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The Slocan Drill 1904-12-30

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jJ'-'ov. Ltbrar'
Jan 1 o«
VOL   V., No. 40.
SLOCAN,   B.   C,   BE0EMBER   30,   1904
Fruit, Confectionery, Tobacco
You can get anything in these lines that you
require from us. Our stock in each is always
kept fresh and well assorted. We handle the
best the market affords.   Prices are right.
12.00 PER ANNUM,
Ui'velopment on   JCiicli of llu*  Creek* I*
Shown Up— Inoreaieu Number of Hen
Kui|iluyed—More Shipping l'rvperttam
—Larger output of ore.
We wish, all onr friends and
customers a Bright and Prosperous New Year.     .     ,
Thanking you for your
past patronage and
trusting to have a share
of it during the coming
David  Arnot, Slocan.
Agent for Tetley's Teas.
J. W. Crew,  Proprietor.
THIS Hotel is one of tha best known and most popular houses
in the country.     It is located adjacent to Hi!* depot and tho
wharf, aud commands a magnificent view of the beautiful
SliK.'iin lake.     Good fishing is to  be found close at hand, while
every facility is offered for boating.
Tourists will find the Arlington and ideal resting place.
Commercial men have at their command new and commodious
sample rooms.
The dining r<Kim is strictly  tip to date and the bar supplied
with only the best broads   f goods;
KS _n_ M
_\"_\ k__9 i__\*
Is reached by any trail «r road
that runs into the Town.
Do not 2°  Past  'ts  door when
you are dry, weary or hungry.
f_   __   riffl   __   Ij,  j   \_C   t_   b*   —i   (3.2   tT.il   t■;_   ff_   __   t.t   .■&   l_*   __   l_\   _s   t-i-l   X—-   i'i
Onco again it is the privilege of The
Drill to give a summary of the development and progress taking place in
the dry ore belt for a twelve months'
period, and it takes  pleasure in bearing testimony to the fact that the situation ln tho camp is much healthier
th.in it was at the close of 1903. While
in the town things  have  gone from
bud to worse, population seriously decreased and half  the business blocks
■become emptied, yet  on   the several
creeks constituting   the Slocau City
division there has been a (parked improvement   in   the  mining industry.
More properties have appeared in the
shipping list, the   amount of  ore exported has been  larger, and there are
more men employed now than in 1908.
For 1901 there is an  increase of approximately 1000 tons in the output,
which is about 80 per cent  over last
year.    New shippers have come to the
nont  and  the   entanglements  surrounding  others    straightened   out.
Encouragement has be?n given to the
industry for 1905, and the rate of progress will be kept up. There promises
to lie much activity ou all the creeks,
and it is   certain   the   tonnage of ore
sent out   wil!   largely exceed that of
1904. The higher price maintained by
silver is having a stimulating effect
and will cause a number of likely properties to be exploited.   The leasing
system is largely tn vogue in the camp
and is   meeting   with satisfactory results.
Taken by creeks the following summary will give an idea of what has
beeu accomplished:
Teu Mil* C'rea-k.
The Enterprise is easily the first
property of importance. It has been
kept in steady operation by W. Koch,
under len'se, and has shipped 6S0 tous
of ore during the year. For a time a
crow of llUoilt ;iU men was employed,
but of late it has dwindled to eight.
The larger ore bodies have beeu worked out and development is now pro
feeding to open up new Ixidies. A
little ore is coming from the upper
levels. When a new chute is tapped
the force will be increased.
Adjoining the Enterprise to the
west. Isaacson Bros, and John Kill*
uian have had the Neepawa under
lease anil have operated with success.
Upwards of 70 tons of ore has been
shipped, with another car ready to go
out. New ore bodies have lieen found
and the property la looking well.
Above the Neepawa C 13. Taylor
and partners held a lease on the Edi-
s in. They built a good camp and
•worked two or three months, but quit
after shipping lfi tons of ore.
Adjoining   the   Enterprise   to the
south is the   Mabou, OU  which H. 1.
Kirlcwtvxi did some work.   He drifted
on the Enterprise vein and opened up
2;' a promising body of on
Binish Bros, spent sometime on the
Black Fel and shipped two tons if
ore.    It is a likely claim.
W. Harvey worked the Sapphire a
short time under lease aud shipped
two tons.
Numerous claims on the creek received their annual assessment during
the year aud a number of new locations were made.
I.suina Creek.
New life has been enthused on this
creek during the latter part of the
year, and next season will see much
advancement. The government has
repaired the trail and put in new
bridges, making communication easy.
The Kilo was understood to lie sold,
but the owners broke off negotiations
and proceeded to develop it themselves. They shipped a carload of ore
that gave $64 in gold per ton, and
they have another carload ready to go
out. It is expected a stamp mill will
go in thore ne> t spring.
The Chapleau has had a varied experience under lessees this year and
got badly tangled up. However, new
men have now got hold of it and they
are doing very well. Damages from
forest fires have been repaired and
everthiug put into goal shape at mill
and mine. Alxiut 28 men are employ
ed and more are to go ou. The lessees
expect to make big money, for quite a
lot of ore has peen exposed. Three
tons of concentrates were shipped out
by the former lessees and a couple of
cars are now ready to go out, of ore
and concentrates.
Profitable work was doue ou the
Duplex and Alberta, near by, the latter under lease, and both are looking
fine. The Alberta shipped 15 tous of
(Jr. Bulko made a two ton shipment
from the Blandtield, and is engaged
on another consignment.
At the head of the creek the Nansen, Emmett and Lady Franklin are
all working, aud each will ship. They
have encouraging showings of ore. of
high grade and easy to handle. The
Emmett is under lease.
The stamp mill on the Golden
Wedge has been dismantled and is being taken to Ymir.
Several gold properties on the creek
will be exploited next year.
Hpiliiser Craiok.
It is on this creek that the principal
life   has  been  duriug  the vear, with
trail built. A magnificent body of ore
was proven up and eight tous shipped.
Next year it is expected a company
will handle the property.
Adjoining the Club W.Cotterill and
partners are making a mine out of the
Northern Light. They have opened
their ledge at depth und will shortly
make a shipment.
After doing much work on the Port
Hope and shipping 17 tons of ore, the
lessees relinquished their holding. It
is a promising prospect.
The Cripple Stick has had two or
three sets of people working on it
during the year and shipped 12 tons
of ore.
The Tamarac has lately lieen leased
and four or five men are employed.
Harris; & Harrison opened up a
chute of high grade ore on the Argentite and last spring shipped five tons
of ore.
The Calumet & Hecla, the ,Tosie,the
Dayton, the Triune, nnd a number yf
othor claims have all been under development during the year. In the
spring there promises to be quite a
move on Springer creek, with much
ore going out. There will be some
outside capital coming in and good
results will folio v. Mining has got
down to a solid basis.
The Slocan presents a healthy record for dividends, the total.includiug
those paid this yoar, amounting to
$4,763,297.   Thev areas follows:-—
a POINTERS x^!t*m'"mX
__ in regaub to thc Y.'^'-'^'iiaij'ii'v*
»uau<>H3» on thc Mn hub tntM mr c*
Agricultural r.ij^r f
Pointer No. 4
Polntt-r No. 1~H is • pnreljr We»terti i'n
Canadian I'oimer* and Sicckmcn.
Pointer No. 1   H is IsiRe. wrll printed, ncll tJlled, well  illustrated,
progrative mi'l fenrleo*
Pointer No. S   IU lentil »r« ilriell) raah In advance, «i"i tlie u.rier U prompt!)
discontinued il expiration ol auliicrlplloii imieaa renewed
The Noi -Weni Farniei la the only agricuUu.al papei piintrd in
Canada weal nf Lake Superl -.
Pointer No. S-n ii»« mora pulil In advani t mil*criner» In Manitoba Mid IheN.w.T.
than all olher farm paperneomlilned
Pointer No. •   ItI MBKeitloill ami iiilniniiiiuni «ic wottli many dollar! to em-li
Pointer So. 7   Morally ii « »''nv<" reproach.
From Now to December Si, 1005, for $1.00
en tip
Includl*>B 'bt tfHi'iiif1
NumlMi ■nd Hi* h»Unc« <
Tilt tiH-lier vn send, the m
ymi will revive.   8ui*t. tV <• no*t.
Simple copy IWl fi**e ipon rtqllttt
t).H    til   fa
The Drill: $2 per year
Med. Supt., J. P. CADE, M.D.
I ) ATI'S:
l\   ortio it yc
Regular suhaorlbera, $1 par month
. i ii yonri non-aubacrtbarn (oxolnalveof
morllonl attowlitnoo)$2 per day, PrWnta vvnrd*
yl por dny extra, Hpoolal (oollltlei for maternity I'll-l'S.
For further partloulnrt apply to,
D. B. O'Neail, Sec j SLOCAN,
Financial Agent
Accountant & Auditor
Notary Public
Fire and Accident
Abstracts of Mineral
to the east of the Enterprise and
near the summit, R, I. Kirkwood owns
tin* Riverside group, on which heex-
P 'iidi'il quite n litiui'li uf money. He
built a new camp ami has rich ore rx-
tosed in two main tunnel*.
On tlu* north side of Teu Mile and
opposite the Enterprise, Krank Grif*
ilih has Iki"h developing the Blaok
Cloud ami Westmont, and has met
with success. Be has got somo eastern money in with him and in the
spring there will In* something doing,
One of the sensational strike- of the
season was  mnde on  the Highland
Ight, I'. Swan and partner breaking
Into a liiim'h of ruby silver, They
shipped a couplfl of tuns and realized
A oouple uf months nun the Molloy
brothers and partners took a lease on
the Baunockburn, at tin* bead of the
creek, and are doing well. Thev will
make a respectable shipment in tho
Other claims on (he creek have had
little done on them beside assessment,
yei the senernl outlook of things is
good. \V. Koch has kept 2(1 men or
more steadily employed at blssaw-
I mill.
Twelya Mill* Oreeka
At the head of Twelve Mile is the
1 Myrtle group, owned  by  Tattersall
Bros,   and   T. Waring.    They   have
done thousands  of dollars   worth  of
work on the property, with mora or
loss success. This yeur they completed a 110 foot crosscut, with nide drifts
and a raise, and  quit  work   when an
option to purchase was given.   How
ever, the upl ion was not taken up.
The Myrtle is a huge proposition and
would be a success tO B company with
On the Colorado Ralph Gillette and
partners opened up a new vein and
tapped a chute of pay ore, seven Ions
Of which Was shipped,    Tiny are con
tlnuing development and will shortly
mak'j another shipment.
splendid promises for next season.
Nothing was done on the Arlington
and Specul:itor,but it is confidently expected both properties will be opened
up in the spring and a mill built. The
Hampton did a little development, re-
suiting in the ledge liem;,' found at
depth and with rich ore.
Early in the season the Pioneer
Miuing Co. started development on
the Bank of England, and later ou
acquired the outstanding interests in
the Two Friends, and part of the
Black Prince group, all now being
amalgamated under one management.
New buildings have been erected and
a vast amount of development done.
\V. Koch has the contract to haul a
|arge tonnage of ore, part of it having
commenced coming down. Upwards
of 20 men are employed and will lie
continued on during next season. In
the year T>7 tons of ore was shipped
from the Black Prince, partly by thu
former lessees.
But it is to the Ottawa that credit
must be given for the general life and
activity in the camp. It has shipped
fully 1800 tons of ore and has given
employment to over 30 men. New
buildings have been put up, new road
constructed, and   hundreds of feet  of
drifting and raising accomplished, a
new level has lieen run and liolh veins
cut and are being drifted on.   These
will eventually yield a large tonnage
of ore. The ore is phenomenally lii^h
grade, while bodies of almost pure
metal are frequently  met with.   To
date the Ottawa has paid for its pur
chase and development and given a
handsome  profit  besides, while  the
mine is easily worth quarter of a million dollars.    Early next summer the
management will instal a power
scheme on Springer oreek, tfi-'inK the
power for operating a large hoist and
machine drills. The Ottawa is a conspicuous success   from   careful   and
competent management.
AImivh the Ottawa is the Mayeta
group of 15 claims, which are beiug
crown grantedf. The property was
purchased during the year by tlie Ottawa people and is being actively de
veloped by half a down men. rliey
have the same veins as in the big mine
Above the Mayeta is the Young
Bear group, which has lieen bonded
and is being worked   bv Sandon peo-
ple.thrpcor bur mra being employed.
In the same neighlKirhood in the
Graphic, purt of the old Bondholder
group. It is being Worked by Wood
Bros. & McMillan under lease. They
shipped four tons of ore and in the
spring will make another shipment.
The Combination ims been worked
of late by three men and is developing
into a shipping mine.
Kor a time the Republic was worked
under lease, but was not u success. It
shipped 22 tons.
Payne  $1,420,(V*0
Slocau Star  575,000
Idaho  400,000
Reco  287,600
Rambler-Cariboo  220,(XXJ
Last Chance  213,109
Whitewater  209,000
Ruth  125.000
Sunset  66,000
Noble Five  50.000
Qoodenough  45.188
Washington  88,000*
Monitor  l.'T.WX)
Queen Bess '.6,000
Jackson  21,000
Surprise  20,000
Bosun  12,000
Antoine  10,000
Numbers of other properties have
paid handsome profits,and in addition
may be considered the surplus sums
of the Alpha, Vancouver, Hewett, Enterprise, Arlington, Two Friends and
I'.iiHalnnil Mini'* Doing Well.
In November the Le Roi mine sent
to the Northport smelter 10,182 ton.*'
taut Tear's Slilpmenta Were 1:13» Ton*—
A Healthy Evidence of the I.If* and
Wealth of the Cainp-Ottuvrn It (he
BlKgeet Shipper.
Next week it will be possible to give
a full and complete list of the ore
shipments from the local division during the year. Consignments of ore
nre stringing down from a number of
properties and all may be lifted by
tomorrow night, swelling the grand
total to aliout 2300 tons. The heavy
fall of snow is goiug to help the
freighters iu great shape and ore will
come down much more freely. For
the week 44 tons of ore was shipped,
beiug from the Ottawa. The total to
date is 2244 tons.
For 1903 the ore shipments from
the local division amounted to 1339
tons, made up from 17 properties.
Following is a full list of the shipments this year to date:
Enterprise  C8»
Ottawa       44 1291
Neepawa  71
Port Hope  17
Republic  **      8U
Black Prince  57
Sapphire  2
Argentite  6
Black Fel  2
Chapleau  S
Allerta  15
Colorado  7
Highland Light  1
Blnnfield  2
Edison  16
'ripple Stick  12
Kilo   20
Club  R
Graphic  4
11 ll'l I
Last week Sandon mines shipped
1231 tons of ore.
Cameron & Keuned v have been mw-
hiding ore from the Kilo.
Boundary's output of ore for tho
year is in excess of 800,000.
A fair proportion of the men at tho
various mines csme iuto town to spend
Certificates of improvement have
of specially selected oro, the profit o . 'been issued ou the Black Priuco and
which after deducting nil enpense? c*.PP*w olaimsi
was $81,000. Expenditure on devel-1 Mining men predict an early revival
opment during the month was $11,000.1 iu the lake camps, owing to the higher
Development of the mine continues to prices nf minerals,
lie satisfactory. Ou the 1-150 level the
new ore liody has lieen developed for
30 feet, the average width being five
feet, the ore averaging S20 a ton.
During the same month the Le Roi
No. 2 shipped 1800 tons of ore, the
net receipts from wliich were $80,698.
Deferred payments on other ore, together with returns on 27 tons of concentrates, raised the total receipts to
Special Council Meeting.
A special meeting of the city council was held on Thursday night, the
council only knowing anything about
it. City Solicitor Jorand was present
and demonstrated his position on his
bill for taxed costs ro tax sale. A former resolution gave power for the bill
and the council accordingly allowed
It, It was pointed out that the city
treasury was depleted, therefore economy miist lie practiced in conducting
the impending electiou. Returning
Officer Curtis was instructed not to
advertise the public notice of nomination and election, nor to get proclamation! printed. Instead three notices
will be typewritten and posted up.
( lirlalimiK I'rca*  I a.l. rtiilinurnl.
Complete success was tho portion of
the Ohrlstmaa tree entertalnment,held
by the scholars of Knox church Sab
bath school ou Friday evening. The
Music Hall was crowded to the doors,
all the children of the vicinity and
most of the adults being present. The
programme was given entirely liy the
scholars and numbered 23 selections,
embracing choruses, solos, motion
songs, recitations, dialogues, etc., and
the youngsters acquitted themselves
Well. Santa Clans' arrival at the close
of the programme was hailed with delight and the distribution of gifts afforded much pleasure.
Adjoining it is Hie Cliib.upon which
Knnwlck Want* Hie Munejr.
Walter Renwick, the Sloean sprinter, has commenced suit against V.
Rollins, of Cranbrook, to recover the
sum of $200. Rollins was stakeholder
iu the race arranged to take place at
Cranbrook lietween Renwick and
Mitchell of Fernie. A garnishee sum* I
mons has lieen nerved on Rollins to
cover the money he held for Mitchell.
The race being called off Renwick's
money was  returned to   him, and he
Lack of snow for rawliiding prevents
lessees of the Marion, at New Denver,
making a shipment.
It is currently reported at Silverton
that the old Alpha mine is to be open-
til up in the spriugand worked to the
limit. It has lieen man'y a long year
since that famous property saw life.
Iteciirala for Tear.
Mining Recordor Christie has mado
out his report of the business done
ii the local government office during
the vear, there being a decided falling
off from 1903. The two per cent tax
on ore, however,gives a large increase.
Following are the records made:
Free miners' certificates	
Certificates of work	
New locations	
Conveyances, etc	
Crown grants      15
In 1903 the figures for the local office
Free miners' certificates	
Certificates of work	
Now locations	
Conveyances, etc	
Crown grants	
Don't Want Chlncio.
Chinese are not wanted in and
around Silverton. M. Davys, who has
a lease on the Emily Edith.introdueed
a Chinamftn as cook, but none of the
men would work. Agitation let! to a
public meeting, which was held in
Silverton on Friday, when a number
of speeches were made. A vote was
taken and only two of the audience
voted in favor of the Chinaman remaining. Mr. Davys left for Nelson
on Saturday, vowing that if he could
not retain the Celestial, he would pull
the forces off both the Emily Edith
and Hewett and close the properties
down tight.
oonsiderabltj work was dono uud a new | claims Mitchell's poitiou as forfeit.
Sliver Oiiotatiiiii*
Following are the quotations for bar
silver on the various days
during ths
week since last issue:
61J cent*
611   "
eoj ;;
814   "
611   ■»
Subscribe for Tijk Duiu,. hli
• :,
■ ■
One Thins She Wonld Not Let Oo »r
"He is furious witli you," said the
girl with the red pompadour.
The girl with the retrousse nose ouly
smiled as she turued to the mirror and
caught up a stray lock of hair with a
gilt hairpin.
"He said," went on the girl with the
red pompadour, "that you were utterly
devoid of principle and intensely vain
and horribly sellish."
"Did he?" gigfled the girl with the
retrousse nose, craning her neck to see
If her collar was quite straight at the
"Yes, and he is telling lt about that
your father ls not half as rich as people fancy and that your family came
originally from Kansas, where your
grandfather ran a—a—I forget what
they call it, where they sell beer and
things, and that there is a discrepancy
Jn your coat of arms aud that he
taught you all you know about art aud
that you never read anything but paper covered novels and didn't kuow an
ism from an ology uutil he met you
"Oh, well," Interrupted the girl with
the retrousse nose, taking a bundle of
pins out of her mouth aud serenely
pulling in the lacings of her girdle, "he
feels terribly cut up, poor boy, since I
—since we—ceased to—well, since it
has been all off. l'ou can't blame him
for saying some spiteful things, aud
everybody knows tliey aren't true."
"Of course," agreed the girl with the
red pompadour, "and that is what I
told Edwin. There isn't a single word
of truth in what he hus said, even that
you wear No. 7 boots aud have your
frocks cut long to hide them and"—
"Did he say that?" gasped the girl
with the retrousse nose, dropping the
powder puff in the midst of powdering
her nose and turning wrathfully upou
her companion.
"Why, yes," replied the girl with the
red pompadour hastily. "But you surely don't blame him. You kuow you did
treat him rather shabbily, Madeline,
"I said," cried the irate girl with the
retrousse nose, bringing the hairbrush
emphatically dowe upon the corner of
the dressing table, "that I didu't blame
him or at least could forgive him for
attacking my character and my veracity and my education and my common
sense aud niy ancestry and iny father
and grandfather, but when he nialigus
my feet-my feet— Stella Carter, it's
more than any woman could bear. I'm
going   to   pyni.sli   him!"
•The water planed  In    goblet,    bowl    SC
Chnngi'S Its form to Its receptacle;
And  no  our  plastic  souls    take    various
And characters of Rood or III, to fit
The pood or evil In the friends we choose.
Therefore lie  ever careful  In.your choice
of friends, '
And let .vour special love   be   given    to
Whose   strength  of  character  may   prove
the  whip.
That drives you ever  to    fair    Wisdom's
Tokyo, Japan.        — By Japan's Mikado.
No Johnny In It.
Mrs. C. was visiting a neighbor who
had a bright boy of four years.   Wheu j
she was ready to go home she asked !
the little fellow to accompany her and
stay to tea.
"And we will have johunycake,"
added Mr». C. to clinch the argument.
The child had never heard corn cake
called by this name, and he expected
something very fine, but was disappointed as he watched her mnke it
Just as his mother made corn cake.
When it was ready to go in the oven
Mrs. C. said:
"Artie, as soon as It bakes we will
have our tea."
But the little fellow thought there
must be a great mistake, and he
caught hold of Mrs. C.'s drese and,
with eyes and mouth opened wide,
gasped out:
"Oh, Mrs. C, you've forgot to put
the Johnny Inl"      •'
Silk Stockings and Sliver Ruckles In Togas
lu London—Paardeburg Hattie Ground.
Male dr?ss reformers in London
are now busy urging a return of the
wearing of knee breeches. A society
of young swells has been formed
pledged to wear them at theatres and
oilier evening entertainments. Already black silk breeches, silk stockings and silver buckles have made
their appearance and tho habit promises to spread. The reformers are
tilling the columns of the press with
the arguments to the effect that all
the laws of economy, health and
beauty favor the abolition of ths
stove-pipe trouser as worn to-day.
Lord Huberts at Puardeburg.
Of interest to Canadians is Lord
Roberts' recent visit to the South
African battle-fields, says a recent
despatch, Lord Roberts re-fought tho
battle of Paardeberg, but his advance
upon Cronje's laager was made in a
motor-car insteud of with threo divisions of infantry.
The Coininaiider-in-Chii'f was keenly
interested in the famous battleground, although greutly surprised
at its altered appearunce. There was
even some trouble ut first, in locating several well-remembered incidents. Herds of springbok have invaded the paardeberg drift, and its
bottle  scars are  well  hidden.
Lord Roberts found, after some
difficulty, the site of his headquarters on that eventful February morning when General Cronje surrendered
himself after stubborn resistance. lie
related the incidents of the surrender
to the members of his party. Lord
Roberts also traced the ndvance mado
by General Smith-Dorrien's division
on February 26th, and the subsequent night attack in which the Canadians lost heavily.
Half buried in the veldt Lord Roberts discovered a number of rusty
meat tins, souvenirs of the "alarm
signals" devised by the Boers. Theso
tins had been strung on wire some
distance in front of the trenches, and
the enemy were thus warned of
night attacks.
Many other relics of thc battle were
discovered—fragments of shells, human bones, and cartridges; while in
one of the trenches a Boer boy unearthed and proudly brought to Lord
Roberts a rust-covered bayonet.
Lord Roberts spent two hours on
the battlefield, and eventually walked  around  the  inner trenches.
His visit created great curiosity
among the Boers. Some of Cronje's
old men who had fought the British
at Paardeberg followed the party at
a respectful distance.
On the journey to and from Kim-
berley thero were many expressions
of good-will on the part of the residents. Several of the Boer farmers
displayed Union .Tacks, and invited
the Commander-in-Chief to visit
An I nforiunnte Omlaalon.
Hicks—Tliere is one thiug that these
schools of elocutiou ought to teach and
Wicks-What's that?".
Hicks -They don't teach their pupils
when they ought to decline positively
to give a recitation.
Better I.nte  Than  Never.
"Did you know your husband long
before you married hlm?" asked tho
casual female acquaintance.
"No," answered tbe bride whose
honeymoon was on the toboggan, "but
I'm beginning to flud him out uow—
after midnight."
.In(at   Like   Unman   Urinaria.
The animals of the Jungle were giving a play.
When the monkey comedian cut his
capers the lions roared, but a woodpecker began to knock and several
Snakes were board hissing.      .
Mr. Hug My, my! Isn't the thiinilor
awful? Why, If didn't look like ruin
Wben i came In!
A IHiiMlmiiKnl Difference.
"Colonel Carver and Judge Short-
range bavo just had a heated dl.spute
liy telephone over 'either' und 'eyelher.'
tbe Judge culled the colonel a liar."
"Are Uuy looking for each other?"
"Ves. All is over but the shooting."—
J ud lie.
Why Ha Failed.
He was an elder of a chapel in a
little Glamorganshire town. He was
also a tradesman, and he fell upon
evil days. His creditors pressed him,
and he was forced to file his petition
in bankruptcy.
His failure was the talk of the
town. He felt llis position acutely,
ond kept as much as possible within
Then the brethren decided to hold
a meeting, and the unworthy elder
was summoned to attend. The pastor spoke lirst. He urged his people
to be considerate and tender.
He was followed by a man who
made nn eloquent speech on honesty
in trade, and concluded by moving
that the elder be suspended from office for a period to give him time to
purge himself of his heinousness. A
seconder and supporter spoke to the
same effect.
The brethren looked severe, their
countenances wore set with the stern*
ness of a righteous wrath, a deep
silence pervaded the room.
slowly and humbly the elder arose.
"J want," he murmured meekly, "to
SB) a few things based on ray lodger. Th" mover of the resolution owes
nn' illf). I offered him three Weeks
ego to Hettle it for XI 2, to save myself from my present position. Tho
Si'i'nii'ler owes me jJKt. I told him I
would accept iin to prevent this
exposure, The supporter of tho resolution is indebted to me to tho
amount of £9."
A laiief. pause. "And now, wilh
jour permission"—turning to tho pas«
tor—"I will read out the sums tho
others present  owe me."
lie rend them out. calmly nnd div
Ilberately, but long ei'e he had finished tho brethren luul (led.
Kt'oenlrlc Nobleman.
That rnt her eccentric young nobleman, Lord Howard de Maiden, is
nbout to start for East Africa on a
lng-gnmo hunting expedition. Ho has
acquired a large territory near the
Victoria Nyan/a. where he proposes
to establish a stud farm for breeding zebras. He is probably the richest young man in England. The property he inherited from his grandmother, the Inte Dowager l.udy Howard de Maiden, was worth some
£300,000 a year, and consists entirely of London houses. 'Ibis estate was
fon ieii,\ the property of the Dukes
O? l'ort land, but the lute Duko living without leaving n mule heir, this
Lestate, which came into the family
through an heiress (Lady Margaret,
| daughter of the Earl of Orford), fell
i to tli'' Uuke's surviving sister.
He Was Unable to Work for Sevan
Years Before He Used the Great
Canadian Kidney Remedy.
Cottel's Cove, Nfld., Dec. 19.—(Special).—The days of miracles are past,
but the cure of Joseph Boone of this
place almost ranks with the sensational cures of the earlier ages.
Mr. Boone has been ailing for eight
years, seven of which he was unable
to work from the effects of Backache
and Kidney Complaint. He was all
aches and pains.
He was treated by several doctors,
and after seven months in the hospital was sent home as Incurable. It
was there that reading of cures ln the
newspapers led him to use Dodd's
Kidney Pills. It took twenty-one
boxes to cure him, but to-day he ls
strong and well and hard at work
lobster fishing.
People here have learned that If the
disease is of the Kidneys or from the
Kidneys Dodd's Kidney Pills will cure
We will soon be closing another
year, and again as we, the citizens of
Assiniboia, the farmers of the West,
balance our books for another s?ason
we can look around us and see and
feel prosperity; we know that we are
better oft" than we were a year ago,
and those of us who have been in the
West since its youth know that Its
growth and progress are substantial.
i he pioneers who came to the
wheat belt of Western Canada made
a choice of two propositions when
they decided to farm; to select the
highly advertised lands of the Da-
kotas and Minnesota, or come to the
less advertised territory of Manitoba
and Assiniboia. Were they wise in
their selection? Let us look at results.
The Blue Bonk for the ten years
tll-'Ol gives the average yield per
acre of 12.07 bus. in N. Dakota and
10.04 bus. in S. Dakota, with an
average of all Western States of li.'
bushels. The Canadian Blue Uoak is
authority for the figures that co\e-
the same period of years (91-'01) in
the Canadian West the average yield
was   17.07   bushels.   These quotations
naijAV iioiioBjsD'Js jo Sui|aaj u sn 0A|S
we look backward for a decade arid
realize that we f.re about 40 per cent
wealthier each year than our cousins
across the line. Even this year,
which has made so much dissatisfaction owing to the disparity in prices
caused by tne crop failure in the
United States with the rust bligfit,
our returns per acre are more than
if we were farming in I'ncle Sam's
land. Our average of 17^ bushels at
80 cents would be $14 per acre;
Northern States average of Vi. b'.-s.
at 90 cents would be $11.52 peracrf.
The amount is not very large, only
$250 on a 150-acre crop, but It is a
nice nest, egg, nnd though our price-.-
have to be governed by Brn.i8h markets, and the- scarcity of milling
wheat across the border makes a local market which can call flour at
$3.46 per hundred, while we buy our
flour for $2.20.
We have our drawbacks in th's
country, but we nlsj havo Substantial
advantages. Let, us then b<? loyal to
our country. Pi:s'i it along In (very
way that is going to benefit those
who reside here and the prosperity
wi.i continue.—[Gainsborough Pot.
Tlit*  Imp  Iloni.
This brazen Imposture on the credulity of the English public was the result
uf a wager between the Duke of Montague and another nobleman in 17411.
lu discussing tht amazing gullibility
of the English people the former declared that if one were to advertise it
well that he woukl jump into a quart
bottle all London would go to see him
do it. The wager being made, an advertisement was Inserted in all of the
leading papers promising that the feat
would be performed on a certain date
nt the Haymarket theater. Un the ap-
polntod day the theater was packed
from pit to dome, and many hundreds
were turned from the dual's. The supposed magician appeared on the stage
und had the temerity to state lhat if
the audience would pay double the
price he Would enter a pint buttle,
shown on the stage table, Instead of
the quart flask, as famished. He then
hurriedly escaped by the stugo door,
A riot resulted, in which tin' theatet
was badly wrecked, aud the duke and
Ills companion had to leave town UQtU
the excitement was woll over.
Slia .Never FnrKOt tlia- Lout  1'lve.
An Atchison man lost $5 iu ranking
cliiinge and when he went borne toll
his wife about ii. Uiis happened six
tours ago, and she has never forgutteu
It, often telling him what lUXUrlOH
they could afford If he hadn't lost the
money. Last week tluit- son dropped
$£,iiiio in n poor Investment, "Dou-I
lay a word to hlm about It." she sail
to ber husband. "Foor boy, be (eels
bul enough as it Is."
QOOUll   AsilntaiMio,
Mack—What on earth did you go to
th.it clairvoyant woman for?
Kato—I wanted to find out why T
never can get _uy shirt waists wad*
to fit.	
A I'liyaUenl  Instructor   GItcs  Advice
on the- Subject.
The way to walk straight is not to
t.ilnk of the shoulders at all, says a
physical instructor. Hang your arms
loosely at your sides and hold yourself erect by moderate tension of the
back and abdominal muscles and the
muscles of the neck. Theu your shoulders will have to hang right.
Don't "throw out" your chest. The
chest that is inflated properly by deep
breathing is bound to be thrown out,
and thrown out not like that of a
stuffed figure, but naturally, because
it can't help it.
Don't walk with a stiff neck. Hold
your head erect the way an animal
does. Watch a deer. Its neck is always in motion, yet it is always held
beautifully. Your head poised on a
stiffly held neck is no good for either
balancing or looking around you. Poised confidently on strong but pliant
neck muscles, it becomes what a head
should be.
Many classes of men who do much
walking, such as Indians, guides and
trappers, walk with their bodies inclined forward a little bit. But the.v
don't round their shoulders or stoop
their beads. They incline forward
from the hips. This throws their
weight a little ahead and gives the leg
muscles the chance to exert ali their
power in the best directions. But the
upper body is never bent by these men.
It simply is held forward from the
hips at a very slight, barely perceptible, angle.
Even if correct poise in walking had
nothing to do with other forms of
athletics it would be invaluable in itself. The mnn who walks right ls going to keep his organs—heart, kidneys,
liver and lungs—in splendid form. But,
besides all this, it helps wonderfully
ln all outdoor sports.
Ther Mint Harder and Taate Human
Dlood to Attaiu Manhood.
The cannibal instinct of the Papuan
of New Guinea Is not hard to explain.
In all the 31,'1,000 square miles of New
Guinea there is not a tribe which does
uot regard murder as a kulghtly accomplishment. Until a man hus taken
a humiiu life aud has sipped human
blood he is an object of ridicule. He is
not permitted to tattoo himself, and
with a skin thus unadorned he is shunned by Papuan society.
Immediately after killing some one,
however, the murderer must undergo
six days of "purification," which are
marked by various uncanny rites. He
tirst washes himself and his weapon
and seats himself upon a stage ln tbe
sight of the whol« town, but nevertheless unnoticed by rfll. During this time
he must eat nothing except roasted.bananas, the pulp of which he bites out
and the rest he throws away. On the
third day he bas so far purified himself that his friends entertain blm nt a
feast, and on the fourth day he decks
himself with all the ornaments of his
home and parades up and down the village. After being thoroughly admired
he walks down to a river, aud, standing with feet wide apart, he lets all the
boys who want to become great men
swim through his legs.. Ou the next
day at dawn he jumps from bed and
yells out of the window nt the top of
bis lungs. His shout is supposed to
scare away the ghost of his victim. On
the following day he rel urns to his
wife, who has spurned him up to this
time, and is once more installed as the
respected lord of his household.
Situ Urn In the Water.
All reptiles swim. Almost all snakes
move through tbe water wilh as mnch
ease and rapidity tis on land. Rattlesnakes, for example, are much given
to swimming in placid water If it is
not too cold. In the everglade lakes of
Florida they may be often seen. It ls
well to know that to attack from n
bout a poisonous snake lu the water Is
a mii'h inure dangerous proceeding
than to attack the snake on land. The
reason is that the reptile will Immediately make for the boat, since it must
have a solid base from which to strike.
it bnlf leaps and half climbs Into the
craft, and there Is a light at uncomfortably close quarters.—Success.
A   Waililliiic   \» in nl,iu.
The Breton peasant does nut believe
In any such new tangled doctrine as
that of ihe equality of tho sexes, and
be makes that char when he takes unto himself a wife, Then, according to
ancient custom, directly the fatal knot
is tied the bridegroom gives Die bride
a smart box on the ear, saying, "This
IS how It feels when you displease me."
After this ungallant proceeding he
draws her tenderly toward him and
kisses her, laying, "And this is bow It
feels when you treat me well."
KITiM'tniil  Wny.
"I thought Bmeargle was a friend of
"He was until lately.   I luul to drop
hlm.   He was ulways wanting to borrow money."
"Refused hlm sharply, did you?"
"No;   I   lent   him   some."
Juat it  I.Illle furor,
Mrs. Nodil- The cook refuses to get
up earlier llian 7. Todd Ask her If
sle won't do It for a couple of days
Until  I  cm  rearrange my business.
iv Iml   Worried   Hlm.
Flic   llut,  pa,  be says he can't live
WltllOlM  ii.e.   l'a    Itut thc quostion  Irt
whether he can live without um.
Do you want to add
$320 to your income ?
Chatham Incubator without one cent
of cash until October, 1905
brooder, i!,,. „.,„,.. -•
**• tasA win, »wo w.2
«» within ««, „f dry■,Ul>
ori.lthath1.i,b™„,e» ™5
in our lumber yard,    'h™
•to built wild hirocleJS
will .land a„y „,„„««J
uwg-. for yearn. Ttwi^jS
you accept ouroirerth,^
er w.ll tbe Chatham C
ou """"•' *** for
Dipt. 35   Chatham. Omt,
Manufacturer, of Chatham
Incubator, and Ilrw-deri,
Campbell Fanning Milk
•Od Chatham Farm Scala,
Distributing Warehouse, at
Montreal, Que., 13raDi0„
Man., Calgary, Alia., N,J
Weatmimter, B.~
N. S,
Ci Halilaa,
A Smiling Face
signifies robust health and good
digestion. You can always
•carry a smiling face in spite of
care and worry if you keep
your liver right and your
digestion good by using
Too Substantial.
Bnpeck—My wife    told tne to bailer a good hrooin.
Dealer—Well    here's    one   with I
hickory     handle—waranted
Enpeck—Great Scott!  Po youta,
ray scull is made of cast-iron?
"oi   to
(Sold Every when.    In boxes 25
Caught on the  Rebound.
He—Are you aware that I am
something of a mind reader?''  	
She—Xo. Do you mean to say that
you can read ray thoughts?
She—Oh, George, this i.s so sudden.
Proper Caper.
The Sufferer—Wow! I'm gol/.gtoa
dentist and have this tooth out.
Christian Scientist — Vour tooth
doesn't ache. You only imagine It
The Sufferer—Then I'll have the
dentist extract hy imagination.
Minard's Liniment Cures Bum, Etc
Somewhat   Different.
Wife—How dors the novel end? Do
they !iv<> happily ever after?
Husband—No, Indeed. Tbey get
Old Story.
Greening—Last evening I proposed
to a Kirl who Is interested In photography.
Browning—What was tho result?
Greening—She got busy and developed a negative.
In After Years.
Again the village blacksmith (tood
under the spreading chestnut tree.
Jingliug the coins iu his pocket,111
spake: "I care not Who in;ik"s th*
autos of the nation provided I maie
the repairs."
ALWAYS WITH US—That pnrt.onof
man's life which is not made up ot
pleasure is largely composed of pain,
and to be free from pain is a pleasure. Simple remedies are alwaysthe
best in treating bodily pain, and i
safe, sure and simple remedy is Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric oil. You cannot
do wrong in giving it a trial when required.
Brief But Strenuous.
Tomdlx—Bumpkins  political career
was of short duration, wasn't it?
Hojax—Yes; he went up like a
rocket and came down like a living
What It Included.
Short—I spent over $100 at Hi' Sl
Louis exposition.
Long—Um—dots that include tin
$lu you owe nie?
Short—Yes; and it nls» Includes$S
more that I was going to  askyoufa.
Lifebuoy Setup—disinfectant— is ftmngj
reeotmiiendwl hy tho nieili.nl |>p>f<*s!io:i iu
s safeguard against infoutious disease*   .;
Mnny a girl mnkes n blunder In not
Uklng a mnu ut his word when lnj
•uis. "I am not worth* of your love."
Cause for Complaint.
Merchant—What did that man
Clerk—Nothing,  sir.
.Merchant -Then what w-is In* growling ahout whi'n he weni out?
Clerk—He was growling because
we didn't have it  in .stock.
Another Hunt.
"Say," queried the shade of Plato,
■"where is Diogenes?"
"Oh, he's got a new scheme,"   replied the shade   of   s (crates,    'He
I took  his  lantern  this moim "-'    : '
[started for the l'nited States to loo**
tor a Democrat."
Tlie Plodder.
Just before his death William Tary,
the great shoemaker, missionary and
noted linguist, said about his biographer: "if he gives me credit for being
a plodder, he will do me justice. Anything beyond this will be too much. I
cun plod. To this I owe everything."—
I  Irrm   nml   ( linrili   Sunt..
it people had to sit mi as uncomfortable seals ut a Church as nt the circus,
how they would roar! This Is one of
the things that prove the influence of
mind over matter
Something of a Spartan.
"So yon were sent to bed "i
.'.our supper?"
"Yes." answered the boy
tenai ions dlsposli Ion. "Bttl '
like what they had for sn,".
was  sleepy  anyhow."
h  "
I ml
I'.al I
•alllla'la-.l    Alike.
The Modlsie -Madam, It Is Impossible to get any money OUt of yuur husband. The Customer—Well, don't I
huve the snme trouble?
Excessive  Wisdom.
Merchant—Do yon think you
enough to assist me in the ""'
Smart   Boy—Know enou ,b!
the  last  boss  I  had  was COnil •
lei tne go because l knew mon
lir did. '
I to
Sunlight Soap
outshines them all in cleansing power, yet
will not injure the daintiest fabrics. It contains no unsaponified fats to discolor your
clothes nor free nlkt-v.ll to destroy them.   It is °-
Eerfectly   balanced  snap,  equally good  witn
ard or soft wetter.   No scrubbing, no boiling*
Try Sunlight.
Your money refunded if you don't find it best.
Lovtar Brothers Limited
a.",' -■•. -
*w       -'   "    *"■   1 H£     DRILL
SLOCAN,  B.   C.
j A Series of Articles Describing
their Lives, their Aims and
Their Influence.
No. 14. ♦
c. d. Mcpherson, ♦
* »♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦« •»♦•»♦ *»4><>4 ♦■-*>*
it is Exactly What is is Claimed to be   All rlire i Cd
CEYLON TEA, Sold only in Sealed Lead Packets. By all Grocers.
I Hi
c. d. Mcpherson,
|tor and   Proprietor of the Graphic,
Portage   La   Prairie.
I >
all the newspaper men of the
a Han west, few have made a more
■ I    and    CCnsplCUOUS    BUCC6B8  than
c. ij. McPherson, editor, publisher
tl   proprietor   of  the   two   leading
Illations of Central Manitoba, the
nage Daily Qraphla and the Week-
Manitoba Liberal. Mr.  McPherson
like many another western editor,
jo.ing man.     It is only  ten years
t hat he went, ns a hoy, to "devil"
learn the case at the Forest Free
iss, pulished at his birthplace,   in
[lbton county, Ontario.    Less than
it years ago he came   west, with-
capital  and   -.Ith  hardly any exigence, started in, B hoy of eighteen,
[stick type for one of the papers he
owns. In that Interval of eight
s    Mr.   McPherson    has    proved
"If a  newspaper   worker and   a
iiiness man of al ility and Industry.
sotting type he was promoted
man, manager an 1 finally pro-
All  this took  place   in   less
v.- years.   Could there he any
•'iking example of the oppor*
a offered  In  Western  Canada
newspaper worker with thene*
y equipment?     Nor   waa this
full measure of Mr. McPherson's
rss.    No   sooner  had   he  consoll-
•d and strengthened bis new purse than he Bet to work to absorb
most dangerous competitor.   And
two years   be   had   accomplished
s also.     To-day   he owns a  daily
I    weekly    paper   In the town of
rd Importance in Manitoba, and in
lltlon to his labors as editor and
Imager, continues   to   Bnd time to
after several  Important Biibsld-
enterprises in which he Is Inter-
lie  man   who can  accompl!sh   so
. !i  at  such  an early age, even Bl*
.ing that  circumstances   have    ln
10 sort favored him, is no common
The sure-ssfui maintenance of
position he has r.c(;iiivel In news-
I'dom    demands    also  qualities,
i   mental    and   businesslike,   nol
nd   everywhere.    These  qualities
ir McPherson   possesses,   bul they
nol   nlways  apparent   on  cureless
rvatlon.      Of     medium   height,
f. la figure, nnd almost  boyish car-
', he would not nt  lirst sight im-
s one for all that he Is, llis quiet
nior,   frankness and   mod'sty   are
qualities   thai   most   Impress   a
nal   acquaintance.   These   in   no
»e  diminish   on   fuller knowledge,
v to those who know blm Intimately
e more  noticeable  qualities   are
•rdlnate  to  his unflagging Indus*
ami his eyer-watchful shrewdness.
• s   a  skill    In    ronne Ing
•1   lin; up   Into    a   eo-or lltt-ate
Is'' i       apparently unrelated, and
facnli;     of    presenting    Intrlnte
stlons to his renders with  clear-
;s. nnd   perspicuity,     He   t sts    nil
di" Issues with ihe touchstone ofa
>w fundamental truths, ani Ms collusions ftre arrived at    by OroCl sues
I anyone capable of rending plain
"  can   follow.     Mr.   Mel'he's in   Is
cnsulst,   no   halrspllttW,   no    fine-
Dim theorist   but his lucid, precttcal,
ightful  talks on   oHbllc   matters
I"' of the kind that, plain men appro*
}    '   nnd     model    their    Judgments
\mong th" men who know hlm,
I'' McPherson's persistence nnd ne-
r iy hnve nassed Into proverbs, He
:''      little,  but his perfo-mil'ie s are
fi inverse ratio to ids loquacity,   "is
'' n;i"lty   nnd   ability   to   ferret   out
'" 'ine Inwardness of thlnas have
linlilnd him to secure mnny "seooos"
I" matters of prov'nc'al and genera1
I'i'' re'i,   even    against    the   ronientl-
I1' f tii-* h-tier equipped cltypreasi
n writer ha has perhaps no such
|; to hrlUlsnoy as nro posieirod
tip others nn'om; Wi's'-irii Jour-
tiul   h's   work,   whether   enl*
'"' rnnorlerliil. h ,s nlwn's *«e"n
i if not by distinction, by clear*
"nl  vigor,
energy   that   Mr.   McPherson
       therlng he likewise
"in. 'if his pa-
: uch lt»i' adver-
■ copy, and  with
ri;; columns of his
■  '     business annuonce*
ery   man  doing
many   from
.   , 'i laemehts
I know-
has of all  the
a evvspa-
; !  on   Lllilt
■ ' ,! j |
' I'
■   the
.all     Of
i' irtage
■ei on the
   he we.it.
e i, ' ii ted by
."ei  in   1898 rehirnetl
.   a, . a    foreman. The Liberal
was then owned by a company, with
l). .1. U. Rutherford, M. P., as presi-
dent, and was conducted by Mr.
.lames Hooper, the present King's
printer for Manitoba. Tlie following
yisar Mr. Hooper was appoinied manager of the Winnipeg Telegram, and
Mr. McPherson succeeded him as
editor and manager. After the general elections of l'.ioo, Dr. Rutherford
was appointed chief veterinary inspector, and removed to Ottawa, and
Mr. McPherson purchased the Semi-
Weekly Liberal and conducted it till
the spring of 1903, when he purchased
the Daily and Weekly Graphic, and
merged the two concerns, conducting
tlie Daily (Iraphic and the Weekly
Manitoba Liberal. At the time of the
purchase he had as partner Mr. J. J.
McCullough, but last .lune he bought
out Mr. McColloiigh's Interest, and is
now sole proprietor.
ln addition to these prop'rties. Mr.
McPherson Is largely interested in
real estate, having purchased largelv
in the Saskatoon. Last Mountain and
Loon Creek  districts.
Mr. McPherson is the Portage and
general correspondent of the Manitoba Free Press, and was one of the
few newspaper men who accompanied
the Duke of York on his shooting trip
to Lake Manitoba. Mr. McPherson Is
unmarried—a fact which more than
one very handsome lady deeply
regrets. He is actively interested
in politics, being secretary-treasurer of
the Portnge and Lakeside Liberal Associations, and a member of the excursion committee of the Western Canada Press Association.
Neglect a cough and contract*
Cure SSicLuns
cures consumption, but don't
leave it too long. Try it now.
Your money back if it doesn't
benefit you.
Prices: S. C. Wells ft Co.  **n
25c 50c. Jl    LcRoy.N.Y.,Toronto,C.»n.
Patti's   Last   Concert.
Mme. Adelina Patti gave a concert
at St. Petersburg Wednesday night
for the benefit of the Red Cross Society, which netted over 137,000. Emperor Nicholas, members of the
imperial family, nnd all the wealth
and rank of tho Russian capital were
present. Mine. Palti announce I thnt
this was her Unal farewell to tie
stage, adding that as her lirst success was achieved In St. Petersburg
it wns titling that she shou'd close her
public career there.
An Aple Supply.
"And now," snld Ihe promoter, nf-
ter explaining his scheme, "Im willing to let you In on the ground Moor."
"Nol any more for me, thank you,"
replied the wis" guy. "My wife has
enough of these basement bargains al
home to last  us for ninety-nine years.
You can hardly find a home
without irs Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral, Parents know what
it does for children: breaks
up a cold in a sin-lc night,
wards off bronchitis, prevents
pneumonia. Physicians advise parents to keep iton hand.
"Th* haait cmi(h m, wile lnd merney i*»n bur
la Aynr'i Uhdrrr Fwiursl. fol tlis rminlia of
ulillaron iii.Lliiim oonlil pii-.IMj ti« bttttr."
- mui
JACOB BHULL, ttetali't,. lnd.
25(l„ »0e., H (HI.
All il- iri'iil*
i.e. avtnrr,.,
l.nWKll.      MiiM.
Throat, Lungs
Ayor'e Pill* greatly eld the Cherry
Pectoral In  breaklnn up • oold.
Pope  So  Dominates  King  Edward  in
Audience with Connaught.
A cable trom Rome says: The audience which the Duke of Conaught had
with the Pope was most cordial. The
Pontiff, who spoke in Italian, said he
was exceedingly gratified at the fiuke
it ''onnauglit's visit, and was most
pleased to see him, and added that it
was a pity he stopped such a short,
time in Home. The Pope also said he
hnd great esteem and veneration for
King Edward, "who is not only King
of England, but of the whole world,
OS the sun never sets on his dominions."
I'ope Pins said he knew Great
Britain thoroughly enjoyed libeity,
and well understood its meaning. The
missionaries coming to Home from
all parts of the British empire spoke
of the great degree of liberty enjoyed in the colonies. The duke was
received at the Vatican with greal
ceremony. The audience lasted ten
minutes. He returned directly tothe
quirinal from the Vatican.
POINTS THE WAY.—The sick man
pines for relief, hut he dislikes sending for the doctor, which means bottles of drugs never consumed. He
has not the resolution to load his
stomach with compounds which sme'l
villainously and taste worse But If he
has the will to deal himself with the
ailment, wisdom will direct his attention to Parmelee's Vegetable Pills,
which, as a specific for indigestion
and disorders of the digestive organs
have no equal
No Time to Wa.'e.
Wedderly—Why don't you 7et mar
Oldbach—I'm too old
Wedderly—Pshaw! what's your age
got to do with it?
Oldbach—Why, I have only a few
years left in which to enjoy life.
She Was  Lucky.
He—I understand your are taking
cooking lessons?
t.e—How are  you  getting  along?
She—Fine. Not a single case for
the  undertaker so  far.
I   was   Cured   of   Acute   Bronchitis
Bay of Islav.iU.
I   was   Cured   of   Facial   Neuralgia
!"i ringhlll, N. S.
I   was   Cured   of  Chronic   Rheumatism hy MINARD'S  LINIMENT.
Albert Co., N. B.
Still  Smart  Enough.
Kerwin—[ guess my wife thinks
I'm a pretty smart man.
Merrltt—What's   Ihe   explanation?
Kerwin—She admits that I am half
as stiiurt as she thought l was the day
we were married.
Canada Captures Sheep Prizes.
Canadian exhibitors had a walkaway in the sheep department of the
live stock show at Chicago, winning
In nearly every class. The first
prizes for wothers went as follows1
Sharpshears, John Campbell, Wood-
ville, Ont; Southdowns, Sir George
Drummond, Beaconsfleld, Que.; Lin-
coins, J. T. Gibson, Benfleld, Ont.;
Hampshires,  Telfer Bros.,  Paris, Ont.
Are Weak
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food stands high
ln the women's favor because it is especially successful in overcoming ills
peculiar to their sex.
When, on account of a run-down
condition of the system, the muscles
and nerves fall to control the action
of the feminine organism there is
bound to come much suffering
Headaches, pains ln the back and
limbs, indigestion, feelings of discouragement and despondency, weakness
and Irregularity rob life of the joys
which would otherwise be possible.
Stimulating medicines cannot possibly be of more than slight temporary relief. To be of lasting benefit
the nerves and muscles must be
Silly restored by such treatment as is
afforded by Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
Not only is the action and vigor of
the bodily organs fully restored, but
new, firm flesh is added, the form is
rounded out, the weight ls Increased,
and pallor gives way to that healthful
glow of complexion which tells of the
full enjoyment of health
Mrs. George Fuller, Lakeland, Man.,
"I am very glad to be able to state
that I have received great benefit
from the use of Dr Chase's Nerve
Food. It has cured me of nervous
headache from which I used to be a
great sufferer, and I am no longer
troubled with twitching of the nerves
ln the arms and legs that I used to
have as soon as I went to hed. I am
grateful for this cure and shall always recommend Dr Chase's Nerve
Food to anyone suffering as I have."
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents a
box, at all dealers, or Edmanson,
Bates & Co., Toronto. The portrait
and signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the
famous receipt book author are on
every box.
Please: ^Follow* Directions
The m Best Bread f and t Pastryjmakingf te
Impossible Otherwise:r
Are you following the recipes?      *
Are yoa making bread, cakes, pies,
pastry, according to "Royal Household"
If not, you cannot be sure of good
"Why not?" you may reasonably ask.
"Are not my own recipes, which do
good baking, good enough?
" Why should I adopt new recipes ?"
Simply because " Royal Household"
is a new flour requiring new treatment.
Thla Flour le Different
frem Other Flours
It is different from other flour.
It is better than any flour yoa have
ever used.
It is the only flour that is equally good
for bread and pastry.
(  It makes the best of both.
'   Being different, it must be differently
mixed, kneeded and baked.
Much Quicker -
■nd Easier Baking
By following our recipes you can bake
easier, quicker, better than ever before.
All your own skill and knowledge of
good baking will be made doubly effective, and as a good housewife you will
quickly see why these recipes are so
The words of a lady of St. John, N.B.,
whose letter we have just opened: "bread
made with it is lighter, flakier, better
than any I have ever seen" sre words
echoed by thousands of the best judges
of good cooking throughout Canada
who are writing us constantly to say
that they have found the flour just as
represented, and the recipes the best
they have ever tried.
Grocers tell us that the homes where
the flour and the recipes are both used
are the homes where the greatest success
is attained in baking.
We wish everyone who uses " Royal
Household " flour to have these recipes.
So send for them.
Send now, and we will not only send
you the recipes, but place you on our
literature list, and mail you whatever
we issue for users of flour.
No woman who values the reputation
of her baking—the success of her bread,
cakes, pies and pastry—the health of
her family, (depending as it does on
good cooking) will use anything except
" Roy.d Household " flour and in the
" Royal Household " way.
The best baking requires the best
flour and the best recipes.
We have both. ,
We send the recipes free.
Write for the recipes to-day.
Every really good grocer has the flour.
Ogilvib Flour Mills Co., Limitbd, |
•   aafmrimlty   ef lew grade
will show how we
GRAIN I Jas. Richardson & Sons I GRAIN
(Until   recently   represented by the late E. O'Reilly, Esq.)
All kinds of grain purchased in Car  Load   Lots.   Write us for top pricee
and   shipping   instructions. Any   grade of wheat, oats, barley or
P.  O. Box 629,   Winnipeg,   Man.
ree grata te ae te le self e» arrival er i
wards, ae yea may wish.   Ws de a etrtetta see****
aalsslea hastaeee,   ta  whieh  ve hate lad ■
lean* eapertmee.   Presspt aad reliable werk gwaateed.
liberal advenese.    Oorrespeadeaee eelielted.     Ueaaeed aad Beaaeti
Refareaea,   Baak mt HaaUtea.     Sxshaage Brush.
MNALI MORRISON ft CO., Sti-.   "'0rata *wn£bo.
Much distress nnd sickness in
chlldron Is caused by worms. Mother Craves' Worm Ext"rniinat'ir
Rives relief by removing tho cause.
High  Testimonial.
"Oh.    mamma,"   exclaimed    lutio
Alice, rushing In from school, "El In
Tnlbot  hns the loveliest  mother   that
ever    wns .    She Is such a biautiftil1
mother!   I do wish you could see her.'
"Tell   nie   about   her.   Alice,'     said
her  other.   "Why   Is   she   so   lovclv'.'"
"Why," siihl Alice, "she lots Ethel
'By golly1 iill she wants to!"
thokai law.      ship Your drain to       wuu^law.
We kaadle grata strictly ea eommlsstea.   Bgheel Ittees
Liberal adveaeee.   Tradse earried ea ****—*, ta Wlaalpeg'e futera*
Oerrsepoadsace solicited.
Censlga yeur grain te me aad get arempi service, careful attendee,
•ad highest market priees. Q     Q DIIVI If     DRAWHRl
Rstsrcste-UNUN BANK sl CANADA.   Os    Ol     InlfVf        |3||.    J
•rata ta ear lets bought ea trash er sold ea ceauaisstoa. Reasonable
advaaee made. Prompt Returns. Ce**respond*nee solicited. Refsrcaee|
Aay Baak ta Winnipeg.
IL   t,
•I- ,,*^
Year by year our sta-
tioneiy and leather goods
department has been
extending its business
throughout the Dominion.
W» will arnil, npmi prrpaiil,
73 full aaTia of linen Ubric
wrilinf p.prr. rmlH-aarJ in
rolor wilh anr initial, and
75 envelop., to match for
only $1.00.
Engraving of cardi, wedding
invit■ tia.i>a, etc., promptly
attended to.
Used ia H.B.K. Mitts, Glores
and Moccasins—tough as whale*
bone, flexible, soft,pliaUe,icorch-
proof, wind-proof, boil-proo^
crack-proof, tear-proof, rip-proof,
cold-proof, almost wear-proof—
certainly the greatest leather
ever used in mitts and gloves.
Like buckskin il is tanned
without oil, unlike buckskin it is
not porous, it is wind-proof-—will
outwear three buckskins.
"Pinto" Mitts and Glores
never crack or harden, never get
sodden, are always warm, pliable,
toft snd comfortable.
Sold at all dealers but never with-
out this brand:—
'Ohio Gasoline Engines'
WOOD SAWINO In stook at all times.   We
ean ship st s da/t notice.
Write o* for Prices snd Oatalogno.
Barrid|;e-Cooper Co., Ui, Winnipeg, lu.
Henry A»cnne, East.
■ ■*******■
Rocks  vs.  Sand.
Kd\ th—I ani surprised to hoar of
yonr engagement to old Bullyon. Wns
iu? thi> only man with sumi enough to
Uayme—Oh, no; but lie was the
only one with roclis enough to Inter
est me.
| Unsatisfactory.
tlycr— I understand tho production
of   WhlKht's  rural  drnina   has   been
Myer—So? What's thc trouble?
('.yer—One of the Inns iu the barnyard scene objected to thu siage setting, I  believe.
Montreal    Wlaalpeg    Dswise %
tirst symptom! of Internal disorder,
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills should be
resorted   to   Immediately.   Two   or
three of thrsa salutary p'llets, tak' n
before going to bed. followed by
doses of ono or two pills for two or
three nights In succession, wlll serve
:i:i n preventive of attsoks of dyspepsia nnd all the discomforts which follow In the train of that fell disorder.
The means is simple when the way is
Nothing  Serious.
I  snw  Enpeok    KoiiiK into a doctor's office this  morning," snid Sirin-
ger;  "He  had  un  nwful  cut  on    hla
head   that   his  wife   was   responsible
"You don't say," exclaimed Nili-
jtiles. "What did sho hit him with?"
"Oh. she didn't hit hlm at all," ex*
'plained Stringer. "It was merely a
halr*CUt she hnd given him as (.matter of economy."
He'll  Get the Crea.
'   "I'm engaged  In the dairy  business
now," snld the lawyer.
" You don't any,"   exclaimed   his
friend,   the   doctor.
"Knct."    rejoined    the    legal   (Ight,
"I'm nliiking nn estate."
Only (h(;so who have had experience enn tell the torture corns cause.
I'aln with your lioota on, pnln with
them off—pain night and day; but
relief is sure to those who use Hoi*
lowny's Corn Cure.
. Latest   Returns.
Drummer—What la the population
.of this town, uncle?
I'ticle    R-istus—Four    hund'e 1   an'
seiienteon 'publican  majority, suh."
.Gloom   Dlspellcr.
"Ah!"   slie  Sighed,    "1   seem    to be
Oiled  with gloom that cannol be dispelled."
"Oh, don't despair," he rejoined.
"Later on. When nullum gets cheaper
you can swallow a s:iiull piece."
\A/    IM    "U    No    512 THE DRILL, SLOCAN. B. 0.. DECEMBER 30. 1904.
<■}. f
.   ;
O. E. SMiTHicsmeALK, Editor and Prop.
SLOCAN,      -      -        -       -      B. C.
Legal Advertising 10 cents a line for
ths first insertion and 5 cents a line each
subsequent insertion.
Certificates of Improvement, $7 each.
Transient advertisements at same rates
as legal advertising.
Locsls will be charged 10 cents a line
for each insertion.
Commercial Rates made known upon
Tha Subscription is $2 per year, strict*
ly in advance; |2.50 a year if not bo paid-
Address all letters to—
Slocan, B. C
Wiefhlpg you and yours a Happy
and Prosperous New Year.
Public notice has been given calling
the legislature to meet for the dispatch
of general business on February 9th.
James Smart, deputy minister of
the interior, at Ottawa, has resigned,
giving place to W. W. Cory, inspector
of government offices in the west.
The Canadian immigration department is making a big bid for settlersi
particularly in the United States. It
is expected the tide of immigration
will lie stronger than ever next year,
200,000 new settlers lieing figured on.
Hon. Messrs. Cotton and Tatlow, D.
K. Ker of Victoria, and J. Buntzen of
Vancouver have been appointed a
commission to inquire into the work
ings of the Assessment Act, nnd the
result of their labors will be laid liefore the legislature when it convenes.
England is withdrawing her fleets
and garrisons from Esquimalt and
Halifax, the deep friendship existing
with the United States being a sufficient guarantee of safety for Canada
and British interests. Tbe dominion
will provide men to garrison the forts,
and will also organize and man a
small patrol navy. England lays a
gentle hand on Canada, which is
practically independent, but yet is
bound by the strong cords of love and
kinship to the British Empire, to
whose interests she is devotedly loyal.
In another part of this issue will lie
found a summary of the development
Jn the camp during the year almost
ended. While necessarily brief, sufficient evidence is borne by the write-up
to prove that substantial progress has
been made and success generally met
with. One or two sales have been
made, several new shippers have appealed, aud the output of ore largely
increased. Operations on the whole
have been of an encouraging nature,
and the promise is given of even better
things for 190;*.. Mine owners view
with satisfaction the rise in silver, aR
it will benefit the whole dry ore belt.
The hopeless condition of the city
finances may lie judged from the fact
that the council consider themselves
too poor to permit of a public notice
beiug given possible voters to get
their names on the municipal list; to
permit tho returning officer to advertise the customary notice of nomination and election; or to issuo printed
proclamations of the same. Instead,
three proclamations will lie typewritten and posted up. Probably no other
incorporated town iu British Columbia
has ever had to resort to such conniving to save a dollar, and Tue Drill
will make affidavit no other local paper iu tho province has ever had such
a mit passed up to it. At the same
time, it is just possible the mit was a
premeditated experiment.
The kindly notico in tho Nelson
News of Tuesday will be greatly appreciated by the men publishing the
littlo weekly papers in the mining
camps of Kootenay, The hardest rub
on the struggling publisher is the utter lack of appreciation of his untiring
efforts to keep his camp to the front.
Added to that is tho steady opposition
meted out to his paper by persons
in the several towns, with the unjust
patronage by business people to eastern printing houses. There Is not a
publisher in uny of the mining can*ps
but what is expending far more money
in his town than he receives therefrom
and yet by mnny ho is regarded and
treated as little better than a criminal,
to be run out of the place at the first
Pay up your subscription.
Public school re-opens for business
next week,
For first-class bread go to J. H
J. Tinling, Silverton, was a 'visitor
hereon Saturday.
A shooting match for turkeys was
held on Saturday.
Miss Few, Three Forks, is visiting
in town this week.
The Frank coal mine* has a daily
output of 650 tous.
It was tho quietest Christmas time
the town has ever seen.
The C.P.R. is hnndling 70 cars of
ore daily out of Phoenix.
Frank Culver was here this week
looking up his old friends.
A touch of zero weather was experi
enced here on Sunday night.
The holiday mails coming into the
burg were large and weighty.
The Socialists are to meet in con
vention at Vancouver tomorrow.
Sandon Knights of Pythias hold
their annual ball Monday night.
Fred Ritchie and B. Bewley have
leased the Reco hotel at Sandon.
A social dance took place at the
Arlington hotel on Monday night.
Miss Cavan, of New Denver, spent
Christmas with her relatives here.
Charley Liebel is once more pro
etrate with inflammatory rheumatism.
A. Brindle and R. Thompson, New
Denver, were visitors here Tuesday.
The rails have been laid into Phoenix on the Great Northern extension.
A second hand baby sleigh for sale,
in good condition. Apply at this office.
N. Morrison, New Denver, has beeu
engagtid as principal of the school
Fred and Edmund Lavelle came
home from Spokane, to spend the holidays.
Born.—In Nelsou, on the 27th, the
wife of John Boyd, Winlaw, of a
For Sale.—A small base-burner coal
stove, in first-class condition. Apply
at this office.
C. B. Taylor and wife are preparing
to remove to Oregon, to engage in
fruit raising.
For Sale.-A full set of Dickens-
novels, comprising 15 volumes. Apply at this office.
VV. Davidson,M.L.A. for tbe Slocan,
with his wife, have gone to Victoria to
reside for a while.
The Christmas services nt Knox
church were bright and cheerful and
fairly weil attended.
Chas. Schafner returned Monday
from a two months' visit to his old
home in Nova Scotia.
Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Simons, now of
Edmonton, remembered their friends
here with pretty souvenir cards.
Richard Twohey, a cook, fell dead
on the street at Sandon Friday evening.   Heart failure was the cause.
A couple of freight trains had a collision near Frank last week. An engine aud several cars were wrecked.
W. Hicks and W. Wilson will manage the skating rink this season. They
are slowly getting their ice into condition.
Aid. Geo.Henderson and Neil Gething came down from the Red Fox,
McGuigan, to spend Christmas with
their families.
D. St. Denis, manager of the O.-S.
Lumber Co., left on Monday for Orillia and other Ontario points, to lie
gone five weeks.
The worst storm of the season set in
Wednes lay,being an overflow from the
one that has paralyzed things in the
States this week.
The rowdy conduct of some of the
lioys at the entertainment on Friday
evening marred the enjoyment of the
affair for the udults.
Owing to the Great Northern rail
way tapping   the   Fernie coal fields,
coke is being delivered at the North-
port smelter  at   one half  its former
Tuesday evening a dance was given
in the Music Hall, in aid of the hospi
tai.   It  was n jolly event,  though a
shortage was apparent in the supply
of men.
L J. Edwards, now of Nakusp, remembered his former friends hore at
Christmas with large bunches of fine
oelery.labelled, "The celery that made
Nakusp famous."
Goo. Garrett.who has boen relieving
agent at the depot, for the past month,
has been officially appointed to the
position and is moving in his furniture. It is a most popular appointment.
Payday this month in the Crow's
Nest coal can*ps amounted to $126.-
842.55, aliout 1900 men lieing employed. The Great Northern railway
having reached the camp tho output
is to be doubled.
Tin; Drill will print you, on short
notice and in any amount, shipping
tags, billheads, statements .letterheads,
noteheads, memos, receipts, envelopes,
visiting cards, business cards, bills of
faro, dodgers, posters, etc., etc. Will
meet any quality or price.
Among thc families removing (rom,
here during the past year were those
of Messrs. Bradshaw, Adcock, Bolderston, Edwards, Johnson, Bentley,
Campbell-Johnston, Brooksbank, Lipsett, Barnes, Worden, McCallum,
Hindle, Davidson, Barber, Harvey,
McGregor, Murphy, RadclifT, Snyder,
Simons, Greenwood and Bull.
Hognn'a Alley llituquet.
The annual Hogan-'s Alloy banquet
\vhs held iu the Uuion hall on Monday
evening, and it proved one of the liest
of the series, the attendance being
large and enthusiastic. The dinner
was excellent and gotten up in great
style. Special pains had been taken
by the committee in decorating the
tables, which really presented a very
pretty sight. After the banquet came
the entertainment, the first item being
the reading of the minutes of last
year's blowout. Next in order was the
receiving and reading of telegrams
from the various rulers and notable
characters of the world, as well as ab
sent friends, these creating much merriment. Judge Hogaii, alias Tom
Armstrong, theu held court for the
trial of a number of prisoners arrested
by the Yellow Kid, otherwise George
Stoll, tho charges ranging from being
positively sober up to the selling of
tough beefsteaks. In each case the
prisoner was given tho limit, "Red"
Gordon being ordered laid on the table
as an example to his fellow culprits.
No end of fun was created by the
healing of the several charges. A
capital programme of songs, speeches,
recitations and instrumental music
followed. Officers elected for next
year were: President, D. B. O'Neail:
judge Hogan, Jas.Smith; clerk of the
court, C. E. Smitlieringale; committee
Ralph Gillette, Bert Almas and Al
Reeve. The affair wound up at 11 p.
m. by the singing of the. National Anthem.
Cariboo Ould Output.
The total run of the Consolidated
Cariboo Hydraulic Co. during the
past season was only 80 days, owing
to the light fall of water during the
year and the excessive evaporation
from the storage reservoirs. The total
yield of gold amounted to $85,936.30.
Hank* tu Ainnlguiaantei.
Negotiations are under way for the
amalgamation of the Merchants' Bauk
of Canada and the Royal Bank of
Canada. It is also stated the Bank of
Commerce will join iu the merger,
forming the richest combination in
the country.
Illrllia, Harrlageai antl llr.itha.
During 1904 there were in the towh
and vicinity 12 births, only three of
which were boys; five young couples
got married; and no less than eight
deaths occurred. In 1903 the births
were 9, marriages 13, and deaths 3.
llt-IIN-i    III! (Mill*-.
Appended is a complete list of the various record* registered atthe local registry office, ti. P. Christie being mining
D«c 18— Black Prince, Clipper.
Perhaps your watch
does not run as it
For abaut half a century
Uii* establishment hn* made
a •psrialty ol skilled watch
.repairing. A wooden box
will be ienl on requesl in
which you can forwaial jattr
tima-piec* to ua.
We prepay all
charges in returning
watches and jewelry
repaired by ws.
.'. '*
H a*'
&_)   _*fi •vi" buy*  baby cleigh, in
M£mj\j 8pod condition,and having
iteel-ihod runners.
will   secure  a   full set of
Dickens' nov«ln, ir> vols
Well bound, legible print.
A A will purchase a smnll base-
.JJlJ ll"r'X'r coal stove.
good ns new,
The Drill Office
.1     \
The Queen's
KATES:    »».00 PKB DAT
!',  First-class Dining Room
■ •   Large and Comfortable Bedrooms   ; ;
||   Sample rooms for Commercial Men   ||
Nelson, B. C.
Mrs. A. Mason, Prop.
Headquarters for traveling men
Large, airy rooms
Best meals given in  the town
HATES-aS per Amy ; with
■ample rooms, 82.0O. Special *JHtm tu ali'itily boarders
Arthur Street, Slocan
Pressed Hay,
Feed and Oats...
Strath more Trading Co.,
Drawer 551,
Calgary, Alberta.
Dealers in Baled Hay. etc., etc.  Prompt
Shipment, Bent cjuality, Lowest
l'ricen, Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Writ* ni tor O'iiiIiiiimi«.
Notice to Delinquent Co-owner
To John J. Banfleld nndJ. M. McGregor,
or to any |M?rnen or persons to whom
they may have triiiifferreil their sev
<*rnl interests, in v.liole or in part, in
the ISIack and White Beauty Fnu
lional mineral claim, si mated nenr
the beiiil of Lemon creek,andrecordei
in the Recorder's office for the Slocan
City mining division.
Ynu are hereby notified thst I Imv
caused to be expended the sum of one
hundred and two dollars and tifty cent*
in Itihor and Improvements <>* the al>oy»
mentioned minernl claini in order t<
hold said claim uniler the provisions of
the Mineral Act; snd if within DO davi
from the date of this notice you fail, or
refuse, tocontrlhnte your proportion
such expenditure,together wilh all costs
of advertising, your interests in said
claim will become the propeity of the
Subscriber, uniler section 4 of an Act
entitled "Ah Act to amend the Mineral
Act, 1000."
Dated at Slocan. ll.C., this 3rd day of
October, A. D. 1U04.
Certificate of Improvements.
Nllgo Mineral Claim.
Situate In the Slocnn  City Mining Divi
•ion of the West Kootenay District.
Where located:—Adjoining the Cam
erouian mineral claim.
Take notice that I, M. L. Grimmett,
actiait for mvself. free miner's certificate
No, B77638; and as agent for Duncan
Cameron, free miner's certificate No
B77ti!IO; Angus Cameron, free miner's
certificate Ko. BBR111; William Davies,
free miner's certificate No. B8-U520; R,
McDowell, free miner's certittnito No.
B82S40; G. A. I^ive, free miner's certificate No. 1386187: and K. A. Bradshaw,
free miner's certificate No. B7f428,intend,
sixty days from the date bereof, to apply
to the .Mining Kecoider for a certificate
of improvements, for the purpose of oh
tabling a crown grant for the above
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be eotiimwiired
before the issuance of such certificate of
Dated this 1st day of November, 1904
9-12-04 M. L. GRIMMETT
J. A. Anderson
During the Long
Winter Evenings
The Berliner Gram-o-phone
Winter's dreary evenings lose their monotony, and yem
have a constant source of pleasure and profit in a Gram-
o-phone. It" will tell you funny stories or sing "Coon
Songs"—if you feel humorously inclined. If you want
to dance, anything from a two-step to a minuet—awaits
your pleasure or that of your friends ar.d neighbors.
It will pl«v mmterpiffoen ol the rhno or Orfiin ; Solos by ftmntu violinists,
mandolin. «uil«r or imnjo plsyer* i K'*-'** >'»'.■'' HnndLonvert hv Kousif* or the
Coldstream Guards' Bsud or tbe ty-gti|>M ; king or talk, which jou will.
Prices of Gran»-o-phoncs &f fi *}m~   <&   . .
complete with 3 Records M-0  IO  ^*^J
Guaranteed for five years.   "It is made lu Canada."
Sold  on   morny monthly paymonts  if dosired.    Write
fer particular*, Catalogue and list of atocords.
Agent will exchange your old Berliner Cram-n-phone Records
FREE when you buy t-.oo new Records /or each one you return f„r
exchange: for instance, you return two Records : receive six: pay
J. A. ANDERSON, Local Agent
A Residence for Sale
One of thenewest 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
P.O. Drawer 75, Slocan
8 A dvertise your \
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
i Drill
; a reward
to all persis*
tent and lib* .
cr:il ndvortiH*
era: it i* rend
bv everyone,
lt gunriiatecs
uAt All  Times®
W kkkkkkkkkk:kkkkkkkkkkk w
1 a M
, THE DRILL,  $2 per year M
Subscribe for
local paper:


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