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The Atlin Claim 1906-04-21

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 WiM(���IQ , lf"H*)>   '  ^o^'l^^"'*���*��wn^^^nF��^-yJW�����^^JT(reg^y3l,^  !��3VJj��Vlt*SWMS*i5imMSBEWWa!a ".WPTtfRBSiB��i!e��MS5;  V'\y -V' ��� yy  * ���-  ^  '  ,Ylr*i- -  ���z-  --7  v���*'^J���^���^���,p^.>\���rv:'",  /\   1   Lr  VOL.  r��|.  ATLIN,'B.C.,   SATURDAY,    Al'KIL    21,   .906.  N(  .3 4  i"ft^  1  e  and fire  EATS  SAN   FRANCISCO   IS   'A  CITY   NO   MORE.  Thousands of   People   Killed  in California,  BOO,000    PEOPLE   ARE    HOMELESS.  'The City Was Toppled and Torn by  Earthquake, and Devastated  by Fire���People Crushed to  Death by Ftillirijr Buildings���  Assistance - D'einy Sent���Other  Cities StiU'ered' Losses.  [SI'UC-IAI. TO TUG cri.ll.M.1 1  San Francisco, April i&.���Earth-,  -quake and -fire have today caused  the greatest calamity that the state  ���of 'California has ever known. In  San Francisco alone 'it is estimated  that over oiiethousand persons have  perished, while as many more -are  ���suffeiing from injuries.    The entire  ��� business.portion of the city is already .in   ruins .and the flames, ow-  - ing' lo the wrecking of the city's  water mains, fire halls and ap-.  paratus by the severity of .the ���earthquake, cannot Be cheeked except by  blowing up with dynamitenumeious  buildings in their path.  The dreadful shock, which came  without a moment's warning, occurred at precisely 5.13 this morning.  Its motion .was apparently lroin the  east  to   the  west.    At first the up-  ��� iieaval of the earth was slight and  gradual, but it increased rapidly in  intensity and the vibration, which  lasted for several seconds, became  turbulent aud appalling. Panic-  stricken people, clad only in their  night attire, rushed pell-mell into  ���the streets, where they were met  by showeis of falling buildings,  ���bricks, timbers, cornices, walls, etc.  Many were thus instantly crushed  lo death and scores of others were  ���dreadfully   mangled.     Those   who  1 remained indoors were more lucky  .and, although many painful injuries  were received, the majority escaped  with their lives.  The horror and misery of the  situation was at once augmented by  the innumerable fires which immediately followed the earthquake  and which, owing to the lack of  water and fire fighting' apparatus,  ���soon engulfed Ihe entire section of  the city extending from Market  street to the waterfront.  The, latest reports show that,the  entire district bounded by Vallejo,  Howard and East'Sansome streets  and the waterfront, embracing practically the entire; wholesale portion  of the city, has been clean swept by  the fire. Also, the district; bounded  by Second, Market, Eighth and  Folsoin streets has been entirely devastated. In the latter district were  located the city's finest and most  substantial buildings.  .San Francisco, April iSth, S p.m.  ������The area covered by flames at the  present time is about eight miles  square,  including several hundreds  of city7blocks. The damages caused  up lo lliis hour are conservatively  estimated at one hundred millions  o[ dollars. Most of the buildings1  so far untouched by flames have  been greatly damaged by the shocks.'  cThe outlying districts within a  radius of one hundred miles'suffered"  equally wilh San Francisco in sever-'  ity of shock, and as far as can be'  learned at present a similar scourge'  of flames is ravaging many of the:  smaller towns and villages through-'  out ihe afflicted district." j  The telegraph and telephone companies were badly crippled by the  earthquake shocks. Both the Postal'  and.Western Union telegraph, as  well a's the Pacific telephone buildings, were destroyed. The com-'  panies are establishing . offices' -atj  Oakland, but even there the facili-,  ties have been greaitly crippled and'  the  systems generally demoralized.'  San Francisco, April 19th, 10  a.m.���General Fuhstan has wired  Washington -that -over one hundred'  thousand people are'homeless and'  that the number of people killed  may reach 2,000. The authorities  are unable to -bury the unidentified  dead and the navy department, in  response to an appeal, has placed'  several warships at the city's disposal to'take the bodies to sea for  burial before decomposition sets in'  and causes a plague.  The situation this morning is appalling. Crowds of people searohed  the morgues for dead and missing'  relatives all .night .loiig. One hundred aud fifty persons," who were'  driven insane by agony aud the excitement, have been taken into  custody.  The loss from destruction of pro-'  perty now amounts to $200,000,000  or more.  - Oakland, Berkley, Sacramento,  Alameda and many other places  were badly wrecked but, as the telegraph lines are down in all directions, it is impossible to get full,  reports from fhem.  San Francisco, April 19th, 1.58  p.m., via courier to Oakland.���The  whole city is absolutely at 'the  mercy of the flames and it looks as  if all the residential sections will be  wiped out before 'the conflagration  can be got in hand. The very  vitals of the city have already been  consumed and not a shred ofthe  business section remains. New  fires have started in fifty different  places throughout the residential  sections-and all efforts to cope with  the destructive flames are unavailing. "Nob" hill and. the entire  fashionable residence ���., district Jias  been completely destroyed!  The outlaw element is appearing  in many of the streets and numerous  cases of theft are known to have  been committed. They have gone  even further aiid already the. soldiers, acting under official orders,  have shot and . killed four ghouls  who were caught perpetrating their  nefarious crime.  : The Mechanics payillipiv -where  some 500 bodies which had been  recovered Hum the deb:is of different buildings had.been placed awaiting identification, caught fire and is.  now in ashes. "Many of (the bodies'  had been removed by relatives or  friends, 'but it is stated that fully  two hundred of .the* corpses were  cremated.    " !  There is not a -single street in.  which life is safe aud everywhere!  fatal accidents are constantly occur-1  ring from falling walls.  Although the street-lighting system is utterly demoralized, all outlying sections of the city were last  night 'brilliantly and luridly illuminated by the many fires. ���    ���  Over three thousand injured people have been taken 'to "the hospitals  but, as many of these institutions  are now threatened by the on-coming fire, the injured are, as rapidly  as possible, being removed to improvised tents in Golden Gate park.  Fully ten -square miles of territory, formerly containing the choicest portions of the city, are now  devastated. . Over a thousand residential blocks and fifteen hundred  business blocks are in the ruins. ���  TIIK  I.ATJ'ST. :  San Francisco, '10.40 a.m., April'  20th.���San Francisco is no more.'  Mercilessly unsalable fires arc licking up the remnants of the former  proud city. The raging flames defy  dynamite, back-firing and (ill oilier  stratagems known to fire-fighters.  Last night 300,000 men, women  and children; 'formerly wealthy and1  poor; society people aiid working-  men; those of the best families and  outcasts; slept in the open air at  Golden Gate park and on- the beach  at -the Cliff House, and knew no  cast or class.  Bakeries are being established.  Fifty thousand loaves of bread were  baked today. Relief contributions  arriving from all -quarters. President Roosevelt has issued a proclamation calling on all United States  people to succor the sufferers in  California. J. I). Rockfeller has  given'$too,ooo. Seattle seni ��i5o,-:  000  and  a train load of provisions.-  The people are-entering the third  day of the most awful conflagration;  which has ever visited a modern,  city with grim, calm stoicism, and  a determination to do the best and  lake the -consequence-; without  flinching.  One'hundred thousand lents and'  other supplies arc being rushed fioni  Seattle by special trains.  Every house in San Francisco has  been- deserted. -Eighteen"square,  miles -of>-territory has been totally  devastated.  Palo AitoyCV.l.,.April20.��� The  earthquake -of Wednesea'y morning  caused much loss of life and damage  to property here. The . Leland-  Sanford university, .including the  famous '.memorial Ihall, collapsed  and many students were killed -or  wounded.  Santa Clara, Cal., April 20.���The  earthquake totally demolished the  state :-hisatie asylum in this city 011  Wednesday and 400 of the inmates  were crushed to death. The bodies  of. 250 persons have been' recovered  'C'tiutiuued On jm^ce I.  WINDY-^ARM.'  Its Towns and Mines Have a Bright  and Promising Future.  At present there aretwotowns'ftes  located on Windy' Ann.' Conra'Jl,  City, about three miles up the arm  011 the north side, and Wynlon, five  miles nii-flier up on the same side  and just over the Yukon ������bonndar}"  in British Columbia.  Conrad City, which was started  last summer by those in control of  the Conrad Consolidated Mines, >is  situate at 'the end 'Ot the partially  erected Irani line and is quite a promising little town, although at the  present time it is comparatively  small with only a' few buildings.  At presellt it is the depot tor-all  freight .teams from outside as well as  the pack train to the mine.  Wynlon, in our own province,  has an .almost ideal situation for -a  townsite. The ground has a gradual slope from the lake buck; to the  mountains, giv'iig all an excellent  view. The townsite is almost in  Ihe shape of a half circle three-  quarters surrounded by water and,  facing the southeast, receives the  full benefit of-the sun. The soil is  loamy and free from rock;;. Thereis  a very clear stream from the moiui-  Tdins running" through.-the tovfffr  a{fording ample water for power,  domestic and fire-fighting purposes.  At the present lime there .are under  course of ���construction two very  large two-story hotels., a 11 umber*of  smaller buildings and' a saw mill,  which latter will probably be rttn-  ���ning'ihis u-ecct week.  Of course great rivalry exists between the various parties interested  in the two towns and both are loud  in their praises. A-s to which will  be the larger town depends entirely  upon tlie quarts mines in its immediate -vicinity and, from the present showing, it looks -as though  Wynlon will have a decided ad- '  vantage. But. it is a little premature at present.to make any emphatic  statement.  There will be great activity till  over the Windy Arm district a::id  for from .40 to 50 miles southerly in  B. C. Some very excellent outcrops have been located and sales  are easily made.  The work on the Conrad Consolidated Mines, of which 1). Mann, of  Messrs. ���/MqK.enzie ��� &. Maun, has  obtained control, will be pushed to  Ihe utmost to prove the extent of  the ore bodies in ail the various  claims. .To .this ..end he has had  shipped lo the mines 100 tons of  iiiachinery-and-supplies,��� consisting  of four 50 h.p. gasoline engines,  three hoists, four compressors, rails  and hardware, and at'is estimated  thatthe various pay rolls will shortly aggregate tit least $15,000-per  month.  The Dallou mines, owned'by an  independent company and sittraterl  right back of Wyiitoii, are an -es-  teiition   of the "Venus'' ledge  art!  jCoiitiiuicd nujiiijjoi. ATLIN,   B.   C.��   (SATURDAY,    APRIL 21. 1906  \^  The Atlin Claim.  TI1KAT1.IN CLAIM is puuLir..ico r.i/cnv Saturday  r/onriiNc. MAii.i:n rncc to any PAn-r or tiic  ivonLD ron no cents pen month: ss.oo pen  vta 11. Aovennctric. iiArcr.: f.t.uo prn inch cach  iwnrnxioN: nCAUiNC noticlt.. ac cents a line.  SPECIAL   nATC,    ON    APPLICATION.   t e-<_���!   JO!'. POINTING :  to the long session that was impossible. However, this promises to be  a,somewhat shorter session, and as  soon as we ard finished 1 inteud to  visit northern points."  SCI III asset. m 6$$gs!i��rt&������i tawl  ILL-H EADG.  LETTrn-iirADS.  onncne  posTnno. visiting c.-xnos,  PIlOCnAMMES.      ETC.,   ETC.  PROMPTLY   rXECUTED.  PIllCCS   MODERATE.  'J'lUS ATMS  CliATM   PuilMfilllNO  Co., l'.TM.  W.    Foijr.A.HD.     (fi:AST.      liinTOK-MAN.UIIiK.  ENGLISH SPELLING.  Our   telegraphic   budget of last-  week contained  the   announcement  that   another  attempt at the reform  of the English language,  by simplifying the  spelling  of words, as re-  ,' commended  by  Andrew  Carnegie,  is to be made by a board of American   educationalists.    With   an exchange   we  would ask:    Will ihN  attempt   to  grapple  with the difficulty be more successful in achieving  its object than those that have gone  before?   That the English language,  marvellous such  as' it   unquestionably is,   has  the  defects of iis rare  qualities   there   can   be  no doubt.  Can the defects be eliminated without destroying the structural beauty  of the language?  The difficulties in the way even  of ' conservative reforms are very  great. For instance, no one -would  or could reduce the number of the  sounds of the vowels, and that is  fatal to the doctrine of strict phonetic' spelling.  The mere existence of difficulties  is, however, no more an argument  against reasonable reform than it  would be in the industrial or political sphere. That the progress towards rational simplification must  be very slow and sweetly reasonable  is evident from the comparatively  small number of men who have  been induced to accept the fruits of  past reforms. How few can see any  advantage from changing "technic"  for "technique" for instance, "pro-  feshun" for "profession," or "thru"  for "through"? Yet these changes  are undoubtedly in Ihe line of simplicity. The process of adapting  the language to .the needs of the  people has been going on for centuries. It is when we compare our  spelling today with that of Chaucer  and Spencer, or even with that of  Shakespeare and Bacon, that we  realize the extent of it.  Spelling changes are like the addition of words and locations to the  language. They must be gradual  and they must be the outgrowth of  needs that are distinctly felt, and  to ensure geneial adoption they  must commend themselves to tasle  and intelligence.  ALASKA-YUKON   FAIR.  The Alaska-Yukon fair proposition was duly launched at a banquet  given at Seattle by the. Alaska club  on the 1 itii inst. Ex-Mayor Bal-  lingcr, ol' t>ai(le, presided. The  speakers said it would be necessary  for Seattle to raise $500,000 to make  the fair a success. Telegrams were  seul to Govenier McFnnes, of the  Yukon, and Dr. Thompson, M. P.  for Yukon,' at Ottawa, who were  awaiting the outcome of the meeting  before asking the Dominion government for assistance-.  It was explained that on account  of the Jamestown fair next year and  the Alaska election in 190S, the fair  should not be held before 1909.  The dates were left unsettled. Seattle has promised to put her shoulder  to the wheel mid raise Ihe amount  of monev demanded of her.  Why sknii <n"c wni'.s von <'.\;<' c.'.'.v <inni)S ak riiUAr hv.ue?  Atlin. Nugget and Grape Rings and all Kinds of Jewclrv mniiu  fnctnrcd on 1 he |iriMiil>os. ,  Fine New Slot* ol' Walch-es, Clocks, Jewelry and Diamonds  Wiitelios from S'tJW up. Admits lor Gnliimlriu Gramophones.  Silverware, Cut Glass, Matid Painted China, Souvenk Spoons  JULES E6CEBT k SON  o     AV-J.IN   A NO  DISCOVERV,  Safety Deposit Vaults.  Watchmakers and Manufacturing"Jcwelrs.  They   are   Waiting   -For   Youl  A^ts&ng&ms  L  'ffigjg and ^��"F^����^2,  G:stt>sscls smel Mouse Furaiislsiei^s.  FULL   LINE   OF    BOOTS    and'   SHOES,     -  also    GOLD    SEAL    HIP   CUM   ROOTS.  ~<8  Successors  to  J.' H.  Atlin zmdi  ��^   EUscovinry, B.  Richardson.  Canadian Pacific Railway Company.,  mUt CUrMUWllMXT*  ALASKA   ROUTE  SAIMNGS-  ��� The Jamestown fair abovereferred  lo will be to commemorate ��� the first  permanent settlement of English  people in America. The first emigrants founded Jamestown, Va., in  1007 and next year will be the 300th  anniversary of the event.  Sm   ��� S*     PriiS&BSS B(B2Zi8~!t���$�� ���  departs   from   Skagway  April imh & 2mh, & May 8th.  Did it ever occur to you that the  wise man who knows more about  how others should conduct their  business than they know themselves  is one who never patronizes or does  business with those of whom he  complains? It is so. It is also  true that "nine times out often the  man who accuses the newspaper of  having been bought up because it  does not write up the faults of  everybody in town but himself is  not a subscriber.  Sailing- Vi-oni Skagway 8 p.-en.  Direct  to Va-neouver   and Victoria.  Transporting hy rail iir steamer to Seattle without extra cluiTj^e,  H. B. r>  We give quick service.     No intermediate mills.  For rates or iiiiVtrmalioii apply to  unn,  Agent, Skaprwtvy..  ��H  ���������-S  ^  THE   GOLD    HOUSE,  DISCOVERY,   B.   C.  C. H. Nisscn, Prop.     -       -    F. B. Wrong, Mgr.  Jiestticii'diit in Connection Under  New and Capable Management.  ���$�������������������������������>�������-���������������� ��<>>0���>-��-��^-  KS>  Back   in   Camp.  Mr. J. F. Gibson, of the firm of  G. A. Kerr & Co., Discoveiy, aud  who had for the past live months  been on a visit to his home at Richmond Hill, Out., returned to camp  on Tuesday morning. Mr. Gibson  had not previously visited his home  for fifteen years and reports having  had a pleasant lime visiting the  scenes of his boyhood and that he  thoroughly enjoyed the trip, but  slates that he prefers the west as a  nlace of residence.  ��**W��*^Vtftf��tt*^"<*��^tf4<��*tt*4'-�� 0 ^^^^^^^^���yt^*^*****^*^^*^*^*  9  0  q&^* te& %��^  WILL VISIT ATI/IN.  A local gentleman this week received a letter from Mr. Win. Sloan,  M.P., at Ottawa, which, among  other items, contained the following:  "I was pleased, indeed, to hear from  you, and in reply to your inquiry as  to the possibility of a visit from me  this summer, I wish to inform you  it is my present intention to make  an extended visit to your section of  the country. I had. fully intended,  tq visit Atlin last season, but owing j  Adinto  Lodge,  .  A. F. &. A.M.  I'egnlnr eoiiimiinic-ii-  tions held on tho first  Tlmi'Mlny of oaeli month  in tlin ,\. O. U. W. Hull,  Third Street.  Veiling brethren ������(irdiiilly invited.  'Joe  Palmer,  The Reliable Shoemaker,  -   -   - - Discovery, B.   o .  Rubber Boots a Specialty.  r  BARBER SHOP.  FlliST. STliUKT. .    -       ATLIN.  F. SHIELDS,  Prop.  g$T     HOT  BATHS 50 cts.  The bath roams aro uriuully us good as found  in cities;.  Private Entrance for Ladies.  The Picture that today is the talk  of England and the-British Colonies;  being the first ever published showing  the Queen in her quiet home life.  {Frames 20 x 25 in.)  The Family Herald and Weekly Star,  of Montreal, the greatest family paper  in America; for one year,  AND  $  For one year,  CALL AT OUR OFFICE AND SEE THE  PREMIUM.  This offer is open to both  present and  new subscribers  to "THE ATLIN. CLAIM." "      ~"~���   S  $  w 6i  - t-uI *l��'-i '3PWtr*i+ l- *  >'^;>'Ti';-^r/-^r^.fc(*.',T^Trffcrj-''wiriMii'***  ���reswBrwarrrrsw-- i~-it^\^tutm^'rt*mr*M**i&*HWb^^t+iji^^At,*>itB*r^^  v,#*tv.Vi.il<!��*i*j!��fc&V.��fe,3��*4aM^  ��^**5^!W=lW^!tt*^P-*-.,  ATMH,   B. vCM  'SATURDAY,   AT3CCL  -rr,   syfc  j  I/4.  The   Way   to   Do   It.  .Exercise three times a day.;  ,  Feed yourself on simple-fare,  Mostly made of bran aiid hay";  Revel in ihe open air;  Never give way to your fears,  'Sleep just like a baby,;  T-hen vou'll live a hundred years���  ���'Maybe.  Wear no'wraps about your  throat,  Do not eat late lunches-  Do, oh'! do not rock the boat;  Shy away from punches.  ���Do not drink too many beers,  1/ct not debts distress*;  'Then you'll live a hundred years���  More or less.  IDon't dispute with men who wear  Larger lists ihau voir;  Do not give "way to dispair,   '     ���    ,���  Though the rent is due;  Do not waste your strength in tears;  As for trouble, scout it;  Then you'll live a hundred  years���  Don't doubt it!  Do not umpire baseball games;  Don't for office run;  Do not call a fellow names :  If he has a gun.  5Jnlo wisdom lend your ears;  Shun the festive schooner;  'Theiuyou'll live a hundred  years:���  If you don't die sooner.  ���With apologies to the Whitehorse Star.   n   ���Fortunate Blunders.  A. B's. Install Officers.  The cynic's argument that success  5n most cases is but due to a succes-  -sion of fortunate blunders would  ���seem to be more often exemplified  ���'in mining for the precious metals  'than in any other fieklof the world's  -work. "-Go and dig there.!" advised a facetious miner, thinking to  play a joke on the confiding tenderfoot who had asked where he would  better begin his mining. He pointed as he spoke to a crumbling prospect hole, 'long before abandoned as  ground utterly barren. But to the  -eyes of inexperience one spot looked  :as promising as another, and the  young fellow promptly lent himself  ���to the unguessed humor of the situation with the result that in less  sthan a day's work he had uncovered  .one of the richest veins of tellurium  -ever opened in that camp. He was  ���still so ignorant of what he had  found ��� that when another joker  offered to sink the shaft forty feet  ibr a half interest in the claim, the  ���opportunity to relieve a pair of blistered palms was hailed as a god-  ���sencl. Yet, that forty feet of sink-  dug paid something like $50,000,  while, first and last, the great Mel-  vinii mine of Boulder county, Colo-  .rade, has yielded close to $700,000.  ���Mining and Engineering Review,  ;San Francisco.  Stray   Straws.  'The best trade mark���cash received.  He who is without friends is poor  indeed.  A silent limn is always worth listening to.  A good thing to be made of���  ."Maid of honor.       ���  Most men who pay as they go are  'very slow travellers.  A good boarding house, steak is  :as rare as it is scarce.  Men who know it all are seldom  ^able'to furnish the proof. .  He who wears a long face doesn't  necessarily live the longest.  Married people are like, shoes���if  exactly alike they are misfits.  A Jot of energy is expended in  trying .to'.find out things vve ��� are  sorry -to .know.���Anon. "\1  ���On Tuesday evening, 'the ;oth;  inst., Grand Vice Arctic .Chief Bro.'  F. H. Brackett installed ithe mewly;  elected officers <of-CaniplDiscovery,  No. T9, Arctic (Brol-hci'hopfl, as,  follows: ArcticOiief, J. F. Breeze;  Vice Arctic Chief, Wenn Trotman;  Arctic Chaplain, John Dunham;-  Arctic Recorder, Win. H.Vickers;  Keeper of Nuggats, F. ttS. Mobley,,'  Trustees, Dr. PL 3E. NSoung. S.I  Johnston, C. R. Bourne, Geo. v.Cas-|  sels and .F. H. Brackett.  After the insWllaliun a p'leasani.  '���hour was whiled away with ire fresh-  ments and vocal and r instrumental  music.  AtiiN- mAm  t^*    ar*    ,^���    �����&    ijfi    t��fi   J&V  Romance   Shattered.  "'Is���oh, is this really llove?";  sighed Arabella.  - I  '"It is, my love," answered Arid-!  pints, tenderly, as he -gave her a!  passionate embrace.  "Are you certain, darling?'"' cried  Arabella. "Oh, 'let there be noi  mistake.'" i I  '"Describe your symptoms, dear-  ������est," answered Addlphus,.gracefullyi  displacing a fly which was resting  on her dimpled chin.  . !  "I feel," said Arabella, "as if my  heart would leap from my throbbing  breast. My throat contracts and  then expands. The muscles of my  throat leap back and forth/'.  And then a disgusted tramp arose'  from behind the seat where they'  were sitting.  "That ain't love, miss'." he said,,  as he shuffled off, "that's hictips.'?  Try-vinegar on a'lump o' sugar."���  Chicago Journal.  The greatest help is quiet; I pray  thee sort thy heart to patience.���  Shakespeare...  You may have'to-suffer, yon may  have ;to die, but 110 power on the  earth can make a man t<3o wrong-  without his own .consent.���Isaac  Sharpless.'  Oua*  February Bargain ..Sale iis"��OTer, !hti��'  .as w.e ihave '.a few -of .those ..  left,' we will 'dear tliem lOtft at  .$6.5|^f>er Suite  -<%������>��****�����  We .also hscYe '���&. "Few Odcl lines of  ��H  K5>  Send us your Job  �����ug  <��>�����*��� ��������������������������������������'���������� t-��-fr-��-��-^>  ents s^-urritsnirigrs,  .   Boots Sz -Shoes  w'liich. '-we, must dispose of ���  Regardless   of COST   PRICE-  c  are   Money   Savers J  iC^*   -e^*    *P*    tip*    ���a^*    *��"    e/*  Time Atlin Market ���<X Ltd,  FRESH   DRESSED   MEATS,   also  A/W��i*VVWVVWVV*��AAAAAAAiV*i  pole]  DISCOVERY, B..C,  A.-Strictly  First-CIass Hotel  ED.   SANDS,   Proprietor.  Choicest Wines, Liquors and Cigars;  POULTRY OF  ALL KiNDS, .Dressed to Order.  OC. y.DtrEUKER    IVlanager.  ���^���o'��:��:>^:^o.*o^o:^s<0ia<*>'0<>'Cca*.;a��' x ���^�����f*��*w*o*a*a*j��*a*��*C8a*a��>  The Dining-Room, under the management of Mrs. T. Hinchcliile,  furnishes the best meal in town.  ^l^AVv^^^/vvv^AlVv^A/sA^/vM�����/*A���  Hampton   &.   Durie, Proprietors.-  Discovery.  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.  EI RST-CL ASS RESTAUR A NT':  IN  CONNECTION,  tleiiclijiiartorsj.for Dixon's stueo.  ^i   GRAND OLD HIGHLAND, Black Label,   (k,  "S  SPECIAL RESERVE, White Label,   f  ���*��   OLD VATTlvD -CLENLIVET Yellow.Label. M5,  The ^Canadian ; Harik tf /Conferee*  CAPITAL    PAID    UP   -$io>ooo,e��3.  Res*<:k'VK,  $4,500,000.  Branches of tike Bank at Jeattie,  ���    San Fra-neiseo,  Portland,  "Shag-way,, ets,  Exchawgje scM on a?/ Po/nJs.  Gold Dust Purchased���Assay Ofi'-igk sn ��� Gon-n^otion.  D. ROSS, M-an-ago::,  ��� J  '-}���!  i-lM  !'\ ATLIN,    E.  'C,    SATURDAY,    APRIL    21,    1906.  1  Local Events.  Eresh garden and flower seeds  and onion sets at C. R. Bourne s.  The lalesl magazines and papers  arc always on hand at Pillman's.  McDonald's Grocery makes a  specialty of fresh eggs and butter.  Thos. Sageman, purser on the  Scotia, is renewing acquaintances  around town.  Chief Constable Owen made an  official visit to Wynlon, on Windy  Arm, this week.  Souvenir Postals.���Several new  designs just anivedatC. R. Bourne's.  G. Jones is erecting a two-story  residence on the esplanade. Robert  Wallace is the contractor.  Mr. \V. S. Davis, who is interested in McKee creek mining, arrived  in camp Thursday for the season's  operations. ���  I have opened the Kootenay hotel  EARTHQUAKE and   FIRE  CoiitimiiMl from pnjro 1.  from the ruins. Oyer 150 of the  patients escaped and are now running at large in the surrounding  country.  San Jose, April 20.���The recent  earthquake caused the collapse of  full half the business aud residential  buildings in this city. Returns  show that nearly one hundred people mei violent deaths.  Santa Rosa, ��Cal., April 20.���As  the icsult of Wednesday's earthquake here over 500 people are  either dead or badly injured. There  is not a brick or stone building left  intact in the city and most of them  were totally demolished.  Sacramento, Cal., April 20.���The  i***^<e'^^<?#'<?^<#tf^-^  *��c$*��''^*o*o'*o��>tfoo*<a*o.'fro��f*0*  !'^-  LA  f  ��� ���  The   Bross  J  Store.  dining   room' and make a specialty   running   of all trains between here  of serving first class meals.-Prices  and Oakland has been   abandoned.  moderate.���E. J. Edwards. ai4'',,M      c,     ���,        -n    -r       -i      1  _ . , r ylhe  Southern Pacific railroad com-  Gco.  Adams,   of   rdck.ee   creei*, i ,    . .   ' >,  ,���;a    cu,, ���,,        11   ���   ,    , ���      ,1 ���   ;pauylost  over  1,000 yards ol track  paid   Skagway   a   living   Inn   this.1     J ' ���     J  week.    He says he made the Cabin :-" oue Placc as a result of lhe eartl1-  from Atlin in 6)4 hours   travelling,  quake  which   occurred throughout  ' C. Glave, who brought the 'mid-1 this state earlv Wednesday morn-  ���week mail in, says travelling on the ling and fissures, into which the  ^^L1!.^01^^..1^!;1^.^^^1^^1''1^ has fallen, have, been reported  from many points along the road.  veiling in dav lime is beginning   to  get heavy.  As per advertisement on page 3  it will be. noticed that Mrs. T.  Hinchclifie has resumed charge" of  the dining room of the Piue Tree  Hotel, Discovery.  Never lose sight of the fact that  I keep on hand at both my Atlin  and Discovery stores complete slocks  of heavy and shelf hardware and  that all orders, whether large or  small, are attended to.���J. T. Regan.  J. E. Moran, of Toledo, 0., and1  C. Sleinmetz, of Miles City, Mont.,  both of whom are prime movers of  the Otter Creek Development Co.,  arrived in camp Thursday aiid intend lo rush mining operation's on  their'Otter creek holdings.  \V. W. Williams received the information this week that, through  the death of an uncle in the old  country, his mother, a sister, four  brothers and himself have inherited  an estate valued at ,��150,000. We  corgratulate our genial "Taff," who  will remain with us till August.  irewino  so*  ATLIN,   11.  C.  ?rs  Latter  Beer  z&sisi Porter*  (  SMALL AND LAUGH ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.  New Arrivals.  April 15���C. Lambert, Mr. Chis-  bolm and H. Beddesou. April 19���  Thos. Sageman, Airs. Fritz Miller,  J. McLaren, W. Owen, C. Sleih-  metz, J. E. Moran, Mrs. S. Barton,  Mr. Forshea and \V. S. Davis.  At a banquet given at New York  on Apt il 1 r tli in honor of Maxim  Gorky, who said he was there for  the purpose of raising money in  support ol the revolution lo overthrow the Russian government,  Mark Twain spoke and said it was  the duly of Americans to assist in  relieving the political distress of  Russia.  The whole district surrounding  Vesuvius, and as far as Naples,  Caserta  and  Castellnuirc, has been  ��� converted into a vast desert by the  volcano's present eruption. So says  a laic Naples despatch. Ottajano  is practically buried in ashes as was  ancient Pompeii. Sarno and San  Geniarro   are   consumed   but still  'standing.    All the mills and factor-.  WINDY ARM.  will also be developed, work commencing this month. The copper  and silver claims, on the opposite  side of the arm, will also be worked  and, altogether, work on the whole  arm will be most active.  It has been decided by the management of the various properties  not to ship an j' ore this summer,  which decision has obviated the  improvements to the W. P. & Y. R.  service. By the end of September  development will have reached the  stage when ways and means ol  handling and treating the various  ores can be finally decided. The  W. P. & Y. R. will then put their  engineers to work to estimate the  ore and on their report will decide  whether and by what route they  will extend their lines" to the mines,'  and also whether.or not they will  erect a smelter.  Taken altogether 110 camp, for its  age, has a brighter outlook than the  Windv Arm mines;        ���   ���  The KOOTENAY' HOTEL-  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.  .  THE  DINING-ROOM   IS CONDUCTED  ON   STRICTLY FIRST-  CLASS   PRINCIPLES.  1  r  '    DIXON    &.   SCHULZ,   Proprietors.  cCorner Pearl and First Streets, Atlin, B.C.  The Arctic Brotherhood's  FIRST   CLASS    RESTAURANT   IN    CONNECTION.  CHOICEST W1M.S, LIOUOKS AND CIGAKS CAoL GOODS A SI'I.CIAUY.  Heated  By   its  and    Lighted  Own     Plant  \c  ���Fine   Sample    Rooms  For Commercial   Men  Reception   to   Mr.  and  Mrs. R. G.  Matthews Was a Success.  Again the Arctic Brotherhood  have shown what the}'can do. The  reception and dance on Wednesday  evening last at lhe A. B. lodge  room, Discovery, to welcome Bro.  R. G. Matthews and bride was an  immense success, the hall being  beautifully decorated and. ������everything, had been done, us only  Arclics can do, lo make everybody  feel at home. The large number of  ladies and escorts who attended  from Atlin and the creeks were  warmly welcomed. The music and  refreshments were of the first quality  and  the  dancing,   which was kept  WHITE PASS HOTEL  "A ^  P.   D.   McMILLAN,   Manager.  Largest and Best Appointed Hotel in Yukon.  ,Y.T.  Choice    Bar   Stock  Rates MODERATE  V*W*AA/VW��iAAAi/VWV/VWW^OVV/S^^  4r  Executed  Cheaply,   Promptly and Satisfactorily.  ;.. THE CLAIM OFFICE.  ies iii the devastated district are de- up till a seasonable hour,  was  par-  serted. Portions of Torre Del Greco  and Torre Del Annunziata are  buried under several feet of ashes.  Thousands of people throughout  the district arc busy shoveling ashes  from the roofs' of their buildings.  All rail and steamer traffic is suspended aud over the entire district  hangs a pall of death.  ticipated  in   and enjoyed by everyone, present.  Stables& Lumsden carry a stock  of good groceries.  Read the A. T. Co.'s advertisement on page 3.    It's right.  Why use inferior gasoline when  you can get 76 and S6- per cent, at  Regan's,    AtUn and Discovery,  AND  ��  Fresh Eggs and Buffer a" Specialty  AT  .��.W.-..-l..;r,..i^^^  atu.immnm'aii iiUHuMBJ*  GtammmmKMwmMsmimMmwMatm

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