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The Atlin Claim Nov 10, 1906

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 .03.^**$  _ n  ^  &  i  t  $  VOL.  ATLIN,   H. C,    SATURDAY,     NOVEMBER'    to,   1906.  NC;,S3  TELEGRAPHIC.  A Budget of Interesting News  . From Many Quarters.  iKl'KCIAI, TO  TUB   CIjAI.M.1  New York, Nov.' 9.���Robl l'cary,  the Arctic explorer, anived at  Hopedale,' Labrador, 011 the homeward voyage. The despatch .stated  that all the party were well, but  had suffered untold hardships, being compelled to eat their clogs.  Peary got to within 203 miles of the  pole, S7 degrees, 6 minutes, north  latitude; ���  He now holds the record.  Vancouver, Nov. 9.���The World  claims that the general elections are  ,.uot far distant. . The liberal party  in the interior has set the date for  the meetings to nominate candidates.  Vancouver, Nov. 9.���Sir Mackenzie Bowell arrived -here yesterday and was entertained at the  Canadian club.  Ottawa, Nov. th.���Parliament  opens November 22nd. ,  Portsmouth, Nov. 9.���Some 600  British sailors ruutined here and  wrecked the canteen. They started  bo break out -��f barracks and were  only.prevented by fixed bayonets in  the hands of an . overwhelming  force. The trouble arose from the.  senior officer wishing to reprimand  for breach of discipline. Pie ordered the front rank- to kneel'so that  lie could see the men in the rear.  The men resented the order.  Shanghai, Nov/ 9.���A terrible  famine is on. The conditions are  of a most desperate nature throughout the province of Kiang Su, ten  millions of people are slowly starving, through the failure of the  crops. The scenes of suffering and  want are heartrending, the calamity  rivals any in the Umpire's history.  Food riots are occurring daily and  many people being killed in the  struggle.  New York,Nov.9.���C.E. Hughes  was elected governor of the slate of  New York, defeating \V. R. Hearst  by over fifty thousand majority.  President Roosevelt gave Hughes  his vote and influence. Returns so.  far show the republicans elected 212  members to the sixtieth congress,  and the democrats 1.55, 1.9 districts  yet to hear from.  Washington, D.C.,. Nov. 7.���The  Peoples'' Savings bank of this-city  was closed, a few days ago. by order  of the comptroller of the currency..  London,. Nov. 7..���The sensible-  and safe practice of riding astride is  wow being taught the younger ladies-of royalty in Europe. Princess  Victoria Mary of Wales..takes her  equestrian exercise in the masculine  -jway.  North; Battleford', Nov. 91���News  of a big gold strike is. reported, at  Purling, a water tank on the Cana-  - Ian " ixoftit^u   railway,   40 miles  l\BAk?/l4;. place.  Boise, Idaho, Nov. 9.���The rc-  liinis so far seem to indicate the reelection of Governor Gooding. The  plurality shows heavy losses from  the vote of 190.1.  Denver, Col.. Nov. 9.���Incomplete returns are sufficient.to .show,  that the .republicans are certain  to be elected on--the state,- congressional and judicial tickets.  The republican majority in the lcg-  islatuic will elect a senator to succeed Thomas Patterson. ��� ,  Hongkong, Nov. 9.���A terrible  conflagration is raging here. ' It  has already consumed a large portion of the city.  , Ottawa, Nov. 9.���It has been decided by the officials ,of the Grand  Trunk Pacific to use the "Yellow-  head pass to reach the Pacific coast.   ����*   THIJ   WORLD'S  NEWS  IN  MRIliK.  The gold output of Nome is estimated at SS, 000,000.-  San   Salvador   has   been entirely  wiped out by a volcanic eruption.  ��� Chicago is doing away with cable  cars, the electric  trolley taking the  place.  The probabilities are that Sir  Thomas'Lipton will once more have  a,try for.the America cup.  Ice is reported running in the  Yukon, as yet there has but a slight  fall ofsnow.  A universal'public school system,  without regard to religion, is about  to be inaugurated in Russia.  Eighteen mills on the dollar is  the rate of taxation on property and  income assessed in Dawson, for  1906.  Women suffragists again besieged  :lhe- British parliament this week.  Refusing to go they were carried  out by the police, one by one, kicking and screaming,  A contemporary says: Good cavalry horses in the United States are  worth $140 a head. Mules sell at  #iSo, and are scarce.  Isaac Wolf, of Chicago, known  as the 'newsboys friend', is dead.  Last year he fed over 100,00 newsboys and street urchins at Thanksgiving dinner.  The, first diamond mine in the  United States was opened last week  'by Mr. M. J. Cooney, a South African mining engineer, near Oro-  ville, Cal.  A despatch from Kherson, Russia, says:: All the peasants .were  gathered in.. No investigation was  made. Priests were ordered to administer the last sacrament, and the  cossacks proceeded to beat them to  deatb. The butchery lasted four  hours.  M. Santos Duua00tf at Bagatelle,  France, won the Archdeacon cup  and prize of $io,.ooo, by navigating  the air freely and without accident,  absolutely \vithout the aid of a gas  bag or a balloon.  Gold Bottom, the first .-"Ileum on  the Dawson side of Die- divide, in  the Klondike, has been secured  from end to end by S. Gordon Mc-  Lellan, better known in Dawson as  'Mac' the grocer.  Twenty inches "of si'ow fell at  Denver a few days ago. The surrounding country is covered. Fanners and stockmen .are in a precarious position with their cattle. All  trains were delayed." Thousands of  tons of" coal "for the city had to be  side-tracked.  ���' President Chas.'M'. Hays, of the  Grand Trunk Pacific, while in Seattle, stated: Prince Rupert, on  Lima Harbor, which used to be  called 'fuck's Inlet, about 25 miles  from Port Simpson,, is where our  terminus" will be. Any other terminal sale is a fake.  Baron Tweedmouth, first lord of  the admiralty, says: Great Britain's strength .at the present moment, is greater than any combination  which could be prought against  her.' There is nothing yet built or  building which need cause Britons  to suspect that their line of defence  is inadequate to any task that may  be'imposed upon it.  Letters have been .received at  Victoria, from Capt. Mikkelsen, of  The Duchess of Bedford, which left  there early last May in search of  lands supposed to exist west of  Banks island. They expect to winter at Minto Inlet, Prince Albert  Laud, about a thousand miles from  the most northwesterly point of Alaska. All are in good health and  spirits.  The fad of souvenir and picture  post cards is seriously hampering  the distribution and delivery of the  regular mail in large cities. As  many as 75,000 have gone through  the Brooklyn post office in one day.  Living in the Chinese quarter of  San Francisco is a sister of Mrs.  Helen Gould. She is the wife of  a Chinese laborer, who earns $2 a  day cleaning bricks.'  A crowd of rioters broke in upon  a masonic banquet in Paris and  beat those assembled with sticks.  Over 600 masons were present, some  of whom required medical attendance as a result of the mal-treat-  inent. The banquet was held in  what had formerly been the chapel  of a Carmelite convent.  A colossal petroleum combination  has been organized in Bremen, Germany, to fight the encroachments of  the Standard Oil Company. It has  a capital of $5,000,000 and is backed by the Rothchilds, the Deutsche  bank and Noble Bros, of a Russian  house. Nearly one half of the  products of the Standard Oil Company is consumed, in Europe.  San Francisco is still in trouble.  Heavy wind storms have caused  the collapse of many ruins and walls  left standing since the earthquake.  Cordons have been placed around  dangerous   places  to  prevent pen  dents. The ciLy authorities have  decided to. wreck the more dnuger-  ���oiis ruins, many of which are swaying with the wind.  A Milwaukee despatch says:���  Joe Gans has established a preced-.  cut in the pugilistic world, ��� by relinquishing his,title- to the.championship that rightfully belonged to  him. Hereafter he will only fight  as.a light weight,' and will never,  again lay.claim to the welterweight  title. He'held both, titles, and  those who believed, the colored wonder had trouble recently in getting  down to 132 pounds, the lightweight limit, are surprised he does  not prefer the 142 pound class.  The citizens of San Francisco are'  ripe for a riot on account of 'Boss'  Abe Ruef having District Attorney  Langdou removed and himself taking the position. Dramatic scenes  look place in the court room at the  appointment. . Over too police protected Ruef,from the futy of the  people. ' .Mayor ' Schmidt, Acting  Mayor.Gallagher and the supervisors openly'called.thieves and grafters by prominent citizens.- ��� No' less  than 600 revolvers were sold in that  city in one'day.  Take a chance  in   the raffle for a  fur-lined overcoat; .on view at The,  Claim office.- . ,-  The Discovery skating and curling rink will be opened on Monday  evening next, under the joint management of Messrs. Jamieson and  Sweet.  Lyman Hodge, Dan Holland and  Jim Stokes left on Friday afternoon  for Gold Bottom, taking" tools and  supplies for the winter. They may  pay Atliu a visit  about  Christmas.  Mr. George Cassells, of Spruce,  left with the mail carriers Thursday. George is going to exploit  some eight or ten .clam leases he  staked some years ago on Queen  Charlotte island. Queen Charlotte  has long been famed for its superior  quality of clams. It is his intention to iustal a 90-ton Bukiris steam  clam shovel. Me will flood the  markets with clams and clam nectar. Dan Holland is going out as  cranesman, Joe Housel as fireman,  and probably Dick Dtinlap as engineer. Mr. Cassell's thinks he may  have to muzzle the crew to prevent  them eating the clean-up. Jimmy  Dick has already secured a lay on  the tailings. Alex. Smith, of the  Kirkland hotel, is spoken of as president. Bob Dixon or Sam Johnson  will be offered the position of treasurer.  A New York girl'refused to marry her millionaire employer. She  did not mind being dictated to, for  a salary, but refused to be bossed  for nothing.���Dawson News. ;  Fresh line of staple groceries on  hand at K. L. Pillman's.  McDonald's Grocery makes a  sp'i-cnliy of fresh egrte, find  '"'.ter.  ##  fcXNOH  qMVPASV  fr\  v>  ?  ft ATLIN,    B.  C���    SATURDAY,    NOVEMBER    io,    1906  The A-tlin Claim.  I ME A 1 LliN CLA1A1 is pueilishco cucnv suturday  MOnNINC.        MAILHD     mEC    TO     ANY     HAflT   OF   THE  wofiLo  ron  00   ccnts   pvn  month:   *g.oo   pen  VII/l H. ' ADVCIlTISINr. nATCB : tl.OO PEN INCH EACH  ��N��rHTION : READING NOTICES. 3C CCNTS A LINC  SPrCIAI.    IIATCS     ON     APPLICATION.  ��������>������  JOB PRINTING :  ILL-HEADS, POSTCHS, VISITING    CARDS,  LETTER-HEADS, PP. OG P. A M M CS,        ETC.,   CTC.  onDEns  pnor/iPTLV  cxccuted.  PRICES    MODERATE.  The Atms Claim Puhmsiung Co., 1/rii.  W.    POWjAUI).     GKANT.      lilJlTOH-MANACiKK.  THE PROSPECTOR.  No new mining district will he-  come famous without the aid of the  prospector. Hence let u's do what  is in our power to help and encourage him. Anything that discourages the prospector gives a set-hack  to the development of mining in a  new country such, as this. When  mines have been opened, mills set  going, railways built to carry ore  and to bring in supplies and fuel,  then a prospector becomes as useless  a*> a soldier in time of peace. But  it will besorue time before we reach  such a state of development. The  greater part of this country is yet  untrodden. Areas equal in extent  to some of the- old-world kingdoms,'  < barely know the imprint of the prospector's boot. ' Prospecting is hard  .work, and ouly'those of indomitable  will, energy and love of adventure,  are fitted for the occupation.  Many people about town have an  entirely erroneous impression of the  prospector. ' They see him sitting  around, with his shoulders hunched  up and his hat drawn over his eyes.  He is shy of strangers and suspicious of the city grafter. Sometimes,  when he has made the sale of a  'prospect,' after months of hard and  difficult work, he is flush for the  time being and starts, out to create a  whisky famine, inviting and expecting everybody to lend him assistance in his mistaken endeavors.  This is not always the case, but it  is a picture often seen.  But follow this same person into  the lonely wilderness or up the steep  mountain passes. Share with him  all the privations and dangers of his  calling. Sometimes he is fighting  the elements, against fearful odds,  for a bare chance of life, and often  suffering the pangs of hunger and  the agonies of thirst. You will then  see the prospector at his best and  quickly change your opinion of  him, wondering and amazed at the  calm courage with which he overcomes obstacles and his seeming indifference to danger.  Let our law. makers and those in  authority in high places bear these  facts in mind, and make the road of  the prospector no more difficult than  nature lias ordained it to be.  coach. Present indications lead us  to believe that America Will be  known to the world, above all.  things else, as a mining "'country.  Gold is being found in the least expected places, and I lie ICldorados,  Bonanzas .and Golcondas arc no  longer confined to a few favored  districts.  Though but a liitle over 50 years  of age, the.mining industry of America is yet in its infancy. The uncovering of vast bodies of- ore thai  carry their values in rebellious composition, is. making necessary the  invention', discovery and manufacture of new machines and methods  for the extraction of metals. And  so the process .goes' on, increasing  and enlarging until the mind is  dwarfed in an attempt to comprehend the possibilities of the future.  The progress in the methods of  placer mining has been no less than  that of quartz. .The great hydraulic mines of the west began with a  rocker, a pan and a hardy miner.  The same auriferous diggings where  toda}' the giants are hurling their  mighty streams against the gravel  banks, were first scratched over by  the prospector's shovel. In the  early days mining was a gamble,  now it is a business, a conservative  business, in which capital and enterprise are the prominent features.  ���Mining: World.  Taste not want not. "-I:1Sj  Beggars can't be boozers. .  The  way   to  know a man. is to  lend him money.  Notice to Purchase Land.  -jSTJ-OTJCK Is hereby jriventhat J," M. Jl.  -J���^ JuiniOKoii, intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands mid Works,  lifter UO days from date, for permission to  purchase the following described tract of  land: Commencing at a post on the northern end of��� the divide between Spruce and  Otter Crooks, thence 10 chains south, thence  JO chains east, thence 40 chains north, thence  40 chains west to point, of commencement,  containing UiO acres more or less.  Dated 1st October, 1000.  d'l M. 11. JAMIESON.  "]%"TOTICIi Js hereby (riven that X, .lohu  -"���^1 Dunham, intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works, after 00  days from date, for permission to purchase  the following described tract of land: Commencing at a post on the summit, of the  divide between Spruce and Otter Creeks,  t hence 00 chains east, thence JO chains north,  thence 00 chains west, thence 40 chains south  to point, of commencement, rontnininf? 210  acres more or less..  Dated 1st, October, liKW,  ill JOHN DUNHAM.  KVOUJTION OE  MINING.  None of the leading American industries have made greater progress  than mining. There is as much  difference between the modern stamp  mill or the hydraulic giant and the  ���arrastra and rocker of 40 years ago,  as there is between the modern Pullman   car   a.��d   the.  o\d  tim,Q stage  TSTpOTICK r.s hereby Riven that I, J. M.  -t- ^ KuH'ner, intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of bands and Works, after tiO  days from date, lor permission to purchase  the .following described tract of land: Com 7  menciiif; at a post on the northern end of the  divide between Spruce nnd Otter Creeks,  (lience 40 chains east, thence 10 chains north,  thence 40 chains west, thence 40chains south  to point of commencement, containing 100  acres more or loss.  Dated 1st October, lilOtl,  d'l J.'M. RUr'FNKU,  The  Canadian   Hank  of   Commerce,  CAPITAL    PAID    UP   $10,900,000.  RESKKVR,   $4,500,000. ,> ;  Branches of the Bank at ,3eattie,  San Francisco,  Portland,  Skag-way, ete.  Exchange sold on all Points*  Gold Dust Pukcuashd.  Ati.tn Branch.  J. A. SMITH. Manager.  &  ���-������$��  >-��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���-<  USE  OUR ADVERTISING COL-  UMNS    j*jtj��j)*jt-j*jtjij*jt  Placing before the public  ,        _ H t C ' ,  the  many  advantages of  the district is the object of  U  Cbe fltlin  This cannot be��� successfully accomplished with-  the generous support of  the business people and  the residents.  SEND US YOUR SUBSCRIPTION"  <�������������������������������������������������������������������� ������<{><{>�� ��**���* �����****������********+��*<  Certificates  of Improvements.  Etta  Extension, At Last, and  White  Baby   Mineral   Claims.  Situate in the Atliu Mining Division, Cassiar  District.   Where located :���One-i|iiarter  of u mile North-West of Atlin.  HHAKK Notice that, 1, W. Uass,.I''rce .Miners'  Cortillcate No. iiu".!,i)7!l. and as ugrent. for  C. O. Doehme, Free Miners' Certilleate No.  ntill/ns, intend,sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to tlio Mining Recorder for Certificates of  improvements, for tho purpose  of obtaining Crown   Grunts   of  tho  above  claims.  And further toko notice that action, under  section 117, must be commenced before the  issuance of such Certificates of riupinve-  ments.  Dated this IMth day of September, 1900.  TOB jPRINTING AND COMMERCIAL WORK.  CARDS, POSTERS AND HAND BILLS   <*   >  Executed Cheaply,  Promptly and Satisfactorily.  ���....THE CLAIM OFFICE,  .��?.  ���"!  m ATLIN,   B.  C-,   SATURDAY,    NOVEMBER   *&,    ojcS  GINACA'S INVENTION.  The many friends ol Mr. Louis  -Ginaca.oneof the pioneers of this  ���camp, and late ,-of ��� McKee' creek,  ���will be pleased to learn of the good  ���fortune of himself and his brother,  ���as appears by the foltow.in-g article  dn �����he "Commcrciad Advertiser," of  Honiolulu, of 2nd nit.    .  "There has been a test of the  Giiiaca 'caiie harvester. Nobody  .had heard muich a'boail it;; there was!  ���no excitement on.the streets and no  ���meetings of it-he chamber of commerce; yet there is reason to believe  uhat this harvester wild revolution  the cane'business and ���simplify the  labor -pi'oblom litii tlnis territory as  much its i the -cotton g-in did the  .���staple ind-ustry :a:id the labor prob-  Hem -of the Southern States.  [The Ginaca cane harvester is-expected to do the work of 16 men iu  *Lhe sugar fields.      The principle of  ���cutting ithe cane:aiKbcuittiing" it right  Qias been worked <out and practically  applied.    But one thing remains   to  'Complete ithe anadhine, and that  is  *more  traction power.     The wheels  which are'depended  upon to <carry;  tthe harvester along the far news are',  ".not bigienough.    EBut Hbey >can eas-|  ttly'be made ilarger so, that the Gin-i  ���nca machine can move with the cer-'  ���taiuty of a well-ordered automobile.  What a" harvester ithat wall dispense with the work -of >i6 men  means itothe sugar interests and to  general interests of Hawaii, -every  [intelligent reader can figure out for  ibimself.'"  In writing", Mr. Gimaca -says he  still has a warm spot for A-tiliu, and,  will be 'badk nonth during ithe next;  year or so.  A one inch single belt travelling  at the rate of f>oo feci per minute  .will transmit one I ruse power.  The measurement of a horse's  power of work was founded .inpon  the basis that .llie average brewery  horse was capable of raising 3.30 lbs  loq^leet in a minu-bc, or ,33,000 lbs  one foot, .ii-i 'one niiinu-ie. ,' When  man pviL 'horse's to work .the gain in  labor was ten-fold.  imt Crw R0t$llfHam-ion & Durie' prop"  '���i    '&��$ft&t Kfltftf  ED.   SANDS,   Proprietor.  A Strictly   First-Class   Hotel.  O.K.  BARHER   SHOP  j. w. 'rntmi'sojN, jMjxnagwu.  KATHS  I'TL-TY CENTS  Private   ICutmnco for LadioH.  Visi  ATLINTO LODGE  A. F. & A. M.  No. 12, G. It. B. G. ���  Uc-ruhir communications held on tliu first  Thursday of each month  in the A. O. U. YV. Hall,  Third Street!  brethren cordially invited  Discovery.  Only the  Choicest  Wines,  Liquors and   Cigars used.  OP1CN J)A�� AND NIGHT.  DISCOVERY, 13.  C.  Eiist-class Restaurant in connection  Uendiiuartcrs  for Dixon's staire.  11a  Will* SEND  Oi:T   WHEN   VOU CAN  GET ROODS  A-S CHEAT HE11B?  Atlin, Nugget and Grape Rings and all kinds .of Jewelry menu  'faotured on tho premises.. fl  Fiinc New Stock of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and. Diamonds  WirtehoB .from 55.00 up, Ascents for Columbia Gramophones.  SMv-erwar-e, Cut Glass,.Hand Painted China,.Souvenir Spoons  HOT  BATHS  Can be Had at  The   Royal   Laundry   On the Waterfront.  Men's Suits Cleaned and Repairred.  All Work Guaranteed.     '      ���     '   -  Goods Called ifor anil Delivered.  Cash-on Delivery. ... .  MTS.   M.   Fonn,    Pi-ornelress.  Safety Deposit Vaults.  ���5     ATLIN   AND .J5ISCOVKUY, "  Watchmakers and Manufacturing Jeweirs.  ,     ATLIN  WHIST. CLUB.  The first  meeting  of ithe   Whist  <Club wasiheld last Monday -evening  ;at  the  Club  liou-ae.    Dr. Cameron  was. elected   president,   and  JR..  B.  Anderson -secretary'., for the ensuing  ���season.     'The  -club  will   meet  on  Monday night  erf  each week.    Mr.  1  J.' A. Fraser , has kindly placed the  ���court room ait 'the 'disposal >af the  ������club  for .the   remainder of ithe sea-  ������011.  As soon .as the business was overi  rthe tables were arranged and playi  'began, resulting as follows:: Fraser-  ;Smith 2, vs. Williams-Dowling 1,;  Boumie-Wheeiing 2, vs. Cameron-  3-Tathorne r, Burnside-Gigot x, vs.  Falconer-Culliu 1.  It hoped as many as possible will  (turn our to the'next meeting, when1  ithe regular series of games will be  ���started and-official scores kept.' ,  Synopsis of  Canadian Homestead   Regulations.!  /\ NY available Dominion Lands within1  .X"3L. the Railway lielt-iu British Columbia.!  maybe home.steadcd by nicy person who is  the sole head of a family,or any male over IS.  .-years of.use, to the extent <of one-quarter;  section of J60 acres more onless.  Entry niih-t be made personally at the local  land oHiccifor the districtiin which the land  is situate. I  The homesteader is required to perform  the conditions connected .therewith under  one of tho'followiiitf plans: |  (1) At least six montlis'.residence upon and  cultivation of the laudiineach year for.threc  years.  (2) Jf the father Cor mother, if the father is  deceased) of the homesteader resides upon a  farm iu the vicinity of the.land cntercd-for,  the reujuirements as to residence nwy he  satisfied by such person residing with the  father-or mother.  ('.!) illf the settler has his permanent.residence .upon farminji land owned by him in'  theiv.ioinity of his homestead, the .require-!  inientG ins to ^residence mn-yibc -satisfied by  residence uiion the said land.  Six .months' notice lin w.ritinp; should be  ���liven tothcCummissioucr of Dominion bands'  ut Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.    J  Conlilaiiilsiiiiuy be purchased at $10 per acre'  for soft coal and $2U,for anthracite. Nut more  than ,',(20 acres can he acquired byoneindi-!  vvidual or company. Royalty at.the .rate ol"  ten cents pcritonof 2,000 poiinds*.-hall be eol-  ilected on the jjross output.  W. W.iCORlT,  Deputy of the Mini.stor of the interior.!  N.H.���Uiiaiithorizeilipiiblieation of thi<s ad-  ivortiseiucut will not bo paid.for. .jyil-liiin  They   are   Waiting   for   You!  HS>  IN"-  CLOTH  Gap&ets Mndl Mxsstae Fsig'sstsSsimxjs,  9   ^^s <&fflg�� jUszy ffi��vtls,  ..FULL   ajEN��   'OF', BOOTS   and   SHOES,-  .A-K49   -GOLD    SEAiL    KIP   -GUM   (BOOTS.  H�� f.. Brown 4 <!�����  /Atlin and  &-���-���-(  19^  UBiscovery, B.V.  Successors  to J. H. Richardson.  -��0<&-�� ���-�� ��� ��� ��� * �� o-��-��-��-��.v-�� �������������������� ��^>  XS3SES&SBSBEKHB  iLhiii^aiiiu^tL.iwj^aih^^.i.ai-.i-itjw^-1-Mm^.ww.-v^^  !PIW^^aT��I^JJl-u^��Mns^_.���^MTAJl^.^uJ^J��^^^glaw^m^^J^  Invitation ^o Tender.  The Northern Power and Lumber  Company, Limited, '" Voluntary  l/i<|iiidation under the "Companies'  WindiiiLr-.Up .Act. il81W.-'  - A visitor calling on an Irishman,  who had the credit-ol being a lively  heckler at  political  nieetings,  said.:  '"Mike, what's that you have in the  4jlass case?''  ���  "Sure that's  a  brick I got agin  mie head last election."  ���'And what's that little flower on  tthe top of it for?"'  "Well, sor, that flower-is from  ���the grave iv .the man who threw  the brick."  The servant girl problem solved:  "Wanted���Competent young nurse,  for one child, good chance, man  ���kept.���Advertiser, Vancouver."  About the dearest thing on earth  is a cheap man. ,  I, tMe-iiiiilui'hiuuedi I'Vitnk Harry Mobley,  tlie.liiiuidator.of ithe above Company, invite  tenderslfor.the t>ropeiity, assets and business  as a KoiiiLT concern, of the Northern Power  audit.umbor Company, Limited, of Atlin,.B.  C, UN on audifrom the list diiy.ol' September,  UWIi.  The property to be sold consist* ofnill the  .riiflit, title anil intorest of the Coinpany in  the saw mill, engine and boiler house ami  olliee lit A.fstin. .and ithe laud on which the  slime are situate, uud .whicluis hold under an  agreement with the provincial ���rovornment  .for the piirebaiie of tlwj Muims;itliu old power  house.buildluu; on the water.l'i'ont ut Discovery street, Atliu; the tun '"' ���Ntciiinshlp  "Hlair.Athol,"on Atliu l.nke; ithe piece of  freehold laud frontiuu* un Surprise l.uko,  .at Sui'iirise, Atliu Distiiict: the book debts  amoiiutiiiLr to .���il.l.tHK.i, duo .to the Cuiiipntiy.,  and all the Iol-x, luinber horses, wii^ltoiis,  iiuaeliiuery. and other thechutteJs mid ofl'eots  ���of the Company.  I'ull piirtieulars of the said property and  book debts can be obtained of me or of the  late seoretiuryi Frederick A. Taylor, at the  said mill.  The purchase money must, be paid by two  equal instalments, on the 31st March mid the  .iilst July next, full possession will be tfiven  .upon payment of the Jlrst instalment of purchase money and security beiriL,- g-iven to  my satisfaction for payment of the balance.  Tenders should be ��eut to the Liuuidator  at Atlin, on oi- before the Dtli day of December, 1900.  The fiiiiuidator does not bind himself to  accept the lowest or liny tender.  r'UANK  MARRY MOUIilA*,  .Discovery. II. C   Strange We never 'thought 'of it beforcll  U��m��  Prsssas fliisi Jss .Mow .tfnsagtwff  OUR Printed Price List just-seems to fill a long ifelt need, as, when  our patrons ireceivc iton the.first of the month itliey know exactly  wliat-goods wilbcostitheui during themoiith, and it is .a .great assiKtauoe  .in making up an'Order. ^ .  We have a .large .Stock of Goods iiow-011 the way in  .and we will place them in the Store at .Lowest Possible  ���Prices, FOR CASH, .in Case Lots.  krou are always-sure-of .the  JJesl ,Quality-of-Goods at-lli-e  A. T. COMPANY'vSi'sTORlCS.  iGoods delivered   promptly on .the  Creeks and in   Towia.  If   you   are  not  already  a .customer .it  Avill'pay .you- to -give  us a .trial-order.  ���J&r*     t^T*     Xtf1     i&F*     g��r*    -jogr*    -iSr*  UMlTEUr iVi'i'IN,  ' 'B.�� C.     SATURDAY,    NOVEMBER    io?   igofir  Local  Events.  1'Ielchcr T. lUimshaw,. president  of the McKee'cieek companies,  left  Seattle Pridav.for Atliu.  f  -  Rev. K. Tuikingioii is. in charge  ' o'' '.!���<_��� Presbyterian cliurc.li atAVhile-  lior.se.  Dan Clacher and I'rank Wallace  cnmc in Wednesday with. 170. lbs. of  mail. There is very little snow on  the trail. They left again Thursday morning for Log Cabin;  Geo. Cassells, Hugh Counon R.  "McDonald, Murdoch Beetou and  Norman Fisher left-Tor the outside,  ���with the mail carriers,. Thursday.'  "Norman will stop at Log Cabin: '  Jack Perkinson, Tom White, Nat  Murphy and George Neill have departed on a moose hunt. They intend to corral all the big game in  the vicinity o( Fourth of July.  A burning flue" in the bank building caused a little excitement last  '"Thursday morning. Fire Chief  Rosselli, after examination, reported  ������all's well, 110 damage".'  S. O. Wheelock, one time a resi-.  dent -of this district, died at Wood  A KCTIC H ROTH KRMOOD."  , The A. li.. meeting-; held i4i-Discovery last Tuesday .was well  attended. Ro-bt. Webster-a-ud Waller .Sweet- were initialed- into the  mysteries of- the Brotherhood and  .safely guided:over the pass.- -Gold  Commission Fraser wafi-presenl-.and  in a very neat little speech complimented the,-Camp on tbe.-gpod results accruing fioiu the Brotherhood in-this district-.  An endeavor will.be made-by the  Brothers in Atlin to visit Discovery  at an early date. Camp . Discovery  is one of .the.strongest., in the Brotherhood, reaching, close . to the 150  mark.  In the "iron Store formerly  occupied by- Stables & Lumsdeti'.  rovisson&  ,"   New   novels- arriving  constantly  at C. R. Bourne's.  Certificates oi Impravemsnts.  Sunrise .and Sunset  Mineral Claims  Situate in the Atlin Mining Division, Cassiar  District.       Where  located : ���On   Indian  Creek, near fourth of July Creel*.  TAKK NOTlCJi that. I, Kihvartl S. Wilkinson,  as ii-;Giit for   Louise Leontino Graham,   'frees  .Miner's Certificate No. *.i]-,(jlit, and Alexander  McDonald,  Free  Miner's Certificate No. )>61,  j ODD, intend, 00 days  from the date hereof, to  My Goods are all Fresh and,,  of the best quality.    Prices -  moderate.  'The iron Store,  FFfst' Street*.  *"**^*W--N*-*V*A-*VVAAA-**VVW*^^  Ko.nrad Wawrkci-ca,  Manaokk.  elites of Improvements for 'liii,.purpose of  obtiiiuiiii; Grown Grants oT tho above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section :>7, must be commenced/before the  issuance of such Certificates of Improvement!*.  vl>*.ite<l this 22-nd day of October, 11)0(5.  lCnwAKD.S". Wilkinson, P.L.S.,  tj 1*27 . Au'cnt.  limber Licences.  burn, Ore., Oct.   is,'of  heuiorhage i !,1)1,l-v-to u,c *�����'���������:* Keconier forCertii  of the   lungs. .  Age 68-years..    IT6  leaves a widow son and daughter.  W. P. Grant and -Frank- Brackett  have been appointed . by Governor.  Mclnnes to represent, Atliu .on the  board of directors for the Alaska-  Yukon Imposition. Col. Conrad  represents -Conrad,  Steamer Blair Athol is ashore,- ,iu  a bay south of McKee creek, the  result of wind storms last week.  Up to the present time the wrecking  crew has not succeeding" in getting  lier off.  Mr. Robt. Grierson called yesterday. He. informed* us--he' had for ���>  the past two or three days been cutting grass on the ice. What must  be the ideas of our eastern farmers  when they read-of cutting grass on  the ice.  Frank and Mrs. Mobley, in company with Louis Gierke, returned  lepra, a three-week's* hjunt at the  head of the. lake. The.party was  very successful, bagging no less  than five moose. Mrs.-Mobley-had  the honor., of bringing down the  first. One of the heads is. a splendid specimen, mcasudug.alm.ost five  feet spread.  ��� The domestic bliss of two of the  residents of Spruce creek received a  severe jarring last week. The male  .member of the household, so-\'lis-reported, seized hold of his gun, with  the intention of perforating his.lov-  iijg.spouse, .who had .gently .aroused*  him from his peaceful slumbers with  a potato masher, lie succeeded in  baring a few holes in the roof and  walls of.thc cabin. The only falal-  itiy that occurred was the lamented  death of the faithful yellow dog  'Barney,' " who innocently stopped  one of the bullets iu its flight.  We state on good authority, that,  if* arrangements now pending be  completed, . one. and- probably two  steam shovels will be working on  O'Donnell river next summer. The  property*has been bonded by Mr. J.  8. Templin, . representing ,a Seattle  company. On his last visit he stated he would have machinery in the  camp early in June*  Atlin photos and souvenir postals  f.iuC M. J3.au rue Is..  Brewors . of tssger  Beer  awrf" Porters  SMALL AND LARGE ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.  rm-  HE  HOTEL  'OPEN, DAY AND NIGHT:.  W^���8-^*^�����**���^.*^��*i��>���^*��b^���W,! +&&SV  :����:��i��j?��*ft��*��> p-****-* ���  OT1C1*' is hereby<?iven that after thirty  days from date we intend to apply to  the Konouiable Chief Commissioner of  Lands anil Works for special licences to cm  and carry awny.timber from the following"  described lauds*, situated on the, Klahoena  River, Atlin District:  No. I. Commencing' at, a post marked- K. &.-  W's. N. \V. Cor. planted on east bank of Klaheena ltivpr, ��� thence south SO chains, thence  east SO chains, thence north SO chains, thence  west SO.ehnJi's to.pointof commencement.  R..S. WILKINSON. .  No. i. Commencing" at a post marked J.  l-"s. N. W. Cor., .east bank,. Klaheeun River,  thcucc south SO chains, thence east SO chains*,  thence north SO chains,thence west, adjoining  No. I. SO chains to.point of.commenccmcut.  .1". FOUNTAIN.  No. II. Commencing; at a post marked G. 13.  S's. N. W. .Cor., oast bank Klaheena Kiver,  thcucc south SO chains,-thence east SO chains,  t hence north SO chains, thence west .SO chains  adjoining* No. 2, to point of  commencement.  Gfja.jSINCI.AJU.  *' No. I.   Commencing' at a post marked  II.  M's. N.  W. Cor.,  cast  bank Klnhccun Jtiver,  thence south SO chains, thence east SO chains,  thence north SO chains, thence west adjoining:  No. It, SO chains to point of commencement.  II. ".lOLYNEAUX.  No. fi.- Commencing; at u  post  marked   J.  W's.  N.  IJ. Cor., .east  bank Klaheena River,  thence west SO chains, thence south SO chains,  I hence east SO chains or less, thence  north SO  chains, adjoining* No. II, and to point of com-  lVicnceinent. '  J.-WILLIAMS.  No. li. Commencing* at, a postmarked A.  . H's..N. IS. Cor., east, bank Klaheena Itiver,  thence west SO chains, thence soutli 80 chains,  thence east Sll.cluiius on less, thence north' 80  chains, adjoining No. I; and to -point of* commencement, A. MKAT'J'V.  No. 7. Commencing; at a post marked C.  S's; N. W. Cor., naHtibaiik.KlithecnaJUver,  (.hence Kriiil.li Si) chains,.! hence.east-SO chain!--,  thence north SO chains, thence west adjoining;  .\\i. -I, 8D chains to point.of commencement.  MKS. CLARA SINCLAIR...  No, S, Commencing; nt a post, marked K.  It's. N. Wi. Cor.,,, east baiilc.tflnlicenn River,  thence south HO chains* thence east SO chains,  t lieuer! north SO chains, thencewestadjoiiiiuK  No..7, SO chains to point of commencement.  E. KTDIJ.  No. 0. Commencing; at a postmarked II. H.  I'J'n. S. Iv. Cor., adjoining No. S, thence west SO  chains, thence north SO chains, thence east 80  chains,,,thence, south adjoining No. S, SO  chains to point of commencement.*  II. H. DAWSON.  , No. 10. . ComjiioncMigjit a post marked I".  R's. N. \V. Cor., east bank Klaheena River,  t hence south SO chains, thence east 80 chains,  thence north SO chains, thence west adjoining  Nn..S, SO chains to point of Commencement.  IJ. ROSS.  No. II. Commencing; ut a post marked J.  W's. S. IJ. Cor., ailjijiiling No. 10, thence west  ���10chains, thence north SO chains, thence east,  ���10 chains, Uicneu south adjoining No. 10, SO  chains to -point of, eomineneoinciil...  ,1. WOODS.  O. T). SINCLAIR,  Agent for all the above Applicants.  '*.lMiKWl)l!K$lxdul'-Wh. '-M:.*"'.   ���  .The* Bar* is. supplied'with   none--but  the   best brands ofYLiquors.  and Cigar's.-', First-class Billiard and Pool Tables.  %  : DjXON ���&   SC.HULZ,    Proprietors.-   .  Corneri Pearl and. First Streets,* Atlin, B. C:  FIRST   CLASS; RESTAURANT   IN   CONNECTION.  CHOICEST WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS CASE GOODS A SPECIALTY.  IRON' PIPING,. STEEL   AND   BAR IRON,.  ' DYNAMITE .AND GELIGNITE,.  GASOLINE,  e.  Storks? in- Atlin ��� and Discover v.  Canadian Pacific Railway Company..  ALASKA   ROUTE   SAILINGS.  ;   S.S- PRINCESS BEATRICE' SAILS;  ���Nov.'.14-and 2-7'. Dec. 14 and, 27/  SalliiiK from Skagway 8p.m.  Direct- to Vancouver and'Victoria..  Trnnsiiortttipr by rail or stcameivto Seattle. \v!tlioiit<c.\tra charge..  Wo jjive,(illicit,service. ,  No intermediate calls.  J?or rates ,or���iiifOj'matlon npi*ly to.  PL B. Dunn,  Airont. SIciiKwnyi  The Atlin Market Co':, Ltdl  FRESH   DRESSED   MEATS,, also  w Oi��yTKirjmr*acmmtjmm  POULTRY  OF  ALL-  KINDS,  Dressed to Order,  ���IN WU.Mjtmm ������>!!  I

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