..•j,,,,:, 77m italbla t„ ■ a, ■, tnambruina wer* hWhlr lna«-i^.i wharh wllb Ua.
■.let, lam aialiin .aaatall tttdonbUh). ., hlanf. ot Ui. liin.mmtUir. .-onilillim tzMhiff
»Ui» tl-l.talutl /-»*Mr. »l IhH Uma i>wln« to I . ii.lai.ni.uai, fomllUou aad to*
,itr.n,,.*ai h^rt, lb. prncanaata *xs *Mf u.f.aonabl* Trom 4 tn I V in. I h.d
iU. nr as bnptnf 1st n-o.-r About I (n. I .ll«bt liajiro
^lt and bla fnnditira rr».lu«n/lioproaad.
rttoriMftsos la siijJJmi   . ,  ,       i «rr uulr roun.
I C  Mn.ra^ MaSaM * r»l«alaf. K  0, MOnllR, Tl V a
-LI-,   -_-,---—-   S\   »■■»■■■    OStSS*    '"-  '^^^	
Ir four djjrt trem tht tlmt h« teas ilrm up to Alt  I '
SlIIXnulK    «.   «l,l,ajaa   I     UllU    l'tfch  ft om   Toptlc*    tl    Ca'
nna   at *<.. a,,..   Win.,  .ml ci.mniftnrM fwdliw him II
i.i   >a   nUn.l I..n.i    U.....W    V  .. .  I ■■   _ ..   I     _.... ...       ^T_   .      . _  .
'nilani.illonil Hurt Food'aad girlnelttn hltnlniir
i i.,__ VttortirtiT
,aM..tjtl tlloek tooi
tho ulittl quaoUU
hit au»ni;th y«rr napblly «.nd lo tbmTwi.kl rrora ttofiral
amIlostSDrlufltM IU.. lu w.  Thli»»«lntbof«oor»
th»t „a, nnt In a!,aj.. fur i'atr-m., f|ut mUot. Wn*.
Mi-iiipbla aiaj In alt ».-.. truin the lata of Ml tlclo,"
|.vli««nn!.lnlH without wind ahlt il. ••InU.rnJ.U
tb). vr«ru'.i. prrptrtllon to fin gwrmtniiit strenirth a
t-rfnt»rr»»t.U to .|i;.ail. a tnd ualmlUUon. ltla iu>.
of lb« rr^t inaliiau. ti.J la In cmalajit uat on mxt hon.  a -
Uto Ptlcb hia bttn fad "lntnrr«ilnnal BtaKk Foo.r I
twt »«art xto tor ICnOOO.   Sluja that tlm.   iKan  haa
at Nwu t«trt atn.nx   and   TUhroui.    Owlnx to hla r    <
Wt    TOB
lit r««lTrai
'Ji 1." |i
i and ova»r a liwl
i .i.-ji I-" bmrtnl
wm Kills lo wlthiiAiKl   Im ne-ftut) Mrlrnm.*,   Yon  i-mi)
Mi«t*»r  tmifn* ot "InifjuttUva^l Stock KowT whkh
"nmi Sprinr^**'*' to
la&lsbM th«i»TirWhf
k   Ky*«I" H » rrmart-
Irt 'i'nmwstllM
'.'•1 » majority
fa rmfL
iinif ."ihni.-M Mm
' VoHd'l i*> "pli -n*i
ti. rnal Btn>nrih h*
. . ;. ut pii-f uf Ut
i-vl At  • OOAl Of
■     ma*M*%mmm—H0^ •********•*■    **
'**'**■''**■''**''****'  1.rLr».o.rTc -i -■*•"-•*
iin-iH kivkh «<inun »r «i.Ki(-rrrrKR, uisb RUer, Alt*.
I1 iq »H**V'C rutidl
•titer* p*"i
*_ ,i - '  < <i ■>*■■ n
•* Jurtnt thu oni-'—
yi.i f..r »(.-ir t-n«r.'f lh> UUi . ftnd f<T ftll lb* tr
» n«l Utttfl t" ■>« _**_**** tnai trmn-innhalstii
I »llh ft i* ■  W MB •w'lwiu* rro-n whfct I iltfMW^ t
Hnamn f***\ing t«it hWv.k Vo-tX n>*i
ng i,.i,r t \yMy r-*>tT**i ud *\r* now wd
Mi>l quit** ririia
■ htn Ulven In hrlrmthe "Intornitlotul Rtock Food" to uoH _    'f •
'•VnM.   but I   lifc.lti.il/wn   it   ■ 1 .i»   ni-rntlnn   MM _ TKlftbU T_*V,
. -.-.1-1 -i*. m«fw>ntonttiqMtUlnty provw um su-y-MBruL At>*  •   ••
■ v 1.. Wi- >,'>M*H-.|..    -.11 of whtch lik'l rWuw., i., ettxi tha ortlilUur f'Hyl nd w-t    I " ;|"   '■■'■rtr, <!•▼ a, IMrtl
ill.    » mtaAi ti* jirr-AoUon to f#*d "IntonuUonal 8to<k Food" to\ll ihi ■&■"
f-*..i-f-*J -uid IN now M    1 Unit ti* nn>-*»u«Of> W rma "nntMUOTW Hto*-k Fond    to ill tho b|h nt- \h»
k»f« ma*mxl mftHf from MtWH 'ohs \ y tmsig ytmr rssmtAy.    1 am d*-«r sir.   Toun rklthftiir-r.    facd.jiO.il   B
~ -*-•—*•—i -i*~»--*i-n-M-ai-ir~>r 11 *> ■q->j-u-(ji
\mriU of \b*s traoA tnt hor«M
r     " .I'lii'.*'" In troublft.
'.* i faOfCI wiUiIti Lhmo tiMT*}
Hn Ainl tn ■Mlj'.i'.lnj' j
*0****0*0<l**0*0m*kw***i \
n , ini.rnttlonal" PrtpKstlons w«re not up to ths standard we afsM not afford to make aucb an aSer.   Wa herr      ai " to forfeit $1000,00 If
11    aaaaaaaaaaaa.. w« «»«r fsfl to do as we aay.
.•int»rnttlonsl Stack Food"      "lnternatlonsl Hears Coi*j"        "InhernaCtoaal Hoof Ointment" "Internal     sl ! H**t Wns Htallng OU"
■• BMniUMIj romStry Food"   "Internationa: Colic Cuie" '"     -'*"
••     ertiat.o.isl Loom Killer"    "Inlsrnatlonal Harness Soap"
HUMMttoaal Warn. Powder   "lnteroaMonal F»t R.m.dw"
k        FrspsrHjs- »slrj ta s :'»pst_Ct»h ^aaij^^ »l J»W^
"International  Wieno-Clll.mi" "Internal'    '    Q1*'1
' IntrrnationalCompounil Abaorbent" "Internal '    '
•International Qall Cure" *
lek Cleaner"
ttmpar Cura"
Toronto, Sob,
1 THE DRILL, SLOCAN, P. C, MARCH 10. 1905.
O. £. Smithbbinoalb, Editor and Prop.
•LOCAN,      -   * -       -       -      B. C.
Legsl Advertising 10 cents a line for
ths first insertion And 5 cents a Une each
subsequent insertion.
Certificates of Improvement, $7 each.
Transient advertisements at same rates
as legal advertising.
Locals will be charged 10 cents a line
fer each insertion.
Commercial Rates made known upon
The Subscription is $2 per year, strictly in advance; $2.50 a year if not so paid.
Address all letters to—
Slocan, B. C
FRIDAY. MARCH  10, 1905.
•No more bonuses or land grants for
railways should be tho plain notice
hang outside tho legislative buildings
at Victoria. -—*
An overwhelming victory has been
won by the Japs over the Russians
this week, in the vicinity of Mukden.
Admiral Togo has also sailed to meet
the Russian fleet, and it promises to
be all day with tlie Slavs. It is the
Risen Suu for the future.
In the death of E. F. Clarke, member of parliament for Centre Toronto,
which occurred last weekv Canada has
lost one of her most gifted sons. The
Conservative party will sadly miss
him, he being one of its prominent
members, being possessed of a strong
personality and great debating ability.
The Grand Trunk Pacific scheme
was used by the Liberals to dazzle the
electorate of British Columbia at the
dominion elections. Any proposi tion
to bonus that road after the way its
promoters duped the people deserves
no public support. It is only a question of time when the road will be
obliged to seek an outlet at the Pacific
without a bonus.
In ihe debate on the new school bill
last week Wm. Davidson, member for
the Slocan, favored the increase of the
"poll tax from $3 to §4, so as to give
the government more funds for edu
cational purposes. Of all the provincial forms of taxation, tlie poll tax is
the most unpopular, mainly because
of the unfair way in which it is collected. Any man moving to increase
-that burden will come in for strong
.condemnation from the pe pie.
•** Opposition papers have for weeks
-been prophesying the demise of the
Conservative government at Victoria,
because of the Socialists being dis
satisfied with the treatment accorded
them. A tost of the truth of the as
sertions was made this week on the
school bill, when, strange tosay,it was
found the Independents still favored
the government programme. Haw-
thornthwaite, the Socialist leader.went
even much farther than that, and denounced the Liberals.inilividually and
collectively. Some other reason must
now be found for ousting the Conservatives from power.
The fate of the Liberal party at Ottawa is hanging in the balance, by
reason of the feeling aroused over the
proposal to inflict the separate school
system on the new provinces of Saskatchewan and Alberta. Hon. Clifford
Sifton, minister of the interior, has resigned his position as a protest, and
all the Liberal members of Manitoba
and the Northwest in the house have
united against the bill. The fires of a
fierce religious dissension have been
aroused in Ontario and other provinces
and extreme pressure is being brought
to bear to defeat the bill. The situation is fraught with much danger to
the Liberal party.
On Monday afternoon the Liberals
in the legislature attempted to steal a
march ou the government by moving
A six months' hoist for the new school
bill, but they wore checkmated, their
manoeuvre lx>ing defeated by a vote of
19 to 17. The full Liberal vote was
polled, and thoy had reckoned also on
support from the Socialist and Lalior
memliers, but they did not get it. Five
government supporters were absent
from the houso. Had the Liberals
succeeded, they would have made it
hot for tho government. On Tuesday,
however, the tables were turned on
the opposition with a vengeance, as
the second reading of the liill was
carried by a vote of 23 to 17. The
bill went ta committee next day. It
is quite probable a few minor amend*
meats will be made, but iu the main
the bill will stand as originally introduced. It does not look as if the gov
eminent were exhibiting any sign of
weakness or disorganization.
Pay up your subscription.
Lent began ou Wednesday.
,  Gardening has commenced.
The close season for trout ends on
the 25th.
The snow has disappeared from the
For the best bread in town go to
W. Pinchbeck's.
Fresh eggs have dropped in price
to 40 cents per dozen.
Kelowna is making application to be
incorporated as a city.
Harry Lea quit the camp on Friday,
heading first for Nelson.
A social dance was given in the
Music Hall on Thursday night.
Wm. Kyte returned on Thursday
from a month's visit to Everett, Wash.
Wagons made their appearance on
Friday, five weeks earlier than last
Born.—In Sandon, on Feb. 2fi, the
wife of A. E. Cameron, of a daughter,
The animal meeting of the teachers'
institute will be held at Revelstoke on
April 25-27.
Work is to be resumed at once on
the New Denver waterworks and the
system completed.
Str. Slocan is shortly to bo hauled
on the ways at Rosebery, to undergo
a thorough overhauling.
A revision of the voters' list for the
Slocau riding will be held at New
Denver on Monday, Mav 1.
The densest fogs ever known in this
section have been hanging over the
lake and valley dining the week.
A. York & Sons, formerly of this
town, have opened in the grain and
commission business iu Edmonton.
Heavy snowslides have been frequent of late on the main line of the
C.P.R., interrupting through traffic.
The O.-S. Lumber Co. have pulled
their tug out at the head of the lake
and will rebuild her inside workings.
A bad wreck occurred on the N. tt
S. road near Nakusp, on March 1.
caused by a freight car breaking down.
Some of the pre-emptors in the
Little Slocan country went out Tuesday to erect cabins on  their holdings.
For Sale.—A number, of window
blinds, with rollers attached. Can be
had at 40 cents each. Apply at this
The str. Alberta, owned by the
Great Northern railway, sprung a leak
and sunk at her nmoriiigs at Kaslo
last week.
Kaslo is making preparations to celebrate the 24th of May on a huge
scale. Nothing has been heard from
the towns on this lake.
Angus Mclnness. New Denver, has*
been appointed registrar of voters for
the Slocnn riding, registrar of marriages, and recorder under the Cattle
For sale- Eggs for setting. Plymouth Rock hens crossed with Minorca*; Brown Leghorns crossed with
Plymouth Rocks, 7.r)c. a dozen. Also
laying lions for sale. Laney & Pearse.
The proclamation creating Enderby
a city has been issued, the el action for
a mayor and five aldermen taliing
place on the 22nd. R. I. Bentley,
formerly of this town, is returning
The old Wm. Hunter, Sloean's pioneer boat, was brought down here on
Sunday from Rosebery,being her first
visit in years. She had lieen lying
under water all* winter, and she is to
be pushed on the beach at high water
dismantled, and broken up.
Dr. Brouse, New Denver, was a visitor here on Wednesday.
Regular statutory meeting of the
licensing commissioners was held on
Ti McNeish & Co. got in a carload
of potatoes this week from the state of
For Sale.—A small base-burner coal
stove, in first-class condition. Apply
at this office.
About SOC men are to be employed
this summer in improving the Nakusp
•& Slocan railway.
Owing to thn scarcity of pupils, it
is feared the school at Silverton will
be closed down next month.
James Graham* n bartender, committed, suicide in the Strand saloon,
Rossland, on Sunday, by cutting his
throat with a razor.
A benefit concert, in aid of the family of the late Jos. Millward. was held
in New Deuvcr Monday night, yielding quite a sum of money,
The Drill will print you, on short
notice and in any amount, shipping
tugs, billheads, statements.letterheads,
noteheads, memos, receipts, envelopes,
visiting curds, business* cards, bills of
fare, dodgers, posters, etc., etc. Will
meet any quality or price;
H. D. Curtis
Financial! Agent
Accountant & Auditor
Notary Public
Fire and Accident
Abstracts of Hineral
minim:   RKCOttUS.
Appended is a complete Mit of the various records registered atthe local registry ollice, H.R. Jorand being mining
Feb 27—Evening Star No 9 fr.
Feb '.'"—Tamarac No 8 fraction, all, J
F Holden to E T Kiohter.
EACH will Bpcnrs a number
of window Muni*', with rollsrn
* attiiclii'd.    Arc in gootl shape.
will purchase n Finull bast
IM «M,» »»***-» ***-**
*-**-* i
Clothes Make
the Man
is a plain statement of fact. They
have much to do in influencing
first impressions, and everyone
wants to create a favorable and
lasting impression, If you get_
your clothes from us you will always be well dressed and the cost
will lx* no more than to be the
other witv.
Order a
from us. Wo have in stock an
elegant and carefully chosen line
of Tweed , Serges, Worsteds, and
General Suitings; with Trouserings and Fancy Vestings.
d» /   A A >vi11 purchase* ?
Is ai
TIIF. annual meeting of the Slocan Rifle Association will be hehl at the
residence of D. Si McVannel,comer
pf Ward avenue and Arthur street, on
I'hnrsday evening next, ihe nth dayof
March, at 8 o'clock, for th** purpose of
receiving the reports for the past yeur,
the election of otlici*rs for the eiiBUinii
year, and Bttendilljf to any other business which mav no brought liefore the
meeiiiiii. A full attendance of members
is earnestly requested.
d. s, McVannel,   h. d. cobtis,
Captain. Secretary,
Th: Brill Office
Certificate of Improvements
Kvt'lllns Stair No. 11 Finrtlon.
Situate in the PToctin City Minin' Divi*
siitn of West Kootenay Pistrirt,
Whore located:—-A bout 21/* miles
in a notth easterly direction from
Slooan City,
TAKF. NOTICE that I,the undersigned
F.M.C. No. B77412) and as an agent for
I David Siltll ter, fie' miner's certifi-
i rate No. H78678, intend, sixty day*
I horn the date hereof, to apply to
! the Mining Recorder or a certificate
I of improvements, for the purpose ol
I obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
And further take notice thnt action,
iimler lection 87, must be commenced
liefore the issuance of such ceititicate of
lined tliis '.'2nd dnv nf December.lWM.
im****** *■*
♦ « »'< * «*>■*>■*> *'* t * * * * a s * * i
*****.» *********
Med. Supt., J. P. CADE, M.D.
ATI'S: Regular sul>s*rilif*rs.$1 per iwintli
__ or$10 ii yeur: iioii-siibsi'ril>«irsii*x<'lii..i?'*iif
meilieiil attendance) ft p«*r tiny, Prlva ta wards
$1 pi*r day nxtra. Special fiicilitie* fur maternity ca.-en.
For further particulars apply to.
D. B. O'Neail, Sec
,*-*■*-***■**-* **-*■*
The Queen's
Hotel -   *******
First-class Dining Room
Large and Comfortable Bedrooms
Bam pis rooms for Commercial Men
Nelson, B. C.
Notice to Delinquent Co-owner
To Archibald York, or lo any person 01
peifona to whom hv mav have tram
(erred hi" interest, in whole or in part,
in the independence mineral claini,
Minuted on CriiPtider Hill, Lemon
creek,and recorded in the Sloean Citj
mining division of West Koot nay dis
You are hereby notififd that I, ilu
Undersigned, have eatisei! to ho expended the sum of two hundred Bnd
live dullard in labor an«l general improvements upon the iiiiov« mentioned
claini, in order to hold said mini ral
claim under the provisions of thu Mineral Aet. and ;! within 90 dftj'S from the
date of tiii." notice you fail or refuse to
contribute your proportion of such expenditure, together with all costs of ad*
verlisiii'.', yonr interest in said claim
will become the property of tho subscriber, nader   Bection four of an aet en*
: titled "Aii Act  to amend  the  Mineral
| Act, 1900."
Dated this 27lh dav of Januarv. 1*305.
► ♦♦•*
J. A. Anderson
ion we huvo readied Life's tether end
Anil part tin* ties that bind us.
Should ue have left  but   one true friend
Tn mourn our loss behind us,
Then we shall not have lived in vain
If, in our onward pressing
Amidst Life's cares, amidst Its pain,
We've saved one Earthly blessinjf.
For, greatest of nil Heavenly f,*ifts
Unto poor mortals given,
Is love ennobling, love thai lifts,
And brings us nearer I haven;
Thai helps us find in every part
Where Hope's  advance  has liound us
Some true, congenial, kindly heart
Amid the hosts around us.
So, he who has had many friends,
Yet feels Death's chill eonie o'er him.
May look across whore this life ends
To that which lies before him;
And tho' the pang be great to ^n
And break these bands asunder,
It lessens still the grief to know
That friends await him yonder.
Ood grant, when we-are
And this life's ties be
When all our hope of I'
And our last souk be :
at the last
nit 1 i be past
| token;
When Heaven looms up before us clear
And golden dawn i.s o'er us:
That we leave friends behind us here
And we'll have friends liefore us.
I{. T, AN 1)1'UNO.N
Lemon Creek.
A Residence for Sale
One of the newest residences in Slocan is offered for sale on easy terms. It contains five
large rooms, hall, pantry, wardrobes, china
closet, large cellar, is lathed and plastered,
and is the best finished in town. Hot and
cold water system, with range and a sink.
Two corner lots, with fine lawn, garden, fruit
trees; also first-class woodshed, etc. A SNAP
FOR ANY BUYER.       For  terms  apply to
75, Slocan
jitBZ.    ~-'*)s*L  Jai*C..jBs{&.^JUil^J4feC   J~H-t_-*i*C JssiaiM
K A dvertise your I
ii Business
in these days of progress and competition
no man in business
should neglect an opportunity to keep his
goods before the people.
Modern usages proclaim advertising the
one road to success;
neglect of it invariably
ends in disaster. A
merchant's standing
in a community may
be judged from the advertisement he carries
in a local paper. To
sell goods a man must
advertise. All live
men seek the aid of
the printer
1 a reward
io all   persistent and  lib
eral advertisers: it is read
by everyone,
It affuamntees
to .    ■
\At AH
r ■*■*'■■■ '   , "• .   •
kiali.t.  ., .-.   .     „    ,i . a
per annum
Times n
Subscribe for
local paper: M
jjj THE DRILL,   $2  per year g
W a* **_*?** **-»^ r*s?^ wpwwf^pi ***___***, ?**__?*] K


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