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The Miner Jun 11, 1898

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 -*,
)aily Edition,  No.  28.
Nelson.  British Columbia. Saturday Morning, June 11,  1898.
Eighth Year
-Julia Manege
lace Bool
Just
Received
A shipment of the famous
Julia Marlowe
American Footwear
FOR LADIES
Come Eurly and Secure a Pair.
ILLIE'S   SHOE   HOUSE
WEST BAKER STREET.
��39S9S-9S9++4++S9S9S9$969S9e9SS*e9696S69
Fred Irvine & Co.
MOVING CAUTIOUSLY.
THE AMERIOAN GOVERNMENT PROVIDING   FOB   SAFETY   OP
TROOPS FOR CUBA.
Contrary to tteporU the Troop* Have Not
Lilt Tninpa.���Ilobson aad III* Comrades gilll gpnnlMb Prisoners.���8pala
Looking Aroaad ror Assistance or
Mediation.���Wants am .llenoreble
Peace.
36  BASEB   STREET
��RY 00ODS- BOOTS and 6H0ES
-OENTS TURN16MINC56
>ur Stock of High Class Dry Goods is now complete in all
departments and we invite special inspection to
our Dress Goods Department bf
[Summerflmfins,Lawns, Grenadines & Organdies
failure to relieve quickly the distress
in Cuba which had largely precipitated
hostilities. Where, now, are the starring women and children to whom onr
warships were to take other ships laden
with food?" cried Mr. Pierce.
"They are all -dead, a member says,
and it is true. All that will greet our
soldiers and sailors now. when they
land on Cuban soil will be, as suggested by another, the bleaching bones
of women and children as the monumental evidence of the humanitarian
policy of this- republican administration."
CAMPAIGN PLANS.
On
>0KUK0N  LEGISLATORS WINDING
UP THE BUSINFSS OF
THE  SESSION.
LOYAL   TRUE   BLUES.
fa*
, Clifford sifton nnd Klelioln* nood
Bavin Crow -Sword*.���A Subsidy for
a Transatlantic scrvlcc.-The notice Conference to Tafcc up. Imperial
Quest|ou��.-loyul True Blue Convention.
Ottawa, June'10.���At the opening of.
lie house of commons this morning
fon. Clifford Sifton confirmed the re-
3rt of the appointment of Reginald
timmer, secretary of the Reform as-
[iciation at Regina, as law clerk of
fie Indian department at1 $2000 a year.
F. Davin spoko of the appointee
a raw lawyer from Regina and
Ranted information as to the cause for
appointment, Sifton said there
lore-lawyers and-lawyers from Regina;
le was satisfied as to the.'wisdom of
le present choice.
|The Manitoba school fund resolution
ssed the first  reading   and was sent
l> the senate.
[Hon. Mr. Fielding moved that mem -
who have been absent from sos-
oual duties not more than fifteen
Lys are to be allowed full indemnity,
tank Oliver of Alberta protested
jainst this allowance of fifteen day iis
hfair to  members   living   at  a dis-
LiicG "���
|Upon the vote to grant $288,988 sub-
Idy for a fortnightly-service-from
luebec to Manchester in summer
lonths, and St. John and Halifax and
[ancbester in winter, Hon. George
Foster, acting leader of tho opposi-
m, complained bitterly of tho treat-
out of the members at the hands of
Le government, which places them in
Je position of voting machines, and
|ked why was the contract for this
Irvice not laid on the table.
\ Sir Richard Cartwright retorted that
Lore than half the session was thrown
fcvay by the opposition on trivial mat-
|-rs They have, therefore, little reason
growl. There was good grounds for*
ae contract not having been brought
Jvwn, for it was not yet conclusive.
|be service is to be very important in
ening new markets for Canadian
lucts.    It is to begin upon the first
In the senate, the. Drummond County
tilway investigating committee met a
fuple of months ago and organized.
Ihey never met again until this mom-
\g,when they adopted a report wliich
fa copy of the report prepared by the
bnservatives members of the house of
bmmons investigating committee.
ley claim that the acti-pn of the sen-
e last year resulted in a
}e country of a substantial sum
lasting the agreement in
>e one rejected last year.
View   With   Satisfaction   the   Anglo-
Saxon , Alliance.
Brautford, Ont, June 10.���The
Loyal .True Bluo convention passed the
following resolution ' at its ' closing
session today:'"
"That the grand lodge of Loyal True
Bines," representing the international
association, view with the greatest
satisfaction the increasing spirit of
unity now being manifested between
the two branches of the great Anglo-
Saxon race. We see in this movement
a bright hope for the elevation of mankind and for the furtherance of the
principles of civil and religious liberty. Our hope is that the flags which
now decorate our" altar may over be
entwined, and that thc British empire
aud the United States may be more
firmly united in the bonds of a com-
mon ancestry, common language and
common ideas of liberty. "
Washington, June 10.���In the maze
of doubt and contradiction as to the despatch of the first army of invasion of
Cuba, one thing stands out clearly,
namely, that the government feeling
strong in its present position and
plans, is moving cautiously and with
the deliberation which it believes will
secure success unattended with disaster. With this main purpose in view
the army and navy are co-operating
toward the dispatch of troops, some 25,-
000 in number under the escort of. a
strong fleet of naval convoys made up
of sixteen warships headed'by the battleship Indiana. Unattended by this
strong fleet the troops might have left
last Friday when one strong naval convoy was ready for this service. Since
then, however, reports have come as to
the presence of Spanish ships in the
north Atlantic. Realizing that nothing is to be gained by haste, and that
the war was progressing"" steadily toward a success, it was determined not
to take the small chance of having the
troops' transports menaced by some
scouting ships of the enemy.
As a result the troop transports have
not proceeded to Cuba, either yesterday or today. Whether they will leave
tomorrow the war department positively declines to say, and there is
authority for the statement that any
reports purporting to give the hour or
the day when this formidable fleet nf
invasion will start is hot only unwarranted but meets with the' most vigorous official condemnation.
Landing . Troops    Sampson  Will
Force Santiago Harbor. '
On Board the Associated Press Despatch Boat Wanda, Off Santiago de
Cuba, Thursday, June 9, via Kin ga ton,
Jamaica, June 10..���It is believed that
the navy will follow the landing of
the troops by forcing the passage of
the narrow channel leading to the harbor of Santiago de Cuba, fishing up the
sunken mines and compelling-Admiral
Cervera to make a stand. If the destruction of the Spanish fleet is successfully carried out it will end the
last stage of Spanish dominion in eastern Cuba.
The harbor, of Guantanamo is completely under the control of the American fleet, and the landing of marines
at that point is expected to occur
simultaneously with the landing of
troops at Santiago de Cuba.
SPAIN HOPELESS.
SAURY CRITICIZED.
SIB  0HASLES DILKE SATS L0&D
SALISBURY'S POLICY IS
WEAK AND BASH
Belter Relation* wltk the trailed Stele*
are Dae to sir Jallaa Pauueefete'a
Influence.���George N. Cuweu Assert*
That the Credit Is Due to Lord Salisbury's Calm and Dispassionate
Attitude.
THE QUEBEC CONFERENCE. .*'<
Toronto, June 10.���The following is
a special cable to the Evening Telegram, dated London, June 10:
The Right Hon. Joseph Chamberlain, secretary of state for the��colonies,
has requested the dominion government to execute the necessary repairs
in connection with the military burial
ground at Montreal. '
���JnBthe��House of Commons this afternoon the Hon. George-Curzon, parliamentary secretary of the foreign office,
in reply to Mr. Michael Davitt, feaid
that some of the questions to be decided by the commission at Quebec to
arrange matters at issue between Canada and the United States, are of an
imperial as well as Canadian character.
FROM THE BLOCKADE.
Hobson  and  His   Gallant   Comrades
Still in Spanish Hands.
With the Blockading Fleet Off Santiago, June 10.���8 p. m. ���Lieutenant
Hobson and his heroic companions in
the exploit of sinking the collier Merrimac across the entrance to the harbor of Santiago, may not be released
for some time. Today Admiral Cervera sent a flag of truce to Admiral
Sampson with the , message that the
prisoners are in the hands of the military authorities and their cases have
been referred by the military governor
of- Santiago to the governor general.
The plan for the exchange of prisoners
as submitted by Admiral Sampson to
Admiral Cervera is thus apparently
frustrated.
The United States cruiser Marble-
head and the auxiliary cruisers Yankee
and St. Louis were successful in cutting
the cable at Guantanamo yesterday,
after firing on the Spanish gunboat
and the old fortifications there. ���. Cuba
ACTION FOR DAMAGES.
Montreal, June 10. ���Flavien Dupont,
Sr., has taken action against the
Grand Trunk for damages on account
of tho^death of* his son, the late Flavien
Dupont, M. P., who received fatal injuries in a recent railway accident.
NEWS   FROM SKAGWAY.  ��
Augusti Practically Told to Surrender
���Recruits at Cadiz.
London, June 10. ���Probably Captain
General Augusti will be ordered to
make the best terms he can with Admiral Dewey. A minister has informed he that if reinforcements were
on the way to the Philippines Augusti
would be ordered to hold out to the
last, but as they were3 not Augusti
would act according to circumstances.
A mild euphemism for surrender.
The cruiser Lepanto is still at Cartagena, completing her crew. Orders
have been issued for between 2000 and
3000 men to be assembled at Cadiz in
case Admiral Camara's squadron may
lade its fall complement.
SHELLED A. RAILWAY TRAIN.
New York, June 10.<��-A despatch to
the World from Port Antonio says:
. The United States dispatch boat
Dolphin on Monday shelled and struck
a railroad train on the coast The
train was full of Spanish troops. Many
of the soldiers were lulled.
SECOND MANILA EXPEDITION.
San Francisco, June 10.���Wednesday,
June 15, is the date of the sailing of
the second Manila expedition. It will
include 1000 men. Five steamers will
be used. One gun on each ship will
be installed on deck for the purpose of
defense.
LOOKINGTOR ASSISTANCE.
London, June 10.���Spain is unquestionably looking to Austria for assistance iu her distress. It is unlikely
that any appeal will he made to tbe
pope;,as the earlier intervention of his
holiness met with a discouraging reception in America.
WILL NOT SUE FOR PEACE.
is thus cut off from all communication with the outside world. The
army of invasion is eagerljr awaited
and everything is ready for its reception. The blockade has been uneventful since Monday.
ANOTHER   BOMBARDMENT.
saving to
con-
force with
Railway to Bo Built to the  Lakes���A
Rich Strike,. if True.
Victoria, June 10.���According to reports brought'by the steamer Amur
ftom Skagway 800 men have been put
lo work grading the right of way for
tlie proposed railway to the lakes.
This work has been ordered taken by
the Paciiic & Arctic Railway & Navigation company of West Virginia,
which, according to Mr. Hawkins, the
engineer in charge, has secured the
charter and holdings of the British
Yukon company. Under the charter
part of the road must be in operation
by January next.
A party of five men and an Indian
arrived here today. They had nothing
but firearms' and a small canvas sack.
Thev wero in rags. They left here last
February and went to Cariboo. On
the way they met the Indian, who led
them 400 miles north aud then-struck
for the Coast range. The Indian led
them to tlie shore of a small lake and
showed them a "mountain of gold."
They bring back quartz assaying ��900
to the ton and they will return next
week.
This Time It Is  Said to Be the Town
of Caiquar. 7
Havana, June 10.���Several American
warships have bombarded Caiquar,
some distance east of Anadjores and
near the railway line to Santiago de
Cuba.
Official advices from Santiago de
Cuba say that the bombardment caused
no damage. Caiquar is a mining lo
cality, and some of the mines are under American control. At the palace
it is denied that there has been any
bombardment of the Santiago fortifications. <*  -���-������*���
ANOTHER   BOMBARDMENT.
New York; June 10.���The Ticker
Service sends out the following despatch from Havana:
The American fleet bombarded Santiago again today. Thc engagement
lasted from S to 11 o'clock. No details
have been received.
HELP WILL COME TOO LATE.
Republican Humanitarian Policy Arraigned by Mr. Pierce.
Washington, June 10.���In the house
of representatives today a severe arraignment of the failure of the war to
bring redress to the suffering people in
Cuba was interjected in the debate on
the war revenue bill by Mr. Pierce
(democrat of Tennessee).
After reviewing the demands for Avar
upon the grounds of   humanity, he attacked what he declared to be the neg
ligence of the administration and
Madrid, June 10.���The cabinet council today was occupied with a long
discussion as to the military situation
in the Philippines. General Correa,
minister of war, denied that Captain
General Augusti's position was desperate, and Senor Sagasta added that Manila had means of defense until the arrival of reinforcements. The council
then adopted measures which are kept
secret. Captain Aunon, minister of
marine, was authorized to take whatever measures he considers necessary
with reference to the Philippines.
Senor Sagasta decided that the government had no intention of taking the
initiative in negotiations for peace.
ORDERS FOR CADIZ FLEET.
Madrid, June 10.���Captain Aunon,
minister of marine, started for Cadiz
this evening at 10 o'clock. All of the
ministers' accompanied him to the
railway station. He will remain at
Cadiz until Admiral Camara's squadron
is ready to sail. General Correa, in
the meantime, is filling his duties at
the ministry of marine. The fifteen
vessels forming the squadron will start
together under sealed orders, which
will be opened only when the squadron is well out at sea. It is understood that the forces will be there divided.
THE METAL  MARKET.
New York, June 10.���Copper, dull.
Brokers price, 11%; exchange, 11.90
to 12.10. -At
Lead, dull; brokers' price, 3.60; exchange, 3.70 to 3.77^.
Bar silver, 57 7-8.
WOLSELEY  FOR  GOVERNOR.
London, June 10.���Lord Wolseley has
been approached to see if he will accept the appointment of governor general of Canada. , He has not yet given
its an answer.
London, June 10.���Sir Charles Dilke,
the advanced radical member for the
forest of Dean, of the Gloucester division, in the houso of commons, today,
moved a reduction in the foreign office
vote, and attacked the Marquis of Salisbury's foreign policy of concessions.
Referring to the United States, he
said: ��
"Our better relations with the
United States are mainly due to the
good influence of her majesty's ambassador at Washington, Sir Julian
Pauncefote,for the government's policy
has been rash and feeble. Everyone
will welcome an alliance of hearts
with America, but no alliance could be
a war alliance."
Continuing, Sir Charles said he did
not believe in the possibility mooted
by* Mr. Joseph Chamberlain, the secretary of state for the colonies, of an
alliance with Germany.
yTtib- parliamentary secretary of the
foreign: office, Mr. George N. Curzon,
five, credit to the good influence of tho
ritish ambassador at Washington, but
he asserted that credit was due not
merely to the ambassador or to the exigencies of the moment, but to "Lord
Salisbury's friendly, calm and dispassionate attitude during the discussion
of difficult matters with America two
yeara agoJ', Mr. Curxon added:   . .
. "An arbitration, treaty will be accepted some .day."_,
The. statement was greeted with
cheers.' Answering a question on? the
subject, Mr. Curzon said the subjects
to be referred to the arbitration commission, chiefly relates to questions between Canada and the United States,
but he added, some of them are of imperial interest
TAXATION SCHEMES.
Bond Issue Passed���Proposed Taxation
for Manila.
Washington, June 10.���All of the
members of the cabinet were present
at today's meeting. The proposed bond
issue under the new revenue bill was
discussed and Secretary Gage's plan of
distribution was approved. Under the
terms of the bill as it passed the houso
yesterday the secretary is required to
allot the bonds to those making appli-
caton therefor in sums of $20 and upwards. The smaller amounts asked
for are to be allotted first.
It is expected that  tbe first issue of
$2,000,000  will  be  largely  over-subscribed;   The general  circular of in-
Istructions to the  public will be issued
by  the  treasury   department  almost
simultaneously with the signing of the
act by the president.   Every  availablo
means will be used by the post offices,
banks and express offices of the country
to place a very large proportion of the
issue among  people of small means.
The question of a customs tariff and a
system of international revenue taxation for the Philippine islands was also
under discussion at the cabinet meeting.   The present   scheme of customs
duties enforced until  recently by  the
Spanish will probably be continued for
the  present at -least, but the present
burdensome  system  of   international
taxation will be done away with and
something more in line with American
laws will be substituted therefor.
PLAUDIT DEFEATED.
Cincinnati, June 10.���Plaudit met
his first df eeat of the season today iii
the Latouia Derby after one of the
grandest contests ever witnessed on
the western turf. Han d'Or is the colt
that lowered the cplors of the Madden
pride and iu doing it he also lowered
the record of the world for a mile and
a half. Ten thousand people cheered
Han d'Or as he came down the stretch
like a wild horse and looked every
inch a winner. Martin was whipping
Plaudit like a demon. A hundred
yards from the wire Plaudit made a
gallant effort to come on, but it was
no use.. His speed had gone, and Han
d'Or crossed the wire the winner by
three lengths.
BASEBALL SCORES.
June 10.���At Philadelphia���Philadelphia 1, St. Louis 3.
At Brooklyn���Brooklvn 1, Cleveland'
8.
At New York���New York 6, Chicago 7.
At Washington���Washington 5, Pittsburg 6.
At Baltimore���Baltimore 10, Louisville 7.
At Boston���Boston 3, Cincinnati 4. ���.���T^K-
iiS ISSfXlHs��*��tal VI
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THE  MINlU, SATURDAY, JUNE 11,-1898,
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lunmre efcaace-
THE    PROVINCIAL    ELECTIONS.
The^retunring officers for the forth-
coming elections have heen appointed
and the ptaces of nomination fixed, and
the oountry generally is preparing for
the'struggle which ������ invariably accompanies*% general election. The fight
has-|>een going on fpr some time already in the coast cities, where the
baU is usually opened some days before
any steps are taken in the interior of
the province. The most. important
action so far taken in Kootenay -was
the nomination of James Martin by
the opposition delegates of the Ross-'
land district.
The nomination  of James Martin
was not without a contest, D. B. Bogle
being put'" forward". by   the delegates
from tlie Boundary Creek district.   In
the disgracefully  unfair  re-distribution biU recently passed hy the present
government th�� growing and  prosperous " region  erf  the kettle River and
Boundary  Creek   was    passed  over,
while the comparatively unpopulated
an4 undeveloped Cassiar district was
given iraotfceV member.   TJbe Boundary people are naturally very sore at
their clafm twing ijcrno^ed in tHis con-
tempfeapus f^sfalion, and, equally natur-
atoy. ~ desired  if possible tbat their
representative should he nominated for
the entire JtmatoyA district, to which
they have been thus arbitrarily tacked
on.
Unfortunately lor Mr. Bogle, his
supporters were in a minority in the
oouyention, tw$ Bpunflary Creek bas
to how to the wishes of the majority
of tlie electors, Mr. Bogle announcing
his intention of supporting the nominee of; the invention. 1?he Rossland
Miuw ta^es advantage of this ina
vain enfle-ftvor to foment discord between the various sections of tbe opposition.
such statements, but itis ft very significant stateof affairs when, the party
in power depends on the divisions" of
its antagonists, rather than on its' own
strength, to obtain afresh lease of
office.
In another column will be found an
account of a meeting held last night at
the fire hall for the purpose of nominating delegates who are to elect an
opposition candidate for this riding.
The prevailing impression seems to be
that J. Fred Hume, the present member, will.be asked to stand again,
There, have been various rumors from
time to time of different men coming
forward as candidates. J. Roderick
Robertson was asked to stand in the
government interest, but declined on
the plea of pressure of business. There
has been, too, more than a rumor of
A. S. Farwell coming forward, in
which case-we have reason to believe
it would be as an independent.
It has always been the custom to do
honor to a  great  deceased statesman
without  reference   to   party  politics.
The death of Right Hon. W. E. Gladstone is a notable instance of this.    In
the case  of   a great Canadian statesman, the same principle has been adhered to,   on the unveiling of  a bust
in St. Paul's cathedral  Lord Rosebery
said:   "We   know   nothing, of  party
politics in  Canada   on   this occasion.
We recognize only that Sir John Macdonald   had  grasped  the central idea
that the British empire is the greatest
secular agency for good now known to
mankind; that that was  the  secret of
his success, and that he determined to
live  under it  and  strove that Canada
should live under it.    It is  a custom,
I have  heard, in   the   German army,
that when new colors are  presented to
a regiment   the German emperbr first,
and   then   his   princes  and  chiefs in
their order, each   drive a   nail in the
staff. I bave sometimes been reminded
of this practice iu connection with the
banner of  our empire.    Elizabeth and
her heroes   first  drove their nails in,
and so onward through  the  expansive
eighteenth    century,   when   our  flag
flashed everywhere down   to our  own
times, when   we   have not  quailed or
shrunk.   Yesterday    it   wrapped   the
corpse of Tennyson; today   we drive
one more nail in on behalf of Sir John
Macdonald.   This standard, so richly
studded, imposes onus, the survivors,
a solemn obligation. It would be noth-
iug were it  the mere symbol of  violence and rapine, or even of conquest.
It is what it is because  it represents
everywhere peace and civilization and
commerce, the negation of narrowness,
and  the  gospel of humanity.   Let us
then today, by the shrine of this sig:
nal  statesman, once  more  remember
our responsibility and renew the resolution that, come what may, we will
not flinch or fall under it.''
UNITING THE FLAGS.
Under  the  heading, "Uniting  the
Flags," tbe Chicago Inter-Ocean says:
"Queen Victoria's birthday, May 24,
.--      usu-ally is observed in a fitting manner
The- poU^icrt inariin; ''diyiaejthroughout'-allPritish:   possessions,
etimpera,"  is as old as the bills, but. Yesterday,   however,: because of the
is ^i^y-Ukeiy.: to S applied wi^ ^e��* ^^thof,G1adsi*on^ uo. general
������ observance  marked  the anniversary.
In Canada the celebration consisted
for the most part 6fc-afc-eIaborate display of flags and-bunting, and it was.
significant that the stars and stripes
were intertwined with the red banner
of-Great Britain. Perhaps the idea of
ah Anglo- American alliance may be as
unsubstantial as a dream, but our
brethren" across" the northern border
certainly: are dreaming. Indications
are hot lacking either which prove that
this sentiment is rapidly taking root
in the United States, when the army
boys at Tampa flting Old Glory to the
breeze yesterday morning they hoisted
beside it the British flag in honor of
the Queen's birthday. Such ah incident at the military headquarters of
the American army now massing for
an invasion of Cuba is, to say the
least, significant. These incidents
plainly indicate the drift of public
sentiment toward closer relations with
our. English-speaking relatives across
the Atlantic. It is only fair to say,
however, that this movement also is
bitterly opposed in certain quarters.
Our.Irish-American citizens, 'who consider themselves as hereditary foes of
England, naturally are ready to array
themselves against the proposed confederation. The united Irish societies
of this city have taken time by the
forelock ahd=denounced the notion of
an Anglo-American,alliance as 'weak,
uncalled for ahd nationally degrading.' " e
su-coess  in this particular instance.
~"1to*<iii*^J^:^
have not...^h^udwwsf^i^ in nominating
a ca��i4l<l|te. fjram one of themselves,
thesis no fear of their being so fool-
istfiyr io^*^ , to support a
oand^^^*^*:>so*: long as the present
* ini<jpi4tous management stands! is perfectly justified in assuming to repres-
ent^r'intejrestepf the i^qundary dis^
,trtc$.^ is fully de-
teri^ed to push the interests of
fVwadsjy as earnestly aud energetically ii^o^4;1^^^1e;himiielf.'	
l^eJf^t^^^tVb^fbgi,. to hold back
at this c&��wll moment would be the
best way to assist the election of the
candidates of the .'. government who
havealready "put on record their de-
tormWnon to ijpore the just claims
to reposition of a considerable and influential portion of the electorate
A'M&fcfc future of the present gen*
er4rel^i6n;irther*,JKiyentr of' Joseph
Ma^Jh, into .British Oolurubia pol ities.
"Fighting Joe," as he is familiarly
termed, hrtaigs with him a great repu^
tat^^for atiiUV
aiidwiU^dphbte^y be a) great; acijeai*-'
sioii; to the fighting ranks of, the opposition.- The government papers have
exhausted much energy and ingenuity
in the endeavpr_to prove that the accession of" Joe Martan will bring
fresh diwpM into the. ranks of what
they are' * pleased to' term an already
disunited .opposition.
The ^government. papers, generally
seemYto 'be engaged in a frantic endeavor, .to , keep, up their courage by
loudly assuring one another that the
Opposition is divided against itself,
and therefore cannot stand. The elections will prove the fond foolishness of
SHADES
GLASSES.
Eyesight Tested Free-
W, F, TEETZEL & CO. Nelson, B. C,
PERSCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED.
WEST KOOTENAY
BUTCHER COriPANY
All kinds of Fresh and Salted Meats wholesale and retail. Fresh Fish received daily.
Mail orders receive careful and prompt attention.
E. C. TRAVES, Manager.
P. BURNS & CO.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
HEAD OFFICE NELSON, B. C.
Branch Markets in Rossland, Trail, Kelson, Kaslo,
Sandon, Three Forks, New Denver and Slocan City.
Orders by mail to any branch will have careful and prompt attention
530
WE WOULD LIKE
In some way, to induce every man, woman and
child in the country who buys in Nelson to come and inspect our
stock and prices. We would have you do this for we are sure
that you would become our custorner'and friend. We have the
largest and best selected stock of Groceries in the city. The
famous products of every country in our line are represented on
our shelves.
EVERYTHING FIRST CLASS,���Never behind the times. No retrograding
here. Our business is inn to serve its patrons to their best interests,
as well as onr own, and you can always depend upon our best bervice
being afforded you.
The fairness of our prices throughout our entire Hue at all times shows our
grasp upon the market.     CAN'T BE BEAT AT AJsU  THATS AI4*
M. Des Brisoy & CoM Nelson.
* pereR qenb^r % co-
: : NELSON BRANCH : :
DENTISTRY
DR. H. E. HALL
Having returned from atrip
Eapt, desires to announce
that he has resumed practice
in Nelson, and can now be
found at his office,
COR. WARD AND BAKER ST.
We are prepared to furnish kiln dried lumber at regular
prices and carry Hough and Pressed Lumber, Gpast
Flooring and Ceiling, Turned Work and Mouldings,
Shingles and Lath, Sash and Poors. Estimates
Cheerfully given.
OFFICE ANP YARD C. P. R. STATION. 0.    .    .
_^_^___: A. E.  YOUNG, AGENT.
GOODS
Wall Papers,
Fishing Tackle,
Garden & Flower Seeds.
LACROSSE,
BASEBALL,
and TENNIS GOODS.
GAKADADKQG&BOOKGO.
(15
LIMITED
Purchase
Your Tobaccos
��� AT THE ���
Post Office
Xigar Store
Whjere  you will alwaj s find a well
assorted stock of Imported   and
Domestic Gigars,,Gigarettes To!-
bsccos and a full stock of
Pipes at reasonable
: o Prices.   '   Y
S. J. MIQHTON. dl9>
Notice of Bissolutiou,
Notice is hereby given that tho partnership
heretofore subsisting between us as Brewers in
Nelson, B.C., has this day been dissolred br.
mutual consent. All debts owing to the said
partnership are to be paid to the undersigned
William Gosnell and all claims against the
said partnership are to be presented to the said
William Gosnell at the Castle Brewery, Nelson. B.C.. by whom the same will be settled.
Dated at Nelson, B.C., this 28th day of May
A.D.,1888. 3wk>
Witness:;
Edward A. Crease
WM. GOSNELL.
AUGUST STADLEB
REISTERER > CO.,
Brewers of Fine Lager
Beer and Porter;
Drop in  and see   tis.
NELSONr m.Qc
Householders Please Note.
The humble daddy long-legs; the
flying and cheerful ant; the irrepressible blow fly and the genial winged
bug can be kept out of your houses
by using SCREEN DOORS
2 ft. 6 x 6 ft. 6 at $1.50.
2 ft. 8x 6 ft. 8 at $1.75.
2 ft.10 x 6 ft.10 at ��2.00.
Screen  Windows made to order in
all sizes at the
NELSON PLANING MILLS
T, W. GRAY,   Proprietor.
Official Directory.
DOMINION DIRECTORY.
Governor-General        - Earl of Aberdeen
Premier - - Sir Wilfrid Laurier
Member House of Common?, Dominion Parliament, West Kootenay Hewitt Bostock
PROVINCIAL DIRECTORY.
Hon TR Mclnnes
Hon J II Turner
Hon DM Eberts
Hon G B Martin
Lieut-Governor
Premier
Attorney-General
Com of Lands and Works
Minister Mines and Education Hon Jas Baker
President Executive Council Hon C E Pooley
Members Legislative Assembly tor West Kootenay���North Riding J M Kellie
Sonth Riding                 - .TFHume
NELSON OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
Mayor ��� ��� John Houston
Aldermen���Chas Hillyer,- W F Teetzel, J A
Gilker, J J Malone, E P Whalley, Thos Madden.
City Clerk
Police Magistrate
Chief of Police '   .
Chief of Fire Department
Auditor
Water Commissioner
Health Officer
City council meets every Monday, 3 p.;n��� at
city hall, cor Victoria and Josephine st
J K Strachan
E A Crease
A F McKinnon
W J Thompson
John Hamilton
T M Ward
Dr. LaBnu
SCHOOL TRVBTKB8.
Dr. E C Arthur. Dr. G A B Hall, Geo Johnstone.   Principal���J R Green.
SOUTH KOOTENAY BOARD OF TRADE.
President - J Roderick Robertson.
Vice President ��� James Lawrence.
Secy-Treas. - John A Turner.
KOOTENAY LAKE GENERAL HOSPITAL
President - John A Turner.
Vico-Pres. - W. A. Jowett.
Secretary - D McArthur.
Treas. AH Clements'
Medical Supt. ., Dr. GABHull.
Close
8.00 p.m.
8.30 a.in.
*.00 p.m
5.00 p.m.
NELSON POST OFFICE
United States, Ontario, Que
bee and Eastern Provinces
Point? on N. Sc F. S. line.
Victoria and Rowland.
New Denver, Sandon and
Slocan Lake Point s.
Kaslo and Kootenay Lake
Points
Rossland. Trail, Nakusp.
Robson. points on main lino
C. P. R.. Vancouver and
Winnipeg
Due| |
5.15 p.m.
I2.3p.nv
7.15 a.w.
7.00 a.m.
office nouns.
Lobby opened from 7 a .m. to 10 p.m.; General
Dollvery.8 a.m, to 8 p.m.; Registration, 8.30
a.m. to 7 p.m.; Money Orders and Savings Bank
9 a.m. to I p.m.; Sunday 1 hour <10 to 11 a.m). ,
J. A. GILKER. Postmaster.
DISTRICT DIRECTORY.
Government Inspector of Agencies XV J Goepel
Gold Commissioner
Mining Recorder-Tax Col
Collector of Customs
Provincial Assessor
County Court Judge
Registrar
O. G. Dennis
-i      RF Tolmie
Geo. Johnstone
John Keen,
J A Forin.
ETHSimpkins,
PROVINCIAL JAIL DIRECTORY.
Warden Capt. N Fitzstubbs.
First Jailer ��� ��� RLiddell.
Second Jailer - Geo Partridge.
Third Jailer - John McLaren
Senior Guard . UJnce.
CHURCH DIRECTORY.
CHURcn ok ENOtAND-Matin u a.nx.\ Even
Song. 7.80 p.m. every Sunday. Holy Communion on 1st and 3rd Sundays in the month after
Matins; on 2nd and 4th Sundays, at 8 a.m.
Sunday School at 2.30 p.m. Rev. H.-S. Akehurst. Rector.  Cor Ward and Silica streets.
Presbvtkrun CfiUBCR-Servicesat U ani,
and 7.30 p.m. Sunday Schbol at 2.30 p.m.
Prayer meeting Thursday evening at 8 p.m.;
Christian Endeavor Society meets ovcry Monday evening at 8 o'clock. Rev. R.Frew,
Pastor.
* Methodist CnuRCU-Corner Silica and
Josephine Streets. t Services at 11 am. and 7.30
p. m.; Sabbath School, 2.30p.m.: Prayer meeting otf Friday evening at 8 o'clock; Epworth
League C. E��� Tuesday at 8 a.m. Rev. Geo. H.
Morden, Pastor.
^RomaiilCatiiolic Church���Mass at Nelson
every Sunday at 8 andlO 30 a.m.; Benodiction
atJ.S0 to 8 p.m.   Rev. Father Ferland, Priest.
Baptist Church ��� Services morning and
evening at Ua.m. and 7.30 p.m.; Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 8 p.m.; Meeticm
are held in the school house. Strangers cordially welcomed.  Rev. G. R. Welch, Paator.
Salvation Army���Services every evening
at 8 o'clock in barracks on Victoria street.
Adiutant Millner in chargo.
LODGE HEETING8.
NELSON LODGE, No. 83. [A. F. ft A.
M. meets second Wednesday tn eaoh
month.  Visiting brethren invited;
G. L. Lennox, Secretary.
^Mttfe   I- O. O. F.    Kootenay Lodge
V^^B( Na 16, meets every Monday night,
^mtw^ at their Hall, Kootenay street.
Sojourning Odd Follows cordially invited.   *,
WM. HODSON, Secretary.
^NEL80N   LODGE No. 23. K. of P.,
^meete in Castle hall, McDonald block
aevery Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock,
^All visiting knights cordially Invited,
J. J. Malone. CC.
(820) Geo. Partridge, K. of R.and S.
NELSON LODGE. I. O. G. T. Meets in
Castle Hall, McDonald Block,, every Monday:
evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting. Templars coi-
dially invited, John Telford,
Chief Templar.
George Nunn   Sec'y
NELSONS QUEEN NO. 241?
SONS OF. ENGLAND, meets
second and fourth Wednesday of
each month at K. of P. HaU, MacDonald Block,   cor. Vernon . and
       Josephine streets.   Visiting breth-
m cordially-invited.        Ernest Kino,
Chas. H.. Farrow, Worthy President '
Secretary.
COURT KOOTENAY. I.O.F., NO. 3138 meets
1st and 3rd Wednesday in each month in the
K of P Hall.   F W Swanell. C. D. S. C. R.; J R:
Green, C.R.: J. Purkiss, Secy. 0
NELSON LODGE.NO. 10 A.O.U.W., meetk<
every Thursday in the I.O.O.F. hall.    F W ���
Swanell, M,W.^ W Hodson, Rec.-Sec; J. J,
Driscoll, Financier F. J Squire. Receiver and (
P. M.W.
V-i:'i.r4*^tJ mmm
THE MINERr SAT:URPAY, JUNE m **&;
mtmttawtai*
������'���^^-^~-^^^rir'--'-''---r^-,--i^^'w~'-r-r-f:'-jf^^ *, -|-niiiirii*rMrfifmwiantiian'MliMnMi
(EVENTS   OF   INTEREST   IN   AND
.AROUND NELSON.
[Brief   Xlcnlioii    of   IZnitpcuiugs   Iti   (lie
Itisfiirt ti using llie l>a��t
���-K;������-"���'������'��� - ���������" 1-Vvv 0:"iy��. '
J. J. Southwortlj, Victoria, i.s in the
|city.
W. A. Jowett has gone to Revelstoke
Ron a business visit.
There will be a cricket practice at
12:15 this afternoon on the recreation
[ground.
A   ten-stamp  mill   and  a five-drill
uonipressor will   shortly  be erected at
|thc Ymir mine.
Rev. A. "W. Sheppard of Ymir is
confined to his hed, suffering'"from
[acute rheumatism.
A.    H.   Buchanan,   manager of   (he
-Telson branch  of  the   Bank of Montreal, visited Rossland yesterday.
John McPherson, Trail; A. White-
Jaw, Brandon, and H. K. Livingston, "
"Deer  Park,   are   registered    at    tho
Jueeh's. -....
tt'  E.   Hamilton,   Rossland; J.   T.
IcMahon, Duluth; IV'Rowan,Omaha;
McLerd, Spokane, are registered at
(the .Hume. *������ ;������
Gilker and Richardson of Nelson are
Erecting a two-story business block on
|First avenue at Ymir, .and intend opening out a gents' furnishing store.
It  is  reported that the C. P. R. intend adding two new steel steamers to
���their Kootenay fleet.    One will ply on
|the Arrow lakes  aud the other Kootenay.   ;.     .
G. P. McLaughlin, Montreal; S. \V.
[Ray, Port Arthur; L. A. Hariiilton,
[Winnipeg, and G. Jachetta', of the
[Crow's Nest Pass, railway, registered
| at the Phair last night.
Mrs. M. :D. -Smith of Sprague,"Washington, arrived hi* the city ou Wednesday evening on a visit to her daughter,
[Mrs. R. D. Anderson,wife of thebusi-
[ ness manager of The Miner.
Attention is directed to the "verse"
ladvertisemeut'' War and Rolled Oats,''
|which appears in this issue, composed
oy our   townsman,   Mr.   A. "B. Gray,
figent for Brackman & Ker.
The barristers and solicitors of the
lity have mutually agreed to close
their respective law offices every Saturday afternoon at and after 1 o'clock
iring the mouths of July, August and
September, and that such Saturday
fernoons shall be observed by them,
Iheir students and clerks as a half
holiday.
FROM YMIR OAMP.
|liuing Operations Brisk in the Quartz
Creek District.
M. F. Walsh and John Breaw have put
force of  men  to woi'k on the Tulip
Stewart creek.
jWork   on   the   Jubilee  is   going ou
kpidly.     Th& shaft has been   sunk 50
let'in'the past, two weeks.
1 Considerable   development   work   is
Mng done on the Klondike on-Hidden
leek.    This, property   is  showing up
fell aiid is yety rich in gold.
IThere are a great many pfo'spectors
(In the warmer weather we   are now
jgoying,   the  advantages of    screen
ars    aud    windows    are. obvious.
Dnsebolders who wish to keep out in-
cts should note the reduced prices at
uch^ these"sKicles"l;air:he='pufchaledi
the Nelson Planing Mills.    See  atl-
Irtisemcnt.
TE HAVE
USX RECEIVED
a lot of
;eCream freezers
which no well appointed
home should be without
during the warm weather.
We have also constantly
on hand a full line of .  .
[lumber's Supplies,
Steam Fittings,
and Hardware
of every description
which we are offer-
ingat very low-prices.
taacouyer Harlwere Co,
rancouver & Nelson, B. 0.
at   present   up   Po��cupiiio creek..pros-"
pectiug between'   the TJnidn Jack, ^Big-
Patch and--thd. head'-of Hidden  creek,
but. their progress is rotai'ded considerably on account of i ho snow.
Grant Morris, L.'..**'J. ..-Winslowand
Billie Rannon arc persecuting work
ou the Iroquois and Hidden creek.
Thoy liave two, shifts at work and will
sink .a 100-foot shaft aud... then drive a
cross-cut., ..Some .fine specimens of; ore.
liave been 'brought in from this prop-
6i;ty. .
D. F. Grob'o and Doc Southworth are
at present doing development work on
the Commodore, about four miles up
Wild Horse., They- repprt. that the
Showing on- the property looks finely
and that they have a 5-foot' ledge cut-
ing across the granite that can be
traced 1000 feet.
The wagon road to the Flossie R. is
alnjost completed. The shaft on the
property is down 50 feet ahd is going
through a pay streak, the ore being
saved for shipment as soon as the road
is finished. The ore is getitng stronger
with every foot of depth gained and
without doubt the Flossie R. is oue
of tho best propositions in tlio district.
By the end of the week tho government will have finished the trail being
built from ymir down to the mouth
of Porcupine creek, whero they have
also built a bridge across the Salmon
river. Thero will be a great amount of
work done on that creek this season,
aud although it is not so far advanced
as the Wild Horse. From the fine
showings that have been uncovered
and. the large assays that liave been received it promises to make as good a
record as tho Wild Horse.
There are a great many mining exports in Ymir at present looking up
mining investments. We have had
the opportunity on different occasions;
during the .past week'.of .conversing'
with mining men, and in every instance they are"well'"pleased'"with' the
outlook of the camps.
It is only a question of a short time
until Ymir will be one of the greatest
mining centers in the Kootenays, as
tlie development now going on iu this
district is opening up new ledges
prettynearly every day.���Miner.
A FINE  RESIDENCE.
'���������������������$������������������.���������������������4
��� ���'���
���
���
!
The family of E. C. Traves,. manager of'the West Kootenay Butcher
company, moved yesterday into their
handsome - new residence on Lake
street, between Park and Hendryx
streets. The building, which has recently been completed, is a one-story
cottage with basement 48x34 feet. It
is heated by steam, lighted by electricity aud has water connection. The
plans were drawn by Architects Ewart
and. Carrie, and the house is one of
the handsomest in the city. It has a
splendid location and commands an excellent view of the ��� lake and city, and
when the improvements to the grounds
are^.completed it w7ill be one of the
most homelike 'places in Nelson.
A  CHALLENGE.
As there is a bragging individual, or
pugilist as he terms himself, who has
on several occasions said 'publicly, ''I
would like to have a few rounds with
that Australian"���meaning ine. Now,
since that, gentleman seems so anxious
to try his hand, I consider it ray duty
to satisfy his desire. I am willing to
make a match with him ��� or any other
resident of the Kootenay to box, the
best of ten or fifteen or twenty rounds
for anything under $300 a side. Any
gentleman wishing to accept this challenge must do so on or before June 25,
1898. E. J. HAUGHTON.
The Home  Temperance   Hotel, corner
Hall  aud   Vernon   streets,   Nelson,
B. C.
t WHAT
| DO
f YOU
f. WANT
t "   ���":���������
I For One Cent a Word?
��     You can find a buyer for "Any
Old Thing" if you advertise.
Classinrd Advertisements.
All advertisements In this column are
1 cent a wont each Insert ion.   No ad-
���   vcniscincnt taken for loss than 25 cento.
FOR SALE
Old papers at Tim Miner office.  25 cents
per hundred.
MISCELLANEOUS
FOUND.���A small key. National Cash Register.   Apply'Miner" offlco.
WANTED-A strong Girl for housework in
family living at Silver King Mine, Toad Mountain.   Apply "N" Miner. 29-3t
WANTED.���A girl to do domestic
work. Inquire of Rev. John Robson,
Methodist parsonage. 29-2t
LOST.���A pair of gold-monnted spectacles. Suitable reward for recovery.
Apply to Miner office.
lIl**Nr.4BlAN GYPSY WOMAN.
DONT PAIL TO CALL ON THE HUNGAR-
ian Gipsy woman, who tells your fortune only
withthe Gypsy cards; without asking a question
she tells jvhat you came for, your past, present and future. She will be here only a few
days, so call early. Room I. Grand Central
hotel; use the parlor for a waiting room.
23-30-6t.
THE  NELSON   CAFE
Gives a first-class meal for
25 OENTS & UPWARDS
ICE CREAM  &  CAKE   160.
JAPANESE  *  TEA *   PARTIES
Every Afternoon.
EXPERIENCED WAITRES8E8.
OPEN ALL NIGHT.
MJNING   fEANSFUfcS,
Where no consiieration is named In transfers
thc nominal sum of SI is to be understood.
Kelson.
June 6���Atlanta���J. L. Kane   to Joe
CampheJ,.$117.50 %.    *
"~Junc ' *(:;^New""Hope=='NorJ12^-Rohert"
Gordoifto S. Marshall, %. . .
Josie M. No. 2���Robert Gordon to
S. Marsh,' }��.   -
Bou A. Cord, Copper Lilly���James
McGahy to James Duiin, %.
June 8���Iowa,���E. Knudson to Lou
French, 1-8.
Brighton���Jas. Baughen to C. F.
Gray, %.   -
Cable, Ten Brook��� S. Clem���J. Shuttleworth to W. C. Ross, 1-3.
June 9���Lucky Bill���A. J. Chind-
gren to J. F. Hall, $800.
Henry Clay���John Martin to Andrew
Sostad, $300, 1-3.
. Fit/.patirck, Hunter���Jas.   Brewster
to Alfred Parr, %.
Juno 10���Jubilee, Janet Keefe, Ross
Thompson���Steve Gainham to W. F.
c\VilsOn.
Free Silver���Fairview, Royal, Ruby,
Porcupine No. 2, Victor, Emerald���J.
M. MeLarento  P. N. Thompson, $300,
H*        ��� __-
BRITISH   INTERESTS   IN CHINA.
A new appeal has been made to the
pope to interfere or use all his influence to obtain the interference of the
powers on behalf of Spain. It is asserted that the queen regent has even
submitted to the pope the question of
her retirement in order to allay the
public discontent.
JAPAN   PROTESTS.
Washington, June 10.���Japan has
netered a strong protest against the
duty on tea provided by, the war reve-
nue-bill.T Japan-wants-the-duty- graded
acocrding to value instead of ten cents
per pound on all grades alike.
CONVOY HAS ARRIVED.
Washington,: June 10. ���A powerful
fleet of 16 ships is now assembled in
Florida waters to convoy the troops
and transports to Cuba at once.
CANADIAN
. PACIFIC
EAILWAY
and  SOO-^ACIFIC LINE
THE DffiECT'aiid SUPERIOR SERVICE ROTTEE
To all Eastern and European
Points.
To Pacific Coast and Transpacific Points.
To the Rich and active Mining
Districts of Klondike and the
Yukon.    '���.:..
New Tourist Car Service
Daily to St. Paul. -
Daily (except Monday) to Eastern Canadian and U.S. Points.
Tickets issued through and Baggage checked to destination.
dailtTtrain.
To Rossland and Main  Line points.,
6.10 p.m.-Leaves���NELSON���Arrive8-10.30p,m
Kooteaay lake���Katie ttaute.
_*. Stb. KoKAfcm
Except Sunday. Except Sunday.
I  p.m.���Leaves���NELSON���Arrives-11   a.m.
Calling at way ports In both direction i.
Keofeaay Mvcr Kaate.
Stb. Nelson. 	
Mon. Wed. Fri. Mon, Wed. Fri.
7 a. m.���Leaves���NELSON--Arrives���&80 p. m.
Runs to Kuskanook (formerly Armstrong's
Landingi calling lit war porta and makes close.
connections at Pilot Bay with Steamer Kokanee. ; Steamer may make additional trips provided business oilers,
Trains to and tram Sloeaa City, Baa-ion
and Blocan Lake Paints.
(Sundays Excepted)
9 a. m.���Leaves���NELSON���Arrives���2.80 p. m.
Ascertain Present
Reduced Bates East
and full information by addressing nearest
local agent, or OEO. S. BEER, City Tioket
Agent, Nelson,
W.F.ANDERSON, E. J. COYLE.
Trav. Pass. Agent,     Dist Pass. Agent.
Nelson. Vancouver.
Write for Klondike folder ahd Map.
KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY
TIME CARD NO. I
Oorao Wnr. Dally Oonrs tan.
Leave 8.00a.m. Kaslo-     *  Arrive 8.30p.m.
������    8.38 a.m. South Fork "    3.16 p.m.
-   0.98 a.m.  Sproule's '' '
"    9.61a.m.  Whitewater '
������   10.03 a.m. Bear Lake "
������  10.18a.m. McGuigan,
"   10^8 a. m. Cody Junction '
S.UPJD.
tMp.m.
1.48 p.m.
l.SSpm.
Are. 10.fi0a.rn. San'don       Ittnrn IM p.m.
COPY LINE.
Leave ilKIOa. m. Sandon
Arrive 11:20 "      Cody
��vV| fflj^
ROBT.WVINO.   ^_,
m O. F. k P. 4
OEO. F. COPELANp,
Bupwrtataw*
WHEN
wm EAST
Use a first class line In traveling between
Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chicago, and
the principal towns in Central Wisconsin'
Pullman Palace Sleeping and Chair Cart
Service	
The Pining Carsare operated in the intereft of
iM patrons", tbe most elegant service eve��
inaugurated.  Meals are served a la Carte.
To obtain flrst class service your ticket shoald
read via       .        . . * ,   .     .
*    THPWIKONSIN    *
^T   CPNTRAVUNPS TTv���
Direct connections at Chicago and Milwaukee
for all Eastern points.        .        .       .
For full Information call on your nearest ticket
agent, or write       ���     -: .        . .
Jas. A. Clock.       or      3no.. C. Pokd,
, General Agent.        General Pans. Agent
818 Stark Street, Milwaukee. WU.
Portland, Ore. *
lion �� TradiEg CcnptDy
LIMltKD
Time Card Effective May 16,1898
Subject to Chango without Notice.
8. S. laternattoBMl.    .
Leaves Kaslo at 3.30 a. !m. every day except
Sunday, calling at all way points. '���       ���'-'.-
Connects at Five Mile Point with S. F. Sc N.
train at 6.15 a. m., arrives Nelson at 7.30 a. m.
���Leaves Nelson at 5 p. m., connecting at Flvo
Mile Point with train from Spokane, arriving
at Kaslo 8.30 p.m.
Connects at Pilot Bay with S.S. Alberta for
Bonner Ferry and Kootenay Mirer points.
���    S. 8. Alberta.
Leaves Kaslo on arrival of K, & S. train on
Saturday and Tuesday at 5.30 p. va.. and Thursday at 6 a. m., touching at all way points? Connects at Bonner's Ferry with G. N* trains. - '
Lwves Bonner's Ferry at 2 p. m. on,Sunday.
Wednesday and Friday, arriving at Kaslo 1 p.
m. next day.
Close connection with East. Kootenay point
via Jennings and Bonner.s Ferry.
_ _ _     ,���G. ALEXANDER, Gen. Mgr.
P. O. Box 122, Kaslo. B.C. -���'*������
Spokane Falls &
Northern R'y>
Nelson dt Port
Sheppard RY
Red Mountain R'y,
The only all rail route without changfc
of oftn between Kelson and Boaelandaad
Spokane and Eossland.
(Daily Except Sunday)
Leave 6*20 a.m. NELS0H Arrive 5*35 p-m.
���'   12.-05 "  BOSSL'D   "  llflO   M
"    8-30am.SPOKANE   "   310p.m.
Train tbat leaves Nelson at 6$Dy%m.
makes close connectioos ut Spokane for
all Pacifio Coast Points.
Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary Creek, connect at Karens witb Stain
Daily.
COLUMBIA ft WESTERN RT.
Schedule
EFFECTIVE   MONDAY NOV.   22,  iWl
WBSTBOUND
P.M.   P.U.   P.M.
No. 5 No. 3 No. 1
BASTBOUHO
P.M.    P.M.'   P.M.
No. 3 N0.4N6,
9:45 JH��..ROBSON...8*0 S-J0
5.00   2.-00   10.-00... TRAIL.... 7K��  12^5    1:15
3:15    U:15.ROSSLAND.6��0 12.-00 m.
Ko's. 1 and 2 connect with C. P. R. main line
steamers, and trains to and from Nelson at
Robson*
No's, 3 and 4 are local trains between Trail
and Roasland.
No's, 5 and 6 nre local trains between TM1'
and itobson.  No. 6 connects with train No. |
(rom Rossland.
AB trains daily.
F. P. GUTEUUS. Gen. Supt.
ATIANTIO
Steamship Uwes
From Hontreal
Lake Winnipeg-Beaver Line June, 15
Lake Huron���Beaver Line JuneSf
From New York.
Majestic���Whlto Star Line June 15
Germanic���Whlto Star Lino June" 22
Ktrurta���Cunard Line June 11
_    ->ania���Cunard Line  .June 18
From Montreal
Yorkshire- '^minton Line June U
Uoisialsi���Doi��.:rion Line June IS
LAurcntWd - .'Jim i>�� :...-; June U
Parisian���Allan *^sw  ......June 13
Cabin, 145.00, |30. fbu, V;��. a^ \-t* upwards.
-^Intermediate, m.w.e.iAjiv*,i-s^y^,,^^..
Russia Warned Not to Interfere in the
Yang-tse-Kiang.
London, June 10.���An Anglo-Chinese convention has been signed which
gives Great Britain an extension of
the boundaries of Hong Kong of 200
square miles. When the question was
put in the House of Conimpns yesterday-
evening as to whether Russia contemplated sending troops to the Yaug-tse-
Kiaug valley, Mr. Curson made an important statement to the 'effect that
such a proceeding without the'eonsent
of China would be an act of war, and
the, government would take the requisite steps to protect British -interests" Obviously this was intended as a
warning to Russia not to interfere in
the Yang-tse-Kiang valley.
WANTS PAPAL MEDIATION.
%;������ WAR" AND ������'.ROLLED OAT^' %
O'er earth's greatest Empire the union jack floats,
And this proudly due, to the use of bolled oats,
While war news it thunders! on the winds it flies riot,
That states' battles for freedom, are won by this diet.
With great bbitain, tiie states and rolled OAT8 in alliance,
To all other nations, we could bid bold defiance.
No union in Europe, our position could mar,
If the oats be well branded, with brackman Si KER.
Remember "dArgai," and remember "findlater,"
Whose "pap" was rolled oats, from the hands of his mater
And "hobson," the gallant, each patriot soul fills, .���
Oh ! such men are thc outcome, of "NATIONAL MILLS"
Rolled Oats! islands rich, like the Phillippines gain,
And National Stuff, will free Cuba from pain.
Porto Rico is settled, as one of war's fines,
While .our Cereals well rolled, secure "Carolines,"
If our brand of Rolled Oats, had diet been of Spain,
That country with honor, had guarded the Maine,
Then proclaim with loud timbrels, and sound it afar,
B. & K. National Oats, will an end put to war.
(dis
London; June 10.���The Rome correspondent of the Daily News say:
ASK FOR . .
Brackman & Ker's "NATIONAL"
Brand Rolled Oats
Steerage. 122.50 and upwards.
Passengers ticketed through to all points;:��
Great Britain or Ireland, and at special! r low
rates to all parts of the European conti nent.
Prepaid passages arranged from all point*.   -
Apply ^oOEO. 8. BEER, C.P.R.J tirti
Agent Nelson, or to, WILLUM.STm. .*...-
odl)   General Agent, C.P.R. Offices. Winnipeg.
SURVEYOR'S   CHAIN   MADE
THE SHOBTEST
TRANSCONTINENTAL    R0DTK.
rr
It le Ike Meet Mwf era la E^alvaieat.
II Is tfceReaTtes�� Bailee Uae.
II has a MaeO-mnllnat MaatheO.
I* Creeses Ne *aa<l Desserts.
It Is Ike ��aly Uae Kaaatat  luxuttetm
Clak Beeas Can.
It to Xate�� fer tke Caartenj at tin mnplaynn*
tt la tlie Only Uae Serrlag Meals ������ tba
a la Carte riaa.
A. B. GRAY,
*9H
and take no other.
- Kootenay Agent
P. O. BOX 6i, NELSON, B.C.
THROUGH   THE
GRAM3EST      SGENERY
IN AMERICA BY DAYUGBT.
Attractive Tours during Season of
Navigation on Great Lakes via Duluth in
connection with Magnificent Passenger
Steamers Northwest and Northland.
For maps, tickets and complete lnfoimatton
call on or address Agents, K. Sc S. Ry., C. & K.
S. Nav. Co., N" Sc F. S. Ry., or
Cli. DHOJf, Ceaeral Agent.
apatume, ttaaO*
9. U tmnSFH, Q.T.AT.A..
J51 -St. raal. -; l\ 2C;
aJ\WWT7F^As^^
THE MINER, SATURDAY, JUNE ii, 189
!(
t.
\'"',
i   '
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ky
At ���
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If1
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i
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tS?
NELSON ELECTI18.
DELEGATES TO ELECT AN OPPOSITION ItEMBEB FOB NELSON
BIDING NOMINATED.
Inpertaat Political Meeting at the Fire
���all.���Nansber ar Delegates to be Sent
la Freaa the Various Neighboring
Tewas Agreed Vpoa.���Nelson Delegates Nemlaated.���Primary Election*
���a ITedaesday, Jane IB.
A meeting was held last night at
tha fire hall for the purpose of nominating delegates who should elect a candidate to represent the opposition party
of the Nelson riding at the coming
elections. J. Fred Hume was elected
to the chair, and W. A. Galliher
elected secretary.
The chairman then opened the pro-,
ceedings with a few words explanatory
of the objects of the meeting. After
some minutes of desultory discussion,
John A. Turner approached the main
business of the meeting by moving
that "a convention be held at 8:80 p.
m., Tuesday, June 21,. at the Hume
hotel, for the purpose of electing an
opposition candidate, and that
delegates be sent from the following
towns in the following numbers: Toad
Mountain, 1; Rykerts, 1; Kuskunook,
1; ' Sanca, 1; Waneta, 1; Salmo, 1;
Brie, 1; Ymir, 8; Nelson 12." This
motion was seconded by J. Dover, and
was carried
John A. Turner then moved that "20
delegates be nominated tonight from
which the 12 to represent Nelson might
be chosen at a primary election to lie
held next Wednesday between 4'and 8
p. m. This was seconded by Dr.
Forin, and carried. The meeting then
. proceeded to nominate the delegates
whose names follow: J. F. Hume, W.
A. Galliher, John A. Tunrer, John
Houston, Fred Irvine, Charles Hillyer,
Dr. Forin, John Kirkpatrick, J.
Dover, Tom Madden, F. Teetzel, John
Mathieson, John Malone, Tom Ward,
John Elliot, George Tunstall, W. Wilson, Angus Shaw, George Neelands.
Mayor Houston then proposed that a
committee of throe be appointed with
power to strike out the iianies of any
delegates who should turn out not to
i>e good opposition men, or who should
decline to serve as delegates, and substitute other names therefor.
Dr. Forin objected that such a committee had power Stb stultify what
W-W being, done by the - meeting. The
mayor responded that the committee
wonld not act arbitrarily and would
confine tbemsives to what was stated
in tlie resolution. A committee consisting of John Houston, John. A. Turner and Fred Irvine was then elected.
J. Fred Hume was originally pioposed
as one of the committee, but on the
mayor pointing out tbat as he was the
�� rotable candidate,  it was advisable
e should not serve, and Mr. Hume ac-
quiesihg, his name was withdrawn.
John A. Turner was appointed as
judge of the primary elections, and S.
B. Taylor as clerk-
1% was then moved by J. Dover that
the committee of three just appointed
be further empowered to find out suitable men in the various localities, to
Whom notices might be sent of the
measures which had been taken, so
that their respective delegates might
be duly elected.
S. 8. Taylor moved, seconded by Dr.
Forin, tbat if any outside delegates
were unable to attend the convention
to be held at Nelson, substitutes might
be elected to take their places, or, failing, that they send proxies to some
other delegates.
An amendm��nrt^^this~was" moved
hy the mayor, and seconded by John
Elliot, to the effect that any delegate
unable to attend be allowed to send his
proxy to whom he would. The amendment was carried. The mayor's chief
reason for moving the amendment was
the fear that if only delegates could receive proxies the convention would be
likely to be but thinly attended, which
would impair its influence, while the
fears which: Messrs. Taylor and Forin
expressed of government men getting
into the convention did not seem to.
him to have any substantial basis.
TARTAR AND ATHENIAN.
Overtures of United States Government
for the O. P. R. Steamships.
The    Vancouver    News-Advertiser
says:
The exorbitant prices asked by
United States steamship companies for
their vessels have made the United
States government turn its attention to
Canadian vessels to act as transports
for the conveyance of troops to the
Philippine islands. The two C. PR.
liners, the Tartar and Athenian, are
now being sought, after by the Washington government. Captain W. W.
Robinson, assistant quartermaster of
the United States army, was in the
city on Saturday conferring with the
C. P. R. officials with reference tc the
chartering of the big steamships for
the United States government. He
met the Tartar on her arrival in Victoria from the north, and at the same
time was given a chance to look over
the Athenian, which reached that
port, bound north, on Friday.
At Vancouver it is reported that
Captain Robinson met--J. D. Towiiley,
assistant superintendent of the G. P.
R. here, and made the formal offer to
charter both steamers. To local reporters Mr. Townley is very reticent, but
is reported to have made the following statement to a Seattle reporter: ?���
"The  United    States   government!
wants to charter our two steamships
but we prefer to sell.them outright.
Captain Robinson inspected both vessels and says they would exactly suit
the government, their object being to
use them in transporting troops to
Manila. There is some objection, I!
believe, being made to the purchase of,
Canadian vessels for such a purpose,
but it will not interfere with the sale
of the steamships if we decide to let
them go..' Captain Robinson is in direct communication with Washington,
and in a few days will know whether
the deal is to be put through. If our
terms are accepted the boats will be
sold. They have lately been on the
Alaska run, which, owing to the falling off in travel, has been anything
but lucrative to us."
Commander Pybus of the steamship
Tartar, when seen by a News-Advertiser reporter on Monday, confirmed
this information. Froni other reliable
sources it is learned that the deal is
almost certain to go through, and that
the vessels will be jsold and not chartered. The company, however, has
put a high price on the boats, knowing
the scarcity of ��� suitable vessels on the
other side. The steamships are well
adapted for the work of transporting
large bodies of troops. The Tartar's
gross tonnage is 4425, length 370 feet,
breadth of beam 47 feet, depth 33.3
feet 6 inches. The Athenian has a
gross tonnage of 3882, length 365 feet,
breadth 45% feet, with a depth of 29
feet.
Both vessels havo a _15 to IC knot
speed and have broken the Klondike
record run from both Vancouver and
Victoria.
BRITAIN'S   ARM.
An  Interesting    Historical   Incident
Recalled.
One of the bitterest Anglophobes and
most frequent tail-twisters of the
United States senate is Senator Frye
of Maine. Some time ago���about the
time of the Venezulean trouble���this
fire-eater was particularly vigorous in
his favorite occupation. He nvas perfectly volcanical in his eruptions of
patriotism and appeals to the national
spirit of his beloved land. In the
course of his fervid outbursts he paid
this tribute to Great Britain:
"This little incident with which
you are familiar is a marvellous illustration of the protection which Great
Britain gives to her subjects.; The
King of Abyssinia took a British subject named Campbell about 20 years
ago and carried him up to the fortress
of Magdala upon the heights of a rocky
mountain and put him into a dungeon.
It took six months for Great Britain
to find this out. Then Great Britain
demanded his immediate release. King
Theodore refused his release. ; In' less
tlian ten days after his' refusal was received 10,000 English soldiers, includ-
ing 5000 Sepoys, were on board ships
of. war and were sailing down tne
coast. They disembarked, inarched
across the terrible country a distance
of 700 miles under a burning sun, up
to; the mountains, up to the very
heights, in front'of the frowning
dungeon, and lifted out of it that on
British subject���King Theodore killing
himself with his own pistol. Then
they carried bim down the moutains,
across the land, put him on board the
ship and sped him to his own home in
safety. That cost Great Britain $25,-
000,000 and made General Napier
Lord Napier of Magdala. That wasja
great thing for a great countrt to do���
a country that has an eye that can see
across the ocean, lacross the land,
away up in the mountain heights and
away down in the darkest dungeon,
one subject out of her 38,000,000 of
people, and then has an arm strong
enough to stretch across the same
ocean, across * the same mountain
heights, down to the same dungeon and
then lift him out and carry him home
to bis own country and friends. In
God's name who would not die for a
country that would do that?''
JAPAN'S STRICTNESS.
The Japanese government is strictly
enforcing the declaration of neutrality.
On May 11 the Pacific Mail steamer
Aztec, which flies the Hawaiian flag,
arrived at Yokohama from San Francisco, having in her cargo 21 cases of
gunpowder for the United States gunboat'PetraL Application was made to
the commissioner at the Yokohama
customs house to land this powder, resulting in a conference of the customs
and naval authorities, who decided
that the powder should be stored in the
powder depot under a police guard.
MAKING A GOOD SHOWING.
Work is being rapidly pushed forward on the Gold (Queen and Mulligan
claims which adjoin the Jubilee, near
Ymir. The lead on the Gold Queen
can bc traced for 1000 yards and is five
feet wide between two well defined
walls of granite and slate. The pay
streak, which is now about 9 inches
wide, is getting wider as the work advances. It is the intention of the owners. Swan Nelson and Joseph Astley,
to increase their staff of workmen as
soon as possible*
LOSES HER CASE.
Buffalo, June 10.���Owing to a mistake having been made in the complaint entered by Mrs. Olive Sterna-
man in her suit for the recovery of
#1000 life insurance on her late husband's life, her suit against the Metropolitan Insurance company was today
decided against her. Mr. Thayer, Mrs.
Stemaman's counsel, states that he
will at once enter an appeal.  ..������"'..
INTERNATIONAL CHESS.
Vienna,-Jtine 10.���The seventh round
of the international chess masters'
tournament was played at the Vienna
chess club today. The first adjournment of the day was taken at 2 p. in.,
at which time  Janowski  had beaten
Steinitz. Alapin had disposed of J
Schwarz, and Burn had worsted Caro. I
In the afternoon and evening sessions !
the following additional results were
arrived at: Blackburn beat Schlechter;
Pillsbury proved too good for Marco;
Schiff er went down before Maroczy;
Terrasch administered defeat to Hal-
prin; Walbrodt upset Lipke ; Trench-
ard and Baird divided honors, while
Schowalton lost to Tschigbrin. Tarrasch
still maintains his lead over Alapin
and Pillsbury, while there are now
four candidates for the next places,
namely, Maroczy, Steinitz, Tschigorin
and Walbrodt.
HELPING  OUT  SPAIN.
Jacksonville, Fla., June 10.���A torpedo in St. Johns river, at St. Johns
bluff, 18 miles below Jacksonville, exploded today, killing three men aud
badly wounding Lieut. Start of the
United States engineer corps. How the
accident occurred is not known.
YELLOW FEVER FEARED.
Washington, June 10.���There is some
apprehension here over the outbreak of
several cases of yellow fever at Mc-
Henry, Mississippi. Steps have been
takenj with a view of preventing any
possibility of an epidemic in the
south.
WANTS  HONORABLE   PEACE.
London, June 10.���The Madrid, correspondent of the Daily Mail says:
There is now little doubt that Spain
seeing the hopelessness of further continuing the war is approaching the
powers with a view of obtaining an
honorable peace. The cabinet council
today finally authorized Duke Alnie-
dovar de Rio to expedite diplomatic
action. In consequence the duke is
now conferring with certain ambassadors and ministers in Madrid. Instructions have been telegraphed to
the Spanish minister in Vienna, and
orders have . likewise been given to
Senor Apuera, the under secretary of
state, to proceed at once to the, Austrian
capital.
Kirkpatrick & Wilson
are receiving Seasonable Goods
for the best trade of Nelson in
the lines of
GROCERIES, TEAS a"d COFFEE
The quality is the best and prices
right.      As always, our stock of
CROCKERY and GLASSWARE
is full and being added to as needed.
Kirkpatrickand Wilson,BAKER STREET
Waff Paper,--     Sporting Goods,
,'.#   Hammocks,   ���
Cameras, Kodaks,
PhotooraDfiic SuDPfies.
������������������������ ���.
Thomson Stationery Co.
LIMITED ((128)
A ^'iatsoiBT-'''
icattOQ for Liquor License.
TAKE NOTICK that I. Alexander McGregor ,will apply to thc Gold Commissioner of West Kootenay, B.C., thirty days
aftor date, for a license to sell liquor by retail at my hotel, known as the Fern Hotel,
located at HaU Siding, in the; West Kootenny
district
���-.*..������' ALEXANDER McGREGOR.
Dated at Hall Siding, B.C., this 10th day of
June. 1898. . Wtt
MINES EXAMINED
AND REPORTED ON BY
F.;M. OHAPfOURN
Twenty years* expetience in mining.
Thorough knowledge ot mines of British
Columbia.  Terms Reasonable.
��.�� NEI-80N, B. 6.
W.A. dOWPTT
MINING ft REAi. ESTATE BROKER
IsgpiUiWB una...
mnmmov AHiwT.
VlOTOflii^Tr^^NI5PH��NrBn3;
ABCHITEOTS, BUIIDEBS
aad J0INEES
When requiring thoroughly seasoned
timber should apply to
The Nelson Planing Hill
T. W. GRAY.
In stock,l,000,000 f t.of Flooring.Lining
Mouldings, Doors, Sashes and    -
every description of Joinery.
BtltEfSK  HOOK* AX|��   WINDOWS   MAtt
TO ORDBK.
Subscribe for The Miner
One Year
Half Yea r   -
One rtonth
$10.00
$5.00
$1.00
.BV MAIL OR CARRIER.
Would you like a
Morning- visitor, giving
you the news of the
World  for   the  past  24
hours;
If
so,  we can
Supply you.
THE  MINER
BEAR IN MIND
That everything you BUY here
is GUARANTEED.    If not as
represented return and your
money will be cheerfully refunded.  A.  A.  .'.
FISHINQ TACKLE AT COST.,
P. O. Store
j. A. GILKER
Lawrence fj arbware. &>���
Pflifits ready mixed and dry.
Boiled and Raw LlIISeed   Oil,
Turpentine
Varnishes, White Lead
Paint and Varnish Brushes KalSOIIlifie
Builders' Hardware Miners' Supplies
Telephone ai.   Prompt Delivery
Gam&fe & O'Reiffu
.,.,:," Civif Engineer,
Provinciaf Land ��upyeuoP6
Rett Estate and Oeneral Agent*
Financial and Insurance Agent*
Notaries  PuMIc,   Etc.
w
e have for sale the following
Valuable Property.
Yes, but we don't advertise the
prices, as yre lose money by
doing so.
List and Prices on application
at our Office.
Call and see our full list of property for sale in  *'HuitieH
and *<A" Additions
Ten tots in "Hume" Addition at a Bargain.
QamWe & O'Reilly, Agents.
Baker Street, NELSON, B. C.1
IQNPQN & BUmSR CQlUUBtt BQIDFHJMS.
HE AP OFFICE, IXWDOtf, Etf G&AOT.
All Communications relating to British Columbia business
___toJ)e^ddressedjo P. O. Prawer 505, Nelson, B.C.
J. Roderick Robertson,
General Manager
S. S. Fowler, E. M��>
Mining Engineer
NELSON, ��. Cl
&ENTS *  CLOTHING
Repaired. Altered, Cleaned, Preasod
and Dyed by tbe New Process at
Reasonable Prices,
STEVENS,   THE   Tailor.     ���~r
Boom 9. Hillyer Blk., NEL80fl>
P. S.���Ladies Wool Drees Goods Sponged
before Making Up.
notice:
IMPERIAL MINERAL CLAIM.
Situate in the Nelson Mining Division of
West Kootenay District. Where Lo-,
cated:���About IJ Miles From where
Porcupine Creek empties into the
Salmon River, on the South side and
about 1 a Mile From said Porcupine
Creek. __
TAKE NOTICE that I, Kenneth L. Burnet
Free Miner's Certificate No, 5397a, acting
as Agent for G. F. Whiteman, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 8918a, intend, sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the
above Claini.
And further take notice that action, under
Section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
KENNETH L. BURNET,
Dated tbis 24th day cf May, 1898.
o. a j. ctostje;
GENERAL BROKER,
INSURANCE. REAL ESTATEl
MONEY TO LOAN.
Several Houses to  rent.    Property
for sale in all parts of the cityj
Accountant    Work.       StenoJ
graphy     and      Type-Writing
done on shortest notice.
NOTICE.
JUBILEE MINERAL CLAIM.
Situate in the Nelson Mining Division ol
West     Kootenay    District.���WherI
Located:���About two Miles South Eas|
of Ymir, on the North side of Porct
pine Creek and about i a Mile From nt
rriAKE NOTICE that L W. J. Nelson. Fra
JL    Miner's  Certificate   No.  9791a. intent'!
sixty days from date hereof, to apply to thl
Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improve
ments, for the purpose of obtaining aCrowj
Grant of thc above claim.
And further take notice that action, undt
Section 37, must be commenced before thl
issuance of sucb certificate of improvements.
W.J.NELSON
Dated this 25th day of May 1898.

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