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The Miner Oct 17, 1898

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 Daily Edition No   137.
Nelson, British Columbia. Monday Morning,   October 17, 1898.
Ninth Yeai
EEMOYED I
<%%4%/%'m/*i'%/**%%'*%'
We are now doing business in our
new Store in the Aberdeen Block and ���
extend a cordial invitation to our
many customers and friends to call
and see us. You are as welcome to
look as to trade
<fc&   LILLIE BROS.   ��*>
THE "LIL GIL" GADGHT
In Great Falls Jail With Her
Two Lovers-
TELLS A CUNNING TALE
Touching Interviews Betwe >n the Impr'a-
oned   Lovers���More   Trouble is
Expected Shortly.
The   Chinese girl   who   was  stolen
froni Lun Foo of Kuskonook has turned
np at Greut  Falls,   Mont., where  she
aud her two Chinese  companions   aro
in jail for entering   tho country without permits.    They   were   arrested  at
Bonuer's  Ferry.    The  girl   gave  her
name to the authorities  of Groat Falls
as  Koo   Wong.   She   is described  as
young and attractive  and A't* has fold
her trouble to  Chief of Poliee  Guerin
of Great Falls, who has taken interest
in her case.    She  says   that  she  was
born in   San   Francisco   of   rich   but
well-meaning paronts. and  about two
years ago they sailed  for China, leav-
��� ing her in the care of Wan Chung, the
Chinese merchant, now of Revelstoke,
B.   C.,   who  claims   that  sho   is  his
wife.    But Wan Chunc.   after he  had
engaged     her      youthful    affections,
proved to be drunken   brute   and,   she
'says, frequently   beat her.   Then  she
wrote to Foug  Siug  aud Joe Wing to
i come up from   Sun Francisco and take
her home, where she could  earn a Hy-
i ing as a seamstress and be  rid  of  the
I hated attentions of Wan Chung.   They
I obeyed her request and  when she was
I arrested at this point they were taking
[her hack to   'Frisjo.     This does  not
I agree with the story Tho Miner picked
Jnp   at   Kuskonook, iu   which   it  was
���shown that   the girl was sold by   Wan
Ichung  of  Revelstoke   to  Lun Foo of
���Kuskonook for $400 aud was afterwards
lstoleu from   him   aud   taken  hy   two
I Chinamen to Bonner's Ferry.
The Great Falls correspondent of the
|Anaconda Standard has the following
(about the girl and her companion :
'Koo Wong is the name of the entrancing fair Chinese maiden who
"languishes at the city jail and between
Imeals coos to her lover, Wong Liee, alias
TiVoug Sing. She is a dainty maiden
(pf 17 years, and though her feet betray
Ifhe fact that she did not rise from the
Imandarin class of her native country,
the passion which bums in her al-
loiond-shaped eyes shows that she is a
Lood thing and that Wong is to be
|pitied.
'So far as can be learned   from out-
liide sources, Wong Loe and Joe   Wing
���eft    San  Francisco   last   spriiig  for
���British   Columbia,   and   without   the
Jjapers which Uncle   Sam   requires  of
���the heathen  Chinee and which permit
liim   to   return   into    this    country.
Irhrough the   summer  they  wandered
Through   the northern couutry seeking
li  location   for    a  laundry.    At  last
Ihey struck the town of Rose Lake, B.
ll, (probably Revelstoke)   and  there,
lifter a fow days, they located.   Wong
'iad his own  reasons for making  the
littlt.    In his strolls through the   town
lie had espied tho fair slave or wife of
|Vau Chung,   dealer   in  teaB aud Chinese   crockery.    Ho   tarried   aud   his
liartner, Joo Wing,   was overcome by
Wong's importuning and stayed   i.lso.
'Itis   not  necessary   to detail  the
l.vents of  the courtship.    Suffice it to
toy that Wong  was   hot stuff  and   a
even-time  winner.    Chung  was old
Ind the maiden's  affections,   if  she
Iver  had   any  for him.  had  waned,
Jud when Wong pleaded with   her  to
lee, she was willing. But senility even
Is not to be easily baffled.   Chung got
In his work by wire and the Bonner's
Jerry  people  who received  his tele-
|xam did not  hesitate to  forward  it
li) this city, where Inspector Ringwald
��x>k hold of the case, and with the aid
' Chief Guerin, landed their prey.
"Koo has  spent the time since  she
linded in  jail in bewailing her  fate,
lud this evening begged   that she  he
brmitted to see her lover, Wong Lee.
The Loss of Life at Present
Unknown.
THERE WERE 116 SAVED
The   request   was    granted   aud   the
meeting was affecting in the extreme.
'The officials are holding the
heathen until they receive further orders for their disposition. The men
are mortally afraid of what may happen to them, as Wong belongs to a
different Tong, and they fear that if
they are taken across the line death
will he their fate. At first the officers
were inclined to believe that Wong
had abducted Koo by force, but after
the events of today they aro more
inclined to look upon thc affair as a
transplanted love story.''
This also does not agree, with what
The Miner learned ahout the girl.
She was sold and then stolen from her
purchaser, and there is no love story
about it. Wong Hee, who is known
as Foo, the gambler, aud Joe Wing,
who aro with her, took the girl away
from Kuskonook, not from Revelstoke,
or as the Standard calls it Rose lake,
the girl's pronunciation probably being defective.
The fact that all the parties in the
caso are Chinese makes it very difficult, if not impossible, to get at the
true inwardness of the matter, but one
thing stands nut clearly. There will
be trouble yet among the Chinamen
over the willful damsel. This was predicted from the flrst by The Miner
and the Anaconda Standard gives the
following reasons for sharing that belief :
"Whatever may be the true story of
the r-ffair, one thing���is oar-tain,, and
that is the evident brewing of trouble
among the Chiuese Six companies over
tho escape or abduction of the girl.
Chief Guerin, who wag brought up
in San Francisco, aud is more or less
familiar with the working of the
Chinese companies, is positive that
the Chinaman who was here, Wong
Loe or Wong Sing, is a member of one
of thn companies, whom he serves as
a "high binder" detective, hatohet
mau and ward heeler. He wears certain articles which signify his position and other details point to the
same conclusion. The girl and he at
first claimed the relation of father and
daughter, but they have abandoned
that plea and have practically admitted that Wong Lee and Jo Wing
went from San Francisco at some
one's order to effect the release or
abduction of the girl. The fact that
they brought the girl by this route
iinstead of taking her direct to the
coast was probably done because there
are members of the sane tong in
Helena who would assist in concealing
tho flight of the girl.''
In the meantime several Chinese
witnesses, including Lun Foo of Kuskonook from whom the girl was stolen,
are ou their way to Groat Falls, and
interesting developments are expected
at the forthcoming trial.
The Steamer Sank Twenty Minutes After
She Struck on the Bocks���3tories
of the Wreok.
0.   P.  R.   AND   GRAND TRUNK.
A   Letter    From   Sir  William   Van
Home to Sir Charles Rivers-Wilson.
Toronto, Oot. 15.���Following is a
Toronto Evening Telegram special
cable, dated London, Oct. 15: The
Financial News publishes a letter
from Sir William C. Van Home to Sir
Charles Rivers-Wilson, dated Montreal, September lst, regarding the
rate war. In this it is stated that the
Canadian Pacific railway company
was indisputably the party attacked
as to the North Bay lino dispute, and
the disagreement between the two
roads over the price charged the 0.
P. R. for running rights over the
Northern branch of the G. T. R. The
writer says'the question has no relation whatever to the transcontinental
rate matter. Regarding the use of
tho line, owning the line or making a
shorter road, he insists that no' one
can be permitted to determine the
question for the 0. P. R. The question he continued, is not a subject for
arbitration. The Financial News expresses the opinion that if Sir William
Van Home refuses much longer to arbitrate, there will be a grave suspicion that he is swayed more by personal
feeling than by real regard for the interests of the shareholders of the C. P.
R..
Referring to the same subjeot, the
Financial Times says the C. P. R.
is not so utterly unreasonable 'in its
attitude as would be inferred from
the words uttered by Sir Charles
Rivers-Wilson in his recent speech.
GOLF CHAMPIONSHIP.
Ardsley-on-the-Hudson, N. Y., Oct.
15.���Miss Beatrice Hoyt won the  wo-
mens golf championship, beating Miss
I Maude K. Wetmore, five up and three
to play.
Falmouth, Eng., Oct. 15.���Only 31
survivors reached shore last night from
the wreoked steamer Mohegan, but a
number of others reached land this
morning. One of the 116 passengers
saved this morning is a lady. All the
survivors are in a pitiable condition
and some of them have been badly
injured by waves and rooks and are
Buffering from bruises and torn and
fractured limbs. It is announced
from Port Houstook, Cornwall, that 45
survivors of the Mohegan have been
landed  hy   the   life    savers of that
Elace. Five dead persons have also
een recovered. Fourteen members of
the crew of the Mohegan have been
found alive on the rocks. One of the
survivors, Mr Geo. Maule, of New
York, was interviewed after ho had
sufficiently recovered to be ablo to tell
the story of the wreck. He said:
"I am a shipper of horsos, employed
hy the American Transport company.
We left London on Thursday and ull
went well nntil 7 o'clock yesterday
evoning, when most of the passengers
were at dinner. The steamer was
going at full speed, and suddenly, we
beard a loud crash wbich seemed to
denote we hacf colftded with some object. Just then we rushed on deck
and found that the Mohegan was on
the rocks between tho Manacles and
the Lowlands in the vicinity of the
Lizard. Orders were given immediately to lower the boats. Her captain
stood on the bridge and perfect order
prevailed among the officers and crew.
The steamer, however, immediately
began to settle by the [head. Two
boats were launched and women were
sent away on these boats, but whether
they reached land or not I do not
know. I managed to secure a life
belt and jumned overboard in company
with the chief officer of the Mohegan,
Mr. Couch. He mado me take off
my coat aud shoes. Soon after that
we were parted from each other.
When I was leaving the vessel a little
girl begged pitoously that I try aud
save her, as she did not want to die
yet, but I was ��� powerless to help her.
Eventually I caught hold of a plank
which was floating and I clung to it
for seven hours and a half, when I was
picked up hy a tug. I conld not have
lasted much longer. I cannot explain
how the accident ocourred. Whole
matter is not very clear to me."
From other sources it was learned
that the Mohegan sank about 20 minutes after she ran on the rocks. William Moore seaman, of the Mohegan,
belonging to London, was among the
men who succeeded in reaching port
Houstock. He said the vessel struck
forward on the starboard side of her
how and sank bead first, her stern ris
ing right up in the air. Only the
smokestack and foremast of the Mohegan can now be seen above water.
The reports received as to the sum-
ber of survivors is extremely contradictory, even at this late hour.
A FIRST CLASS VESSEL.
New York, Oct. 15.���A. Franklin,
of the Atlantic Transport company,
when seen said. : '' There is no truth
in^the report that the Mohegan boilers
were defective and her condition not
satisfactory. The vessel was in flrst class
condition. We do not believe the ac-
oideut was caused by any defect in
her machinery or boilers.
SAD SCENES.
Loudon, Oot. 15 ���Sad scenes were
witnessed today at the London office
of the Atlantio Transport company, to
which tho wrecked steamer Mohegan
belonged. A numbor of womon
fainted whon the worst news beoame
known. There has been a constant
stream of telegraph boys running to
and from the office seeking information or taking messages to anxious en-
qnirors.
THIRTY-THREE OF CREW SAVED
London, Oct. 15.���The officers and
crew of the Mohegan numbered 96 and
of these 33 are known to have been
saved. The body of Mr. H. A. Baxter,
one of the passengers has been recovered. The officers of the steamship
company wore busy until night answering' inquiries. They still hope
that the steamer's boats may have sue
ceeded in saving others of the passengers.
WENT DOWN WITH HIS SHIP.
Falmouth, Eng., Oct. 15.���From
the best   evidence  obtainable at  St.
Keverine, it appears that the Mohegan sank five minutes after she
struck tho rocks She was going at full
speed She struck twice, stopped and
rapidly settled into the water As the
captain and the executive officers of
the steamer went down with her, it
has been impossible thus far to ascertain how she got out of her course,
as Falmouth light and the coast were
visible Among the incidents recited
is the escape of the Pembertons.
Mr. Pemberton jumped into a life
boat, his wife threw him their two
children, then she leaped iuto the boat
herself and thus the whole famliy
were saved.
FATHER AND DAUGHTER. |
New York, Oct. 15.-F. W. Look-
wood and Mrs. Amedlia Crumbreeht,
whose names appear in the list of the
Mohegan's passengers, are father and
daughter. They reside iu Stamford,
Conn., where Mrs. Lockwood now is.
Nothing has yet been heard of them.
Mr. Lockwood is a wealthy oil merchant and dealer in petroleum at 81
New street, this city.
THE INDIAN   OUTBREAK.
Those Who Engaged in  it Must be
Given up.
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 15.���A
Walker, Minnesota, special to the
Pioneer Press says: The Indians, including two delegates from the hostile
camp, have had their councils with
Commissioner Jones, but it is hard
to see where any positive progress has
been mado. In" one respect the author -
itis probably gained an advantage yes-
erday. The Indians tried to consolidate all collateral questions in one issue. The commissioner declined to allow this and told the Indians very
plainly that if they would get together and agree as to what they
really wanted ho would endeavor to
settle their grievances as satisfactorily
as possible for the majority under the
law, but the men wanted by the mar-
shall must be surrendered without
regard to the other qusetions,
IN THE   LORD   MAYOR'S  SHOW.
With   British Demands in
Upper Egypt
Loudon. Oct. 16. ���One of the leading features ot the mayor's procession
Okv-vjewr wil t* i -tar -ns-VVja-^vtitt of
Anglo-Saxon union. Britannia and
Columbia will be the central figures,
being surrounded by the British colonies.
STEAD IS IN RUSSIA.
The Ozar is Sincere in his Desire For Feaoe
M- Poliedonostoff is Opsosed
to the Idea.
London, Oct. 15 ���William T. Stead,
who is making a tour of the European
capital in behalf of the Daily News,
to ascertain the attitude of the various
countries towards the czar's disarmament, has arrived in St. Petersburg.
From thero he writes that the disheartening suggestions of sceptical
pessimists are unfounded. There is,
he says, no humbug about the proposal. The czar is entirely in earnest. Neither M. de Witte, minister of
finance, nor M. Poliedonostoff, procurator general of the Holy Synod, nor
Count Muravieff, minister of foreign
affairs, was the author of the proposal, which was due to the personal
initiative of the czar. He imposed
his will on his ministers. Mr. Stead
adds "Tho scheme was conceived
in a mind imbued from childhood
with the horror of war and the passion for peace which distinguished
the czar's father. It was fostered
continually by the increasing evidence of the fatuous suicidal policy of
'beggar my neighbor' and found congenial environment in the personal
and domestic entourage of the czar
and was finally launched with the
spendid audacity of youth.''
M. deWitto welcomes the proposal in
the hope of curbing the ever increasing demands of militarism. M.
Poliedonostoff is not enthusiastic over
it. Count Muravieff will do his master's bidding. Mr. Stead concludes
his letter with tho statement that ull
the governments with the exception of
throo or four hnvo responded favorably
to the proposal. Tho roply of the
British government has not yet been
received   iu  St. Petersburg.
THE PARIS PLOT.
Nowspapers  Declared tho Report  was
Pure Invention.
Paris, Oct. 15.���Tho auti-revisionist papers rogard the reported discovery of a military plot against tho
government as being  pure  invention.
The Figaro says it is informed
that tho French generals agree in declaring that their duty is to show
absolute obedience to the government.
The Gaulois classes tho affair as a
"conspiracy without conspirators,"
but in spite of this, the papers which
announced the conspiracy insist upon the exactness of their information.
The Petite Republiquo Francaise case
points out thot thero has been no official denial of the reported  conspiracy.
The Auroro asserts that the government received warning of the plot
from 10 different sources.
OR THERE WILL BE WAR
The British Authorities Said to he Making
Preparations For Hostilities���Franoe
no  Matoh For Britain.
London, Oct. 15.���The weok opened
with an ominous rattling of sabaros over
Fashoda and ended with the rumblings
of a revolutionary volcano in Paris.
The situation arising out of the question between Great Britaiu and France,
as to the right of occupation of Fashoda is extremely grave. Everything
hinges on the nature of the report of
Major Marchand, iiiu French commander at Fashoda, which is now
on its way to Paris from Khartoum,
owing to the courtesy of the British
goyvemment in permitting one of
Marchand's officers to use the British
line of communication.
The evacuation of pashoda by the
Frenoh must, however, take place,
if war between Great Britain and
France is to be averted, as the Marquis
of Salisbury has nailed his colors to
the mast and cannot recede from the
position ho has taken up, aud he has
received the unanimous support of the
country. The clear, strong speeches of
the liberal leaders, Lord Rosebery and
Mr. Herbert Henry Asquith, coming
at this critical moment, were very important in that they demonstrated to
���\Snt> tk.mA -ihfi thr., Hhtnttii jmvty >>*' solidly with tho government in the
stand the latter has taken on the Soudan
question.
The Speaker, the organ of the liberal
party, this woek refeis plainly to the
impossibility of relinquishing the
British claims and points out that if
it comes to war, it will not be merely
for Fashoda, but for the maintenance
of Great Britain's placo in the world,
plus her undoubted rights. The moderate thinking section of the French
press is earnestly urging a peaceful arrangement of tho affair. Tho paper
candidly admit that France is no
match for Great Britain in the event
of war. There has been a great deal
of talk here about* the possibility of
war with Frauce, and various preparations upon the part of the British
goverment fare reported to have been
made. For instance, it is announced
that a leading small arms firm at Birmingham was asked this week whether
it was prepared to turn out 1000 magazine rifles weekly. The significance of
tbis will he appreciated when it is
pointed out that the British government works aro alone capable of turning out 4000 magazine rifles weekly.
ROSEBERY'S   SPEECH.
Paris, Oct. 15.���The Figaro discusses
at some length the speech delivered by
Lord Rosebery at an agricultural dinner at Epsom on Wednesday and analyzes the liberal leader's utterances
critically. It regards the speech as a
blunder and accuses Lord Rosebery of
talking like a politician and not like
a statesman.
HELD   FOR MURDER.
Shamokin, Pa., Oct. 15.���The mystery surrounding the murder last Monday of 16 year old Daisy Smith,
whose body was found near her home
at Soliuas grovo by her father riddled
with shot and with a gaping knife
wound in her neck, was cleared yos-
terday by tho confession of Edward
Krissinger, who was arrestod ou suspicion soon after tho discovery of the
body. Krissingor says that tho girl
had jilted him and that ho luid killed
her.
ANOTHBR~ACUOUNT.
London, Oot. 15.���It is announced
here that in ordor to mark his satisfaction with his daughtor, Lady Curzon,
of Kedleston, tho first American vico-
rino of India, Mr. L. Z. Loiter, of
Chicago, is to present her husband,
Lord Curzon, the uow viceroy of India, with another Loudon residence
in tho heart of the diplomatic quarter.
GLASS MAKERS STRIKE.
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 15.���Tho window gloss plants throughout. tho
United Statos failed to start tho season's operations at midnight. Fires
were blocked and many may bo extinguished and 15,000 workors who have
been looking forward to a goneral resumption ou October 15, aro forcod to
remain idle. The striko is for an od-
vanco in the wages of tho cutters aud
flatteners, hut it is roolly tho result
of a fight botween tho Knights of Labor and tho American Federation of
Labor. THE MINER, MONDAY,  OCTOBER 17, 1898.
Wxt JRintc.
Published Daily except Sunday.
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limited liability.
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Subscriptions Invariably in advance.
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The Miner Printing & Publishing Co.
NELSON. B. C.
partment of education, will be held in
the city and if 20 children pass them
a high school will be at once provided. This is very simple and can
be easily carried out.
I ^ARTHUR R. SHERWOOD... =
 .        i
THE HEROISM OF THE POOR,     j d
VO AllVI KIISlll-H.
t'��*j t.t ChanKes or Advertisement must
a* In the Oflice by 4 o'clock p.m. to
��� ������urn chance
WHERE PROTECTION IS NEEDED.
If the fact that the Northport smelter is situated in Northport, in the
state of Washington, should vitiate the
sale of the Le Roi prop erty so that the
B. A. C. cannot possess what it purchased, it will be high time to take
action looking to the protection of cit-
iens of the province. British subjects
here enjoy no privileges that are not
given freely to Americans. They con
prospect and stake mining properties
and own and work them without ques
tion, all that is required of them being
compliance with the regulations iu
this respect. In the neighboring state
of Washington such privileges are denied to Canadians. They can prospect
if they wish, but they cannot stake or
own mining property by right of dis-
oovery. They can, however, by declaring their intention of becoming citizens of the United States and forswearing their allegiauce to the Queen
and oountry, buy claims and own them
by purchase. Under their interpretation of the law, the minority stockholders of the Le Roi hold that the B.
A. C. has no legal status in Washington state and that it cannot possess the
Northport smelter. If this be so and
British capitalists are in this way deprived of what thoy purchased and
paid for, then it is wise to enquire
how far it is desirable to deal with
American mine   owners in the futuro.
There is a desire everywhere
throughout the country to live in harmony with the people of the United
States and to work as far as possible
for mutual advancement and profit,
but the Amerioans have studiously
sought to have all the advantage upou
their side. Tho provincial government has it in its power to enact that uo
alien shall locate, work or owu a mining claim in this province aud tho
Dominion government has power to
impose an export duty upou ore, aud if
the people begin an agitation for legislation of this kind they will secure
it. This country is not by any means
at the mercy of the United States and
is amply able to devise such protective
laws as will give it the full enjoyment
and profit of its resources, and this
transaction of tho Northport smelter
if it be persisted in, will go a long
way towards arousing the people to
demand a law which will placo American mining men here on the same
footing as the law places Canadian
mining men in Washington.
How different was the conduct of
the officers and men of the Mohegan,
when that vessel was cast away, compared with the cowardly selfishness of
the officers and crew of the Bourgoyne,
the Freuch liner. The Englishmen
and Americans who made up the crew
of the Mohegan, stood to their posts
like men and gave their lives to save
those for whom they were responsible.
The captain is said to have maintained his position ou the bridge after the
ship struck and thence gave his orders
with much coolness. These orders were
carried out by tho men as promptly as
they could be under the distressing circumstances. Tho steamer sank rapidly after the fatal contact with the
rook and it was impossible to lower
all the hoatB, but some of them were
got out aud scores who would otherwise have been lost were taken safely
ashore. Many of the crew made no
attempt to save themselves in their
anxiety to get tho women into the
boats, and when tho ship plunged bow
first under the waves the captain and
his officers went with her. They that
admire heroic action, which is uot an
attribute of the great and is best
exemplified by the humble and lowly,
must feel a throb of compassiou when
they read how thoso rough men went
calmly to their deaths, giving us a
splendid example of that great love of
which the Saviour spoke when he said,
'' What greater love can a there be
than this, that a man gives up his
life for his friends?"
\w
Real Estate and Insurance Agent.
For  Sale,   Cheap   For   Cash
160 acres on Kootenay Lake for sale,  with  50   tons
stacked on ground.   $1,000 cash takes it.
hay ^J
% The Birkbeck Investment,  Security 3
% and Savings Co. ^
^   advance money on Improved Real Estate.     Repayable in 5 and    =5
Ej 8 years by monthly instalments. -^
E ARTHUR R. SHERWOOD, AG'T. %
NOTICE    OF  ASSIGNMENT.
Pursuant
and
PAY YOUR ROAD TAX.
Don't Let the Moss Grow on Your Feet
KEEP HOVINQ
Keep Abreast of the Times, That's Our Motto-
���)0")o*'iO"iO"')o*A*cK"C<,"CK'90i.^i.
Next week you will find us in our new quarters, just one door east of the
old premises, where we will be in a better position than ever to cater to  and
supply the wants of our many customers, hoth in the line of close prices and
prompt attention.
WE FEEL
We have been neglecting some of our customers during the past week, having had two carloads of goods lying at the station awaiting the completion of
onr new premises before unloading, thereby causing a little delay on the part
of filling orders. However, we aie pleosed to say that the goods are all in our
warehouse now and next week we will havd them on our shelves, disposable
at the same low prices as have always prevailed here and brought our name so
prominently before the careful buyer.
lo   "Creditors Deedi Ait"
Amending Acta.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Thomas \V. Gray, ot Nelson, British Columbia, mill owner, has, hy deed bearing dato
tho liilli day ot September, A. 1)., 18!<8, assigned all his personal estate, credits and effects which mav be seized and sold under execution, and all nis real estate, to Thomas Martindale Ward, of the said city of Nelson, agent
in trust, for the purpose of paying ratably and
proportionately and without preference or
priority, the creditors of the said Thomas VV.
Gray, Iheir just debts,
The said deed was executod by the said
Thomas W. Gray, the assignor, and
the said Thomas Martindale Ward.the trustee,
on the 16th day of September, A. D. 1898, and
the said trustee has undertaken the trusts
created by the said deed.
All persons having claims against the aald
Thomas W. Gray are required on or before the
6th day of Octobor, A. l>. 1898, to deliver to the
said trustee full particulars of tho same, duly
verified by Statutory Declaration, together
with the particulars of the security, if any,
held by them, and all persons indebted to the
said Thomas W. Gray, aro required to pay the I
amounts due by them to the said trusteo forthwith.
And notico is hereby glvon that after the
said Cth day of October, A. D. 1898 the trustee
will proceed to distribute the assets among the
parties entitled thereto, having regard only
to tho claims of whioh ho shall then liare had
notice.
ELLIOT Sc LENNIE,
Solicitors for the Trustee.
I luted at Nelson, B. C. thin 16th day of Sep
tembor, A. D.. 1898.
REISTERER & CO.,
To the Private Families
HOW   TO   GET   A HIGH SCHOOL.
It is the desire of every man to
have his children as thoroughly educated as possible and it is tho duty
devolving upon the state to provide
full facilities to this end. That the
state cnn be depended upon to mako
overy provision ln this direction is
well known and the lack or otherwise
of educational facilities is dependent
upon the communities themselves.
There is need in Nelson of a high
school. To have their children instructed in the higher branches which
give t* finish to the public school
course, parents havo had to send tlieir
children to Vanoouver or Victoria. All
this trouble aud expense could be
avoided and a high school could be
seoured for Nelson by compliance j
with a very simple regulation. As l
soon as there are twenty pupils in a j
district who have passed the examiua- |
tion the province is bound to supply
the high school grant of $2000 to fur-1
nish accommodation in the higher
classes. This being tho case it be-
hooves parents to have their children
instructed with a view to passing the
entrance examination. Those examinations, under the regulations of the do-
It matters not what taxes the citizen
may hand into the treasurer, if he
neglect to pay his road tax, ho will
not be permitted to vote at the munic
ipal elections. This tax amounts to
$2 and every resident over 'Jl years of
age is liable. Those who take an interest in municipal affairs, and every
ratepayer in the city should be in that
position, should see that his name is
on the voters list and know that he is
-qualified to vote by paying the road
tux with liis other tuxes. Nelsou has
become an important point, and, as
the city increases in business and
wealth, municipal management will
be a much different matter to what it
is now The public works of the
place will have to keep pace with its
growth and theso will require the expenditure of large sums, increasing annually. The best business men in the
town will be needed in the council
in the futuro to govern it on business
principles and in the public interest.
In the hands of the ratepayers will be
the responsibility of electing these men
nud therefore, the ratepayers should
make certain that when they present
themselves to vote they will not bo
turned away with the remark, "You
cannot vote, having neglected to pay
yonr road tax.''
A HIGH   SCHOOL   FOR   NELSON.
W. Burns, School Inspector, Speaks of
Difficulties in the Way.
Mr. William Burns, school inspector
for tho Kootenays, arrived in Nelson
on Saturday from a trip of inspection
through East Kootenay. Shortly after
his arrival, a Miner reporter had a
talk with him about the possiblities
and prospects of a high school in Nelson, ot present there being none nearer than Vancouver
Mr. Burns was of opinion that the
remedy is largely in tho hands of the
parents of tbe school children. The
government could make no move in
the matter until the Nelson school
could show 20 pupils who had passed
the high school entrance examination.
There would be no need for the
children to go to Vancouver to pass
this examination, as one over which
Mr. Burns will preside, will be held
at Nelson next Easter.
At "presenc, Mr. Bums said, a largo
number of children wero withrdawn
from the sohool whon|they had reached
the 4th or 5th reader, and others were
sent away to Spokano or the coast to
complete their education, the result
being that Nelson had fnever yet been
in a position to ask for a high school.
There are only five or six pupils
here who have passed the necessary
examination,
In Rossland tho importance of   having a high school was   fully   appreciated and overy nerve was being strained to get the required number of qualified pupils.    They   already   have   16.
If tho parents would let their children
| remain on at school and  go np for examination. Mr. Burns did not  antici-
i pate auy   difficulty   iu   getting  either
! the necessary number of  pupils or the
j government's consent.
We would say that our stock will be the finest and most complete in B. C. in the line of Fancy Groceries, Biscuits, Bottled
and Canned Goods.
To Close Buying Mining Camps
We would say that our stock is larger than ever in our line.
See our warerooms. A glance over this department will convince you that we are your money saver. Our prices are so
that we defy competition where full weight and honest measure
is considered.   Cull and get acquainted with us anyhow.
M. Des Brisay & Co., Nelson.
Brewers of Fine Lager
Beer and Porter.
Drop in   and see   us.
NELSON.
B. C.
niLLlNERY AND
DRESSflAKINQ
PETER GENELLE fc  CO.
: : NELSON BRANCH : :
S-96SSSS9S9SS
We are prepared to turnish kiln dried lumber at regular
prices and carry Rough and Dressed Lumber, Coast
Flooring and Ceiling, Turned Work and Mouldings,
Shingles and Lath, Sash and Doors. Estimates
Cheerfully given.
OFFICE AND YARD C.  P.
R. STATION     .    .    .
A.    E.    YOUNG,   AGENT.
NOW IS THE WINTER OF OUR DISCONTENT MADE GLORIOUS SUMMER
For   New   Goods, Gloves,
Laces, Silks, Drapes,  Corsets call on
Mrs. McLaughlin,
JOSEPHINE ST.
NELSOI-fJ
ALEX. STEWART,
HEAL   ESTATE   AND   INSIKANC'E  AGENT]
MONEY TO LOAN AT ��� PES CENT.
AND ri'WAKD*-
PHIYATE AND COMPANY FUNDS.
Valuable Baker Street and  other excellent property for sale.
Oilier Tnrnrr-llorrkh Black, Nelson, II. C]
BY USING
Stewart's Heaters
COAL AND WOOD
A carload of Coal Heaters direct from
the Factory   arrived   on Friday.
Lawrence Hardware Co'y.
West Kootenay Butcher Co.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
. . FRESH . .
AND SALT MEATS
Camps supplied on shortest notice and Lowest Prices
Mail Orders receive Careful attention.
Nothing but fresh and wholesome meats and supplies
kept in stock.
Markets at Nelson and Ymir.
E. C. TRAVES
Manager.
Official Directory.]
CHURCH DIRECTORY.
Church ok England���Mntln lla.ni.; Even'l
Sont;. 7.K0 p.m. ovcry Sunday. Holy ('oniiiiiiii*f
ion on 1st and 3rd Sundays in the month af lev
Mal inn; on 2nd and Ith Sundays, at 8 a.m j
SundajSchool at 2.30 p.m. Rev. H. S. AkH
hurst. Rector.   Cor Ward and Silica streets.
Prksbytkrun Church���Services at 11 a.ni,|
and 7.30 p.m. Sunday School at 2.30 p.m.
Prnyor meet inn Thursday evening; at 8 n.n
Christian Endeavor Socloty meets overy Mo
day evening at 8 o'clock. Rot. R. Frewf
Pah Lor
Mkthodist Cni'RCii���Corner Silica an
Josephine Streets.   Services at 11am. and 7.J|
Ji. m.; Sahbath School, 2.30 p.m.: Prayor mee
ngon Friday evening at 8 o'clock: Kpwortl
League C, E., Tuosday ut 8 a.m.      Rev. Job
Robson, Pastor.
Catholic Ciiuhcii Musi at Nelson, fln
and third Sunday at 8 and 10.00 a.m.; Honed!
tion at 7.30 to 8 p.m. Rev. Father Ferlan
Priest
Baptist Ciiuhcii ��� Sen-ices morning an
evening at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.: Prayor mee
lng Wednesday evening at 8 p.m.;   Meetin
are held in the school house.   Strangers coi
ally weloomed.   Rov. G. R. Welch, Pastor.
Salvation Army���Services every evenin
at 8 o'clock in barracks on Victoria siroo
Adluliint Millner in charge.
m
LODGE MEETINGS.
A
NELSON LODGE, No. J3. A. F. & J
M. moots second Wednesday ln ea, J
month.   Visiting brethren invited.
G. L. Lennox, Secretary.]
I. O. O. F. Kootenay Lodgl
No. 16, meets overy Monday nlgtl
at   theii  Hall,  Kootenay streif
Sojourning Odd Fellows cordially invited.
A. H. Clements, N. G.      Fred J Squires, SecB
4SHfe
QUEEN OF DENMARK'S FUNERAL
Copenhagen, Oct. 15.���The funeral
services over the remains of Queen
Louise, of Denmark, took place this
afternoon in tho cathedral of Boskilde.
The kinf: of Denmark, the czar of
Russia, the Princess of Wales and
many other imperial and royal mourners were present.
P. BURNS & CO.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
HEAD OFFICE NELSON, B. C.
Branch Markets in Rossland, Trail, Nelson, Kaslo,
Sandon, Three Forks, New Denver and Slocan City.
Orders by mall to any branch will have careful and prompt attention.
580
NELSON   LODGE  No. 25, K. of
meets In Castle hall, McDonald bio]
vory second and fourth Tuesday evil
ling at 8 o'clock.   All visiting knigll
cordially invited,
R. G. Jor, C. C.
Geo. Ituss K. of R. and S. <
NELSON  LODGE,   I. O. G. T.      Meets J
Castlo Hall, McDonald Blook, every Mondi
evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting Templars cl
dially invited, John Tklkord, I
Chief Templarl
J. F. Jaoobson  Sc|
QUEEN   NO.
ENGLAND,  me|
NELSON 8
SONS     OF    	
second and fourth WednesdaiL
each month at K. of P. Hall, MM
Donald Block, cor. Vernon
Josephine streets. Visiting bra
y invited. Ernest Kino, I
Farrow, Worthy PresidH
Secretary.
COURT KOOTENAY, I.O.F., NO. 3138 m^
lst and 3rd Wodncsday in each month in i
K of P Hall. F W Swanoll, C. D. 8. C. R.| I
Green, C.R.: J. Purkiss, Scoy.
NELSON LODGE, NO. 10 A.O.U.W.,
every  Thursday in the LO.O.F. hall.
Williams, M,W.:  W 8 Smith, Reo.-Sec; J|
Driscoll, Flnanoior F. J Squire. Receiver
P. M. W.
NELSON L.O.L. No. 1892 meets in the I
Donald block every Thursday evening 1
o'clock. Visiting members cordially invi I
John Toye W.M.; F. J. Bradley, R.8. THE MINER, MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1898.
: VICTIM FOI RITUALISM
Archbishop of Canterbury Favors the High Church.
A SURPRISING CHARGE
Low Ohurohmea Very Much Aggrieved at
the Primate's .Ruling on Matters
of   Dootrine.
London, Oct. 15.���Since John Ken-
sit's anti-ritualistic crusade, church
men have been waiting anxiously the
utterances of the archbishop of Canterbury on the grave question raised
whioh has agitated whole body of
churchmen. A series of charges to
the clergy were delivered this week
and the Primate spoke with no uncertain voice. The archbishop's charge
has caused a profound impression in
church circles and deeply aggreived
the low church party. The primate
declarod'plainly that the doctrine of
tho real presence as embodied practically in the doctrine of non-substantiation, was permitted, though not expressly taught, by the church of Eug
land, that although compulsory confession was absolutely illegal, voluntary confession was logal and no
clergymen was justified iu refusing to
haer and ; he commended prayers for
the dead but forbade tho invocation of
the saints or the virgin. He declared
that the olevation and reservation of
tho sacrament and the use of iuceuse
nre non-permissible, but he approved
of a certain rovivnl of tho ritual in
conformity with the prescription of
the prayor book. Practically, the primate sanctions all the doctrines and
practices which the low churchmen
have so vehemently condemned
nnd, the high churchmen are
proportionately elated. Though they
disagree with some points, most
of clergy will fall into line with the
primates charges or injunctions.
and the Misses F. Crickmay and Hedley.
Contraltos ��� Mesdames Brougham,
Goepel and Heathcote.
Tenors���Messrs. W. A. Jowett. R.
M. -Macdonald, O. Newling, G. Kydd
and P. Wnlcroft.
Basses���Messrs. A. R. Sherwood,
W. L. Smith, F. W. Calrtwell and the
Rev. H. S. Akehurst.
Mr. W F. Brougham conducted the
anthems nud Mr. Haines officiated
at the harmonium during the rest of
tbe service. It was agreed ou all
sides that both the Rev. H. S. Akehurst and the ladies and gentlemen
who assisted, like deserve great praise
and congratulation for the beautiful
service enjoyed by the worshippers at
St. Saviour's church yesterday evening.
THE HARVEST FESTIVAL.
A Large   Attendance   at   thu   Special
Service in the English Churoh.
At the Harvest Thanksgiving service held yesterday eveuiug at St.
Saviour's church, a very large congregation was prosont. Every inch of
space inside tho church was taken up.
The door was crowded and there were
ovon peoplo standing on the steps outside. The altar rails and chancel
wero tastefully decorated iu au appropriate manner, and the usual offerings of fruits and products of the field
were thoro.
,   Special    features     of   tho   service,
' which was fully choral, were  the  introductory solo and chorus from   Men-
I dolsohns' well known oratorio, "Come
Lot    us   Sing,"   and    the   Hallelujah
ichorus    from   Beethoven's  Mount of
I Olives, with which the service closed.
Wheu it, is said that the   solos   were
Ltaken by Mrs.   Brougham, it is super-
Ifluous tii add that  everybody  enjoyed
In rare musical treat, while tho   efforts
|of  the   chorus  reflected  great   credit
l'ou   Mr.   Brougham,     who,   notwithstanding    limited   opportunities    for
rehearsal,   had   taken great   pains  in
ftraining them.
The anthems were accompanied by
Inn orchestra consisting of Mr. and
IMrs. Morley, Mossrs. J. J. Campbell,
IN. McLeod, Harris and T. R. Arch-
bold, Miss Wilson playing tho harmonium. The choir consisted of the following ladies aud gentlemen:
J Sopranos���Mesdamos Troup, Oliver,
|\keliurst, Brown, Bradford,   Whalley
PERSONAL   MENTION
FOR A PUBLIC   LIBRARY.
The  Ladies  of   Nelson Take Active
Steps to Provide a Reading Room
The Nelson branch of the Women's
Council are turuing tbeir attention to
the establishment of reading and recreation rooms and n public library,
tho want of which is folt in the city.
Both Vancouver and New Westminster
have public libraries, the latter city
having had, previous to the fire, the
finest suite of rooms west of Ontario.
Thore are scores of men, young and
old, in Nelson who have no plaoe to
spend their evenings and a publio reading room would oertaiuly bo well pat
ronized. A suggestion has been made
that the city wheu erecting its warehouse should build a two story building and devote the secoud story for
such purposes. A room for chess and
draughts a reading room, and library
should be provided and, following the
examplo of many of the mechanic's
institutes in the oast, a billiard room
might be added. The mayor has promised to bring the matter before the
city council and the ladieB appeal to
the liberality of the people of Nelson
to assist them. Subscriptions for the
purchase of a suitable library and
securing and furnishing temporary
rooms will be received by Mrs. Roderick Robertson, Mrs. Day, Mrs. Parkinson, Mrs. Robson, Mrs. Arthur, Mrs.
Russel, Adjt. Edgocombe aud Mrs.
Telord.
IVhen Her Heart is Set on It
I woman is sure to obtain just what
lie wants.
fThe Perfection Cook Stove which is
ir leader this season, is just the one
,< delight the good housekeeper.
J Its construction is perfect. It pro-
���ices the greatest amount of heat
���om the smallest quantity of fuel and
lere are few parts liable to break or
|'t out of order.   It is one of the best
oves on the market at the price.
tucmrar Hardware Co..
importers of
lints, Oils, Shelf Hardware,
Plumber's Supplies,
Miners' Supplies
CITY AND VICINITY.
Condensed News of the Happenings of tho
Week In and Aronnd Our Busj
Oity and Kootenay.
The Bank of Toronto will open a
branchvin Rossland on November 1.
On Saturday evening the second
case of "hold-up" in one week occurred in Rossland.
The big blast furnace of the Hall
Mines smelter was blown in at 6
o'clock on Saturday evening.
Work on the Fisher Maiden mine
near Silverton has started up and the
property is expected to ship ore during the coming winter.
Tho Indies of the Roman Catholic
church will bold tlieir bazaar and
sale of work next woek, particulars
of which will appear later. *
On Saturday morning tho usual
drunk was brought up beforo Police
Magistrate E. A. Crease and was
fined $5 aud the costs of the court.
The Dominion Express company
recently opened offices at Pincher
creek, Fernie, Wardner and Cranbrook,
along the lino of the Crow's Nest Pass
railway.
W. H. Fisher of Grand Forks has
secured the countract to cut 70,000 ties
to be used on the Robson-Pentic-
ton branch between Cascade City and
Grand Forks.
s The following are the results of the
lmelting operations of the Hall Mines,
united, for the four weeks ending
September, SO, 1898: 5145 tons of ore
were smelted, yielding 84 tons copper and 59,560 ounces silver.
Walter Bald, of the Crow's Nest
Pass railway died yesterday afternoon
at Mrs. 'Gilbert's hospital of typhoid
fever. The funeral will take place
from the parlors of the Nelson Furni-
,t]jre Co., on Tuesday to the Nelson
cemetery.
The funeral of John Neustroni, who
died of typhoid fever took place at 10
a. ni. Saturday morning from the undertaking parlors of the Nelson Furniture Co., corner of Baker and Kootenay streets. The Rev. J. Robson,
officiated.
On the C. P. R. steamer Empress
of India which sailed for Japan trom
Vancouver on Oct. 10, there were
no less than 117 saloon passengers,
hailing from the ehief cities of England, Canada, Australia and the
United Stutes.
Sir William Van Home, president
of the Canadian Paciflo railway and
party, left on Saturday morning on
the steamer Kokanee for a trip over
the Crow's Nest Pass line. The
steamer wns gaily decorated with
flags and bunting in honor of the distinguished passengers.
Noxt week the C. P. R. ticket
agent here will be able to berth pas-
songors through to Revelstoke. This
will be a great convenience, as by so-
curing a berth hero all delay will be
avoided at Robson, the passenger going from the train to the boat where
his stateroom will await him.
News was received in the city on
Saturday of the death of William
Adams which occurred at Dawson
City on August 81. The deceased was
a member of Nelson lodge of the
Knights of Pythias and the remains
were taken in charge by members of
the order at Dawsonjand were interred
according to the ritual of the order.
R. S. Burton of Burton Oity is at
the Queen's.
S. Smitheren of Silverton is a visitor in the city.
W. Burns school inspector is registered at the Hume.
G. S, Hobbs, mining engineer of
Rossland is in the city.
A. S. Farwell returned from Pilot
Bay on Saturday evening.
R. Sancroft Baker, of Moyie City,
left last night for the coast
W. Pellew-Harvey passed through
Nelson yesterday on his way from
Ymir to the coast.
J. O. Macleod, superintendent of
the railwny and steamship mail service is nt the Hume.
Charles Dundee, president of the
Dundee Mining compauy, left for
Rossland yesterday evening.
R. W. .Brock and H. B. Tnite of
the geological survey of Canada came
into Nelson yesterday evening.
A. P. Jeffrey, representing Martin,
Bole, Wynne & Co., wholesale druggists of Winnipeg, is at the Phair.
J. F. Stevens, late chief engineer on
the Great Northern railway nnd now
associated with Mann, Foley Bros., &
Larsen, is staying at the Phair.
W. Mung, W. Farrel and Alex.Munro, of Vancouver, who have just
returned from a trip to the Lilloet
on mining business, are registered nt
the Phair.
D. .J. Camp, ohief electrician of the
C. P. R. and A. Sinclair, engineer
on the C. N. P. railway came in last
night on the steamer Nelson and are
staying at the Phair.
The Wilson brothers returned yesterday evening from a ten days shooting
trip to Goat river landing. There
were four guns in the' party and they
succeeded in bagging 119 ducks.
Among those registered at the
Queen's are Gordon Grant, Balfour:
G. B. Matthew, Ymir; T. H. Boyce,
Kuskonook; E. V. Byrne, Vancouver;
T. Vignier, Silverton, and W. J.
Wake, Brooklyn.
Mts. Howson of the leading hotel of
Russel creek, is in town and staying
ut the Hume hotel. The numerous
passengers on the "construction palace
car" west on the loth inst., are loud
in their praises of Mrs. Howson's efforts
in their behalf under difficult circumstances.
Among those registered at the Phair
are Stuart Tod, Loudon; T. W.
Lines, Edmonton ; W. L. Mackenzie,
Kuskonook; W. Bowness and W. W.
Webster, Vancouver; Lloyd Harris,
Paris; J. H. Roberts, Seattle; Mrs.
Jevous, Butte; and A. C. Houghton,
Crawford Bay.
Among thosse registered at the
Hume are C. W. McArthur, Ymir;
J. A. Kirkpatrick, Brooklyn; A. E.
Wing, Oro; A. Sterrit, Spokane; Mrs.
J. Howson, Russel creek; Mr. and
Mrs. Matthews, Banff; J. Wilson
Trail; and T. S. SouthcOte and J|F.
M.  Black, Vancouver.
GREAT BARGAINS
IN MACKINTOSHES.
���������������
Having1 purchased a large job lot of Mackintoshes
and Waterproof Coats, cheap for cash, I will for
the next 30 days sell them off below wholesale
Prices. This is a rare opportunity to secure goods
at the
LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICE
THEO.    MADSON.
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE.
W. A. JOWETT,)
MINING AND
^^REAL ESTATE BROKER,   J>
Victoria Street
NELSON, B. C
PLEASED WITH NELSON.
Two Calgary  Citizens Visit the City
on a Pleasure  Trip.
Dr. J. D. Lafferty and Mr. D. W.
Marsh, two prominent oitizens of Calgary, Alberta, who are taking a pleasure trip through the Kootenay spent
Saturday and Sunday in the city. To
a Miner reporter both gentlemen expressed thmselves as greatly pleased
with the appearance of Nelson and
predict a bright future for the city.
Its geographical position as a commercial center the unlimited resources
of the tributary country and the energy and enterprise of its citizens was
sufficient evidence to them that Nelson
is certain to maintniu its position as
the lending city of the interior of
British Columbia.
Speakiug of the prairies they said
that the farmers and ranchers were
in a prosperous condition. Crops
were good and the stock industry was
never in better shape. Prices for all
kinds of live stock are good and the
development of the Kootenay district
is providing a ready market for the
produce of Alberta. The firm of P.
Burns* Co., alone pay about $40,000
per mouth to the ranchers of the
North West. The establishment of the
O. P. R. workshops at Calgary has
given Jgreat impetus to the city and
there is a considerable movement in
real estate.
Tbe visitors left yesterday evening
for home highly delighted with their
trip through the mountains.
J. M. KELLIE  IN THE CITY.    Z
J. M. Kellie, M. P. P., for Revelstoke spent Saturday in the city. To
a Miner reporter Mr. Kellie stated that
he saw a remarkable change for the
better in Nelson siuco his last visit
two years ago. Nelson in his opinion
has made moro substantial progress
than any other town in the Kootenay
and is destined to become the metropolis of the mining district, surrounding it.
Questioned as to the political situation Mr.. Kellie said that he did not
anticipate auy new developments until the House met in February next,
when he expected the new government would have a majority of six on
the first division. The people of his
constituency nud he believed of the
interior of British Columbia were all
well satisfied with the change in the
government of the province and would
support the government in any legislation calculated to advance the interests of the province.
Mr. Kellie left yesterday evening for
Revelstoke.
NELSON MARKETS.
The following are the prices of groceries, provisions, etc., as quoted by our
local dealers. It is the intention of
The Miner to have these prices corrected every week by trustworthy dealers, so that residents of the city and
others may be informed as to the cost
of living in the city :
Flour.
Ogilvie's Hungarian per 50 lb sack.. 1 75
Lako of the Woods         " 175
Snow Flake per 50 lb sack  150
Grain
Wheat per ton  32 00O35 00
Bran perton  20(XX��2200
Ground feed per ton  26 <XH.i28 00
Corn (whole)      "        28 00((��28 00
Corn (cracked)   "        27 001*30 00
Oats                    "        3000(*3200
Oatmeal per 10 ths  40��    50
Rolled oats (B & Kl  05
Rolled oats (U & K) 8lt, sack  40
Feed.
Hay (baled) por ton  19 00@20 00
Vegetables.
Potatoos por 100 lbs  1 00�� 1 25
Beets per lb	
Cabbage per lb  S\
Cauliflower per lb  2[
Onions per lb  03
Cucumbers  05
Fish.
Salmon (smoked) per lb  12J��    15
Oysters (Olympian) per qt  80
Oysters (Eastern) per tin  GO
Cod per lb  08
Halibutporlb  12j@    15
SmelUportt.  12J��    15
Farm Produce.
Eggs per doz  25
Butter (Creamery)  25��    80
Butter (Dairy)  20��    25
Cheese fCanadianl  13��   17i
Cheese Swiss)      20��    30
Meats.
Hani (American) per tb  15
Hum (Canadian) per tb  15
Bacon (American,) per lb  15
Bacon (Canadian) per lb  14��    16
Bacon (rolled) per lb  12��    16
Bacon (long clear) per lb  12J
Shoulders per lb  12*
Lardperlb  121
Beefperlb  8��    15
Mutton por lb  10��    18
Vealperlb  15��    18
Pcrkperlb  12}��    15
Fruit.
Bananas per doz  40��    50
LeinonB (California) per doz  35��    40
Oranges (California seedlings)  40��    50
Melons (each)  25��    00
Crab appleB per lb  05
Apples  04
Tomatoes  08��    10
Grapes  12}       15
Peaches  08
Pears (Bartlettsl  08       10
Pears (small green)  06       08
Plums (greengage)  05
Plums  04       05
NOTICE.
Until further notico no passengers  will  be
carried over tho line of the Crow s Nest Pass
railway botween Kuskonook and Cranbrook.
BY ORDER,
TENDERS WANTED.
Tenders will be received by tho Hudson's
Bay Co. up till noon on Saturday, Oct. 22 for
thc construction of a brick and stone building,
threo story and basement, on lots at corner of
Baker and Stanley streets.
Plans and specifications may bo soon at Iho
Hudson's Bay Stores. N. T. MACLEOD
FOR BUILDING UP
���Jt y
the strength of the little ones we
have all the materials. Our stock
of these goods, from Nursing bottles, Nipples, etc. to Prepared Food
for Infants is large, well assorted
and contains everything approved
of by the medical fraternity.
Look at our line of Infant's
Combs, Brushes, Teething Puffs,
Powders, etc. You will be pleased
with their quality and price.
Canada Drug & Book Co.
ARCHBOLD & PEARSON
(AIMM. MPIME., M Min. Assoc. Cornwall.)
MINING ENGINEERS AND ASSAYERS
Opposite Phair Hotel,
NEL8ON. B.C.
P. O. BOX 583.
Extended experience in Chile and Gorman
South Africa. Assays and analysis of ores.
Reports and valuations on mineral properties
Underground surveying and mine plans kept
up by contract.
��� ������������������������������������:������ -���������������������-��<>��
| 4 NELSON CAFE 4 I
First Class in every respect X
Do you want a good Square me nl for  T
25 CENTS?
TRY THE  NELSON   CAFE
DINNER 12 TO 8
Eastern  Oysters
received daily
Cooked Any Style.
Y. HOSHI        . Proprietor.
>���������������������������������� ���������������������������1
F.E. MORRISON, D.D.S.
has taken over the practice of
Dr. H. E. Hall and is prepared to do all kinds of Dental
Work   by latest methods. .  .
Broken Hill Block
Baker 81.
NOTICE   OF   DISSOLUTION
"VTOTICE IS HEKEBY GIVEN that the part-
-131 ncrship horetoforo subsisting botween us
as wholesale commission merchants in Nelson,
B. ('., has this day been dissolved by
mutual consent. All debts owing to the said
partnership are to be paid to tho undersigned
Thomas Gallon and all claims against the said
partnership aro to bo presented to tho said
Thomas Gallon by whom tho same will be settled.
Witness: 1 THOMAS GALliON.
William Cannell /ERNEST KING.
Dated at Nelson, B. C this 10th day of October, A. D. 1808.
C. W. WEST & CO.
will fill   no  orders  for  Wood
Coal or Lime unless
CASH
accompanies order. All accounts of over thirty days standing will be put into the hands
of a collector.
MISCELLANEOUS
MUSIC LESSON'S. - On piano organ or
guitar, by Mrs. XV. J. Astley, Robson street
two doors west of Stanley.   P. O. Box 130.
WANTED-Thrce heavy teams about lflDO
lbs.   VVrlto or call on H. BYERS & CO.       137
WANTED- A wnlter. Apply between 11
and 12 in the morning to tho Steward, Nelson
Club. 133
Old papers at Tins MlNKH 'office.   25 cents
per hundred.
���
.*   ....
..���..    ..**,..
3B5 THE MINER   MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1898.
BO MORE Mi mm
Will be Brought to the 111
inois Ooal Fields.
I j several hundred nnd scenes of great
enthusiasm are witnessed inside and
j outside them. The colonel of the returned grenadiers and 500 of his meu
I were at the Shaftsbury theater last
l night, where they greatly enjoyed the
'performance ofthe "Belle of New
lYork."
ALL QUIET AT VIRDEN
An Attempt Will be Made to Fix Responsibility For the Riot on Gov.
Tanner, of Illinois.
Virden, Ills., Oct. 15. ���Attorney
Wm. Patton, of the Chicago and Virden Ooal oompany, is authority for
the statement that no further attempt
���Will be made to laud here Alabama
negroes, whose coming resulted in the
loss of so many lives. It is under consideration, according to the attorney
Patton, that an attempt to fix responsibility for the tragedy upon tho gov-
frnor of Illinois will bo made. The
lawyer declares that it is the intention of the coal company to press the
matter before the grand jury of Macon
county to say whether Governor
Tanner shall answer in the court-
NEGROES SENT AWAY.
Springfield, Ills., Oct. 15.-While
over 2,000 miners lined up on the street
in the rear of the Church of the Im -
maculate Conception, ready to follow
the remains of their deceased companion, Edward Welch, who wns killed
in the fight at Virden. on Wednesday,
to the cemetery, 100 imported negro
miners from Alabama were quietly
smuggled ont of the city aud sent, to
St. Louis on a special train.
THE PEACE COMMISSION.
The Tribunal at Paris Making   Slow
Progress.
Paris, Oct. 15.���The Amerioan aud
Spanish peace commissions, will today close their first two weeks of labor
here and any careful summarization
must disclose the fact that the progress made has been accomplished
chiefly by the negative action mid
the attitude of the Americans. The
first article of tho protocol provided
that "Spain will relinquish all claim of
sovereignty ovor and title to Cuba.''
Naturally, after tho preliminaries
providing methods of procedure and
such rules therefor as were necessary,
the joint sessions were devoted to the
Cuban article of the protocol. Naturally, too, the Americans opened their
ease by the assumption that little or
no action was necossary regarding
Ouba, on the ground that its disposition was definitely fixed by tho terms
of the protocol. Notwithstanding,
at the meeting last Thursday the Spanish submitted suggestions and propositions amounting to holding that Iho
United States should tako over all or
part of the Cuban debts, After reading this presentment in English on
Tuesday, Seunr Moutoro Rios, president of the Spanish oommission. verbally repeated it at length and reiterated the samo in summarized form.
The Americans at tlieir own session
on Wednesday took up the Spanish
presentment anil determined the formulation of the answer of tho United
States, on which the clerical force
was busily engaged until the hour of
the Fridav session, the commissioners
in the meanwhile devising, amplifying, aud fortifying it. Careful, exact
and full was the preparation of the
answer aad, therefore, it became impossible, as intended, to serve a copy
of it on the Spaniards before the hour
of opening the session, so that the oral
discussion might begin promptly. The
answer was submitted at the opening
of the session, occupying four instead
of the usual two hours, on account of
the exhaustive discussion of the matter. What was said or done none
save the commissioners, secretaries
and interpreters know.
GOLD   FROM OANADA.
New York, Oct. 15.���Gold is now
reaching this city from Canada as well
as from Europe. It was announced
in Wall street that within 10 days
the agents of the Bank Montreal had
imported $1,000,000 from Canada.
IN THE BALL FIELD.
Oct. 15.���At Baltimore���Baltimore
8, Boston 10.
At New York���New York 5, Wash -
iugton 6.
At Philadelphia���Philadelphia 8,
Brooklyn 1?.
IN^MOURMNG.
London,, Oct. 15.���The death of the
Marquis of Anglesea ou Thursday is
another blow to social gaiety this season, as it sends the heir of the peerage into mourning.
A HOUSE   IN   THE HIGHLANDS.
London, Oct. 15.���It is said that
Emperor William intends to become a
neighbor of Queen Victoria in the
highlands of Scotland. He has been
inquiring for a purchaseable sporting
estate in Scotland, providing salmon
fishing and grouse and deer hun ting
shooting. 	
PETS OF THE PUBLIC.
Londou, Oct. 15.���Tho returning
Soudan soldiers continue having a
glorious time iu Loudon, many theaters entertaining them  in  batches of
LONDON FOG.
Londou, Oct. 15.���A regular London fog enveloped the city and suburbs   for the first   time this season on
Thursday.
DIAMONDS   IN AUSTRALIA.
Perth, West Autsralia, Oct. 15.���It
is reported that a wild rush is being
mado to the new diamond mines discovered at Nullagine in the northwest
part of western Australia.
LEFT FOR NEW YORK.
Loudon, Oct. 15.���The Cunard line
steamer Lucania. wliich leaves Liverpool for New York today takes among
her passengers Mr. David Hill, the
newly appointed assistant secretary of
state at Washington.
THE   EMPEROR'S PROGRESS.
Zante, Ionian Islands. Oct. 15.���The
imperial yacht Hohonzollern, having
on board the emperor aud empress of
Germany, and tlieir suites, has put iu
to the harbor of /ante, owing to the
fact that a strong   sirocco  is blowing.
The yacht will remain until the
gale has abated.
HENRY  IRVING ILL.
Loudon, Oct. 15.���Sir Henry Irving
is ill aud unable to act and Mme.
Calvo has postponed her departure for
America ou account of sickness.
THE PRICE OF SILVER.
New York. Oot. 15.���Bar silver, 60;
Mexican dollars. 4(i^t; silver certificates,   69% to 60^.
WHAT DOES THIS MEAN?
A deed has beeu filed in the office
of the county anditor in Northport
which transfers to James Breen the
four acres of land occupied by the Le
Roi smelter. The doed is signed by W.
W. D. Turner, as president, and J.
M. Armstrong, as secretary of the
company, the consideration being $1.
Thore wero $15 worth of internal
revenue stamps on the document.
HOBSON-PENTICTON   BRANCH.
One of the largest forces of men ever
employed on an equal distance of railway construction in the west is now
on the pay rolls of Mann. Foley Bros.,
& Larsen" who are building the 105
miles of road which comprise the
Robson Penticton branch of the Crow's
Nest Pass railway. Tho contract
from Robson to Midway, includes
the heaviest work in railway construction attempted in recent years,
being almost entirely rock cutting.
Preparations are being made for the
continuance of tho work during the
winter months.
IN THE   BAPTIST CHURCH.
The Rev. Dr. Spencer, Brantford,
Out , preached at all the three services
held yesterday in the Baptist church
to large congregations. There was
special music at the services, duets and
solos being sung by members of the
choir. Dr. Speucer will preach at the
Baptist church, every night during
this week, except Saturday. The services will commence nt 8. p. m.
Dr. Spencer has acquired considerable reputation iu the east as a
preacher, and those who go to hear
him will be well repaid for their
trouble.
SLOCAN ORE EXHIBIT.
Daniel Hanlou who has charge of
tho Slocan City exhibit at the Spokane fruit fair has evidently done
good work for the district. The following from the Review shows how
Mr. Hanlou has beon working:
'' Manager Hanlon of the Slocan City
display expressed himself as pleased
with the result of his exhibition. Mr.
Hanlon is a typical prospector and
miner who has iived for years in the
hills and has prospected in almost
every district in the northwest. He
had not slept in a house for four
years uutil he came to Spokane. He
has faithfully attended to the work in
hand af tho fruit fair and has succeeded in interesting many peoplo in
the rich prospects surrounding this
camp It has beon un unselfish work
on the part of Mr. Hanlon. He has
not a single sample from his own
properties.
NELSON
SODA  WATER FACTORY.
1 KMWIIONK KO. SI.
Manufacturers of
Ai-L CARBONATED WATERS.
Halcyon Hot Springs Water Aerated and
supplied to the Trade.
Subscribe for The Miner
One Year
Half Year
One flonth
$10.00
$5-oo
$1.00
TRUNKS
# TRAVELLING*
TRUNKS
A Large Variety  below  the
Ordinary Price.
Satehels, Grips, Valises
Thomson Stationery Co.
Ida
LIMITED
3STEr,S03Sr
��969f
NOTICE  OF   ASSIGNMENT.
NOTICE IS HKRKBY GIVEN that John
Charles Tom, trading as Tailor and
Clothier, at the town of Goldon, in the Province of British Columbia, haa by deed dated
the flrst day of October. 1898, assigned to mo
all his personal ea> ate, credits and effects which
may be seized and sold undor execution, and
all his real estate for tho general benoflt of hia
creditors, pursuant to tho " Croditors Trust
Deeds Act."
A meeting of the croditors will be held at my
oflice in the said town of Golden, on Saturday,
the 22nd day of October, at tho hour of two
o'clock in the afternoon, for tho giving of directions with reference to the disposal of tho
estate.
All creditors are requested to forward full
particulars of their claims, duly verified, to me
on or before the fifteenth day of November.
1898. after which date I shall proceed to distribute tho assets among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to tho claims of
which I shall then have had notice.
Dnled at Golden, II  C, October lst, 1808.
E. A. HAGGEN,
Financial Agent, Golden.
Trustee.
W. W.Beer   &. Frank Beer
BEER BROS.
Financial   Agents.
ROOM   I
Victoria Block
Cor. Baker & Josephine Sts.,
NELSON        - B. C.
OFFICES TO  LET.
Aberdeen   Block  and
Victoria Block.
STORES   TO   LET
Victoria Block, facing
Josephine  Street.
fANADIAN^
and  SOO-1'ACIKIC LINE
THE DIRECT and SUPERIOR SERVICE ROUTE
To Eastern and European Points.
To  Pacific  Coast, China,  Japan
and Australia   Points.
Tourist Cars
Pass Revelstoke
Daily to St. Paul.
Daily (except Wednesday) to Eastern Canadian and U.S. Points
Tickets  issued through and Baggage checked to destination.
DAILY TRAIN.
To Rossland and Main Line points
6.40p m.-Leave*-NEti3ON-ArriveB-!0.30 p.ra
Kootenay lake���Kaslo Sonic.
Str. Kokanee
Except Sunday. Except Sunday
1   p.m.���ijjiivea���NELSON���Arrives-11   a.m
Kooienay River Koute.
8tb. N bison.
Mon., Wed., Fri. Mon,, Wed., Fri.
7 a.m.���Luavcs���NELSON--Amves--6.30   p.m.
Makes connection at Pilot Bay with Str. Kokanee in both directions.
Steamers ou their rcspoctivo routes call at
principal landings in both directions and at
other points whon signalled.
Trains  to and rrom  Sloean illy. Sandon
nnd Sloean  lake  Points.
(Sundays Excepted)
9 a. m.-Lcaves-NiaiSON���Arrives-2.20 p.in.
Ascertaih Rates
and full information by addressing nearest
local agent, or GEO. S. BKEK, City Tieket
Agent, Nelson,
JOHN HAMILTON, Agent, Nelson
W. F. ANDERSON, E. J. COYLE,
Trav. Pass. Agent,      Dist. Pass. Agont,
Nelson Vancouver
THE FIRST TRIAL
of our Clothing is generally sufficient to
make a life long customer.
Wo don't offer our goods below cost,
because we have no desire to loso
money. We sell at prices which are
sufficient to pay for good material and
good workmanship. The slse and variety of our stock enables us to please a
customer both as to style and flt. Indeed we aro particular on these points.
Wo rather lose a sale than permit unsatisfactory garments to leave the
store.
These values cannot be surpassed.
- - J. A. GILKER - -
P     . STORE.
69*ttS*��9ttS6S(KSii9*��S*tt9tt9tt9*5SS*96S*S9e9S96Se9e*9��9eS69698
KIRKPATRICK & WILSON
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
(!K Groceries, Crockery and Glassware.   ~v��
.BY MAIL OR  CARRIER.
*J. Harry Nickerson*
WATCHMAKER and
JEWELER V '���'"��� ���
Josephine St. Opposite Clarke Hotel
NELSON, B. C.
ZsTEW   *   G-OOIDS
Hair Brushes, Tooth Brushes,
and Cloth Brushes,
also Good Value in Sponges.^
W. F. TEETZEL & CO. Nelson, B. C.
DRUGS AND ASSAYER'S SUPPLIES.
GAMBLE b O'REILLY,
Civil Engineers, Provincial Land Surveyors,
Real Estate and (ieneral Agents, Fire and
...Insurance Agents, Notaries Public, Etc...
FOR SALE ..^mmmmM.
(Joiner Lot on Vernon St., with Building. 12 Lots in Bloc!]
44F���Cheap.    2 Lets Cor. Jouephine nnd Robson.
FOR RHWT__����x����a\\\
2 Lots nnd Dwelling near Cor Stanley St, on Observatory
St., 812 per month. Dwelling on Silica St., near Cedar St i
$2*1 per month.    House and 2 Lots, Houston St.  915 month!
Call and see our full list of property for sale in  "Hume*!
and "A" Additions
Ten Lots in "Hume" Addition at a Bargain.
We hnve Two Claims on Rover Creek For Sale, cheap.
Gamble & O'Reilly, Agents.
Baker Street, NELSON, B. Cl
LONDON & BRITISH COLUMBIA GOLDFIELDS
LIMITED.
HEAD OFFICE, LONDON, ENGLAND.
All   Communications relating to British Columbia businej
to be addressed to P. 0. Drawer 505, Nelson, B.C.
J. Roderick Robertson,
General Manager
S. S. Fowler, E. M.,
Mining Engineer
NEL50N, B.(|
1 m *���'���
HOTEL    HUM!
ilKelson... vJB.
Finest Hotel in the Interior.
Steam Heat and Electric Light in every room.
Large Sample rooms for Commercial  Travellers.    Rates Reasonable
H. D. HUME. ManagI
St. Alice Natural Mineral Water
���FROM THB���
FAMOUS HARRISON HOT SPRINGS
whose curative qualities are known all over Canada. Many Mineral Waters!
tain valuable mineral ingredients, but probably none in America, havinf
same medical value, make such a fine palatable beverage when bottled.
THORPE & CO., Ltd.
NELSON, VICTORIA & VANCOIH

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