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The Atlin Claim Jan 22, 1907

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 u  1}  '������',        '���-  r /���'i  "#A  f  ������j- A  t  ';!  7  i    "���*.  ,    J   \  y r  ' "'v.      "'   '  '  l'r\  <-,.  '   .���'  VOL. 26.  ATLIN,   B. C,   SATURDAY,        JANUARY 22,',907.  NO. 394  FELEGKAPIilC.  A Budget of Interesting News  From Many Quarters.  tHI'KUIAI, TO  THE   Ol,,M.M.I  New York, Jan. 25.���Tlie latest  advices stale thai oire thonsarrd  people were killed during Ihe earthquake in Kingston, Jamaica, and  thai al least ten thousand are homeless and destitute. The damage is  estimated at about ten millions.  Two more very heavy shocks were  felt on Tuesday morning.  Montreal,   Jan. 25.���The Keuora  hockey club won   the  Stanley Cup  here  011   Monday   night,   defeating  the   Wanderers  by a score of eight  3to six.  z'$  ON SPRUCE CREEK.  A   Large and Enthusiastic Meetiiig  Dr. Young the Favorite.  Greenwood, Jan. . 25.���Alter a  two week's,tour with" the Hon. R.  McBnde, Mr. Bowser left for home  to commence the campaign work in  Vancouver. Bowser says that practically .every riding they visited is  certain to1 retunr a supporter of the  present administration.  0 Ottawa, Jan. 25.���The, Hon.  Elihu Root's visit has been cut very  owing to the illness of Earl Grey's  daughter, who was stricken with  the typhoid fever. Mr. Root addressed a' big meeting on the problems confronting Canada and the  United States. His speech was very  eulogistic ofthe Dominion.  New York, Jan'. 25.���Many refugees are arriving from Jamaica.  They strongly condemn the inefficiency as well as the inactivity of the  authorities on the Island during the  first few days following the disaster.  Greenwood,    Jan.    25.���Premier  ��� McBride   left ' here  yesterday   with  Mr.   Shatford,   to   take   part in the  campaign  iu   the Similkauieen riding-  Curling.  The following is the standing of  the several teams competing for  the Kappele Cup.  Tuesday Jan, 15th.���Smith 12,  vs. Fetherstonhaugh   8.  Thursday Jan. 17th.���Bourne 13,  vs. Fraser 10.  Tuesday Jan, 22.���Smith 13, vs.  Fraser. 12.  Tuesday- Jan. 22.���Fetherstonhaiigli 11,  vs. Bourne 7.  Thursday Jan. 24.���Bourne 17,  vs. Smith-5.  Two teams composed of, players  representing Atliu and Discovery  played a friendly game on Thursday morning, resulting in a win  for the home players. The following is the line-up of the teams.  Discovery.���Hampton skip, Cart-  mcl,  Jamieson, Hickman.  Atlin.���Wheeling skip, Vickers,  Young, Bourne.  Score: Atlin u; Discovery 9.  The score was tie at the last end  so an extra had to be played.  There will not be much use for  oratory during the picsenl election,  owing to the shortness of the  campaign and, more particularly,  owing to the absence of so many of  those whose business, or long purses, enables them to follow the swal-  lowsiwith the flight of the seasons.  , But if we are short in numbers  there is certainly no lack of enthusiasm-on the-part ofthe electors, and  if the- interest -manifested at this  meeting shows which way the  straws are .blowing then Dr. Young  goes back, not only with a bumper  majority, but' the well wishes and  hearty appreciation of his work, by  .everyone.in .the camp. _.   .  The meeting was held at the residence of Mr. -and Mrs. Clay, to  whom the committee tender their  hearty thanks for the use ofthe  house.  'There was a large attendance,  over fifty being, present, arrd the  greatest interest was taken in the  proceedings.  Mr. Norman McLeod acted as  chairman; aud Captain Irving, who  had been invited to attend, was  present.  Dr. Young was called upon and  in an opening speech said that the  object of the meeting was for the  discussion of the issues before the  people and also.to render an account  of his stewardship of the interests  intrusted to him in 1903. He very  briefly went over the work accomplished by the present administration  which had a bearing on our district, the reforms that had been  effected in the mining laws, the  amendments to the county court  act, the expenditure for roads, trails  and bridges, for schools, and the  hospital. He said that it was not  his intention to dwell at length on  these points as there will be anothei  meeting at Discovery next week,  when matters will be gone into  more exhaustively, and also because  Capt. Irving, wished to speak, after  which Dr. Young would close the  meeting, allowing time to any one  present to ask ^questions or state  their views.  Capt. John spoke briefly. He  touched on a great many points  but offered no opinion 011 local mat-,  ters, which was very disappointing  to the gathering, as they expected  at least som criticism, if not of local  then of those of the actions of the  government in the management of  the affairs of the country. He was  followed by Dr. Young, who spoke  at some length on the questions  touched upon by the Captain.  It is,, .to.,bo .regretted; that Capt.  Irving did not speak at greater  length,   but   his reason, as stated,  Nominations ;for the Bo C. 'Legislature.  Constituency.  Liberal.  Alberhi.       ' H. C. Brewster  Atliii Capt. John Irving  Cariboo "        H. Jones,,  _ ., J. Yorsten ���  Chilliwack C. W. .Munro  Columbia "'W.C. Wells  Coraox - ��� J. B. Bennett  Cowichan , J. N. Evans  Cr'anbrook rDr. King  Delta John Oliver  Dewdney        R. Jardine    .  Esquimalt,     John Jardine    '    ,  Fernie Wm. Dicken  Grank Forks,H. W. Gregory  Greenwood   . G. R. Naden  T. W. Patterson  J. I). Swanson  John Keen  conservative.  Socialist.  Islands  Kamloops  Kaslo  Lillooet  Nanaimo  M.  Eagleson  Nelson .   Dr. G. A. B. Hall   .,  Newcastle       D. j. Thomas  Westminster F. W. lioway  Okanagan " "Dr. A. K. Macdonald  Revelstoke ' ' R'. Caley _   .  Richmond-    J-.- W..-Wearl' -  Rossland        J. A. McDonald  Saanich John Piercy  Siniilkameen S. Curtis  Skeena Dr. Kergiu  Slocan  Vancouver  Victoria  Yale  Yniir  A. B. Dockstader  W. W. B. Mclnties  R. P. McLennan  A. Henderson  J. W. Deb Farris  T. F. Neelands  R. L. Drury  R. Hall  W. G. Cameron    ���  J. D. McNiven  S. Henderson  J. F. I-Iame  Hon. W. 'Ma'nso'n J. Caitwrigbt  Dr.'H. E. Young  C. Wilson  ,    ���  L. F.-J. Champion  S.-A. Cawley    :;       ,    ,  H. G. Parsons'  Roht. Grant  W. ,11. Hay ward  J. A. Harvey   -  F. B. MacKen/.ie  Hon.. R. McBride   ,       ,  Hon. C. E. Pooley  W. R. Ross     t     W. H. Moore     '  E. .Miller J. Mclnncs  E. G. Warren-.      E. W. Dynes  A. E.  McPhiilips <  Hou.F.J. Frrlton  N. F Mackay , - . .  ���A. McDonald  Dr. F. B. O'Brien J. H:  Hawthoru-  thwaite.  J. A. Kirkpalrick F. Phillips  J. D. Cairns P. Williams-   ���  T. Gilford  P. Ellison J. W. Logic  Thos Taylor W. W. Lefaux   :  I-Ion.'F. C. Cotton C. Kilby  Lome Campbell  A. F. Berry  D..M. Eberls  L. W. Shatford      A. Winkler  W. R. Lord R. Sergeant  W. Hunter W. Davidson  Hon. R.G.Tatlow E. T. Kingsley ���  A.H.B.MacGowan A. R. Stebbiug  Dr. McGuire .^. P. Pettipiece  J. Garden J. PI. McVetty  W. J. Bowser        J. E.  Dubbeiiey  Hou. R. McBride J. C. Watters  K. B. Thomson     W. Ii. Marcon  Ii. F. W. Behrisen  F. I)ave3r  C. A. Semliu  J.   F. Scholfield .  Labor.���Cranbrook; T. E. Kelly.  Westminster; J. S. Raiuey.  Vancouver; T. Williams,  and A.  G.  Perry.  Victoria; Dr. E. Hall,  and E. Johnson.  Labor-Liberal.���Nanaimo; Ii. Sheppard.  Independent.���Yinir; J. Houston.  was that he intends to hold a meeting at Discovery on Saturday evening, the 26th, when, 116 doubt, we  will hear an1-interesting exposition  of that gentleman's views.  To an unbiased mind there can be  no doubt as to the result of. the  meeting. Anyone who was there  and listened to Mr. Koppacher's  remarks could form but one opinion as lo the.'.sentiment of the  camp in the present election. Dr.  Young's actions were thoroughly  endorsed in a motion moved in a  neat'speech by Mr. Charles Baker  and enthusiastically carried by the  meeting. After a few very sensible words of advice from the  chairman, Mr. Norman McLeod,  the meeting closed by singing  '.'God Save The King."  Lowuey's Fresh Chocolates $r.oo  per lb., at C. R. Bourne's.  Rock Bottom Prices.  One day recently a Jew bought a  horse in one of the Boston auction  stables. Having no stable of his  own he look the animal to that of  another man and asked the price  per week for boarding him. He  was told that it would be $4. lie  threw up his hands and went out.  At the second place they told him  the charge would be $3. 'This did  not satisfy him, and he was advised  to go to a stable kept by one of his  own race. This he did, telling the.  man what the others had asked.  "I vill board hiiufor two tollars."  said thc man.  The owner of the horse thought  a moment, then said: "That is  better but how much vill you allow  me Tor the manure?"  "Mine fricnt," was the answer,  "at two tollars a vcek there von't  be any manure." m  ATLIN,    B.  C,    SATURDAY,       JANUARY 22,    1907  he Atlin Claim.  S lib A'l LIN CLAIM is puhushed t-vL-nv satufioav  MoriNiNtj, mailed enrc to any part or thc  wonLD   ron  tio   cents    Pen   month :   .35.00   per  VCflR. ADVERTISING Flfi FES : Jl.OOPCn INCH EACH  'Nqcfition; READING NOTICES. 79 cents a line.  SPECIAL    RATES     ON     APPLICATION.  H-L-HfAOS.  LETTER-HEADS.  JOI5 PRINTING  POCTCIIC.  PnOCFIAMMCS,  VISITING    CAI1PS,  onoens  pnoMPTLV  cxccuteo.  PRICES    MOOUHftTE.  The Ati,in Claim Pmir.isinNfi Co., l/rn.  W.     POI,I.Alii).      GlIANT.       lilUTIJK-.MANAfir.ll.  The Proviriccat Large; .  We publish today thc official list  of the nominations, which were  made Saturday, the 19th, throughout the province. There are many  changes, the names of some of the  present members on, both sides do  not appear. In all Ihe constituencies an effort seems to have been'  made to bring forward the best  men, aud throughout thc province  the fight is on.  large to overcome, are making the  'wish the father of the thought.'  The population of British Columbia  is  too   small and   tbe  record of the  1  present government too good to expect, any such landslide.  The people of British Columbia  know a good thing, when they have  it, and are not to be swayed,by  Ottawa influence or the campaign  funds of a land grabbing railroad  that failed to'secure from the present government the heritage of the  people, but'hope by bringing about  a change to secure their ends. The  days ot land grants are over, the  present government has taken that  stand and the people will sustain  them.  If Editor Deane, of the Nelson  News, will 'make good' the assertion made in the issue'of the nth  that the lion. R. F. Green kept  secret the Kaien Island deal so that  a number of his particular friends  could   get  in and make a clean-up,  Fancy aod Static  Groceries and Provision*  My Goods are all  Fresh' and  of the best quality.     Prices  moderate.  The Iron Store,  First Street.  northern Brewing Company, Ctd.  KONRAD  WAWKKCKA,   MANAGER.  and   will   publish < the names of any  or one of such parties,  we will support   the   liberal, candidate   at   the  There is no paucity of candidates j next   election.      Now, .News,   you  no   less   than   in   names being ou | have   made a statement; if there is  the  official list,  divided as follows: jis a���y   g00d  in   you 'make good' ���  Conservatives 42; Liberals 41; Soc- or 'eat dirt.'���Lardeau Mining Re-  ialisl 21; Labor 6; Independent 1;  arrd there is .no doubt that from  amongst this number the electors of  British Columbia will be able lo  choose suitable men to carry on the  business of the country.  The opponents of the government  in our own district are making a  strong point of the assertion that  thc next Government will be liberal. We have made no comment  heretofore on this point, preferring  to wait until we had received the  official list and were able to judge  intelligently of the standing of the  different candidates. The large  number of socialist (21) in the field,  as against eight in the last session,  will have a strong bearing on the  results, and will greatly influence  thc thinking men who are making  forecasts. To those who make  asserlions for political purposes, wc  have nothing lo say. They never  take the trouble lo analyse ihe situation carefully but simply claim  everything in sight.  As the province stands there are  . thirty-four constituencies, of which,  in the present house, the liberals  liave twelve. Vancouver, Victoria  and Cariboo have, amongst them,  eight extra members, thus making  forty-two members in the house.  Of these sixteen arc liberals. If  the next government is to be liberal  they must gain six members to give  them a majority ol one, as they will  have to elect a speaker, which loses  them a vote. To have the same  majority which the conservatives  have at present, over liberals and  socialists together, exclusive of the  speaker, they must gain seven seals,  and a careful analysis of the list of  nominations fails to show where  they can do it. ���  In the election of 1903 the conservatives polled 4,000 (lacking 2)  more votes than the liberals, without counting the labor aud socialist  vote. With 2r socialists in the  field during the present election it  seems to us that our opponents,  ���>vith <c\-ci\ seats to ;srain and a majority   of .|,ouu  in   the province ati  view.    '  In spite of the attempts of the  opposition press lo belittle the person and political prospects of Mr.  Price Ellison, it is obvious from the  result ofthe recent nominating convention that he is still one of the  most popular men in the Okanagan.  The grand rally was large and enthusiastic. Mr. Ellison make a  capital speech and was supported  by the Premier. Plis nomination  was "unanimous. It is not likely  that any apponent will come within  measurable distance of Mr. Ellison's  vote.  Brewers   of Lager  Beer  and Porter.  SMALL AND LARGE ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.  The KOOTENAY HOTEL  </ t  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.  The Bar is supplied   with   none   but   the   best brands of Liquors  and Cigars.    First-class Billiard and Pool Tables.  THE ROYAL HOTEL,  DIXON   &.   SCHULZ,   Proprietors.  Corner Pearl and First Streets, Atlin, B. C.  FIRST   CLASS    RESTAURANT   IN   CONNECTION.  CHOICEST WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS���rCASE GOODS A SPECIALTY.  Atlin Assessment District.  NOTICE TS IIIiUISHY G1VKN, in accordance with thc Statutes, that Provincial Uov-  onuoTnx and all assessed tuxes and income  tux, assessed anil levied tiitilcr tho "Assessment Act" and amendments thereto, urn now  duo nnd puyahlc for the your 10!)7. All tuxes  collectible for the Atlin Assessment District,  are due mid payable at. my office, situated  at. tho Court House, in the town of Atliu.  This notice, in terms- of law, is equivalent  to n personnl demntul hy me upon till persons  liable for taxes.  .1. A. KIJASKR,  Assessor aud Collector,  Atlin Assessment. District.  Atlin, K. C.  Atlin, II. C, Jtiiiiinr.v2iicl,lil��7.  stoves aod Hardware!  IRON   PIPING,.  STEEL   AND   BAR IRON,  DYNAMITE AND GELIGNITE,  GASOLINE.  James T. Repass  Storks in Atlin and Discovery.  Canadian Pacific Railway Company.  ALASKA   ROUTE   SAILINGS.  Timber License.  NOTICK Is hereby (jlvon that nftor thirty  days not let! -from ditto I intend to apply to  the Chief Commissioner of Lunds and Works  for Special License to cut and carry away  timber from tin? following described lands,  sitiiuto on tin; south side of MclCeo creek, iu  the Allin District:  Commencing at No. 1 post, marked O. A.,  northwest corner, planted about ono-lialf  mili< ou the south side of MeKee, thonce  sunt Ii ,S11 chains, thence east SO chains, I hence  north SO chains, thenco west 80 chains to  point of commencement.  jRtina CliOUGK ADAMS.  Steamer   "AMUR"  Sail-s  February 14th and 27th,  SailiiiK from Skagway 8p.m.  Direct' to Vancouver  and Victoria.  Transporting by mil or steamer to Seattle without extra clinr&ro.  Wo nivo quick service.     No Intermediate calls.  For rates or Information apply to  H. B. Dunn,  Atfont, Skagway.  Hampton   A.   Durie,  Proprietors,  Discovery.  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.  First-class Restaurant in connection  Utiadunurttii'ii /.ur JJutuu's atuj��e.  The Atlin Market Co.; Ltd.  FRESH   DRESSED   MEATS,   also       .  POULTRY  OF  ALL.   KINDS,   Dressed to Order.  C.  DOCLKER-  Sdanaesr. ATLIN,    B.  C,   SATURDAY,. ���    JANUARY 22,    1907  St. jIahtis's tJiruitcii or' Unoland.  Stindny  morning services arc rendered at  11 o'clock.    Win. C. b, llatjiorn. lay reader.  I'KKtilirTKKI AN  CPU Hon.  Sunday niornintc services 11 o'clock.     Sun-.  day school   at   12.11.     livening;   service 1.110.  Afternoon   service  at   Discover}';     Sunday  school at 2.110.  Curling--Atlln vs. Discovery.  The curling games between Allin  arid Discovery, which look place on  last Saturday afternoon and evening, resulted as follows: The teams  are given in ihc order in which  they played, and the scores.  Discover)'���Nicoll skip, Machell,  Anderson, Gibson, n; vs. Atlin���  Bourne skip, J. Cuinmitigs, Young,  Bragg,  io. . '     '  Discovery���Hampton skip, Jam-  ieson, Corrley, Mobley, 5; vs. Atlin  ��� Wheeling skip, Rosselli,' Anderson, G. S. Cummings, 17.  Discovery���Gilmour skip, Sweet,  Morrison, McCaw, io; vs. Atlin--'  Smith skip, Vickers, Kershaw,  Eggert,  S.  Discovery���Cartmel skip, SvvdeL,  Morrison, Hanna, 12; vs.'Atlin���  Fethetstonhaugh skip, rJ. Cummings, Williams, Gigot, 10.  There was some very erratic play  exhibited on both sides. Some of  the old 'stand-bys' going to pieces,  and the beginners coming to the  front wonderfully well. "  As will be seen by the score Discovery vanquished Atlin by three  to one in the games, though in .the  total number' of points scored during  all   the games   Atlin  leads by  7-  The. first match was very closely  contested, it was necessary to play  an extra end on account ofthe score  tieing, Discovery .winning the odd  point. Tbe second event was a  very one-sided affair, the score in  this turning the aggregate points  made in the combined games in  favor - of Atlin. The third and  fourth contests were somewhat similar to the first, the scores being  rather evenly balanced.  Quite a number of spectators were  present during the matches but the  weather was really too cold to expect a crowd. Many who went  down had to leave on that account.  It is very likely that the Atlin  teams will visit Discovery on Saturday, tbe 26th, and it is 'up to'  the Atlitr curlers to go up with a  strong aggregation and give them  a generous return for their splendid  turnout last Saturday.  Fresh   line  ot staple groceries on  baud at E. L. Tillman's.  NOTICE.  NOTfCK IS IIHKHIiy GIVKN Hint, application will bn made to tlio IjRirlslntivft Assembly of tho I'rovini'c of Uritish Columbia, nt  its next, session, for nn ael to iiicoi'por.ito a  company wit h power to consl ruet, euuip,  itiaiiilain anil operate u line or lines of railway,' of standard or other ji'iia^'o, with liny  kind of motor power, for the conveyance of  passenji'ei's nod l'i*oie;hl: Coninieneiiij; from  some point, in tin; vulleyof tlin'Chilkal river;  at t lie iiitcruutioiiji! boundary line bet ween  Alaska uud Uritish Columbia: Hionee cou-  tiiiiiiuc; up the valley of sunt river aud  through the puss at the divide between the  headwaters of the. Chilkut and t he Tatsliou-  shini rivers: Hieiice down the valley ofthe  Tiitsheusliiiii river to tho boundary line,between Uritish Columbia aud tho Yukon Territory: Aud, with'powor to construct, operate and maintain all necessary bridges,  roads, ways and ferries, ami to build, ac-  (l ui re, own untl main tain wharves, and docks  iu connection therewith, and to build, uo-  <\ iiiro, own, cuuipe and maintain steam and  ot her vessels and bouts, and to operate the  same on any navigable waters: nnd wiMi  power to build, equip, oporato and maintain  telegraph aiid telephono lines in connection  with the said railway and branches', uud to  transmit messages f jr commercial puruoses,  anil to charge tolls therefor, and to yonerato  electricity for the supply of lijrht, heat, and  power; and with power to expropriate lands  for the purposes of the company, nnd to acquire lauds, money" bonuses, privileges or  othc-i'.aids from the government, municipal  corporation, or otlier persons or bodies, find  to levy and collect, tolls from all persons us-  in;;, and on all freight passing over any of  such roads,-niilwnys, ferries, wharves and  vessels built, by the company: and with power to connect with nnd make traffic or other  arraiiH'cments with railway, steamboat or  other companies; and to exercise such powers as are granted by parts IV and V of the  "Water Clauses Consolidation Act," and for  all other necessary or incidental rights,  powers and privileges in that behalf.  Hated tho ISMidiiy of December, A.O., 19CC.  'HOnWKliL .t LA.WSOX,  Solicitors for the applicants. jTitl'S  <Jk  r%  r*/*     e^���     e^3     a5���     e^'     ct&    zr*  THE ��� ATLIN TRADING j  . CO.,L.D..' I  FULL LINES OF    .  $iaplc and  0. -K.  BARBER SHOP.  J.  \V. THOMPSON,  MANAGER,  BATHS,FIFTY CENTS  Private  Entrance for Ladies.  ATLINTO LODGE  A. F. & A. M.  No. 12, G. K. H. C.  Regular communications hold 011 the first  Thursday of each month  in tho'A. O. U. W. Hall,  Third Street.  Visiting brethren cordiallv invited  Highest  Prices Paid For  Furs !  LOUTS  LEVY  Representing Joseph Ullman, N. Y.  Will make llcgular Trips  lo Atliu to lins-I'urs. "24  Flour,   Meats,  Hay  and   Oats,.  'Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots and Shoes,  Furniture, Crockery and Glassware,  Carpets,   Oilcloth  and  Linoleums.  Best "Cash Prices" Given in the District  Useful ana Ornamental  This happened at a meeting of  the High School Literary Society.  She was a clever little lady, and  when the president called on her  for an impromptu speech she showed all the shyness and embarrassment  that  belonged   to  her   kind.  "You will please discuss the  question," said the president, "Did  Adam or Eve have the greatest influence on the human race?"  The blushing maiden stamtner-  iugly repeated the question, and  then there was an awkward silence.  Suddenly a queer little smile broke  over her face. "Of course,', she  said, "there can be only one opinion  about this matter. Most certainly  Adam had the most influence on  the human race, as Eve was merely  a side issue."  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations.  The  latest magazines at C.  R.  Bourne's.  V\ NY availahle Dominion Lands within  _XTjL the Railway licit iu Uritish Columbia,  may ho homesteaded by any person who is  the sole head of a family, or any male over 18  years of age. to thc extent, of one-quarter  section of 11)0 acres moro or loss.  Entry must ho made personally at tho local  laud office for tho district in which the laud  is situate.  The homestcuder is required to perform  tlio,'conditions connected therewith under  one of the following plans:  (1) At least six mouths' residence upon and  cultivation of tho land in ouch year for three  years.  (2) ff the father (or mother, if tho father is  deceased) of tho homesteader resides upon a  farm iu the vicinity of the laud entered for,  the rcuuircmouts as to residence may bo  satisfied by such person residing with the  futlior or mother.  (3) ff the settlor has his parmanont residence upon farming laud owned by him in  the vicinity of his homestead, tho requirements as to residence may bo satisfied .by  residence upon the said land.  Six mouths' notice in writing should bo  glvoii to thuCommissiouor of Dominion Lands  at Ottawa of Intention to apply for patent.  Coal lands may bo purchased at $10 per acre  for soft coal nnil?20foranthracito. Notmoro  than 1120 acres can ho acquired by ono individual or' company. Royalty at tin; ruto of  ton cents per ton of 2,000 pounds shall bo collected on tho gross output.  ' W. W. CORY,  Deputy of tho Minister bf tho Interior  N.H.���Unauthorized publication of this advertisement willuot be paid lor. jy21-6m  Why send out when you can gcc gooiis as cukai- heiie ?  Atlin, Nugget and Grape Rings and all kinds of Jewelry man 13  factured on tho promises.  Fine Now Stock of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and Diamond?.  Watches from ��5.00 up. Afrcuts for Columbia Gramophones.  Silverware, Cut Glass, Hand Painted China, Souvenir Spoons  JULES EGGERT & SON, atlin and discovery,  safety Deposit Vaults.      Watchmakers and Manufacturing Jewelrs.  <���>����������������������*��.>��.>������� ��-��-��-��-��-��-��<SC"�� ��� ********************** *��  Theyvare���,Waiting~for   You!  IN  ^a^Darsains  Garnets', and. '.House Furnishings.  FULL,    LINE    OF    BOOTS    and   SHOFS,  "'���" '      also    GOLD    SEAL    HIP    GUM    BOOTS.  9  E. Brown 1  !>������"���  k Atlin and  v&f   OisGOvery, B. C.  Successors  to J. H. Richardson.  s>0�� ��� �� ��� �� ��� ********** **'*******�����  The  Canadian������ -Bank' of   Commerce.  CAPITAL    PAID   UP   $10,000,000.  Reserve, $5,000,000.  Braneb.es of the Bank at ,3eattie,  San Francisco,  Portland,  Skagway, etc.  Exchange sold on all Points.  Atun Branch.  Gold Dust Purchased. ,  J. A. SMITH. Maisi;a ATXIN.    B.   C.     SATURDAY,       JANUARY 22 -1907.  .1 he Last $a.d Rites. ���  Two Victims ol'  The   Spruce 'Creek  Tragedy Laid To Rest.  On Wednesday, the 23rd, the  5ftst sad rites were performed over  U>.e bodies of Mat McEwa.11 nnd  Dan Burnyea.1 ns. they were lowered  into tlie grave and laid side by side  ' in the Atlin cemetery. So they  worked in Hie, and thev were lo-  gether in death, and- so will they be  in their last long sleep, side by side  in the one grave.  The pallbearers for McEwan were  John Anness, Richard SnraiU. Jas.  Dick, Alex. ' .McDonald, Charles  Baker and St. G. Bowley. The  pallbearers for Burnyeat were A. G.  Broe, J. Perkinson, Wm. Mclvech-  nie, A. E. Peters, Alex. McCrhn-  lnoii and George NeilL P. Foley  officiated at the burial of McEwan,  at the graveside. Capt. I-Lathorn  read the burial service over Burnyeat at the church and grave. The  funeral was a very large one, nearly  the entire population of Spruce coming down, besides many from, Discovery and Atlin attending-.  McEwan and Burnyeat were  crushed to death, in a drift, ou the  Texas bench claim, '' on Spruce  Creek', on the .tjtb. January last.  Thursday evening about supper  time 'Andy' Broe noticed there was.  ���*  ! The calamity fairly stunned the  population of the : creek and for a '  time work was entirely suspended.  Our little camp has been very unfortunate lately, this last makes the  third serious accident" with four  deaths as a result. Our population  is small and our interests so interwoven and identical that the loss of  one or two, especially in such a  sudden aud awful manner, comes  upon us as a shock and diverts the  mind into the channel of solemn  thoughts.  It might   be   well lo utter a word'  of caution   here,   lo  those   who are  left   behind,    many   of   whom   are  working   in   places   none,  loo safe-.  Life is too precious to lake too many  chances.    As one of the boys put it;  "Life may be a continual grind and  sometimes   the   road   is  rough and  the  obstacles  unsurmountable,   but  we .may as well live   because, to the  bes.t of our knowledge,, we. have nothing to gain by dying.Sl    Familiarity with danger; sometimes breeds a  conlenipt lhat   is  likely lo end seriously. ��� Risking one's life for a few  ounces of the yellow dust is a game-  not worth playing.    The stake's are  too unequal..  >5  <}>-�� **************** *-*-*-*-*-*-* <j><V>_��.-��-��-*.,  >-���-���<���>  USE  OUR ADVERTISING COL--  UMNS;  e��*       'z��r* c$&  t��" ����*  Placing before the public  the  many  advantages of  "7 ' 1  the district is the object of  U  no smoke coining  from  the cabin  stovepipe of the two men.    Thinking something might have happened, he   werrt across thc creek to the  drift and walked iu a way, discovering, to his  horror,   that the umbers  had  given   way   and a cave-iu  had  occurred.     Immediately he gave an  alarm.     In a very short,time neaily  everyone ou the creek had responded and the work,  of rescue started.  Gangs   of   four   men   at two-hour  shift   went   lo   work   with   feverish  'energy and  the slirt was soon coming out as fast as the cars could,  be  handled.    The work was carried on  throughout   thc   night   and  ou  ti,ll  about   noon   of the  following day,  ivhen they  came  upon the body of  Burnyeat.    On cleaning away more  of the dirt McEwan was   found laying   partially   across   his   partner's  body.    They had undoubtedly been  killed instantly, as they must   have  been  tons   of dirt   on   l.op.of them.  They  were  not  disfigured though  the bodies   were crushed and; bones  broken.    They were brought lo Atlin and prepared   for,   burial, by   E.  Pillman.  Both the victims of thc unfortunate occurence were very popular on  tlie creek. McEwan has been in  the camp since 1S99. lie had accumulated a nice little sum of money', and intended this to be his last  season iii here. He had bought a  r.anch in Alber.ta and-was going out  to work it.      As   far   as  known he  St,. Andrew's Church.  The annual congregational meeting ql. St. Andrew's Presbyterian  Church, of Atliu,. B. C, was held  in the church Monday, the 21st,  at which the following statement  was presented.  Receipts during 1906:  Balance on hand    -    -    -  Dec. 31, 1905...      46.26  Board of Manage-   -    -    -  ment         4.03  Sunday School     177-54 -   ' $227.83  Board of Manage-   -    -    -  ment  1,038.90  Women's Auxil'ry  409.67  Sunday School     231.40  in  This cannot be successfully accomplished with- ���:���  out the generous support of  the business  people aud  ���  the residents.  *  SEND US irOUR SUBSCRIPTION  is********************** ��-��-<s>����******** ��-��-��-<*-�� ********* ��-o  [,679.97  $1,907.80  Disbursements:  Board of Manage-   -    -    -  merit  1,051.30  .Women's Auxil'ry 386.42  Sunday School     236.85  1.674.57  Balance on hand'      -    -    -  Dec. 31, 1906...  Board of Manage-   -    -    -  incut.,        33-36  Women's Auxil'ry    27.28  .Sunday School    172..09.  had no living relatives. He was  bom in Whitehaven, Cumberland,  England, some 33 years ago.  Burnyeat comes from the. same  place, and was about 25 years old,  a very quiet, unassuming man, a  good worker and a good neighbor..  His relatives were cabled to and tlu:  answer was to bury him in Atlin.  Their property and effects will be  looked after by the public administrator and one otlier, chosen from  amongst their fellow workers and  Cri'ejicls.on.Spruce, creek.  #1,907.80  The several' reports of; work done  and funds collected were very satisfactory and called forth hearty votes  of thanks on behalf, of the congregation, tendered' more especially to  the Women's Auxiliary, the superintendent and staff of the Sunday  school, and: the- Christmas tree entertainment committee. The following geiitlemen were elected a  board of managers for the ensuing  year,, viz:~-Messrs, J. W: Mackintosh, C. Doclker, D. Ii. McDonald,  M. R.J. Reid and R. B. Anderson,  the hist named, gentleman being  elected Congregational secretary and  treasurer...  McDonald's   Grocery  specialty of fresh eggs and   butter.

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