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The Miner Sep 29, 1898

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 Daily Edition No. 122.
Nelson, British Columbia. Thursday Morning, September 29, 1898.
Ninth Year
The first of October we move   into   the   Beer
Hlock, next to Jacob Dover, lhe Jeweller  and
for the balance Of September we will offer our
stock of
[Boots and Shoes at Greatly Reduced Prices.
So for your pocketbook's sake don't miss this sale.
Bargains that give you a " Glad I went there " feeling.
The   American    Delegates
Welcomed at Paris.
I Kitchener   Shakes   Hands
With Marchand.
law and was  admitted
1857.    When the war of
began, Mr.
of war, the
to   the bar in
the   rebellion
Bayard was  pursuing   his
With the  first mutterings
poople of  Wilmington set
I The  Newspapers   Clamoring for   Details
of the Fasliodi Affai", Now in the
Hands of the Government.
Paris,   Sept.   28.���Tlio Ganlois, this
I morning, publishes an interview wilh
the minister of the eolouies, M.
JTrouillet, who is qnoted ns saying
that it is not true that Major Marchand has been abandoned. Up to the
present the minister added, tho French
'government hud heard only the British version of tho Major's occupation
of Fashoda and no steps would be
taken in the matter until   tne  French
1 officers' reports are received. Tho
minister further remarks that no
essential point had been secured in the
[avoidance of a collision between
���French and British   troops aud that it
about establishing means of self-protection. A militia company was
organized tind Thos. F. Bayard was
elected its first lieutenant. Iu June 1,
1861, the famous peace meeting of
citizen was held in Dover and Lieutenant Bayard AVils one ��f tho principal
speakers. He denounced the war and
his remarks on that occasion have been
qnoted in lato years as an argument
against his availability as a presidential candidate. Meawhile Jlr. Bay-
lard's popularity in his mit ive state
l kept growing rapidly and in INliS he
; was elected to succeed his father in
i the. United [States senate and was subsequently twice re-elected. As soon
as tlie result of the national election of
1884 was positively known, Mr. Bayard was the flrst democratic statesman
invited to consult with Presidentelect Cleveland and it was generally
understood that he was the first offered
a place in the cabinet. He finally accepted the state portfolio. At the close
of Mr. Cleveland's administration,
Mr. Bayard returned to private life
and to his legal profession. In March
1893 Mr. Bayard was appointed ara-
liasssador to the courl of ttt. James
and served during Mr. Cleveland's
second term.
Commissoner  From  Ouba Says
the   Reconcentados   Have
all Disappeared.
charge of Conductor W. Gordon, at a
point between Westville and Stellar-Eon
known as Adams Cut. Five persons
were killed.    They are:
James Sproule, engineer, Michael
O'Brien, engineer; Vi. G. Henderson,
fireman; J. R. Mackenzie, fireman,
and a passenger named Martin McDonald, of Lyons.
Two passengers are seriously aud a
number slightly injured. One of the
badly hurt is John McMillan of Pic-
tou. The accident was caused by a
misunderstanding of orders.
Tho special was an excursion train
of seven cars, crowded with people
bound for Halifax for the provincial
fair. The other train was going to
Westville with about 00 miners on
their way to work in the Acadia colliery. The collision occurred at a
sharp curve aud the two trains, wliich
were running at high speed, came together without warning.
San Francisco, Sept. 28.���Tho non-
arrival of the transport Senator is beginning to cause no little uneasiness.
She is now out 85 days from Manila.
The steamer Zealand, which left Manila rwo   days   after   the  .Senator  was
was here and   not on the Nile that the j caught'iii  a typhoon "and   had to put
huestiou of Fashoda and other matters
(hanging on it would be settled
London, Sept.   28.���The   newspapers
T.f   tho   country   are   clamorously   de-
Jmanding   that   the   government   taku
Jthe public, into its confidence regarding
t'he Fashoda affair,   having   been   in-
ruied   that   Ueneral   Kitchener's re-
Inort lms reached the  foreign ollieo aud
hat   it   makes   interesting     develop-
(ments. They appear to be deeply disjointed that the. diplomatists aro to
,iave the settlement of the question.
Che foreign office has issued a formal
|refusal to make publio any further de-
ails of the affair.soino of which, how-
liver, are leaking ont.
Tho birdar, according to these, after
|VIajor Marchand refused to furl tho
i'reneh   flag, formally announcod that
[ie had come to raise tho Egyptian
lag, but before doing so, desired to
know whothor Major Marchand wished
Lo enter a protest. The Frenchman replied iu the negative, and tho sirdar
hon plantod tho Egyptian flag alone,
jiot tho Egyptian and British, as at
irst repotted, BOO metres from the
���Trench flagstaff. Negotiations rela-
ivo to the matter were begun at Paris
oday, the British ambassador, Rt.
Ion. Sir   Edmund J. Monson, calling
iipou  M. Delcasse, the French foreign
The Cairo correspondent of the Daily
I'olograph says: " It is stated on good
uthority that General Kitchener in-
onds to retire from rhe Egyptian scr-
Jjico. He regards his work as competed and will return to England at
oo middle of October. It is rumored
aat his eyesight is affected. Upon
rriving at Fashoda the sirdar shook
ands with Major Marchand and they
ined together the samo evening,
lajor Marchand lacks supplies. A
jlory is current that ho has left Fash-
Ida. Ho received help from a local
[fieif, who is now our adherent."
It is stated that tho khalifa's treasure ��10,000,000. in value, which was
iddeu in tho desert, has been fouud
,id forwarded hero.
Lord Edward Cecil will tako Fash-
|la dispatches to London. Tho Brit-
h government has offered twelve
���rands sterling to each roserve or time
Ipired man who is williing to re-
ligago with tho expedition.
Heath of hon. t. f. bayard.
into Nagasaki, August 110, for  repairs.
The transport Colon came   from Manila 28   days, the   City of   Pekin in 28,
llie City of Sydney and the   China  in
23  days.   All stopped at Nagasaki for
, coal.    Besides   tho   transport   Senator
'tind Zealand, the Indian is now out 27
| days and   tho   Ohio   25 days.    All   of
them will he sent   back   to Manila  as
soon as thej" aro provisioned.
Chicago, Sept. 28.���Albert Griffith,
known in sporting circles as "Young
Griffo, " who created a sensation last
night by running alon;* Stato street
stripped to the waist and yelling at the
top of his voice, and wdio all but
knocked out three of the police officers
who were attempting to arrest him,
is believed to be insane. His caso was
continued until October 5, to enable
the city physician to examine into his
London, Sept. 28.���Tod Sloan, tho
American jockey, at the second day of
the first October meeting at Newmarket today, won the Newmarket
October welter handicap of 500 sovereigns, with tho Lorillard-Beresford
si til iles' three year old by colt Ellin.
W. E. Oakley's Peaco and Plenty was
second and tho Duko of Westminster's
Calveley, third. Tho betting was
nine to four against Elfin.
Paris, Sept. 28.���This afternoon the
American peace commissioners assisted at their first formal function in
France, their reception by tho minister
of foreign affairs, M. Delcasse, through
M. Veguaud, who acted as interpreter,
M. Delcasse ouly speaking French.
The party chatted briefly upon generalities and tho minister finally assured
the commissioners of the great pleasure cxperienceiiby France in the part
she has taken in effecting a suspension
of hostilities between Spain and the.
United States, and expressed the hope,
of having the pleasure of meeting the
American commissioners and tho
Spanish commissioner! at breakfast tomorrow. M. Delcasse added that after
bringing the commissioners together
and offering them the hospitalities of
the salon de conforer.ee, the French
government would efface itself.
Judge Day. as president of the
United States commission, responded.
He said the United States appreciated
the good office of France, and after M.
Deloasse had expressed his pleasure at
such recognition of the disinterested
action of Frauce, the interview ended
and the Americans retired.
The minister of foreign affairs at
12.80 p. in. tomojvow, will give a I
liroa/ifast at the foreign office to the'
United States and Spanish commissioners, thus bringing them together
for the first time. The session of the
United States commission did not result in anything being given out tor
New York, Sept. 28.���Dr. Jose Cou-
gosto, secretary general of Cuba and
member of the Spanish peace commission, arrived in this city this morning
on tho steamer City of Washington.
He is on his way to Paris where he
will begin his duty on the peaco commission. Ho was som what reluctant
to talk for publication and when the
subject of affairs in Cuba was
broached to him he hastened to assure
the questioner that everything was
"beautiful." "Of course," he said,
"you must understand that the evacuation of Cuba by Spain is a matter of
time, but when I left Havana everything was progressing well."
Dr. Congosto was asked as to the
condition of tho reconeentradot,
'' Thero aro no reeoneentrados now,''
he answered with a smile. "What became of thein was questioned.
"They're gone." "Where?" "God
knows" was the reply of Dr. Congosto.
"Do you mean to say they are all
dead?" "That probably explains it
better that I can. It* is a subject which
I prefer not; to discuss.'' When asked
as to the restablishinont of the new
navy for Spain, Dr. Congosto said:
"Spain is still a great couutry and she
ought to have a navy and probably
May ba Relinquished by the
thn Shapo of a Eight of Way Into
the Yukon From ths Head of
Lynn Inlet.
'o  Was Formorly American Ambassador to  England.
Dedham. Mass., Sept, 28.���The Hon.
J F. Bayard died at 4:30 this after-
Thomas Francis Bayard, was born in
ilmington,   Del.,   October   29, 1828,
^d was a  younger
Trenton, N. J., Sept, 28.���Alvin W.
Crane of New York, was nominated
for governor by tlio democrats today.
There was a fight in the convention
on a motion to insert* m the platform
a specific endorsement of the Chicago
platform of 189(1. The motion was defeated liy a decided vote.
In the Notorious Dreyfus Case���Why a
French   President Resigned.
London, Sept. 28.���The Daily News
(his morning commences the publication of a scries of articles which it
alleges explains the Dreyfus affair.
Today's article concerns tho resignation of M.Casiiiiir-Perier of the French
presidency, which it describes as a
strange, sad story.    The article says:
"The persons in the socret are the
kaiser, Count Von Munsier, M. Dupuy,
JI. Hauotaux, Genoral Mercier, General Boisdefve, Colonel Schwarzkopen,
Count Esterhay and the lato Henri
Saudherr. Besides the French ministry others had the affair in their
"In Decombcr 1894, a detailed report
of the Dreyfus affair which Count
Yon Minister sent by the usual sources
to tho kaiser, was intercepted aud
photographed at the French frontier.
Yet it reached the emperor without
delay a fow days later. This fact became known to the information bureau
at Berlin aud Germany ordered Count
Von Minister to demand his passports
for the offense was regarded as robbery
and an offense to the emperor on the
principal of extra territoriality.
"When Count Von Munster made his
demand at the palace of the Elysee,
PicKident OasimeT-Perwr wa."- ctrr-
whelmed with the suddenness of the
revelation and was beside himself.
In an extraordinary scene he gave his
word of honor, repudiating all connections with or knowledge of the
affair and solemnly promised to pro-
vent a repetition of it.
"Count Vou Munster issued and sent
a socond report of this interview. This
document was similarly intercepted
and photographed, tho negative arriving at the French foreign office
within 48 hours.
"Somo days later, on January 12,
1895, Count Von Munster called at the
palace of tho Elysco and suddenly announced that Germany would mobilize
her troops forthwith unless satisfaction
was given for this new insult. A
dramatic scene followed. Count Von
Munster, a prey to violent feelings,
reproaching M. Casimir-Perier with
having dishonered him in the eye of
the empire. M. Casimir-Perier was
crushed and could not repy at first,
but presently said:
"Tell your emperor, I myself will
give hiin satisfaction. I do not want
to sacrifice the country. 1 will leave
the presidency. I pray his majesy
to be satisfied.'
"Two days later M. Casmir-Perier
consequently resigned.''
New York, Sept. 28.���Bar silver,
(11,^ ; Mexican dollars, -I7.1.,'.
Copper, quiot; broker's price, $12 ;
exchange, $12.25 to $12.37J.<.
Lead,     weak;     domestic     brokers,
exchange, $3.92,U to $3.95.
quiet; Straits, $10.15 to $10.20;
New York, Sept. 28.���Tho United
States battleship Oregon went down
from the Broklyn navy yard and
anchored off Tompkinsvillo this morning, preparatory to her start on her
long voyage to tho Pacific.
Woman   Suspected of   tho   Bridgeport
Murder Gives  Detectives tho Slip.
London, Sopt. 28.���Tho detectives
lost sight of the woman they shadowed
after her arrival at Liverpool yesterday morning off the steamer Vancouver
from Montreal and are now ransacking
Loudon hotels and boarding houses,
The woman referred to is supposed to
bo Dr. Nancy Guilford, mid-wife, of
Bridgeport, Conn., who is wanted by
tho Conneticut police for the murder
of Emma Gill, of Southington, Conn.,
whoso body, cut into several pieces,
was discovered sometime ago in the
Yellow Mill pond, near Bridgeport.
The woman thought to be Mrs.
Guilford was a second class passeugor
as Mrs. Wilbur and occupied berth No.
lil. Though the police wero on the
lookout, Mrs. Guilford was not arrested becauso of insufficient proof of
her identity. It is supposed Mrs.
Guilford at onco took tho train for
London, being shadowed by two
Scotland yard detectives.
Mr. McLaren Forgot to  Say That Women Voted in Ontario.
Montreal, Sept. 28.���J. J. McLaren,
Q. O., who was in Montreal yesterday,
said the vote in Ontario upon the
plebiscite would be much smaller
than recorded in connection with the
provincial plebiscite. The latter was
made tho occasion of a double event,
tho municipal elections throughout the
provinco being held simultaneously.
There was no such stimulus in this
case, the liquor dealers moreover had
kept singularly quiet, which led to a
certain apathy on the part of the temperance people.
Smash-up    on   tho    Intercolonial   in
Which Fivo Persons Were Killed.
THE   KID A KICKER. Halifax, N. S., Sept. 28.���A  special
from Stellarton says a serious accident
New York,   Sept. 28.���J. J. Corbett  occurred   near   here   on   the    Pictou
and "Kid" McCoy met in the corridor branch   of   tho   Intercolonial  railwny
of   the   Gilsey   house   this   afternoon  this morning.   A special from Tatama-
and after an exchange of names McCoy ! gouche. in charge of Conductor A. R.
son.   Ho studied i kicked Corbott in the groin. I McLeotl, collided with a coal train, in
New York, Sopt. 28.���August* Belmont, dressed in deep mourning, and
his sons August, jr., Raymond and
Morgan, were passengers on the steamship Teutonic, whic sailed for Liverpool today. Mr. Belmont is going to
Paris to bring home the body of his
wife who died in that city yostorday.
Mr. Belmont toft his wife iu Paris,
whero sho had gone for her health,
about threo weeks ago, bringing thoir
sous here where they might attond
school. Mrs. Belmont's health seemed
much improved and tho cablegram telling of his wifo's death was a terrible
shock to him
Quebec, Sopt. 28.���There seems to bo
no doubt that   the  commissioners   are
maikng  substantial progress, and that
not one of  two   but  the  bulk of   the
questions in tho protocol   are in a fair
way of  settlement.    The   Behring sea
and Alaska  boundary  questions  have
been   the   first   big   problems   to    be
brought to  a  point  of solution.    Mr.
Joseph   Martin,   attorney   general   of
British Columbia, is said to be coming
here to protest in the interest of future  .
generations   against   the   sale  of  our
right to tako seals in the  Behring sea.
But a treaty would   not   be possible if
the   questions were   all  viewed  from
this   standpoint.    Speaking with only
a glimmer of knowledge of  what  has
been agreed   on, it  may  be said   that
Canada will  not  surrender  this right
without   a cash   indemnity  from   the
United States as payment for Canadian
sealing ships and their outfit, and also
a  substantial concession   in return for
our surrender of the right  to continue
operations.    The   probable   concession
to Canada will be   the   transfer of territory at the head of  the  Lynn canal,
thus  giving   sufficient  access  to   the
Yukon all the year around.    It is possible  that  as   a result of  arbitration,
Canada might swvw-e   this   wifhotrt  a
concession, bnt  the arbitration would
be long, tedious and costly, and the result extremely doubtful.   The reciprocity problem is   admittedly  the  worst
of the issues given the commissioners,
and it was  believed the determination
of Canada to stand  by the principle of
a preferential tariffi   would be used as
a  good   excuse  by the Americans  for
their refusal to  talk  free  trade.    Tho
commissioners   of  the United   States
have   not   taken  such  an  unbending
stand.    In accepting the   facts as they
exist they are seeing   if  it  would not
be possible to mako a limited reciprocity treaty, embracing  articles   in   the
sale of which   to   Canada the  United
States   and   England   are    not   competitors.    There   are   more   of    these
articles   than  might be imagined and
from them   a list of   the   natural   and
manufactured  products   may probably
be compiled and   the  free list for both
countries  increased   to   their  mutual
Victoria, Sept. 28.���The news from
Quebec respecting the reported agreement on the Alaskan boundary dispute
is received hero with incredulity, as
involving the surrender of territory
and rights without, any return. The
Colonist says: "By every principle
of international law the right ot pelagic sei.ling is vested in the people of
Canada. By every principe of intena-
tional law aud by the only roasonable
construction of the treaty of 1825,
Canada already owns both ports at tho
head of Lynn canal. Yet we ars told
we must surrender all those, our undoubted rights, and accept in lieu,
through the gracious consent of the
United States, permision to retain control of our ports.
"It seems increditable that so complete a surrender of.Canada's right can
be for ono moment contemplated. If
developments prove that the roport is
corrects, wo submit that the strongest
kind of a protest ought to be made
by tho people of British Columbia. Iu
common with othors we have no wish
to seo anything dono that will embarrass ttoe British members of tho
conference, but this feeling must give
way when it becomes apparent that
valuablo rights aro to bo given up for
no equivalent. Canada does not need a
port at the head of Lynn canal so
badly that anything of value ought to
be given up for it, even if it belongs to
the United States. There are other
routes into Yukon.
London, Sept. 29.���A special despatch from Shanghai says that Clarence R. Groathouse, the American adviser of the King of Corea, who recently recruited tho foreign body guard
for his majesty, has been dismissed
at the instance of tho Russian ministry, who objected to the body guard.
Yokohama, Sept. 28.���Minister of
Justico Ohigashi will resign because
of the agitation among members of
the bench and bar against his unfitness for the office ho has been holding.
Tho agitation in favor of stato purchase of railroads continues.
Houston, Texas, Sept. 28.���Before
tho Galveston Athletic club last night,
Jim Hall and Tom McCarthy, of
Rochester, N. Y., fought ten rounds
to a draw. The fight was without
| special features.   �� THE MfNER. THURSDAY/SEPTEMBER 29, 1898.
Uke Jftiner.
Published Daily except Sunday.
The Miner Printing sc Publishing Co.,
Limited Liability.
ALL COMMUNICATIONS to the Kdilor must
be accompanied by the name anil addross
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Subscriptions invariably in advance.
Advertising rates made known on application.
The -Miner Printing & Publishing Co.
from his lines, but the correspondents
avenged themselves by implicating the
general in illegal seizures of furs,
which ultimately resulted in his recall from ('anada.
I s^nfmmwmmmmmmm^m^nmwmmmmm���
opy lur ChaitRCI nt   Ailvt'rllsi'llli'lll
lie hi Uir (Mil. v   ii\    I   o'clock   P    ���<>
Insure change.
Col. Walker a prominent railway
man in the United States and formerly
a member of the interstate commerce
commission, is at Quebec on an important mission to the international
confereuco in session there. Ho bears
nothing loss than a request from
powerful railway interests in the
states that the Canadian railways lie
brought under the operations of the
United States interstate commerce
law and that in any treaty with Canada this form a clause uf the agree-
ment, any breach of the arrangement
on lhe part* of Canadian railways to be
met by action on tho part of the commission depriving the offending lines
of the carrying of United States goods
frcr one point in that eountry to another.
This ���would be   a  very agreeable arrangement for the United States lines,
but, they will  not   have   the gratifica
tion  of  seeing   it adoptod.    The mis
take the United States  people make is
in refusing to regard tlie Canadians as
an independent people.    It   is  a popular fallacy   across   tlie line that   if "all
communication   with     CaUada    were
shut off Canada would speedily starve.
As to the railways they are. looked upon as mainly  subsisting  upon United
States   trade.    The   Canadians are   an
energetic, industrious and perservering
people and it, is   not   likely   that   they
would sit down in despair and 'die  of
inanition if  the  poople of the United
States should refuse to extend to them
their   distinguished   consideration    or
that rust would   eat up tlieir railways !
if  they  wero  deprived ot  trade from
point to point   in   the United   Statos.
Therefore, it is absurd   to talk of Canadian railways surrendering   their liberty of action to an  alien  commission
entirely out of sympathy with thom.
The war correspondents, British and
American, who were  with   Kitchener
in   tho   Soudan, complain of   ths disabilities   under   whieh   they   worked
owing   to    tho    restrictions,   if   not
slights,   put   upon   them  by   General
Kitchener. Tho English correspondents
are rapidly falling into  tho error their
American  conferres   generally   make,
that they have special privileges which
place them before   others.    The  newspaper man, no matter what his standing, has   no "rights" which   are   not
enjoyed by other individuals. Through
courtesy newspaper men   enjoy certain
privileges not   extended  to others, but
none  of   these   can  bo claimed   as  a
right   and  if   any of   them   be withdrawn tho newspaper man may be   incommoded but tbey cannot complain of
any   infringement   of   their  liberties.
American newspaper men   proceed  on
the   assumption   that   they   are privileged persons   and   tliey thrust themselves into  all   companies   publishing
what they hear, and   often what   they
do not hear, without   regard   to consequences,    Among   the   duties   of   the
Spanish   spies   in   Canada   during the
late war with Spain was   lo watch the
American press   for  information valuable to   the   Spanish   government and
the reckless way   in which   the   New-
York     and    other    papers    revealed
military and naval plans made the spy
service valuable.    English correspondents, however, and English  papers are
not given to  prying  into and publishing government   matters which should
be kept secrot and  it is difficult to understand why   General  Kitchener  refused to allow them to accompouy him
to Fashoda.    He had   his   reasons   or
he would not havo taken  such action.
During the rebellion in   the  Canadian
North West the   lato General  Middle-
ton excluded newspaper correspondents
Tin' Methodist conference at Toronto
bas   decided   that   members   of     the
church who  go to theatres  or  dances
or   have   dances   or   card  playing  iu
their houses will be  expelled.    During
the   debate   Mr.  Edward   Gurney, the
well known Toronto  manufacturer  in
reply   to   Mr. John T. Moore, another
well  known   Toronto   man,   said   he
would as soon play a game of  cards as
read a novel, yet   it was  asserted that
card playing led straight to hell.   Bro.
Moore    replied   that  not ouly    card
playing but dancing,  though  countenanced by Victoria, the purest sovereign
nn earth, led   down  to   hell,  to wbicb
Mr. Gurney   made   rejoinder   tbat the
man wbo thought,   so   was a candidate
for   a   lunatic   asylum.    The   freedom
with   which   some   persons   condemn
otliers to hell would be indeed shocking
did we not know that   the   destiny   of
men is in mighty  hands,   which   will
deal leniently,  is the   confident   hope,
even    with   offenders   so   debased   as
those who so far forgot   themselves  as
to dance or touch cards.
^ Real Estate and Insurance Agent.
ZZ Money to Loan.
^ Rents Collected.
^ .)o��>o����.>o��>e>.^.o<..��..o<'<K.<x.
% The Birkbeck Investment,  Security
% and Savings Co.
^~   advance money on Improved Real Estate.     Repayable in 5 and
^: 8 years by monthly instalments.
Repaired. Altered
and Dyed by
lloanonablc Prices.
Cleaned, Pressed
ihe New  Process at.
Are Saving Money every day
on their Hardware Bills by
allowing us to figure with  them.
Room 9. IIii.i.vkh But.,  NEL8ON.
P. S.���Ijidies Wool Dress Goods Sponged
before Making Up.
(AIMM. HFIME., M Min. Assoc. Cornwall I
Get Our Prices
Estimates Cheerfully Given,
It is hoped  that  everyone, whether
opposed to prohibition  or not, will record his   vote, provided he  have   that
privilege, with   the  returning  officer j
today,    that we   may   have   a full ex- :
pression of   opinion   on   the   subject, j
The discusion of the matter in dispute I
has not.  beeu   so virulent  as was  ex- !
peeted, though   there   has   been some
strong   talk   upou   both  sidos   in Ou-
tario,    Still, talk   doso   not   decide  a:
matter and the result   of   the   polling
will   be   looked for  with   interest by|
both  sides.    It  is   not  probable   that
compulsory abstiuenco  will   every  be ���
forced  on   this country, that prohibi- i
tion   will ever he enacted, filling   the
land with violators of  the  law on one ,
side   and spies   and informers   on the
other,   but   voluntary abstinence  will *
coine and is fast coining, through   the
wisdom of men in avoiding that whieh
i.s ruinous to tlieir lives.
Opposite Pliair Hotel.
P. O. BOX 583.
Extended experience in Chile and German
South Africa. Assays and analyals of ores.
ReportH and valuations on mineral propertied
Underground surveying and mine plans kept
up by contract.
Tel. Nu. 21.
Lawrence Hardware Co'y.
p. burns & CO.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
itr. 11    ixrvrr. ami   im-iimmi: AVKNT
.IMI ll'lllltllS
run 411 ami (oiiimw itmis.
Valuable Baler Street  and  other excellent property for sale.
oillrr Turner Itorckli Blurk. NflnoB, It. * .
Branch Markets in Kossland, Trail, Nelson, Kaslo,
Sandon, Three Forks, New Denver and Slocan City.
Orders by mail to any branch will have careful and prompt attention
Certain   scientific   sharps  went  up j
last year to the Pribyloff islands, where
seals  do  congregate, and  branded all j
tli'' seals  found   on   the  premises  in
Order to   gather   data of   their  going ���
and coining and   the annual decrease.
Even a seal would not  stand   this sort!
of treatment and there has been a fall-
ing off in the number uf  visitors, and I
having   driven   the   seals    away   the.
Americans will   now say that  pelagio
sealing   by Canadians should   be put a
stop to.
Official Directory.
8.0(1 11.111
8.30 a.m.
4.oO p.m.
li.OO p.m
United States, Ontario, Quo
ibeoand Eastern  Provinces!
Points on N.  Sc F. S. lino.!
Victoria and Hossland.
N'ew Denver, Sandon and
jSlocnn Lake Points.
Kaslo and Kootenay ljike
Hossland,   Trail.    Nakusp.
Itobson, points on main Hue
IC. P. ft.,   Vancouver and
Win n I peg	
5.1.1 p.m.
2.30 p.m.
7.45 a.m.
7.00 a.m.
Silver's up to 01 and makes for 62,
and Slocan's heart is singing as the
birds are wont to do. For Slocan's
bills are silver lined and seamed with
precious stuff and silver men who
want a share can have more than
enough. So here's to Slocan silver,
may it go to 99; we'd like to ope' a
bottle, but we'd rather ope' a mine.
To those who are purchasers of Groceries and Provisions
we would remind ymi thai we figure quite prominently in
catering to that elass of trade. Our customers are many
and if you me not one of thein why you cannot become
one any too soon.
We are about, to vacate our present premises at the end
of this month, after which you will lind lis one door further
east, where the facilities will be such as to greatly assist
ns in handling our increasing trade.
To the people we would say that if they should notice
that our place of business is closed at 7 p. 111., not to suppose, as did a friend of ours who came into town to see us
last week, that we were in financial difficulties. On being
asked his reasons I'm his suppositions, be said it looked like
it on the face of things, and be was convinced that it was
a dead sure thing if we sold goods to everyone as cheap as
we did to him. He evidently forgot our motto "Fairness
to everyone and
M. Des Brisay & Co., Nelson.
When Mr. McCoy met Mr. Corbett
in a New York hotel yesterday he
kicked the latter in the stomach. Can
this be the new style of "jolt" with
which Mr. MoCo3T, according to experts, intended to lay out Mr. Corbett
when they met.
Tho Scotland Yard polico who wero
supposed to shadow the alleged murderess from Bridgeport, and lost her
in London, seem not to have been true
upholders of the traditions of the famous detective depot, which is said to
never lose anything it gets its eye
We are prepared to furnish kiln dried lumber at regulat
prices and carry Rough and Dressed Lumber, Coast
Flooring and Ceiling, Turned Work and Mouldings,
Shingles and Lath, Sash and Doors. Estimates
Cheerfully given.
Lobby oponed from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.: General
Dollvery, 8 a.m, to 8 p.m.;   Registration, 8.30
a.m. lo 7 p.m.; Money Orders and Savings Bank
9 a.m. lo 4 p.m.; Sunday I hour 110 to 11 a.m).
J. A. GILKER. Postmaster.
Government Inspector of Agencies W J Goepel
Gold Commissioner ��� O. G. Dennis
Mining l(ucnrdor-Tax Col R F Tolmie
Collector of CiihtoniH        - Geo. Johnstone
Provincial Assessor John Keen
County Court Judge ��� J A Forin
Registrar K T H Slmpkins
Inspector of Schools William Burns
Cnuncn oif Esdi.AND-Matin 11a.m.; Even
Song. 7.**0 p.m. every Sunday. Holy Communion un 1st and 3rd Sundays in the month after
Matins; on 2nd and 4th Sundays, at 8 a.m.
Sunday Scliool at 2.30 p.m. Rev. II. S. Akehurst, Rector.   Cor Ward and Silica streets.
Pkkbhvtkrian Cnuncn���Services at 11 a.in.
and 7.30 p.m. Sunday School at 2.30 p.m.
Prayor meeting Thursday evening at 8 u.111.;
Christian Endeavor Society moets overy Mon
day evening at 8 o'cloek. Rev. R. Frew,
Mktiiodist Cnuncn���Corner Silica and
Josephine Streets.   Services at 11a.m. and 7,317
fi. m. ; Sabbath School, 2.30 p.m.; Prayer meel-
ng on Friday evening at 8 o'clock; Kpwortb
League ('. K.. Tuesday at 8 a.m. Rev. John
Robson, Pastor.
Catholic Chukch���Mass at Nelson, lirst
and third Sunday at 8 and 10.00 a.m.; Benediction at 7.30 to 8 p.m. Rev. Father Ferland,
���Baptist Cnritcii ��� Services morning und
evening nt 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; Prayer meeting Wednesday evening nt 8 pan.; Meetings
aro held In the school houso. Strangers coral-
ally welcomed.   Rov. G. It. Welch, Pastor.
Salvation Aumy���Services every evening
at 8 o'clock In barracks on Victoria street.
Adjutant Millner in charge.
P.  R.  STATION     .    .    .
A.    E.    YOUNG,   AGENT.
Col. William Jennings Bryan is in
bed with the fever. Needless to say,
it is not the gold fever.
London, Sept. 28.��� Commenting
upon an interesting letter which appears in its columns on the revival of
American shipping, the Times this
morning says that sooner or later the
American ship building trade will
lind itself independent of foreign aid
and warns British owners and shipbuilders that the American navigation
laws, which really act as a protection
to British rather than to native industry, will inevitably be repealod ere
Sept. 28 ���Mr.   P.
of  English cricket-
morning,   on   the
Cotansville   county
club, a match game against   a team of
1 Baltimoreuns.    At   1 :!)0   stumps  were
Baltimore, Md.,
E. Warner's team
ers began this
grounds    of   the
West Kootenay Butcher Co.
. . FRESH . .
Camps supplied on shortest not iic and 1,0 west Prices
Mail Orders receive Careful attention.
Nothing but fresh and wholesome meats and supplies
kept in stock.
Markets at Nelson and Ymir.
NELSON LODGK, No. 23. A. F. &A.
M. moots second Wednesday ln each
month.   Visiting brethren Invited.
G. L. Lennox, Secretary.
I. O. O. F. Kootenay Lodge
No. 16, meets evory Monday night,
nt   their  Hall,   Kootenay street.
Sojourning Odd Fellows cordially Invited.
A. H. Clements, N. G.       Fred J SqulroB, Sec.y
Kmeets in Castle hall, McDonald block
Jcvory second and fourth Tuesday even-
Ting at 8 o'clock. All visiting knights j
'cordially invited,
II. G. Joy, CC.
(8201 Gko. Robs K. of It. and S.
NKLSON   LODGK,   I. O. G. T.      Mcots loi
Castlo Hall, McDonald lllock, every Monday!
evening at 8 o'clock.   Visiting Templars cor-1
dially Invited, John Tbi.kobd,
Chief Tomplar.
J. F. Jacobson   Scc'}|
drawn for lunch with  a score of
for 12 wickets for the Baltimores.
Victoria Street
rn cordiall
Chas. H,
QUKKN   NO,  241
      ���      KNGLAND.   meett
second and fourth Wednesday
each month at K. of P. Hall, Mac
Donald Block,   cor, Vernon   and
Josophlno stroets.   Visiting breth
y invited. Eunebt Kino,
Fakkow, Worthy President
lst and 3rd Wodnesday in each month in th*|
K of P Hall. F W Swanell. C. D. 8. C. K.; J If
Green. C.R.: J. Parkins, Secy.
every  Thursday in the I.O.O.F. hall.
mee II
117 Thursday In tne l.u.u.e. nan. G <l
Williams, M.W.: W 8 Smith, Rec.-Seo.i J. Jl
Driscoll, Flnanoior F. J Squire. Receiver anil
P. M. W.
NKLSON L.O.L. No. 1092 meets ln the M(
Donald block every Thursday evening at I
o'clock. Visiting members cordially invltec|
John Toyo W.M.; F. J. Bradley, R.S. THE MINER/THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1898.
Prominent C. P
Describes the
E,. Official
���Jamples of the  Ooal Coming in���Mines
About to Ship���Some Mining Notes
From   the Slooan-
Mr. P.   Vi.   Peters, district,   freight
(tent uf the 0. P. R., has returned to
telson after a trip over the Crow's
feat   Pass   railway, aud  has an inter-
^tiiiK story tn tell regarding Ihe new
liiVvav      and   the     country    through
[nich it runs.
The immediate object nf Mr. Peter's
lip was to make arrangements fnr tlm
landling of freight over the new line,
Vhich will he open ns far as Kootenay
kke landing by October I. As the
l:ows and steamers necessary to make
tater connection   between   Kootenay
muling and Nelson arc now available,
lie through line will bo almost iniine-
fiately open, though it is not antioi-
fated   it   will   be   possible to   handle
egular traffic   before    the end of   No-
| ember,
Until the road between Kootenay
Janding and Nelson is open,the former
fclace will be the terminus of the line,
fhe comoany is not bound by its
Charter to' have this part of the line
L'pen until 11)00.and it has not yet been
' eided, whether or no lhe full limit
\.{ tune will be taken advantage of.
Mr    Peters   was   shown     over   the
Jrow's Nest t'oal company's  mines at
Fernie, and  says   there   are  immense
Quantities   of  ooal   tbere, tbe   mines
feing   probably   the   largest   in    the
���,-orld.    It   is   of   very   fine   quality,
���arni},' an unusually   large percentage
hf fixed carbon.
The coal is   now   being   used on tlie
comotives   in   the    line,     and   Mr.
[aiicv savs it is tlie  best coal for locomotives   that   he  has  ever seen, as it
BUerateS more heat and   leaves   fewer
linker than any other.    Tbe I!. P. R.
Ire now using BO tons per day on their
Mr. Peters has made arrangements
lor the immediate shipping of five or
lix cars of tho coal, one of which will
le sent to each of the different smelt-
lrs, and also a ear to each of the towns
If Nelson, Rossland and Sandon. As
Iio coal is peculiarly adapted for
lomestio puproses, house holders will
lhus have an opportunity of testing it
efore making their arrangements tor
Bio winter. The shipment may hi expected in Nelson in ahout two weeks
The   construction     of   the    Crow's
est Pass railway is a  record for good
ad rapid   railway construction.    The
B2 miles of road has been   laid   ia   13
lionths, notwithstanding  great   natural obstacles and the   distance of   the
fork   from   the  base of   supplies.    It
jas been necessary to   build   a   wagon
pad the entire   ltngth   of   the line in
Irder to get   in   the necessary supplies
If the   immense  number of  laborers.
lul this has considerably retarded contraction.    Since   crossing     Kootenay
[ver, tracklaying   bas proceeded at an
���Wage rate of 3:,.i miles per day.
1 The credit of   this spleudid aehieve-
leut is duo to M. J. Haney, who  has
tccessfully surmounted the  numerous
fffleulties and   delays necessarily   at-
Imdant   on   a   work of   such magni-
[ule, everything   being   so   organized
hat the whole undertaking   proceeded
[iith the regularity und  precision of a
] Mr. Peters also gave  a  very favor-
pie report of the mines he had visited,
the St, Eugene, the Moyie and the
Lake Shore more especially. Each of
these properties contains immense
bodies of galena ore, larger, probably
than any to be found in the Slocan,
the ore, however, is of lower grade than
that which usually obtains in the latter district, bearing about the same
values as are generally found iu the
shipping mines of the Coeur d'Alenes.
The ore, too, is easy to mine, aud the
lust transportation facilities are now
available owing to the advent of the
Tho St. Eugene is owned by Messrs.
,T. A. Pinch aud John Cronin, one of
the original locators. They intend to
erect a concentrator in the spring.
Tbe Movie is now under bond to an
Engl ish" syndicate for $125,000. All of
these mines will begin shipping as
soon as the railroad cau handle the
After returning from the Crow's
Nest Pass, Mr. Peters proceeded to
Sandon in company with Mr. James
Oborne of  the  0. P. R., who is Mr.
Shaughnessy'S assistant. He reports
lhal the mines are looking well, and
that, the business conditions of the
great, silver eamp are improving in a
most  satisfactory way.
Tho party paid a visit to several
mines, and Mr. Peters reports that the
Last Chance, ou which a tramway is
being constructed, is showing up well,
the Noble Five is being systematically
developed wilh encouraging results,
while the Slocan Star never looked
better. P. Hickey is working the Ivanhoe on Sandon ereek, and has a large
body of ore blocked out. He intends
to start rawhiding as soon as the
snow comes, and will put in a tram
next spring.
In this connection it may be stated
that hitherto, all Sloean ores destined
for eastern smelters liave been sent
liy way of Hevesltnke. Nnw that the
(jrow's Nest Pass road is available they
will pass through Nelson instead and a
considerable   increase in the local staff
f llie O. P. R. will be needed, in
order to handle the large amount of
freight from this source.
Miss Maud Banner of Vancouver, is
at the Phair.
P. Burns, returned yesterday from a
business visit to Sandon.
Mrs. Charles Parker of Rossland, is
registered at the Hume.
V. R. Mendenhall, representing the
Rand Drill company, is registered at
the Phair.
J Albert Allen, Spokane; E. A. Paterson, Victoria; P. N. Thompson, Vancouver, are registered at the Phair.
Lord Ava, son of the Marquis of
Dufferin, is visiting Rossland and is
the guest of Hon   C. H. Mackintosh.
Rev. Mr. Clelland of Sandon will
occupy the pulpit of the Nelson Presbyterian church on Sunday, October 2,
in the absence of Rev. Mr. Frew.
W. II. Oakes, president and treasurer of the Spokane Telephone company was in town and leaves for his
home al Meyer's Falls, Wash., today.
Mr. A. Maonider, chief inspector of
the Hank of Montreal, who is now on
a lri)) through the Kootenay arrived at
the Phair last night from Rossland.
Mr. Maenider docs not contemplate
a long stay in town.
Among those registered at the Hume
are Mr. and Mrs. Luck, Victoria; F.
W. Dyer, Minneapolis; Mrs. F. P.
Cliapin, Sudbury, Ont. ; J. Burns,Toronto, and J. B. Morris, Montreal.
Among those registered at the
Queen's are Vi. V. Murphy, Vancouver;
W. C. Cooper, Renfrew, Out. ; Vi. R.
Sargent, Revelstoke, and A.Teschener,
Lawrence, Mass.
Condensed News of the Happenings of the
Day In and Around  Our   iiusy
City and Kootenay.
Window Shades, Shade Cloths, Cornice Poles
and Trimmings, Brass Rods, (Extension and
Banner), a lot of Sundries, Curtain Stretchers
Step Ladders, Etc., Hearth, Counter, Floor
Brushes, Etc. Fifty different styles of the
Latest and Finest Shades to choose from.
The vote on the prohibition plebis-
eto will bo taken today between the
hours of i) a. in., and 5 p. m. The
polling booths for tho city of Nelsou
will be in the office of the registrar in
tho court house. Returning Officer
John A. Turner, had the place for
marking the ballots curtained off yesterday and has completed all arrangements for taking the vote in the Nelson electoral division. F. W. Swaunel
will act as poll clerk at the Nelson
polling station.
The Largest and Finest Stock ever Brought
to Kootenay.
In addition to our present well assorted stock
of Fine Furniture and  Coverings,   we  have
now on the way
3 Big Palace Cars of Furniture
of all kinds to arrive next week, the whole of
which will be
Sold at Popular Prices
All welcome.    Come and see the Stock and ask for prices.
All new goods.    No old   stock.    Remember  the  address.
The New Furniture House.
Applewhaite Block Cor. Baker and Kootenay St,
The Nelson Furniture Co.
iQuality counts for more in this class
If Hardware then in any other line
lie life of a building depends on it.
loiir stock is first clins. It has been
Ithered from manufacturers noted
|V the excellence of their product.
Id there is entire absence of "cheap"
llods in the collection.
���Prices are not higher than you often
|(y for poorly made goods.
A social danco will be held at the
Chili hotel this evening.
There were no cases yesterday before
Police Magistrate Crease's court.
The new premises of the Bauk of
British Columbia will 1 o open for
business on Monday.
No judgment has as yet been rendered in the appeal against the Nelson
Electric Bight by-law heard several
weeks ago in Victoria.
Work on the new Odd Fellows' brick
block at. the corner of Baker and
Kootenny streets will be resumed in a
few days aud Contractor Kerr holies to
have it completed before Hie snow
Hebden ifc Hebden's new brick block
un Baker street is now nearly completed. Mr. Curtis, tlie architect in
charge, is still confined to his bed
Buffering from an attack of typhoid
Returning Officer John A. Turner
has issued peremptory orders to all
holders uf liquor licenses in the city of
Nelson to close their bars today, on
tho occasion of the taking of the prohibition plebiscite.
The big electric hoisting plant for
tho War Eagle has been shipped by the
���Tames Cooper Manufacturing company
from Montreal and is now on its way
to Rossland. This is the largest electric hoisting and pumping plant in the
Mr. R. M. Macdonald, counsel for
the defences in tho caso of Regina vs.
Bruno, intends this morning to make
application for the discharge of the
prisoner, on the ground that two
juries have already declined to convict
In the ease of Regina vs. Phillipps,
accused of murder, the case has been
held over until next assizes. A:: application will be mado for bail by J. A.
Harvey of Fort Steele, counsel for the
prisoner and will be decided by Mr.
Justice Irving.
Tho case of Stayner vs. the Hall
Mines will be tried this morning by
Mr. Justice Irving. The plaintiff, a
former employeo of the company, is
suing under tho Employers' liability
act for damages in respect of injuries
received by him at the mine.
"Sammy" Meyers who is known all
over tho province of British Columbia
as an till round athelcte, and who was
at ono time one of Vancouver's most
popular and prominent lacrosse players, died on Sunday at that eity of
consumption at the early age of 23
The following are the prices of groceries, provisions,ete., as quoted by our
local dealers. It is the intention of
The Miner to have these prices corrected everv week by trustworthy dealers, so that residents of the city and
others may be informed as to the. cost
of living in thc city:
Ogilvic's Hungarian per 50 lb sack.
Lake of the \V oods "
Snow Kluko per 50 lb suck ���	
Wheat per ton	
Hnin pur ton	
Ground feeil per 'on	
Corn (whole)     "     	
Corn (cracked!   "      	
Oals "      	
Oatmeal per io tt.s	
Rolled onls (11 &KI	
Rolled oats (B Sc IC) 8lti sack	
Hay (baled) per ton  19 00(820 00
Potatoes per 100 lbs    1 00@ 1 25
Beets per lb   24
Cabbage per lb  2\
Cauliflower per lb  2J
Onions per lb  0*3
Cucumbers  05
Salmon (smoked) per tli      12J<��
Oysters lOlynipinn) per qt	
Oysters IKnstern) per tin	
32 001*35 00
20 (Kk<��22 00
26 OOm'28 00
28 (XX<'28 00
27 (XKcTO 00
30 00(.i 32 00
IDw- 50
Cod per Iti
Halibut por lh      12J(A
12 j ��i
Smelts per Ib,
Farm Produce.
Eggs per doz	
Butter (Creamery)	
Butter (Dairy)	
Cheese (Canadian)	
Cheese (Swiss)	
Ham (A mcrican) por Id	
Hum (Canadian) per th	
Bacon (American; per lb	
Bacon (Canadian) per lb	
Hiicon (rolled) per lb	
Bacon (long clear) per lb	
Shoulders per lb	
Lard per Ib	
Beef per lb	
Mutton per lb       WW
Veal per lb       low1
Perk per lb      1*1*3
Bananas per doz       WM
Lemons (California) per doz       ittW
Oranges (California seedlings).
Melons (each)	
Crab apples per lb..
Pears IBartlettsI ���
Peal's tumuli green).
I'buns (greengage)..
importers of
flints, Oils, Shelf Hardware,
1   Plumber's Supplies,
Miners' Supplies
Fort Worth, Texas, Sept. 28. ���Rev.
George Morrison, pastor of the M. B,
church at Panhandle City, who has
beeu on trial at Kernan for a week on
a charge of murdering his wifo last*
October, was today found guilty and
his punishment fixed at death.
Morrison administered strychnine to
his wife atter returning from church.
The jury was out only three hours.
Before the death of his wife Morrison
was engaged to wed Miss Annie
Whittlesay of Topeka, Kan., and when
intercepted he was at her home. It
developed at tho trial that Morrison
was infatuated with the Topeka young
lady ancl ho chose to put his wife out
of the way in order that he might
marry her.
Consisting of 8 teams, saddle mare,
4 wagons, harness, tents, cook stove
and other articles of camping outfit.
Will be sold at a reasonable price.
Goods ean be seen near 0. P. R. wharf
on and after Tuesday next, Oct. 4.
Apply to MRS. OGILVIE at II. II.
Avery's, Carbonate St. Nelson,       1:25
A large block of
Al Mining Stock
in the . . .
Dundee Gold Mining Company
Address P. T, Z., Miner Office.
Having 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
Pursuant   to  "Creditors Deeds Act" aud
Amending Acts.
i>| Thomas VV. Gray, of Nelson, British Columbia, mill owner, has, hy deed bearing date
tho 16th day ot September, A. D., 1898, assigned all his personal estate, credits and effects which may be seized and sold under execution, nnd all his real estate, to Thomas Martindale Ward, of the said eity of Nelson, agent,
in trust, for the purpose of paying ratably and
proportionately and without preference or
priority, tho creditors of the said Thomas \V.
Gray, Iheir just debts,
The said deed was executed by the said
Thomas W. Gray, the assignor, and
the said Thomas Martindale Ward.the trustee,
on the Uith day of September, A. I). 1898, and
tho said trustee has undertaken the trusts
created by the said deed.
All persons having claims against the said
Tliomas W. Gray are required ou or beforo the
6th day of October, A. D. 1898, to deliver to thc
said trustee full particulars of the same, duly
verified by Statutory Declaration, together
with the particulars of the security, ir any,
held by them, and all persons indebted to the
said Thomas W. Gray, are required to pay the
amounts due by them to the said trustee forthwith.
And notice is hereby given that after thc
said Sth day of October, A. D. 1898. the trustee
will proceed to distribute thc assets among the
parties entitled thereto, having regard only
to the claims of whioh he shall then nave had
A meeting of the creditors of the said
Thomas Gray will be held at tha offlco of Ward
Bros, on Baker street, Nelson, B. C. on Thursday, thc 6th day of October, A. D. 1898, at the
hour of 2:30 o'clock in tho afternoon.
Solicitors for tho Trustee.
Dated at Nelson, B. C, this Kith day of Sep
tembor. A. D., 1898.
Best Hay Ranche on Kootenay
160 acres of Meadow Land. Will produce 130
tons choice Red Top Hay a year. Fifty tons
cut and stacked now. Baler to bale it. Good
road to lake. Hay can be put in Nelson for *$B
per ton. Ranch and hay will be sold very
cheap if taken at once.   Apply to
C. H.
Heal Estate Aeenl.
Front St.. Kaslo, II��'.
Manufacturers of
Haleyon Hat Sprints Water Aerated and
Supplied to the Trade.
Experienced Tio Makers can get steady work
at Nakusp.   Apply Immediately to
Nakusp, B. C.
MUSIC LESSONS. - On piano, organ or
guitar, by Mrs. W. J. Astley, Robson street
two doors west of Stanley.   P. O. Box 180.
WANTED���A position by a voting lady as
stenographer, typewriter ana bookkeeper.
Address 1'. O. Box 357, Rossland. 126
Old papers at Thk Minkh office.   K conts
per hundred.
ir Tou Have 11 lluliliy for some particular
Medicine or Drug and dont like to bo offered a
substitute, come here when you need a new
supply. Wearcprottv sure to havo it. Everything that a well stocked Drug Store usually
carries, anil a Ureal Many Things Besides,
can be found on our shelves.
The purity of tho Drugs sold by us and the
accuracy of our prescription department insures to our customers just " What the Doctor
Canada Drug & Book Co.
Baker Street.
Wanted���12 Meu, $2.25 per day.
Cook wants Situation,
Antonio Bruno Tried For His
Life a Second Time.
No Fresh Evidence is Produced   R-
Macdonald Makes a Fine Speech.
Jurors Discharged,
The second trial of Antonio Bruno
011 the charge ot murder began yesterday morning before Mr. Justice Irving, nnd lasted the whole day. The
evidence produced was ulraosl identical with that elicted in the former
trial which was reported with considerable detail in a recent issue of The
Miuer. No attempt, therefore, will
be made in tliis article to an over the
ground which has already been covered.
For the benefit of those readers, however, who may not be acquainted with
the facts a brief outline of the case
i) subjoined.
On Saturday. August 6, tho prisoner
and the deceased, one Guiseppe Piero,
who had been working on the Crow's
Nest Pass railway, were paid by the
on four miles of heavy rock immediately east of the town.
P. Burns, who has the contract to
supply Messrs. Mann, Foley Bros., &
Larsen with fresh meat.is now supplying the local marker.
A steamer, the Myrtle B, under command of Capt. Benjafield, is now plying on Christina lake, having been
brought in from Arrow lake.
Owing to a scarcity of lumber, build-
in;; is greatly retarded at Cascade. At
least a dozen large buildings are under contract to lie contracted as soon
us the necessary material can be obtained.
All the sub-contracts for railway
work between Cascade City aud Grand
Forks have uow been lee, and work is
being pushed ahead as rapidly as possible the chief obstacle being met with
Icing the scarcity of men.
Provincial Veterinary Inspector
Christie has discovered another outbreak nf glanders on Boundary ereek.
He is hopeful that it can be stamped
out before it spreads.
Residents at Christina lake are reported to be clamoring for the establishment of nost offices at (Hailstone
aud English Point.
Piero   had   a
owing   to   the
time check, which,
insertion of another
man's name , the paymaster would
not cash. Bruno also claimed he was
short in his pay.
Accordingly, early Sunday morning
the two started out from their camp,
which was situated some eight miles
west of Moyie, to get their mistakes
recitfied. Pierio was going to Cranbrook to see the man whose name was
on his check.
That evening Bruno returned home
alone explaining, though the details of
his story vary, that he had met one
Luigi and another, that they had gone
on with Pierio, and that he had felt
sick and had turned back. He said iu
evidence he had been to Hannington's
camp to cash his check, meeting he
said Mr. Fraser. the timekeeper, at 10
a. m., but Mr. Fraser says it was 4
p.  m.
Ou Tuesday afternoon lie started for
Goat River with the dead man's
things without saying good-bye, and
travelled night and day.
Iu the meantime, the dead body of
Pierio was found 41., miles from Co
camp, and Bruno was arrested ; t
Goat River, and the check Pierio was
to have got rectified at Cranbrook is
fouud on his person.
A number of witnesses were examined, several of whom were Ittal-
ians, Alexander Rozzato interpreting
for them most i ffectivi lv.
At about 7 :4o p* m. the judge tegan
to review the evidence, his charge
being generally looked upon as unfavorable to the prisoner, and the jury retired to consider their verdict shortly
before 9 o'clock.
In the course of his remarks to the
jury his lordship took occasion to compliment Mr. R. M. Macdonald, counsel for the defense, on his powerful
aud eloquent address to the jury.
At about 10:4") tho jury, having
been out for two hours, were recalled,
ami the foreman slated that
there was no prospect of their
arriving at a verdict. The jury was
accordingly dismissed. The judge then
discharged the jurors in waiting.
The names of the jurors engaged on
the second trial are Thomas A. Mills,
foremau ; A. H. Clements. Vi. N. Ironsides, J. Paterson, J. Duhamel, A.
Ford, E. H. Stanley, Duncan McDonald, J. Miles, F. B. Lys, E. Vi.
Matthews and A. (i. Simpson.
Workmen    on   the   Rohson-Penticton
Railway Narrowly Escape Death.
Two remarkable escapes from death
were had by two workmen on the
line of the Robson-Penticton railway,
this week.
A man named Purcell while striking
a drill on Burns and Jordan's sub-cou-
tract, about four miles below Brooklyn, lost his balance and fell down a
precipice a distance of 80 feet aud
afterwards rolled ^00 feet further. No
Innes were broken although he received severe scalp wounds, but Dr.
Dutton, the surgeou, says ho will recover.
On the same day William D. Johu-
sou, who was working at a high elevation on the contract of Olaf Olson,
~'ii miles from Brooklyn, lost his balance and fell backwards a distance of
2'. feet, receiving serious wounds on
the head and breaking his arm. Old
railroaders regard both as hairbreadth
escapes from instant death.
Kingstou, Jamaca, Sept. 2$.���A despatch from the British colonial office
has been received here, vetoing the
offer of the Jamaican government to
contribute to the fund for the relief of
the sufferers by tho recent hurricane.
This action is taken as implying the
Imperial government's assumption of
the entile burden of the relief of the
devasted islands which will appreciably
affect the public subscriptions.
Louisville, Ky., Sept. 2S>.���Reports
from the stricken districts last night
show that the fever outbreaks are not
yet under control. Five new cases,
all negroes, are in Jackson, Miss. Another report is as follows : At Taylor,
total to date 82 ; whites, 74 ; colored,
8; deaths to date 8.
Sept. 28.���At New York���New York
7, Philadelphia 8.
At St. Louis���Cincinnati 1, Cleveland 4.
At Louisville���Louisville G, Chicago 1.
At Boston���Brooklyn 6, Boston 3.
1898       PROVINCIAL      1398
under the direction uf
The Royal Agricultural and Industrial
Society of British Columbia.
OCT. 5 to 13 Inclusive
New Westminster
in conjuction with Uie
(itizens'Granc! Yearfu (efebration
of our Clothing i* generally flufllclont to
make u life long customer.
We tlti.'t offer ourgoods below cotit,
because we have no denire to Iwo
money. We yell ut prices which urw
sufficient to pay for good'mater In I and
good workmanship. The size and variety of our j-iock enables US to please a
customer both us to style nnd fit. Indeed we are particular on these points.
We rather lose a nale than permit unsatisfactory garments to leave the
These vnines cannot be surpassed.
$18,000 ��*' ��=i��$18,000
The Premium List is the Largest
ever olfereil West of Toronto.
Pyro-Sptctacular Bombardment ol   Santiago
de Cuba and Blowing up of the 'Tlaine."
Followed by un up-to-date Fire Works Display,
which hns been specially secured for Four
NiKhtti at an enormous expense
Lacrosse and Baseball Matches, Bicycle /leet, Aquatic, Sailor and
Caledonian Sports, Promenade
Concerts, Horse Races.
Dog Show.   Open to the World.
The Finest Bunds in the Province
will provide Music.
Special rates over all Railway and
Steamboat Lines.
No entrance fees charged for Kx-
Premium Li.sts, Entry Forms, and
full information on application to
Chairman Cel. Com. Secy. Cel. Com.
1'rcs. U. A. &: I.
io.      Secy. R. A. & I. Soc.
Kxhibition Commissioner.
���������^������������������������������������������������������-M ������*-> ������������
��� ���
f First Claps in every respect ���
������f4'f-*"f>'��* ���.**.���-��������. 4-4 ���>>������>. 4. ^4*
4 +
+    Pu yon wantagnod Square meal for     A
X     25 CENTS?
Tea Pots all Sizes
Butter Crocks
Pints, Quarts and Half Gallons.
Milk Pitchers $
Bowls 1
Pie ancl Pudding Dishes. X
and a Full Line of CHINA cSc GLASSWARE.
Complete Supply of ... .
Groceries, Summer Beverages, Etc.
Fresh Fruit and Vegetables Every Morning.
Special attention to Mail orders.
Baker  St.
Kirkpatrickand Wilson,
Tel. io.
Hair Brushes, Tooth Brushes,
and Cloth Brushes,
also Good Value in Sponges.
W. F. TEETZEL & CO. Nelson, B. C,
��� L'I
: Eastern  Oysters
T received daily
I    Cooked Any Style.
444>444-444"f*4-*"f 4444*44-44 i
4 Civil Engineers, Provincial Land Surveyors,
��� j Real Estate and Qeneral Agents, Fire and
X\ ...Insurance Agents, Notaries Public, Etc...
'   FOR SALE  >���**.�����.���-��.
Corner Lot on Vei non St., with Building.    12 Lots in Block'
UK    Cheap,    2 I,i t8 Cor. Josephine and Rohson,
FOR /?��'/vr___���vNwvxwv����.
'i Lots and Dwelling near Cor Stanley St,  on Observatory
Arrangements   Mado    for   Separation
From New Westminster Diocese.
The committee having in charge the
details of the formation of the Koot-
cuay diocese of tho Anglican church
met on Tuesday afternoon at St.
George's church, Rossland. Those
present were Rev. Irwin, rector of St.
George's, Rev. Akehnrst of St. Saviours', Nelson, Hon. T. Mayne Duly,
John Harris and Alfred Dyer of Ross-
laud. It was decided lo recommend
the partition of the New Westminster
diocese by making the 120th parallel
,of longitude the dividing line. On
this basis the   Kootenay diocese would
be bound by the international boundary line on the south, the 120th parallel on the west, the northern confines
of the province on the north ond the
summit of tho Rocky mountains on
the east.
It was also recommended that the
Bishop of New Westminster remain
bishop of the Kootenay diocese until
such time as it is expedient to appoint one for each diocese.
Tho committee also discussed tho
question of division of the church fund
of the New Westminster diocese as ir
exists at present, and it was suggested
that upon the creation of the Kootenay
diocese the division should be made in
proportion to the population.
New York, Sept. 28. ���A despatch to
the Exchunge Telegraph company says
tho condition of the Queen of Denmark has grown moro serious. All
the royal family have already been
summoned to the castle.
Hong Kong, Sept. 28.���The S. S.
Empress of Japan sailed from Hong
Koug for Yokohama at noon today.
Construction work is now under
way on the railway nearly the entire
distance between Cascade and Robson.
Contractor Welch's outfit has arrived at Cascade City and begun work
Sept.   24.���
Montana���Abram Chisholm, lt�� mi
u of Hall Siding, formerly Mammoth.
Emma���D. Vi. Cameron, at head of
third south fork of Porcupino ck, adj
Manhattan���John Chesuut, Samuel
Miller, at head of Porcupine ck. adj I.
X. L.
Silver King���W. T. Beadles,on Sheep
ck,  '.j mi S of Bear ck, adj Wonder.
Union Jack���M. Heddle, on s side
of Anderson ck, formerly Banner.
Queen���A. S Gray, on e side of
Kokanee ck, 2*,_, mi n of Kookaneo
Pathfinder���Ed Chape, on Barrett
creek, formerly Josephine.
Falls View���N. T. MacLeod, 1 mi
s of mouth of Bird ck.
Dec���James   A.  Gilker,  I1,,  mill   of
links of Rover and Whitewater cks.
Sept.  26.���
Grey Eagle���V. P. Wieseilthal, uear
head of n fk of Sproule ck. adj Greeu
First Chance���James Chase, ou Iron
Mountain, 1 mi e of Salmon river.
Iron Duke���D. C. McMorris, on
Kokanee ck, adj Queen.
Alice���Malcolm Heddle, ou s side of
Porcupine ek, formerly Monday.
Sept. 27.���
Budgery���Fred Bergen, J. W. Ross,
on s side and six mi up Hidden ck.
Lone Pine���Martha Collins, on divide between Sheep ck and Hidden
ck, adj Yankee Boy.
Yankee Boy���\y'm. Bonner, same, 12
mi c of N. & F. S. ry.
Harwick���Audrew Burgess, on n
side of and 5 mi up Barrett ck.
('upper Queen���George Dowar, 1 mi
n of Salmo, adj Irish Queen.
Homestake���Ed Taylor, on Sheep ck,
adj Salmo Consolidated Mines.
X Y. HOSHI Proprietor. +
St., $12 per month.    Dwelling on Silica St., near Cedar St.,.
$20 per iiionlh.    House and 2 Lots, Houston St.   $15 month.
Call ancl see our full list of property for sale in   "Hume''v|
and "A" Additions
Ten Lots in "Hume" Addition at a Bargain.
We have Two Claims on Rover Creek For Sale, cheap.
Gamble & O'Reilly, Agents.
Baker Street,  NELSON,  B. Cl
A Large  Variety   below   the
Ordinary Price.
Satchels, Grips, Valises
Thomson Stationery Co.
All   Communications relating to British Columbia busings?
to be addressed to P. O. Drawer 505, Nelson, B.C.
J. Roderick Robertson,
General Manager
S. S. Fowler, E. M.,
Mining Engineer
#J. Harry Nickerson*
JEWELER ��� ��� ��� ���
Josephine St. Opposite Clarke Hotel
Charles D. J. Christie
Brewers of Fine Lager
Beer and Porter.
Drop  in   and see   us.
Agent for ....
j The Dominion Permanent Loan Co,
No Stock to be subscribed for.
A definite contract given. Loan
on the installment plan from $}4
years up.
I! ilU.lt ' TIU.IT.  Jil l.SON, 11. C. OPPOSITE POST OFF14 I
B. O.
has taken over the practice of
Dr.    H.   E.   Hull and   is  prepared to do all kinds of Dental
Work   by latest methods. .  .
I Broken Hill Black linker St. |
PABST : : :
A Trial   will   convimj
that the  World's  Leadinl
Beer loses none of its goc]
qualities by   being  botth
in our own country.
THORPE & CO., Ltd.


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