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The Atlin Claim May 5, 1906

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 orasHHi  fwjy^j^r.ffiftTjpg.'ff;  .<x.\   ��� -".��   '"u^ ... V.  ,  >N      ��� ' %^\  7 mKl9me  %X"  *>  V&V /       ||M)  i  "^82^ Al_^  ��� /   via  VOL.   14.  ATLIN,   U:,C.,   SATURDAY,     MAY    5,   .906.  1 ��� --'���  oi(-  TKLEGEAPHIC.  MORE SHOCKS  OCCUR AT-FRISCO.  Rigid Economy is   Necessary  in Disbursing Relief.  MURDERER    WILL    BE    CRUCIFIED.  Royalty Visited 'Vesuvius���Steamer  - Foundered and Four Persons  c' Drowned���The Anglo-Thibetan  Treaty���Hundreds of Dead are  Still in Ruins--38u3t Work or  Leave - Frisco���May Day Row  in Streets of Paris.  [SI'I'.fJIAI. TO THK  CLAIM.]  ' San Fip.nciseo, April 30. ��� Another earthquake occurred 1113.15  p.m. 011 the 25U1 which caused a  number of walls of previously demolished liouses-fo topple and fall  to the ground. .Several olher buildings which, "were badly shaken by  the first shock fell down. Only one  fatality has been reported aud that  was ihe case of .Mrs. .-V. Wiiitaker,  who was killed in her own home."  The vibrations of the earth continued one minute.  Scientists at Berkley and Oakland  agree that further shocks may be  felt at any lime for several weeks  to come but that they will not be so  severe as was the first one ou the  morning of the 18II1:  All the relief work has been  placed in the hands oi" a quartermaster who is cjistiibutiug- supplies  to the needy from fifty-six different  stations.  , The relief committee has about  $4,500,000 ou hand and- additional  money and provisions are coming in  every hour. v All contributions are  handled by the army but a citizen's  committee audits all the bills <��� and  accounts.  From the Yukon council at Dawson $5,000 has been received by  wire.  Engineers and architects are busy  arranging for rebuilding.  Ten thousand acres, comprising  about fifteen square miles, was .completely devastated.  Careful tests have been made,  .wholly doing away with the theory  and exciting rumors to the effect  that the city is sinking.  Mayor  Schmidt has called on all  cities to send trained nurses at once  . as sickness is.greatly increasing.  A large fleet of boats is  now   on  , the  Way here   from   Puget   Sound  and British Columbia with   lumber  to be used in rebuilding the city.  Millionaire Dunsmuir, of Victoria,  sent a steamer here with 100 tons of  flour, yeast, baking powder and a  dozen bakers to work the cargo up  into bread for the sufferers. A  large quantity of the flour was in  bread and ready for distribution  when the steamer arrived.  Governor Pardee refuses to withdraw   the   militia.    Pie  says they  were not reckless but that'they arc  doing magnificent work.   '  Paris, May 1."���-The government  adopted every precaution lo prevent  May day disturbances. ' All omnibuses were ordered .to be kept off  the streets to prevent .them .being  used as barricades. .There is a great  influx of military and man}'- arrests  havebeen made of persons supposed  to be fomenting trouble.  (LATijR.)--The day passed off  quietly with" the exception of.one  small row. A procession'of striking  printers singing revolutionary songs  was attacked "by the police withdrawn swords and revolvers. The  procession was.broken.up and about  one hundred arrests were made. -  London, May 3.���The ( Daily  Mail's correspondent at Mogador,  Morocco, today cabled his paper as  follows: "A series of murders'  which have just been discovered in  this city, and which are probably  unexampled in'the annals of crime,  have all been traced to a native cobbler, who is now a prisoner in the  hands of the authorities. No less  than 26 corpses were found under  the shop occupied by the cobbler  and jo "others were unearthed from  a yard in the rear of- his shop. All  the victims were women. The  murderer", \vho has .already been  tried; convicted and-sentenced,' will  be crucified ou Thursday next."  This form of capital punishment  has'not been dealt out or ��� practiced  within living memory.       -   -  Naples, May 3.���King Edward  and Queen Alexandra of Great  Britain aud the Duke and Duchess  of Aosla yesterday formed an automobile party which tbuied in the  vicinity of Vesuvius, and which was  met aud conducted by Professors  Matteucci and Perrit by request of  King Edward. Prof. Perrit is a  Brooklyn, -N. Y., man. The King  and  Queen  left for Egypt tonight.  Guernsey, May 3.���The passenger steamer Courier, carrying ;a  crew of nine and twenty excursionists, foundered off Sark this week.  The steamer sank immediately.  Three - of the crew and one passenger were drowned. The others  were rescued.  Loudon, May 3.���The first budget of the new Liberal administration shows a sin plus of seventeen  million pounds sterling. The export duty on- coal will be repealed  ou the 1st of November. The .import on tobacco and tea will be reduced in: consequence.  Sydney, N. S. VV., May 3.���The  steamer Sierra sailed from this port  today with supplies and cash to the  value of $1,550,600 for. the relief of  the Sau Fraucisco"fire sufferers. ':.  Athens,' May 3.���In competitions  which have lately taken place here  between athletes from all parts of  the world the Americans won the  greatest number of events, the  Greeks scored : second, the 'Swedes  third and the English fourth.' The  Marathon   race  (twenty-six miles)  was won easily by Shcrring, of  Hamilton, Ontario.  Pekin, May 3.���The Anglo-Thibetan treaty has just been concluded and as the first result China will  pay the entire expense oT recent  British ' expedition to L'1-Tassa.  Great Britain recognizes China's  sovereignty pver Thibet. China  has agreed to protect all foreign  trade.  San Francisco, May 3.���Another  shock of, earthquake was felt  throughout the recently affected  district on Wednesday night. The  vibration, although comparatively  slight, was severest at Palo Alio.  The city's coroner states- that  there are at least a thousand and  probably fifteen hundred bodies of  victims still in the ruins of the devastated portion of the city.  The chief of police has issued explicit ��� orders to the effect that all  able-bodied men here must either go  to work clearing and removing the  debris or else leave Frisco.  Toronto, May 3.���A fire in the  Toronto general post office yesterday caused thirty thousand dollars  damage. George Tray, an engineer, was found dead .floating in  water inAhe basement of. the building after the fire was extinguished.  Not much mail was destroyed.  Washington, May 3. ��� Three  hundred thousand dollars were today wired by the American Red  Cross Society to Finance Chairman  Phelan, who was also advised that  an additional million dollars would  soon be sent for his disposal.  San Francisco, May- 4.���Mayor  Schmidt has issued a statement that  Sau Francisco will use anything donated in the way of funds, clothing  or provisions. Send funds to Hon.  J. Phelan, chairman of the finance  committee, and supplies to Major  C. A. Devol, quartermaster of U.  S. A. presidio.  Washington, May 4. ��� General  Greely has wired the war department from Sau Francisco as follows:  "The prospective requirements of  all the sufferers can be met only by  resorting to the most.rigid economy.  No luxuries can be allowed except  to the sick by doctors' prescription.  Drunkenness is entirely absent owing lo the restrictions ou liquor  selling. The electrical railways are  rapidly renewing the service. All  health is excellent, there being no  contagious diseases. The water  supply is much improved."  . GKNKU.-U.   NKWS.   -.��� " '  The United Stales senate last  week ratified the Alaskan boundary  treaty.  At Washington, on April 26th,  President Roosevelt asked congress  to at once make an appropriation of  $300,000 lo repair the damage sus-'  tained by the navy yard at Mare  Island as a result of- the recent  earthquake. L  '  A Honolulu despatch says the  calamity at San Francisco, 011 which  city Honolulu has always depended  for her supplies, is liable to work a,  great hardship in the latter city and -  actual suffering is feared. An effort  is being made to establish business  communication with other coast  cities.  A Seattle despatch of April 27th'  said: Refugees arriving here from  Sau Francisco are loud in their condemnation of the acts of the National Guardsmen on duty there.  They say that not only the guards  but the officers became druuk while  ou duty and that they shot aud used  their bayonets onevery.opportuuity.  At Chicago ou April 27th Mrs.  Jane Dpwie visited her husband at  the Auditorium hotel. She said ; it  was not a deathbed reconcillia'tion  by any means. The following day  Dowie re-entered Zion but his reign  will be brief as proceedings by creditors, representing $7,000,000, have  been begun with the view of forcing  him into iin'olunlary bankruptcy.  , A late Si. Petersburg despatch  said: The Czar has promulgated.a  new constitution which has set the. ���  entire country aflame. Everybody  is aroused 'as the new constitution  gives no power at all to the people,  but. gives .the.Czar fuILcontroi.'of  parliament. The papers ' are outspoken in their denouncement of  what they lei 111 a high-handed outrage, and one and all declare that  the regime of Nicholas is fated lo  go down iu blood.  Court News.  Last week judgment was entered  in favor, of some five workmen  against the Columbia Hydraulic  Co., Ltd., of Spruce Creek, for  Si.roo odd, wage? due for last sea- -  son's work.  The actions brought by Regan c't  al vs.  The   Northern   .Mines   Lid.  were,    by consent,    stood over  till  August 15th.  .In Bank of Montreal vs. Dixon a  commission was ordered to examine  G. D. Brymuer, the plaintiffs manager at New Westminster.  Wui. Ferguson vs. C. L- Queen���  The new tiial which was obtained  by the defendant herein took place  this week before Plis Honor Judge  Young. This action has been well  discussed and great interest has been  taken by the public in the result.  Judgment was given iu favor of the.  plaintiff for the full amount claimed,  some S400, with costs of both Ltials.  One case of drunk and disorderly  from Discovery was before the magistrate with the usual $5 and costs  as the result.  New Arrivals.  'The following arrived in Atlin on  P'riday evening, April 27th, per  stages of Dixon & Schulz:���Mr.  Williams, Mr. and Mrs. S. H.  Plumbe, and two children, A. C.  Hirschfeld, Dr. II. E. Young, J.  M. Ruffner, J. Bannou, Jas. Meade,  Mr. Friday, :'J. Prescott, Mr. Macdonald, E. J. de Lamare, T. Obkis-  ki, L.'Heyman, Chas. Omyot and  E. Churin.  -k  .  sf  ''I  -_Vs{  jjuuiswuimaflsn  BOBJSOfc ATLIN,   B.   C���    SATURDAY,    MAY  1906  \t  The Atlin Claim.  THE AT I.IN  CI.A1A1  IS PUtll.lSHCD  CVCnV  KATUI1DAY  MORNING.    rMAILCO    rnCC    TO    ANY    PART   OF  THE  wonLD   ron   no   cents   pen  month ;   cs.oo   pen  Tt.tl. ADVCRTISINC I1ATCS: tl.OO pc�� INCH TACM  'NtJenTIONI REAOINQ NOTICES. -.'.I CE��T�� A LINT.  SPCCIAI.'   nATTB     ON     APPLICATION.   �������   JOB PKINTINU :  ILL-HEAD1;, l>Or.TEnS, VISITING   CARDS,  LCTTcn-HEADS, PnOGnAMMEfv,       ETC.,  ETC.  OIIDCHG    PnOMPTLY    EKCCUTED.  PPICES    MOOCnATE.  The Atlin Cr.AiM Puiim-hiilsc) Co., I.tii.  wrongly mans- believe in, lives,  while the play in lighter vein, having furnished amusement for a time,  disappears and is forgotten.  Life' is enough of a tragedy to  banish any desire lo accentuate it  on the stage; but the fact is undeniable that plays founded,on the  tragic and sentimental���that have  fate in them���are the survivors of  the playwriter's dramatic family.  Useful and Ornamental goods  VT.    POTiT.AW).     Olt.\NT.      K)im>li-.MAN.\<ii:i(.  RAILWAY PROGRESS.  According   to   (he    Engineering  Journal   of   Canada  the .Dominion  has   toda}' the biggest railway mileage compared to population  of any  country iu   the   world.    There is al  present constructed and iu operation  a   mile   of   railway lo two hundred  1 and ninety inhabitants.   The United  States,- with all its progress in   railway building,   has  but one mile of  railway to 3S7 people;  France,   one  mile to 1,317 people; Germany, one  mile to 1,8:S people; Great Britain,  one mile to 1,850 people,   and  Russia, one mile to 3,400 people.    The  first   railway built  in Canada,  the  Journal says, was the .St. Lawrence  &   Champlain;   the   rails   were  of  wood,    with   spiked strips of iron,  and   it   was   opened  iu   1836.    In  1S61   Canada   had i.Soo   miles   of  railway, carrying 1,825,000 passengers and 1,450,446 tons  of   freight  and   earning an  aggregate   of $6,-  '722,660  ou a paid   up   capital   of  $38,278,986.    On   June   30,   1905,  there   was  20,601 miles of railway  in Canada, including double  trackage,    being   an  increase of nearly  1,000  miles  over   1904.    For   the  year 1904-5 Canadian railways carried 25,788,723 passengers, 50,893,-  957 tons of freight, and   earned   in  gross   ^106,467,199   on   a paid up  capital of $1,248,666,414.    In   less  than twenty-one years the  mileage  increased 1.150 per cent; passenger  traffic   1.150   per cent., and freight  3.400 per cent.  The persistency with which some  people wilh records can but into society is only exceeded by Ihe warh'i-  ness of the welcome extended them  by alleged respectability.  Why sEsn out wiies vou can gkt <;oru>K as chf.av iif.nb?  Atlin, Nugget and   Grape   Rings anil -all kiwis of Hcwelry n��in��i.  Cuctm-ed on the premises. ,  Kine New Stouic  of   Watches,  Clocks, Jewelry   "<!   Oiamontte  Watches from $.1.00 mi. , , Airents for CVntiimliiii Gramophones.  ,        SiJverware, Cut Glass, Hand Painted China, So-uve-nif Spoons  JULES EGGERT & SON, auin aw> discovkry; f-  satety Deposit Vaults.      Watchmakers and Manufacturing.Jcwelrs.  ������'If the' newspapers don't quit  abusing patent medicines," mused  the Hon. Thomas Rott, "there will  be no way left for an obscure Congressman to get his face in print."  ���Puck.  IN  They  are   Waiting   for   Youl ''     HH3�� --�� *^r-��* *-�� Z&-m .<-��  >BBs��^ fc>o r|����i a n -s  CL��XIh 1W���S��   Hats ssatd DryGoodSz  Garnets and Hoarse Furnishings^  FULI,   LINK    OK    BOOTS    and   SHOKS,  also   GOLD    S1CAL    I-II1��   CUM    BOOTS.  An American editor, having announced tlie death of a fellow citizen, was waited upon by the individual himself, who" fiercely demanded a retraction. This the  editor declined to do', saying that  he never took back anything. "The  best we can do for you, sir, is to  put you among the births, as a new  arrival."  il. E*. Brown &  Successors to  J. H.  Atlin and  *y   Discovery, B. C.  Richardson.  Canadian Pacific Railway Company.  S.' S.  ���_ "Many a young man is trying to  support a sealskin wife ou a musk-  rat salary," said a lady lecturer the  other day. "Don't take loo much  stock in a $40 suit worn by a #3  man. Some men quarter their cows  better than their wives. Women  would make better homes if they  would love themselves less and the  men more. Ma 113' of us wear silk  skirls over soiled linen." The men  in the audience applauded and the  women were angry. If you want  lo learn a woman's faults just praise  her to another woman.  PLAYS THAT LAST.  Man is a laughing animal. His  susceptibility to comedy is strong,  but not so strong as the impression  produced on his attention and imagination by the more serious things  of life. The plays that last are the  plays wliich have fate in them���  that portray the elemental passions.  How true this is best known by the  playgoers of mature years who can  recall ' a thousand and one merely  amusing plays the character of  which have strutted their little hour  aud then dropped out of sight.  These plays lack the lasting quality  of deeper sentiment. To students  of the older dramatists this is still  more apparent. The old play  which deals with the deeper emotions of our common nature is revived today with all its strength unimpaired��� passion and human feeling were then the same as now.  Some of ihe old comedies survive  but have not the hold of the plays  of. the more serious kind. From  Shakespeare's earliest drama to the  last product of the serious play-:  wright, the play grounded in human,  emotion   and  fate, which rightly or  The British Knipire seems to ' be  gathering strength as the years roll  by il increase in area and population  indicates advancement. According  to a blue book just issued the area  of the empire has in, fort}' years increased from eight and a half millions to nearly twelve million, square  miles and its population from 250,-  000,000 to 400,000,000. With the  rigid flow of immigration from foreign countries to the fertile plains of  the Canadian Northwest, Canada  promises to have a more important  part than ever in swelling the population of the empire.���Ottawa Free  Press.  ALASKA    ROUTE   SAU-INGS.  Princess Beatrice  ��� -    ' ' departs   from   Skagway  April 34th & %&th, & May Bth.  Ssillliisr rroni Skagway 8 p.m.  Direct  to Vancouver  aud Victoria.  Transporting Iiy rail or wtenmcr ito Rosttl-e without extra cUae-se.  H. B. Dunn,  Agent, Skagm'ny.  We }?ive <tnick service.     No enteraied'iate caWs.  Kor rates or Information apply to  ���-��OS^o-1  >-���-���-��������������  TELE   GOLD    HOUSE,  DISCOVERY,   B.   C.  C. H. Nissen. Prop.      -       -    F. B. Wrong, rtfgr.  Restaurant in CouiioetkKi Untlec  New und Capable .Management..  Ki>0���>-�� ��*l��M������t��t����M��<H������^)  <4*&e**tt*#4!****!*4<4&^  Everybody  Advertise   the  When   Writing  By   Using  District  to   Friends  ' It's a wonder there is any left al  all the way the insurance presidents  have been rifling the till.  Too many men use up all their  religion on Sunday, aud have none  left for the balance of the week.  Atlinto Lodge,  "VIEW OF ATLIN"  Writing Paper,  u  *>  flee.  I  I  <>����������������������������� ��<*>< ���������������������� ��<-��������-�� >�����������+���������� ���<!>�����-��-<  A. F. &. A.M.  Itogtiliit* emiiiuiinlcu-  tions hold mi tlio first  Thursday of i-ueh month  in tlio A. O. U. \V. Hull,  Third Street.  Visiting brethren eordiully invited.  Palmer,  The Reliable Shoemaker,  Discovkry, B. C.  -o   Rubber Boots a Specialty.  Is to advertise and promote  the   interests  of tlie  ATLIN DISTRICT!  e00S��ft9^p*��*4>>naKfee%^��^^  ,r!i^"1^V'/i;-^T<���;������� fSS'-*^?*-*  ffiitS*4^?IS:3^<^ rtt^lWJMf'rWMWlt/VcUnAWutt* ��"l*tir  in nPt��*i*WH������*e.i*��JBW31" 'WW  ���IWHIMVW IT" BC  4  ^/  I  ATXTH,   Bi ;-C,  SATURDAY,   "MATT   5,   19a?,  '98 PIONEERS '9.9  Organized   as "Atlrn   District  Sourdoughs/'   ,  A VVetil Attended and Enthusiastic;  Meeting^ HeIcl^ at__ Discovery~  Officers for Ensuing-' Year.  A large number of those who  came to the. Atlin district willi the  "'rush'1 met at the.Arctic Brotherhood hall, Discovery, on Saturday;  ���evening 'last for the purpose of or-;  ganiidng a pioneers association.  Mr. A. Carmichael was voted to the  chair and Mr. I-I.. E. Brown acted  as secretary to the meeting.  A fler appropriate opening're marks  Hoy the chairman, the follow motion  was introduced and 'unanimously  adopted: "That the pioneers who  arrived in the Atlin .district during  Ihe years 1S9S-99 be formed'into an  association and that anyone, after  ten years residence, be eligible for1  (membership."  The question of a suitable name,  for the organisation produced many;  ���suggestions aud, after considerable  ���discussion, a vote was taken on the  different names proposed with the  Tesult that the association was called  ��� 'the "Atlin District Sourdoughs."'  A membership 'roll was opened,  si-ncl was -signed in rotation of date  ���of arrival by all present, .those who  ���came .in - during "'98 taking preced-  ���ewce. '  The   election -of officers   for  the5  ���coming year was (then itaken up and:  iresu'lted as follows-:     President, Mr.:  Kenneth McLaren; Vice President,  Mr. John Williams.; Secretary-Treasurer, Mr.. H. E. Brown; Executive  Committee,   Messrs.  1<\ H. Mobley,  jf. T. Regan and A. Carmichael.  The executive committee was in-;  ���strueled to draft by-laws and a constitution and to present same for  approval aud adoption at the next  meeting of the association, which  will be at the call of the  president.  It was decided that a small rneui-  'bership fee would be charged so as  to cover the cost of stationary and  ���other requirements.  It was resolved that ladies were  ���equally eligible for membership.  Much fun and good fellowship  was displayed throughout the evening and, as a whole, the first meeting of the Atlin District Sourdoughs  was a decidedly successful affair.  ���TARGET   IT.  It may ���'foe dang., but all the same  It's'Corking 'goad advice.;  To cut irt out weuld be a shame--  'it 'Cuts a 3<9i .of dee.  Jfyou are up ttgaihifit it-strong  Aud hard, ;yoh f.heulclii't.let it-  Disturb your slumbers veryilyng���  lf��i>gat J.l!  If you've a grouch against'a guy  KTou think ha-s.done'vyou dirt,  And never speak rs yon pass by,  It'f; always bound t�� .lusi't.  A   grouch .is  sorsietlring ifchnt' will  grow, .       _ j  If yoifre disposed it�� pet if; !  ill docs no good'On��eurth.>3'.ouJ:'H��w-|  Forget it!  ilf libtle Flossy turns j'ow'dewtr;        !  If you go stony broke; j  ilf somebody should roast you brawn, i  Just treat it as a joke.  Keep cool and easy in your mind,  '   Let no more bluff upset it; -  That way'is far best, you'll find ���  Forget it:!  ���-Cteicago .News  A gold wise-one-tenth d"f an inch;  thick will support .a weight-of uear-j  I}' 200 pounds.  ������Gold lhas been drawn -so fine that;  .a 'length -of 50�� feet of gold .wirej  weighed but-one .grain. i  The wondenfiil divusibilityof gold!  is-instanced .by ithe ifact that u parti-'  cle of gold in'.quartz weighing only  11-2,500,000 >of a grain is ireadily  visible to the naked eye. A .grain  of gold can be beaten out to.cover;  nearly.80-square inches .of -surface.'  An estimate of the world's gold,  production to the end of i����5 is $13-  000,000,000. Pure gold .of this  value -would weigh about .18,000  tons. It would represent a -solid  circular lower of gold 2Q feet in-diameter and 100 feet high. 'The  yearly production of .gold now will  increase -the height tof this tower  three feet each year.  GASH I-  Great IReclnotions in Prices at,the  Atlin 'Tradihsf Co"s. -Stores "for CASH;  MicrtfTOmwtKB  <SH  -*^>  A young woman working in a  ���stocking factory, fearing her chances  small for a life partner, wrote the  following and slipped it into the toe  ���of a gentleman's sock. "A young  ���lady, good looking and of some  means, would like to correspond  ���with the wearer of this sock, if he  is single, with a view to matrimony." A young man bought the  .���sock and said, "this is my chance."  He wrote t-o the young- lady, offering himself as a suitable party, and  ���to his surprise got'this reply.:' "I  have been married eight years-and;  have a family of five children." The.  merchant from whom he bought the,  socks had never advertised, couse-  '.queutly they had lain on his shelves  for over eight years.  Miss Antique���The .man I marry  iniust be a hero.  Miss Pert���There is no 'doubt  ���-about that.   . ��� '  us your  .*��,  .���<��  .&  .1*6 .���-��  ,^X, ���:���&    ���  UR New printed.Price List'(which wc 'have just, completed))  is now -ready 'for Ihe month -of May, and, df you 'are  interested in saving ���money, you-.will "look-one.of itheiii.over before  placing =au order elsewhere. _  "  , i@UR present Price List will -stand -good- for rfVJAjy, and then on  the 30th-of "May wc will issue another Price -List for June, when we  expect another reduction will take place as-we intend to crowd prices  down-to the'lowest possible notch and, remember, the -quality, of the  goods will _ not be depreciated iu the least. You can rely .011 always  getting \the best goods al;the A. T. Go's.  WE WANT YQUiR TRADE!  And, if you give us the opportunity, we will save  you money and guarantee-you satisfaction.  ���  '.O -O ���-��  JUST' ARRIVED'!���A big stock of GOLD SEAL ..Rubber .Goods.  .All si��es.  'We llmve a few -sizes ','left in those MENS  S6..50 :SUITS which we will close, now at  :��&.0Q. So, if you want a $12.00 -suit at  .$6.00, 3'-ou -can get them at the A. T. Go's.  *t��*    c��*   ju>**    if*    4^*    *^*   ���e^'  LIMITED.  The Atlin Market Co., Ltd.  FRESH   DRESSED   MEATS,   also  ���SH  Ai'WVSAAi<VWVMvV^VVV^*''tfV*  DISCOVERY, B, C  A Strictly  First-Class   Hotel.  ED.   SANDS,   Proprietor.  Choicest Wines, Liquors and Cigars  The Dining-Room, under the management of Mrs. T. Hinchcliffe,  furnishes the best meal iu town.  W*VVWVWWWW*WW>��>WW  Hampton   &   Durie, Proprietors.  Discovery,  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.  FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT ,;  IN  CONNECTION,  Hc-uUunurtei's for Dixon's stage.  POULTRY  OF  ALL  KINDS,  Dressed to Order.  C.   DOELKER    Manager.  '��  -SUCCKSSOKS  TO-  THOMAS   &   BENWELL,  mi  Spirit ��� Merchants.  Vangoityuk, -B..C.  r. o. uvx 102.  '"6  >GA:PJTAL    PAID    UP   ������$io,<H>ofeao:.-  '.'������,���   'Reskrvj-:,  $4,500,000.  Branches of the "Bank at .Seattle,  San Francisco,  Portland,  Stoagw&y, e&s.,  Exchange sold on all Points*,  Oolss Dus<r Purchasho���Assay Oi-i'ick '-in -Gonnisctio*?.  '���'..- D. ROSS, Manager  ��� *l  ���I-  t  ���'.1.  1l .";��������������: .<>���;}  ���ATLTNvTB, ':::C-,;tSA.TURDAY,: TMAYT5T:-xgd?';;;,  I ��� vv'*'.'.  m  '''������' ;;'"'���; ���';;';������;;''.'.������iwoca'l >,Byents>:'T->;\:/'.: V;V  T^T '���;.���]? resh ;; garden ; and; ���'iTdweifcseqds  V^iarjd onion sets .at C. RTBourne s. T  :   ...;; The latest magazines, and papa^s  are always on hand at l'ill.m.an.,-s.  McDQiiald's   Grocery    HKikes a  ���.���'.������''specialty of fresh eggs, aiid:,;bul:teii.  :-"-;    ��� %Ir.;T;<TT:>.;'R^  V,T his   house Tand.Tpt.; situate on.'Dis-  vTcovery,street, to. Mrs. Dude-TCoi;   a  T fair figiireTVTTT-  .^UTQae :<>f\D. TL'McpomtltPs;horses;  ��� .broke through"theiceneanlhe Pearl  1 ; Street,  what t'E'fiday.':' morningVT :Iit  was recovered and, is.uo.ne the.worse  ;:;;:afierits;cold:'batli:;v*-; '���- T'T'T^T'yTT  ;:;:>; .SfwyeaJeT P��Bt��ils.-~T3& vera li   new  y, design $' j ui- tarci^e eta t C. R:.;,Bonrue's;:  .',T,':;-.;;TUe.T^  V organized  av;'Vr6,opo;Cl'ub^  ;'������';,' lias, adopted Tihe fbllowingTtnottb:  v'TGarcrbss-;- "Tr To" he rlheTboss;  ...'���.���..'���She's; not .so.: slow, ��� viist; watch, bar.  ;T:,gro'(v:"-:';;'. T;.'. 'TV.'vT ,;;.T.:.;-;-  :;T; ������'. I- Uaye opened-tha- Kootenay hotel  :,':; diniiig;; room.. and.; make a.specialty  ;oL serv.uig'first class,meals.���-Prices  ; 'moderate-.-���E... J. Edwards.   0;;   a>4:  Mr. J. Frescott^ who- sooie; time-  ;  ago met  witil. a. severe accident by  V .which he suflered>;thfi loss;of'bneVof  ��� his"-.'eyes,"v;. returned to-.camp��� T'week  :; agpfrom,Victoria,;whifherr he-^had;  ... gone to secureithe services- of Th eye  |,. specialist.-.:T;.;j";.;:;..;';;;.; T'T'T'' V^T-V  ������:    'Dr. ��� H.TEV Young jeturiied tbThe  : "cauVp   onv; Friday' of last week" fro'tii!  "Victoria..   At:the -couctusioivVoftlie-  Mmtng; Notes,  ' session :ofthe;House the doctor T5aid |:^-  ':  ,'.:.'. -h. ���������'���  ��� ���������        '������������ ���������;. ������������������     .:;������������.��� ���;������    ":,: - .. -���..: j (i,-  a short-visit -to. 'eastern ::Canadu,iT     ���....,,.     ,.Sl,    .     -���.,  where   Mrs. Young is .HfT.PfsmT^^  Ivf i?I,areH >ieiV; this^TveelT'To  ido. ,soaje:;-prospect ing/work- buTi  claiui vshicH! hastaked:oii.^Wilsoti  creek..'.'TT :T-TTT.VT,-Tv;.;- -rT'1.'>w7:  0W.'���Sweet .and'partn^rsTlefT/'tor  Wyhtpn.l '(^-indy; A::mTTTuirsday.  moruHig,^t6-:,do,cla>f:l��pm.enL;vvpi;k;  dii some;iquiir.tz-clairas^ wh'i.eh tliey-  ilbcated',ueaT.the end .of the arnilast  ^11^^;^^;^:-^.'::; ^S^'^'^Ut^." U-^  I , Alfred ;Chemie-:;:was\;;biie.;of:ihe  idiscpVei'ers;of the ���new;;gold;': strike  1��n',.\Vilsp'u ;ci-eek,Tiot' Jo! m,' Tin tinge T: as; "slated,-'in last 'weelc^s ��� issue.���  Mi'.'Ti.ntiiVger haSj^hbweMeiTTtaked  aclaim clQse;lpTlie: discovery: T-vT-,-;  ���;..'..J... MT.Ruffner,. ;uia.na,gen of -the  .North. (IVplu m liia- G old ;M iii ing C p. ,���  reluEiied .tu.camp on'the last; stage.  MiTRuflhe^brought a.1.immbeE- of  men mTudth him a<id:is.busily en-'  gaged1 preparing for;: Hie -season's  yperations-'by.lus^compa-nj-.:..; -7:J:  .���Tiv'"J.:'de:.;&^^^  vSbciete ;Miiviere'; Hyolraulic Co.,- arrived' lately fi-om:; Paris', ���': Frauce,:;ac-  compariiedby T-iOblaskiv-whois an  eTpert; ;;mining: engineer.' .'���' M. . de  ,1 ^ a in a re . h as: 11'6 p as Tor a-, gp'o d q u t p u t  this season andTtis:his intention"to  giTatly TTtenaTlie T?peratipus .of his' ; ****&&9  cqiupaTy.: -i-, 7:: 7.7.T;���"���'"  T.Sy'/H..--'' Pl'umbev .jmauagen'o^''.the  " >-Kee; Creek^:."Aiualgati:ated :THy-  Uiic1-. Coin pa ny, :.|wh'p"; has:spent  ^���^v.*'<^��^��:��''C^'d^��^��C^C^  *��<*^��*;at&*^  fmm  ��!&��������.:���������&������:  :The^::'iron777StoreB  '������'   visiting, friends. . T  :",���';' ;'..Nevan-;. Ipse sight of the fact 'that  I. keep; sa hand at: both'my. Atlin;  and Discovarj'. stbres-complete'stocks  of heavy and: j shelfi hardware ar.d  that; all orders, whether large- ��r  small, are attended to.���JvT. Regan.  ���������";. The: attention' of quartz-meu is  directed: to  the "ad!,' of. W. Miis^'  grave, B.. Sc.,. assay er  and . chemist  .   at Cbnradi. Git3'... .."Mr.   Musgravc  was formerly assayer to the I,eubra  ;Copper-Go. and the T-yee���'.������Copper  Go.; and .previously he was. head  chemist to-tha Tampa. Smelting. Co.  ^ofUUh...  T. Kirkland; arrived on ; Sunday  morning with 63.3. pounds of mail,  about . half of which was delayed  matter.. CGlaye brought the midweek mail, in about three hours late  on Wednesday but,..considering that  he had come via. Golden Gate from  Can Gross, it is- conceded' that he  made a'good-teip.  On Saturday evening last Dr.  Neal McNeill, who had been conducting Dr.. Young's practice while  the latter, was-attending the late session, ofj the B: C. Legislature, left for  Whitehorse, from which place he  intended to start for Victoria. Before  leaving town, Dr. McNeill and a  number, of his- friends were euter-  taiued to a recherche spread, by the  proprietors of the Royal, hotel. N.  Eislien took tiie:dbct32 to Car Cross  pen dog. team,.  "Happy/' Sullivan and George  Adains- received word lately, lrom  LosAngeles-that their moose, which  strayed fsom the McKee creek camp  last winter with two boom chains  and 50 fathom of rope on his neck,  had been seen at the former, place  travelling hi the. direction of the  equator. The rope and chains-were  reported) to be missing-. It isn't  true that the owners havestaxted fou  the south pole to round-up their  sambling^ moose, steaks..  the district.; : He /already has a  ���tuiniber; ot' men ..at work gelling his  company's plant in shape for-this-  year'.s opevaliDus^T:: \'":;,; ::. ;.;'���.  ;��� Late;rt reporbvfrbrn Wilson ;ereek  isiipw: that1 Jiinet}-claims haye;been  istakcd\ A n-umlji?!- of.:'prospectors  :;are frieigliuug GuUiis lo - the .creek  and a few have' already got started  to work prospecting-iheir claims.  ,Good propecls have "Teen 'Obtained  'by different .'.'parties who have put  down [test holes.-but.it will besouie  weeks yet before Accurate iigures  can be given as 10.Hie values which  the new strike .carries.    ������'���...'.  ;ATLlNi:B.;;C  Brewers:  ���TSMALL^ A;ND. LARGEiORDERS- PROM.PTLY:cEIi;irEp.:b:;  ^tSP'  -TV  f.. .6.     ^  ,M-....  ^.0PEK^':'i3^-:AK  .xrr^:;.  |THE..iDMliNG^ROOM:uIIS;;C0NlWCTED-ON:^^  :VTV'V:;'-v:VV:;:TVV;.V';::::CLASS'y  TRST-  m^  H-  :.$:k'W:  If  :L��V  EiL���  &'���  ���f-  ���:"77 ��� DIXON-   &; SCKiULSL,   Pi'oprietora.    ; ;;������;,  eopii8r.Pea.ri and First Streets, Atlin, n.G..  FIRST   CLAS  RESTAU.RAWJ   1M    COt^l^aECTt0^3.  ��m>A.��MiT?a.  '���.CHOICEST WINES, UDUttiSS'ANB'ti'JASS���CAS��'.CO0l?S A SI'LCUtiT.  stock  S tables. &' ��� Luin-scleii 'ca-rrj  of good groceries. T      :    V  --:.".::  ^ Read Vt-he-: A.;T: Co:'s advertisement :on .page .3.' "It's tight: ..-:.;  ' Why use inferior gasoline- -when  you caw .get, %6 and 86 per cent, at  Regan's.    Atlin and Discovery!  Early Wednesday morning,- while  , -- c ���    -  --- ���  .j'   ,   ..  oiiihis way to.. McKee with a' sleigh  load of lumber. Mr. She'cmer,. teamster tor the McKee Creek I-Iydrau'lic  ,Co.., narrowly escaped an involuntary plunge m -the waters of Atlin  lake.When near five mile point  the load suddenly dropped through  the ice. The horses were quickly  'unhitched aiid taken out of danger,  but in spite of the endeavors of the  driver and' .''Cassiar,"'the sleighs  went to the- bottom: The lumber,  which remained at the surface, was  recovered.  Heated   and    LigS^ted  By    iis     Own-Plant  Fine  Sample    Rooms  Far Commercial   Mers  . P.'-'D.r.McMILLAN,   Wjanagei'...'...:. ���;*���-.;:���-������ :.':L  Largest ahcl Best Appointed Hotel in .Yukon."'  ::!-v;'T;:;^.;::  Choice     Bar    Stock  Rates  MODERATE  W. MUSGRAVE, B. Sc.  Assayer and  =i*^ Chemisl  Ganrad  City,   Y. T.  ������$-���  Executed Cheaply,  Promptly and Satisfactorily.  THE CLAIM OFFICE.  l^VVVS/VVVVVVVVV^AAAA^V!��AAAAA/OV^  7-  B-AR'BER SHOP..  V.T..RSX S'l'K 13CT,.     .      ATLIN..  F.. vSHIKLDS,. Pko��.  AMD*  Fresh Eggs' and Bute a Specialty  AT  HOT jMTPIS 5x3 cts.  Tlio liotJi roomanro o<|iinlly as good as found !>  iji.ejljrji.   DrLwitfi. lijil^minnfoi: tairlLBH..  I  ': - Vl  ���f.-V-l  TT1  4  HI  1  ^3  1K,  wmamtmaenm  ^x^&,^^^mt^mm^^mi��^sis!^Tmpn-  '^^W^'-g^?n^^"y3Mawa��a^aiwjiLwifip

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