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The Atlin Claim Oct 20, 1906

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 if  VOL.  15.  ATLIN,  B. C,   SATURDAY,    -OCTOBER   .20,   1906.  NO.  r,��o  TELEGRAPHIC  A Budget of Interesting News  From Many Quarters.  .  '.      ' . ,![m'i'ciAr, to mm or, aim.!    -  Ottawa, Oct. 1S.���-T.I1C conEcrencc  ���of the provincial premiers, >whach  Jiadbecnon .in .this, oity far some  ���days, came to a close on' Saturday  .evening .last after a general 'basis for  a subsidy 'increase.had been agreed  upon' and 'wTiic'li, "if 'accepted and  acted upon by .the .Dominion go*venri-  ;-''/��'      -1'      ���   . . .  .   . ,    . ..  .JLiient, will mean an addition of over  two   million, dollars   to  the annual  "federal expenditure.    The new sub-  ���sidy for lhe province of British Cal-,  ���".nubia* is  $145,025,   an.-increase .of  $6'".987.    It is'thought by many rin  ���official circles that Premier McBnide  will   refuse  the increased subsidies.'  '   "It has 'been given out- this   week  "that   Governor. General Earl Grey!  will give valuable   trophies for com-'  ���petitiutis   by musical and" theatrical  '.-2mate.urs_at_ Ottawa.      ,  Seattle,'Oct.. 1S.���In the heavyweight wrestling match in 'this oity  ���on Friday evening last-Frank Gotch,, I  ���of Iowa, champion catch-as-catch-canj  ���wrestler of America, failed to 'throw  Dr. Rdller iof this city within an  ���hour. The terms of the 'match were  that >Golch was to .throw- Roller  twice within an hour.       .'  'Chicago,    Oct.  i'8.;���Miss   Eliza-  ' foelb Magie, aged 38, and stenographer of this-city, has offered .herself  for sale to the highest Bidder. '  Vancouver, B. C, Oct. 18.���The  appeal against the finding of the  .commissioners iu the Chehalis .case  lias been disallowed.  Hundreds of starving Hindoos are  'begging on the streets of this city  and '.hundreds more are -arriving -on  ���every -steamer from the Orient. The  uiayoT has notified the Canadian  Pacific Railway Co. that the oity  ' -will allow no more Hindoos to leave  ���the company's detention sheds.  Durham, ICug., Oct. 16.���An explosion caused by fire-damp in the  "Wingate colliery is said to have  killed 27'X mine employees. Over,  200 men are still entombed but it is  believed that .they will be rescued by  the relief workers.  Durham, ICug., Oct. .18.���The  death list as a result of the explosion  at the Wingate colliery has been reduced to 25. Most of those who at  .first were thought to liave.been killed were only entombed, and it is  ,-.now given out by the mining company that all of those who were entombed have been rescued.  Vancouver, B.C., Oct. 18.���The  contract to build a 50 mile section of  the .Gieat Northern Railway from  New Westminster to Blaine, Wash.;  has been awarded to a local contracting firm.  Victoria, B.C., Oct. 18.��� The  Canadian Pacific RailwayCompany's  fast coast steamer Princess Victoria  ran 011 Black Rock, about half a  mile from Oak Bay, at 7.30 p.m. on  Tuesday while 011 her wav to this,-  port from,.Vancouver. .Some ol the,  passengers .were taken off in row  boats aud 'landodl ail Oak Bay and  the lemaindei were, taken off by the  steamer Rilhct.'" The Victoria-, was  successfully re-floated' on- -Wednes-  day.and the extent of her injuiies  are thought to .be slight.. A bad fog  is said to have been the cause of the,  " 1  mishap. j  Toronto; Oct.-18.���The Bank  ofj  Montreal lias taken over the'Ontario  Kank ��� and wil-1 assume ail,of its lia  bilities. .,.--.--���,....,.-    ,  Greenwood,- B. :C,'Oct. 18.���Jas.  Dale- shot and killed;two iuen and;  seriously wounded another 1 man in  a drunken row at Carmo a "couple  ���of nights ago. .' Dale afterwards barricaded himself in his cabin and at  last., reports was keeping an armed,  posse at.bay., but it-was leertatn that]  he would eventually.be taken .dead,  or alive. All of themen .implicated;  in the fracas were either miners, or  prospectors..      '"_  New York, -Oct. 15.���Mrs. Jeffer-l  son Davis, whose husband was pre-,  ���sident" <of the southern confederacy  at t'he time of the American civil,  war,,is seriously ill "with .pneumonia1  and'it'"is expected .that she'.will not  recover.  .New "Stork, Oct. :8.���Mrs. Jeffef-,  son Davis died at the Majestic hotel  in this oity at ioo'olock.011 Tuesday1  night. While t'he death was ex-,  pected, it has caused a feeling of  sadness throughout the nation both  north and south. Mrs. Davis was  especially loved in the south because  of her devotion to the "-lost.cause"  and.her husband. She was regarded as a- member'Ot the Richmond  government during all the dark  days of the Civil .war and she was  one of the most courageous, 'loyal  and hopeful of those who made the  official life of the  southern  capital.  Naples,-Oct. :8.���Several villages  in the vicinity 'have t'his week been  badly .flooded with an .overflow of  mud from Mount Vesuvius, and as  a iesult two persons have been killed  aud 26 seriously injured.  GENJiKAL  NEWS.  The W'hitehorse Star of the 12th  inst. said*.1 li. E. Winstanley, the  only survivor among seven victims  of the explosion and fire which  wrecked the steamer Columbian on  Sept. 25th,������. is still at the general  hospital at .this' place under the skillful treatment of J. P.-Cade aud the  careful nursing of the hospital corps.  At 11.30 today an artery in Win-  stanley's neck burst, and this may  tend to complicate; iiis chances for  recovery. The coroner's jury, called  to investigate the cause of the Columbian disaster, and which adjourned from the 2nd instant until yesterday, pending a change in the condition of the surviving victims, met  yesterday but again adjourned until  this afternoon, when it was believed  Mr. Winstanley, tlie only survivor  of the seven men injured at the time  the accident occurred, would be able  to,give his evidence.  Injunctions to Retrain.  ..  ,  A Sequel to N ten t-time Re-Staking-,'  When Stakes Were Planted on;  .Everything Except, Perhaps,,  the Moonlight.''  Injunctions .ware served this week1  on Mr. J. M. 'Rufiner and the two  companies 'Of which he is manager;  restraining them from entering in or  on the-"Daylight" .placer' claim,;  staked at night-time, by Mr. W. W._  Grime, acting for .a .certain W. J._  Taylor, IK. C., of Victoria. The1  Daylight was an attempted re-location of the Starlight, which was in  litigation last year with the Buckeye,' the history of which is well  known,iii the camp. But, instead  of re-staking* the 'Starlight, those  employed are said to have staked a  portion of the Starlight, a portion of  the -. Buckeye .and portions -of the  "D" and "Ufistenr"* 'leases, and in  doing so they [constructed another  new "geometsical ���iig.'i-i-e .of .the 17  dimension. , The funny part of the  whole business is" that the ground'  staked .as ithe Daylight -had been  worked out arid the gold recovered  therefrom previous to -the said nocturnal visit, aird-now'the Supreme  Court -enters and-grants .an '.injunction agf.1*"'st working'lhe ground.'  The old_^ tbv.erb that "the early bird  catches the worm'' is exemplified in  tlie above particulars.  /lining: News.  Board .of Trade Meeting.  A special meeting of the Atlin'  District Board of Trade was held in  the court room 011 tlie evening of  Thursday, week, when the following  members were present* James T.  Stables, in the chair, and Messrs.  Kggert, Fraser, "Bourne, Dowling,'  Nevile, Hathorn, McDonald, Grime,  Doelker and Fisher.  *  Mr. Stables, -who -had been presi-'  dent of the board'for over two years','  tendered his resignation, which was  accepted, and it was decided that'  the vice-president, Capt. Hathorn,  should occupy the chair until the  annual meeting next spring, and  until which time only quarterly'  meetings will be held on the 2nd  Thursdays iu January and April respectively.  On motion moved and carried, a  vote of thanks was tendered the re-'  tiring -president and the secretary  was instructed to write Mr. Stables  and convey the regrets':of .the board  at his resignation as a member of  the organization and at his intended  departure from the camp.  Mr. Stables replied feelingly and  expressed . his regrets that his intended move made il necessary for  him to sever his -connection with  the board. '  A Spokane despatch of the 1.7th  says': Reno Hutchison, secretary  ofthe Y. M. C. A., was shot and  killed 3'esterday by a highwayman.  He staggered into the lawn surrounding the residence of Postmaster  Hartson, where he expired. The  murderer escaped.  The P. C. P. Co. Ltd. 1vilJ.shortl.3r  make their biggest.clean-up of the  season audit is .expected to amoinri:  lo well up the scale of seven figures.  lid. H-elgreu and partners have  closed down-theiriayou'the ground  of the -N. M. Ltd., Spruce creek,  after a rather short, but very satisfactory run.  The N. C.*G. M. Co. made a partial clean-up-of their sluice boxes on  Wednesday and it is slated that the  returns were -equal to the expectations of the management  Messrs. H. .B. Warren and A. B.  Taylor have this week, been to the  south end of the lake inspecting the  Gold Bottom ground which Mr.  Warren recently bonded to aCali-  foniian-syndicate for local people.-.  Word has this week been received  that, the application of the Pine  Creek Power Co. Ltd. to have their  powers (as granted under their present charter) enlarged has met with  the approval of the'-executive council at Victoria. **>  ���O. Nelson, F'.'Walliins and AV. J.  Boudreau, who, throughout tjr'e season 'employed five men on a lay out  the .Juliet group on Spruce creek,  which ground is owned by Mr. Bon-  "dreau, closed down this week after  a successful season's operations.  'It is the intention of the "North  Columbia Gold Mining Co. and the  Pine .Creek Power Co. Ltd., J. M.  Ruffuer, manager, to operate their  Pine creek 'hydraulic plants until  the 15tli of November this year  provided -that the" frost does nat  compel them to shut down before  that date.  Messrs. I-I. Molynea'ux and A.  Bcatly, Boulder creek, closed down  operations the early part of the week  and report having had-most satisfactory returns for their seasons' work.  They left on Friday's boat for the  outside, Mr. Molyneaux going to  Victoria for a few months, while  Mr. Beatty will pay a visit to his oltl  home at Acton, Out. Both will return in the .early spring for"next  year's mining operations, from which  they expect even better returns than  those obtained this year.  We are informed that the Atlin.  Consolidated Mining Co., of wlwse  operations T. D. Harris is superintendent, will shutdown their shovel  on Tar Flats for the season on the  25th inst. and will then make their  final clean-up and proceed to 'house  their large plant and equipment for  the winter. The company will have  their crew at work again early next  spring and will resume operations  just as soon as conditions will permit. . Although it took most of this  season to install .and erect the plant,  and it was the r5tJi of August before  the first gravel was washed, the returns have been very satisfactory  and.prove beyond question that the  steam shovel and electric clump cat-  system is the best method as yet  adopted for working the particular  kind of ground which this company  have acquired, and of which they  have sufficient to keep their presettS  plant and a large number of iruin  employed Say several ...''jea.saiif'. ATLIN,   B. C,    SATURDAY,   OCTOBER   20, .1906  mm  The Atlin Claim.  tHE ATLIN CLXlM is i-ublishcd tnent MTfVooAY  MOHNINO.      MAIICO    TKCK    TO    ��KX    ����<!"'  world ran oo  cinn   m�� ���������-����:   ���������''  "n  ^��n.    AOVfRTimiNa batcb : m,o����h��H*��m <��oh  tt4%tnTlOH;   BCADIKQ NOTJCE*.   ��* Si*��� �� Li'":-  '    SHJiSlAI-   HATCS    ON    AI��l"LIOATlC��K. .  ��� ���*��   JOB PRINTINO :  kVL-.UEABS. FW��*Tt��I. ViaiTttiO   C����OS,  UniK-HrtOt, HOOMBIIK,       ETC.,  ETC.  '        DROERI   PROMPTLY   CXCCUTCO.  PHICCS   MODERATE.  The Atlin Claim PuB-fjiSHiNa Co., Ltd.  W.   PolTjAUD.   Gkant.    Editok-Manaokk.  the addition of soine six members,  and with the assistance of whom' it  is expected to have a necessary aud  much better representation of the  citweus of all parts of the camp.  We expect to publish the personnel  of the new board next week.  .    TWO KINDS OF LABOR.  In commenting an the various remarks from sowe of its conterapor-.  aries throughout this great Dominion concerning the rival claims of  Labor that writes itself in capitals  and is looking out for a soft livelihood at someone else's expense, and  the" other kind of labor which is  needed to open up, this grand province of ours, the B. C Mining Ex��  change says: ,   '  MOur position is. what it has always   been.     For   the   man   who  , works, whether with. pick or   pen,  we have an admiration which,increases with his growing scarcity all  over Canadaj for the man who talks  about work and never  works: who  bellows  about  his  rights and neglects his. duties*; who raves   at  the  tyranny of capital,   but is. always  eager to trample, on everyone weaker   than   himself*; for this'kind of  animal we have no use at,-'all,  and  ��� have, no.sort of.b^tetiqnjiT telling  hina so.    We are in favor of having  British   Columbia  opened-  up   by.  white labor;- but,  if white labor is  too lazy or too. scarce���and,-, it, appears  to be both at present���then  the country has got to be opened up  by any other colored, kind of labor  that has sand enough to get in ant\  dig,   whether   its  comple-t^on   be  brown,   black,' yeUow,. salmon-pink  or pea-green.    And by white fcibo**  we   mean Eugfeh-^peakwg. white  labor.    There is no blacke*. shame  on Canada's record than the policy  which has populated sections. oJ our  ���jountry,.  as   big audi biggs* than  ���t-aany an Qlidi-Woiilid kiugdiwu,. with  Ijhe    disease-stricken    sers^fc&otic-  hordes of southern  Europe,- whUe  thousands of good men, English and  Scotch, Welsh and Irish.,,were starving in idleness in the mother-laud.  The nation that could swallow without blinking Clifford Sifton's naked  Doukhobers and, filthy, murderous  Galicians,. has. forfeited all right to  grate   about a pretended desije to  keep the Canadian race- puse   and  unspotted from the-defiling contami-  yation  of the less favorable peoples  ��f this sinful world."'  HOSPITAL BOARD..  The board, of trustees, of St. Andrew's hospital; held a special Meeting on Friday evening of List week,  when Mr. J. T. SbabL.es, who. had  been its chaitiman for some four or  five years- past, resigned as: a member of the board. We understand  *ahat Mr. Stables- was, asked to continue to act until such time as- he-  1-eaves the camp,, whew- his. successor  will be appointed.  Steps axe being taken, to-,increase  to&number of ttee.QH.lhs. boatd.by  Glancing over the amount of  road work, trails, bridges, etc., carried out by. the British Columbia  authorities during the season now  closing, one is struck by the satisfactory showing made. The Department of Lands and Works has  a far from easy time of it in satisfying the incessant demands-which go  iu each year from every section of  our rapidly-developing province; but  the particulars to hand indicate the  strenuous efforts which have this  season been made to do justice as  tar as possible to all the requirements. '  '  "T\TTOTICK Is hereby given that I, M. R.  -L-N Jani'ieson, intend to ��� apply to the  Chief Commissioner Q| Lands and Works,  after 60 days from date, for permission ta  purohnse the FollowliiK described traet of  lauds Commet'oiiifr at a post on the northern eiid of the divide between Spruce and  Otter Creeks, theuoo 40 chains south, thenoe  40 chains, east, thonce 40chains north, thene*  4'l chains. Wf��t to point of commencement,  containing l��> acres more or less.  Dated 1st October, 1S��G.  jl M.R.JAMIESON.  Useful and Ornamental Goods  Why send out when you can get ooons as chhav hkhk?  Atlin, Nugget and Grape Rings. and ���� hinds of Jewelry n,u���n  faotureil on the premises. r,-_^.���>M.  Fine Now Stock of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry ����<1 Diamond*  Watehes from $U�� up. Asrents for Columbia Gramophones.  Silverware, Cut Glass, Hand Painted China, Souvenir Spoona  JULES EGOERT & SON, A��m* a*d mscotoy,  ���   ..��� .     Watchmakers and Manufacturing Jewelrs.  Safety Oapoalt vaulta.  -   Kii50'*^���-��-,  *��  They  are   Waiting   for  Youl  IN   Bargains  CLOTHING*   Hat* end Dry Goods,  Garnets and House Furnishings..  FULL  LINE  ALSO  OF    BOOTS   and   SHOES,  GOLD   SEAL    HIP    GUM  BOOTS.  H. E�� Brown & Co��m  AtUn and  Discovery, B. C.  ������  Successors to J. H. Richardson.  >+4  THE   GOLD    HOUSE,  DISCOVERY.   B.  C.  **     .  C. H. NISSEN,     -.'   -    -    Proprietor.  'Restaurant in Connection Under  -��� New and Cnpnhle Management.  fc  "lVTOTIClS Is hereby (fiveii that  -L-N     Dunham, intend to apply ta t  I,  John  __  theChief  Commissioner of Lands and Works.after 60  days from date for iiermission to purchase  the following des.oriu.ecl tract of land: Com-  inenciutr at a Host on the summit of the  divide Uotweou Suruoe and Otter Creeks,  thenqe 150 chains east, thence 40 chains north,  thence GP chains west, thence.40 chains south  to point of cojmmeiio��H\ent�� containing 210  acres more oy loss.  Dated 1st October. 1900  dl-  JOl^OUNHAM.  "T^rrOTICE Is hereby eriven that I, J. SI.  -i-N Huflrner, intond to apply to the Chief  CowmissVonev ot IaiuH and Works, after 60  day* from tVxte,, far permission to purchase  the f oUowina cleso-ribed tract of land: Com-  meuoine at a post on tho northern end of tho  divide between Spruce and Otter Creeks,  theuee 40 chains.east.thonce 4(1 chains north.  t��enoe 4*) chains, west,- thence 40 chains south  to Ipoiot oi commencement, containiuB ISO  ftoves. uMnre or less.  Wated 1st October-. 1900.  ai J. M. RUFFNKR.  THE WHITE PASS& YUKON ROUTE.  TKr,������  U��e   rrom ^l^^S^^ "'? Si"����'  Fin.lv appolntad trains' daily, except Sunday, bet-Waen Ska9uay. Carlboa  Ind  Whitehorse.   Carry Passengers, B��go��9e,M��.H��nd Express,  ���na  ""'j^g.   SCHEOULE   OF   FIRST  CLASS  TRAINS.  No. ll-North Bound. |  No.-J.-South Hound.  ...     9.SO11.111. Lv.      SKAGUAY     Ar. 4.S0p.m.  2.10111,    Lv.      CARIBOU      l.v. 11.50 tt.m..  4.S0 plm. Ar. WHITE HORSIi Lv. 9.30 n.m.  TIME   SCHEDULE   LAKE   STEAMBOATS:  U*�� CARIBOU 5 P.��. TMo*'da>5.      Arrive ATUN |��-|-^-  ,eave ATLIN J p/jj '1^^   Arrive CARIBOU 7 a. ^^In^s.  ISO pounds of bassaee will be checked free with each full fare ticket and 15 pound  with ��gj��"*��1!|jgf; ,lt depots in'time to have BaStraEe i..SI)ected and checked.  Time Schedules are subject to chansre without notice.  ��W~   Baggage   Bonded  Through.  For information relative to Passenser, FreiKht. Express and, Telegraph  Rate*  Vancouver, B. C, and Agent, Atlin. Skaguay, Alaska.  Skaguay, Alaska.  *.         b         ��� ..  CsrttRcates of Improvements.  CH�� E-Rteoaten, At Last, and Whit*  Ba">y   Mineral   Claims.  Sitil��tein. ��he- Atliu Miuins ��ivVsiou>Cassiar  Bsstif*.'** Wherolooatods-One-ciuarter  oj * mUe North��Wcs,t of Atlin.  ���npAKK Notice that I,. W. Gass; Free M*��et��*  -*- ecstyicalie No.ii6a.9I9v awlas.niseiitfo*'  CvO^Bwcb.me.-li*iVO& Miners* Certificate. No.  uSU-^-TSv intendusis-ty days Irtwa the date hereof, to, njw>*y t&tho Miiiinu Itecurder for Cer-  tillcuktes oi Irat��-oveu��t<nts��for the purpose  of ��J**uiu*imr Crown Grants of the above  ("Wins.       ���  And ffu��Hil'fl*takoiiotioetlu\taotion.under  S0ct��o-i 3-t. musli Ub coiuuaeuced before the  iissvuMioe' oi swofc. Certiltoatcs. of iiapiropice-  wonts.  Doted this iMith <iay of September 190ft.  ���29 WM. GASS.  Timber Licences.  ATUNTO LODGE  A. F. &. A. M.  No. 42, G.R.B.C,  Keeular oommuuioor-  tlons held on   th* firs*  Thursday of each m��i��t  In the A. O. U. W. HaB.  ��� Third Street.  Tisitinc brethren cordially Invited.  Fine Cree Hotel  ��.JSCOVEI^ B. C.  A Strsctly  First-CIass  Hotel.  EC  SAlWDS,   Pro����teto*f.  Choicest WiliestLiquois and Cigajs  The Dining-Kooui, under the management of Mrs. T. Hinchcliffe,  furnishes the best meal in town.  ���VfOTlCE is hereby Ri'veiithat after thirty  -i-N days trom date we intend to aptdy to  the Honourable Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for special licences to cut  and w��rry away timber from the following  described lands, Jtuated oii the Klaheeim  River, AtUn Distriot:  No. 1.' CommenohiB at a iiost marked E. S.'  W's. N.' W. Cor. planted on east bank of Kla-  heeua River, thence south 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  west SO chains to point of commencement.  JS.S. WILKINSON.  No, 2. ConimeuciiiK at a post marked J.  F's. N.W.Cor^ east bank Klaheeaa River,  theuce south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,  thence worth 80 ohains.theneewest adjoining  Ncv. l 80 cl-.aius to point of commencement.  w^ * a. FOUNTAIN.  No. 8. Commenolnpr ot a post marked G. 11.  S's. N. W. Cor., oast bank Kiaheena River,  theiic'e south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,  theiice worth 80 chains, thence west 80 chains  adiolnlB��No.a.topoin* of commencement.  Wijpui*^-. G.D.SINCLAIR.  No.*. Corotoeaeinir at a post marked H.  M's. N. W. Cor^ .east bank Kiaheena River,  theuoesouth 80chains.thence east80chains,  theuee north 80 chniens-thonco west nd*olnlnir  N.v * 80 chains to point ol commencement.  "      * H. MOLYNEAUX.  N��i��^ Commenclnc at a post marked J.  Wiu N E Cor^ oast hank Kiaheena River,  thence west SO chains, thence south 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains or less, thenee north 80  chains, adfrtataic Ku3,au4t��P��''^com*  moncement. -���.-.   ^ WILLIAMS,.  ���'No'ft.' Commencinc-ot a post marked A.  B's is E> t!or., east batik Klaiieena River,  thenee* west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,  thence eait 80 chains or less, thence north 80  chains,adjoin!..* No. 4. and to point_ of ����-  wencement. . A. BhATTV.  No. 1. Coiiinieiicinu nt a post auvrked C.  S's N W Cor., ous* *��u��k Kiaheena River,  thence* south 80 chains, thence east 801 chains,  thence north 80 chaAiis, thence west adjotnlne  m��� i 80 chains, lin point of commencement.  No.i.socnau       MKS^ CL&RA SiNCLAIR.  No. ��. Ow��wi����ir n* tt �����*���* lnnrkcd E*  R's. N. W. Cor., ensti l��uk���KTmlieewa Rivor,  No.9. Commenciii(rata i>ost marked H. li.  D's. S. E. Cor., mljoiiiiiiu No. 8, thence west 80  chains, theuce north 80 chains, thence east 80.  ohains, thence south ndjoiniiiK No. 8. 8��  ehains to point of commencement.  H. B. DAWSON.  No. 10. Commencing nt a post marked D.  R's. N. W. Cor., east bauk Klnhecna River,  theuco south 80 chniiis, thence east 80 chains,  thence north 80 chainsjthence westadjoinine-  No. 8,80 chains to point of commencement.  D. ROSS.  No. 11. Commencing: at a post marked J.  W's. S. E.Cor., adjoining No. 10, theuce west  40 chains.thonce north 80 chaius, thence east  40 chains, thenco south.adjoiiiitig No. 10.80  chains to point of commencement.  J. WOODS.  G. D. SINCLAIR,  Agent for all the above Applicants.  September 23rd, 1906. olS-5  0tf��)gl&lWl*4&ll&f>tii#&&ffl>frAfr4,i��&fc  Notice to Creditors and Others.  in the  Matter ���'of the   "Connpanlea  Winding-up Act."  ri~lHE Creditors of the Northern Power  J- and Lumber Company Limited, of  Atlin, B.C., are hereby notified that^in tho  1st day of October, 1900, tlie Company passed  un Extraordinary Resolution to the effect  that the Company lie forthwith wound-up  under the provisions of tho above Act-and,  at on adjournment of the said uiuctliic;, I,  the underslened, was appointed Liquidator  of the said Company.  Notice is hereby K'ven that nil Creditors of  the said Company, nnd all others having any  legal claims' nRaiiist tho said Compuuy are  hereby notiBed to send by post prepaid, or  otherwise deliver, to me the tiudersiirned  Liquidator, at the address triven liolo'w, on,  oi- before, Tuesday, tho' 20th day of November, 1300. their full names, addresses and  descriptions, and full pnrticulairs of their  claims, ucoounts or interests and the naturo  of tho securities, if any, held by them. Immediately after the said 20th day of November. 1906, the assets of the said Company will  >>e realised and distributed nmoiiRSt the  parties entitled thereto, ha-vinp regard only  to the claims, or interests, of which the  Liquidator naatl then have notice, nnd all  others will lie excluded 'from tho said dls  Se'noV-oHth M rfialnVtli^e easT80chain��;' trlb����o.��:  theifcc north 80 chains,theuce wcstadjolnin*      ��-��-* *>  No. 7, 80 ttljj^^.touolutolcomiiioi.cemeiit  fiL **,*.">1U.  Dated tlie 10th October, 1900.  FRANK H. MOBLEY,      '  OjU-A Discovery, A.tllu DUtrlctt U. C. Hi.  ATLIN;   B. C,   SATURDAY,    OCTOBER   20,   1906  The Business of Prospecting.  It is a pitiable truth that very few  men ever get rich prospecting. The  great majority of the noble followers  of the trail do little better than win a  grubstake; not a few of them die in  poverty. Yet prospecting, despite  its poor promise of reward, keeps an  army of men" at work. And upon  this army depends the success of the  mining industry. It is this army of  patient, dauntless men that stimulates, that keeps moving the mining  business of the world. The greatest  battles ever fought arc those iu  which this army of meii engage; yet  they are fighting them unknown to  the.world.    It is an army composed  ' of soldiers of honest toil, but of martyrs and pioneer's, marching through  the unsettled, west, fighting mountains and. making straight the way  for others to follow, unlocking the  treasure vaults of Nature to increase  the riches of the world. ������  While 011J3- 1 in 10 of the ledges  located become producers, it is the  prospector that finds that one. A  .region is never more thoroughly explored than when tramped over by  an army of prospectors.. This army  is composed of men who will not  turn back. There are no crags too  steep for them to climb,- no mountain range .too rugged to be scaled.-  Prospecting has, - in' late years,  been robbed of much ot the romance  that characterized lhe gold-hunting  ; art iii pioneer ' times. It has been  reduced to a more conservative business. . The prospector of today resembles the prospector of 50 years  ago only in that he is every hour expecting'to'stumble across a fortune,  ��� a veritable'glory-hole filled to the  brim with pure gold.  Though'' few' men get rich prospecting, there is no denying the fact  that this is a good business for the  man who follows it on business principle. The "mineral west," so'called, which-is really all of that territory, west of the New England states.  and whose eastern border line is each  year drawing nearer the Atlantic,  affords a splendid field for the real  prospector. The districts that were  tramped and scratched over half a  century ago still afford great opportunities.  Tracing,a ledge by "colors" is an  easy, matter. When the prospector  finds a favorable spot he halts and  strikes camp beside a stream.- Then  he chooses a course, and following  it, pans the dirt and gravel, washing  each pan carefully down and scanning the residue for colors of gold.  When he strikes good colors he pans  again, and if the colors grow brighter with each pan he smiles more  happily/for then he knows he is on  a trace, to follow which will lead  him to a treasure.  As a usual thing this simple meth-  ed of tracing leads only to placer  diggings, though the locating of  colors, when combined with float  and a general investigation of the  country rock and formation, is one  way of locating a ledge. This question of "country rock," "contact,"  "mother lode." "ribbon quartz,"  "sugar quartz," "diorite," "porphyry," and all the other terms aud  expressions known iu mining aud  prospecting parlance, will soon become as familiar to the follower of  the trail, even though he be a tenderfoot,  as is the first.pf the multi  plication tables. The close observer,  the earnest and'energetic follower of  the trail, will soon learn to read  from the open book of Nature, as  readily and easily as  from a printed  Page- ;  When a ledge is struck the prospector's first task is to ascertain its  value. An open cut is made upon  it to a depth of 6 or 8 feet, at which  depth the two walls of the vein are  likely to be well defined, unless the  country is badly broken up 011 the  surface. The miner picks off a quantity, of fine particles of rock from  across the face of the ledge and mortaring them down to a powder, pans  the dust or pulp. The amount of  colors left in the residue indicates  the amount of free gold carried in  the quartz. The ore may be rich,  however, aud still show no value in  colors, the metal being hidden in rebellious sulphides. To ascertain the:  ore values in cases of this kind, and'  where there is no assay office within,  a radius of many miles, the prospector becomes at once his own assayer.'  He pulverizes the quartz to a dust,  and adds to it one-third as much gun  powder ; as there is pulverized- ore.;  The whole is then mixed with water  and made into a think pulp or paste.  The mass is shaped into the form of  a cone- and laid - on a flat stone to  dry. When dry the point of the  cone is fired with a match, aud the  mass sputters and burns away until  naught is left but a small black and  charred ��� metallic button. A little  scraping with his jack knife, aud a  little polishing on his coat sleeve,  will prove the identity of the metal  in the button.���D. H. Stovall in  the'Miumg'.World. r.  .  . May���Jack makes me tired. Ada  ���It's , your own fault, dear. You  should stop running after him.  1f$  UCttSS!  "gMHMjw-vTO^TTtr-Bmiiiiiu imi>ihh*  WE  MEAN   OUR  Monthly Price List  and   our  CASH PRICES!  Synopsis of Canadian Hoaiettead  Regulations.  A NY available Dominion Lands within  jt%~ the Railway Kelt in British Columbia,  may he homesteaded by any person who is  the sole head of a family, or'any male over 18  years of age. to the extent of one-quarter  section of 160 acres more or less'.  Entry must he made personally at the local  laud office for the district iu which the land  is situate.'  The homesteader is required to perform  the conditions connected therewith under  one of tho-f olio wine plans:  (1) At least six months' residence upon aud  cultivation of the land in each year for three  years.  ������ (I) If the father (or mother, if the father' is  deceased) of the homesteader resides upon a  farm in the vicinity of the land entered for,  the requirements as to residence may be  satisfied by suoh- person residing with the  father or mother.  (3) If the settler hus his permanent residence upon farming: land owned by him in  tho vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to residence may he satisfied by  residence upon the said lund.  Six months' notice iu writing- should be  l��i veu to theCommisslouer of Dominion Lauds  at Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coul lauds may he purchased at (10 per u��re  for soft coal ami ".���juror anthracite. Not more  than 320 ucres can be acquired by one individual or company. Royalty at the rate of  ten cents per ton of 2,000 pounds shall be collected on the irross output.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of tho Interior.  N.11.���Unauthorised publication of this advertisement will not bo paid for. jy21-tim  ft'-*'*-ff'W*tf-'*-->(fcfr*^^  Hampton   &,   Ourla, Proprietors.  Discovery.  OPEN- DAY AND NIGHT.  FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT  ' ���" - -   ' IN"  CONNECTION.  .   Headquarters for Dixon's stone..'  -Strange We never thought of it before!  Our OCT. Price List is Now Ready!  OUR Printed Price List just seems to fill a long felt need,'as, when  our patrons receive it on the first of the month they know exactly  what goods will cost them during the month, and it is a great assistance  in making up an order.  We have a large . Stock of Goods now, on the way in  and we will place them in the > Store at Lowest Possible  Prices, FOR .CASH, in Case Lots.  .  '    You are always sure of the  Best. Quality of Goods at the  ...    ..."   " A. T. COMPANY'S STORES.  Goods delivered  promptly on the Creeks and  in Town.  If   you  are  not  already  a  customer  it  will  pay you. to  give  us a trial order..  a__9**     tav*     V^'    a*^*     V^     V^     m**  CO.  LIMITED.  The Atlin Market Co., Ltd.  FRESH   DRESSED   MEATS,   also  POULTRY OF ALL KINDS, Dressed to Order.  C.   DOELKER    Manager.  W^A^*-/*^^*��>r'*^r^W>^V>^rV>iirVO^^rWWW^**��<''irVWWW��r%*j��i��  Executed Cheaply,   Promptly and Satisfactorily.  ... THE CLAIM OFFICE.  v^r^AArVVl��A^AA<v^^vwvvvvvvvv^os  #V'<AftAi'>*^rV^'VVW*y>-rV^<'W>-1ry**^^  The  Canadian  Bank of   Commerce.  ��� '     CAPITAL    PAID    UP   $10,000,000.  Reserve, $4,500,000.  Branches of the Bank at Seattle,  '.-��������� San Francisco,  Portland,  Skagway, ete.  Exchange sold on all Pointed  Gou> Dust Purchased���Assay Office in Connection.  J. A. SMITH, Manager.  ...   �� ATLIN,    B.   C , SATURDAY,    OCTOBER1 20.' 1906.  Local Events.  Allin photos and souvenir postals  at C. R. Hourne's.  A shipment of Fancy Stationery  just received at E. L. 'Pill-nan's.  _ McDonald's   Grocery    makes a  specialty of frcsli eggs and butler.  W. J. Bou'dreau, Spruce creek,  left this week to spend the winter  on the coast, and will return tocamp  in-April next.'"  Mr. L. Gierke and Mr. and Mrs.  F. H. Mobley left on Tuesday for  the north ' end of Atlin lake on a  three weeks' moose hunt. .  F. \V. Dowling paid Conrad City  and Carcross a short business visit  on Friday and Saturday last and  returned home.Sunday morning.  Mrs. L."'"Schulz,   who   for   some  Some Indian hunters arrived S11117  day morning last with the hindquarters of four moose which they  had killed just north of Butler's road  house, Taku Inlet.  Mr. H. H. Philips, chief clerk to  Gen. Mgr." JieVdoT"aliTd'=::jyiirchasiiig  agent of the W. P. & Y. R,, occom-  panicd by Mrs. Philips, visited Atlin  yesterday and drove to the creeks.  The parly who woke up the other  day and found that he had been  sleeping in a coffin should beware  lest on the next occasion he discovers his "wooden overcoat" to be  a'crackling.  Messrs. F. L. Morris, aud W. 1*1.  Lanagan, who are connected with  the staff of the Guggenheim companies in the north, were in the  camp for a few days and left for the  j-jni,  Change of  Location!  After the. 1st of October ���*'  I will be pleased to meet all my customers  at  my new premises in  THE   IRON   STORE.  . .   (Hitherto occupied by Stables & Luinsdcn.)  *   N. C. WHEELING.  ���eys?  weeks  past has been paying a visit j south on Tuesday's boat,  to'  Mrs. G. E. Spragge,  of Whitehorse, returned home per the Scotia  on Friday.  Mrs. J. Doyle, Spruce creek,   left  Tuesday for the outside, and will be  joined   by her  husband at Juneau.  Tluy will spend the  winter visiting  const cities and points in Alberta.  D. McKenzie'and Tom Mitchell,  who had went to Dawson some time  ago to work on a large flume which  ' is being constructed by the Guggen-  .heini company, returned to camp on  Sunday's  boat,   as   work had been  shut down.  Mr. Geo. Gould, of Spruce creek,  started yesterday on a business and  pleasure trip to Minneapolis and  other.points iu tlie middle-west. He  will return to camp as soon as the  winter trail gets good; about the  end of January.  Mr. Fred Dougherty, who was  recently appointed lineman for the  winter .months at' the centre cabin  north on the Dominion telegraph  system, left for that point on Wednesday to take up his duties. He  was accompanied by Henry Gagne,  of the local office, who went north  to repair a break in the line.  Last Trip.���The steamer Scotia  will leave Atlin at 10 o'clock oirthe  morning of Wednesday, Oct. 31st,  on the last outward bound trip of  the season. Mr., Lipscombe states  that freight for shipment will.not be  accepted after 4 p.m. on Oct. 30th,  and he also advises intending passengers to procure tickets and check  their baggage on that date.  Mr. Geo. Adam, who has been in  the employ of the McKce Amalgamated Hydraulic Co. as foreman  of their works ever since they started  operations, and who left for the  coast a few weeks ago to get married, returned to camp on yesterday's boat accompanied by Mrs.;  Adams, and has since then been receiving the congratulations of his  many friends. We understand that  Mr. and Mrs. Adams will take up  their residence on McKee creek..  New Arrivals.  Arrangements are being made to  open the local rink for curling and  skating just as soon as the temperature becomes favorable. . It is expected that Mr. R. D. Fetherstoii-  hangh will have' charge of the rink  for the winter.' '  Mr'. J. H. Thompson, of Sitka,  Alaska, and who has been a resident of that place for over 8 years,  arrived in Atlin on Friday and will  this winter conduct the barbering  business of Mr. Fred Shields, who  intends leaving shortly on a visit  to his home in England.  During the week W. J. Smith,  owner of the steamer Glengarry,  took his boat to Mike's Cove, where  he has laid her up for the winter.  Mr. Smith, who, with his family  will leave for Vancouver at'the end  of the month, will return to Atlin  before the opening of navigation  next spring.  Mr. E. M. Woods has this' week  moved into, the residence formerly  occupied by Mr. A. B. Taylor on  Pearl street. Since acquiring this  property, Mr. Woods has greatly  improved the same by the addition  of a summer kitchen, a verandah  on the west side of the house and  the enclosing of the two lots by -.an  elaborate picket and board fence.  All that remains to be done is the  painting. ��� *'  New novels arriving constantly  at C. R. Bourne's.  Read the A. T. Co.'s advertisement on page 3.    It's right.  Why use inferior gasoline . when  you can get 76 and 86 per cent, at  Regan's.    Atlin and Discovery.  northern  nm4 Company, Cul.  ATLIN, B. C.  Brewers  of Lager Beer and Porter.  ���   SMALL AND LARGE ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.  The KOOTENA Y HOTEL  a**-**-***** 9#&P***&^P***.*i**��>*m **>��*; *��5��bS;f*i��t#^'" 9&*9#*'  OPEN DAY 'AND NIGHT.  THE. .DINING-ROOM   IS CONDUCTED  ON, STRICTLY FIRST-  ��� CLASS "PRINCIPLES. '  THE ROYAL  TEL,  DIXON   &   SCHULZ,   Proprietors.  Corner Pearl and First Streets, Atlin, B. C.  FIRST   CLASS   RESTAURANT   IN  CONNECTION.  CHOICEST WINES, UQIJORS AND CIGARS CASE GOODS A SPECIALTY.  Heated  By   its'  and   Lighted  Own     Plant  \c  Fine  Sample    Rooms  For Commercial  Men  NOTICE.  All members of tin; Arctic Brotherhood  are l'C'iiioktr'd to iittoml a Special Meeting of  tho Hrotliei'liood on Tuesday next, tlio 2'lrtl  ol'October. .Social mill musical.  W. II. VICKEKS,  1 ."   Arctic Recorder.  : Oct. 14���F. W. Dowling, W. I-I.  Lanagan, I<\ L. Morris, D. McKen-  zie, T. Mitchell, A. Duncan, and  four Taku Indians. Oct. 19���Mr.  and Mrs. H. H. Philips, Mr. Geo.  Adams and wife, D. W. Clark, J.  rallniire, T. M. Watson, J. Johnson, Mrs. Maginess, R. H. McKee,  Mrs. L. Schul-*, J. H.''Thompson,  It. P. MuirUead. i  ���J-wrKS. W..1. Smith, (going out lust bofit(  -LV-L desires to disposo of hor house und  furniture by priviito bargain. Tliaro arc  several good couches and spring beds, & <������, an  excellent sowing machine (Singer), range,  carpets, cliinu, iloor cloth and clothes wringer. A collection of oilcographs and other  articles, Ac.   House for sale or rent.       ol'i-2  WHITE PASS HOTEL  K  P.   D.  "A  McMILLAN,   Manager.  Largest and Best Appointed Hotel in Yukon.  WHITEHORSE, Y. T.  Choice    Bar   Stock  Rates MODERATE  J.  T.   REGAN.  ATLIN  AND  DISCOVRRY.  I Keep ii full stock of Shelf and Heavy  Hardware ut all times.  Canadian Pacific Railway Company.  ALASKA   ROUTE   SAILINGS.  S. S. Princess   May,  October 6th, 16th and 26th.  &, &, Princess   Beatrice,  October   9th  and 20th.  Sailing from Skagway 8p.m.  Direct tp Vancouver and Victoria,  Transporting by rail or steamer to Seattle without oxtra oliarcw.  H. B. Dunn,  Wo givo c-iiielc sorvice.    No intermediate calls.  ICov rates or Information apply to  Agent. Slcurgw-ny.  OK.  BARBER SHOP-  F'KST STREET,      -       ATLIN.  F. SHIKLDS,  Prop.  HOT   BATHS 50 cts.  Tlio bath rooms aro equally ns good as foitnil I  in cities.   Private  lltitruiHiO for I.udioH.  <Ua��I/lNE.  I-YNAMITB.  OBIjICINIXE.  JfOe      ����*�����������������  The Reliable Shoemaker,  ���     -     -     DlSCOVKRY,  Rubber Boots a Specialty  W. MUSGRAVE, B. Sc.  Assayer and  \&& Chemist  Conrad  City,   Y.  T.  The  15. C.  HOT BATHS  Can be Had at  Royal  Laundry   On tlio Waterfront.  Men's Suits Cleaned and Repaired.  All Work Guaranteed.  Goods Culled for and Delivered.  Cash on Delivory.  Mrs. AV.  Fenn,   .Proprietress.

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