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Dawson Weekly News : the man behind the pick, October 3, 1902.

Author:Dawson NewsPublished:1902Type:Yukon Newspapers (Special Editions)MARC Record:PAC MARC RecordDownload PDF:DWN-Oct-3-1902.pdf (65347 KB)
Frc-- Vol. IV. DAWSON WEEKLY NEWS .. , . -DAWSON, YUKON TERRITORY, FRTDAY, OCTOBER 3,1902. ~ . . 10 . The Man Behind the rick 'l'here has been all kinds of gush about the man who is behind And t he man behind the cannon has been toasted, wined and dined Tbere's the man behind tbe musket and the man behind the fence; , And the man behind his Whiskers, and the man behind his rents; And the man behind the plow beam, and the man behind the hoe; And the man 'beh~nd the ballot, and the man behind the dough; And the man behmd ,the .counter, and the man behind the hill; the man behind the pestel, and ·the man behind the pill; . the man behind the jimmy, and the man behind the 'bars ; And the Johnny that goes swOOping on the stage behind the stars; And the man . behind the kisser,and the man behind the fist; And the girl 'behind the man behind the gun is on the list; And the man behind the bottle-and when they were short of men, There was some small rhymster warbled. of the man behind the pen. But they missed one bonest fellow, and I'm raising of a kick; For they don't make any mention of the man behind the pick. Up the rugged mountain side a thousand feet he takes , bls way, Or, as far into the darkness, from the cheering light of day; He is s'hut out from the sunlight, 1n the gUmmer of the lamps; He is cut off from the sweet air, in the sickly fumes and damps; He must toil in cramped posItions, he mus, t take his Ilfe in hand, For he works in Jeadly peril that ,but few can understand. But he does it all in silence and he seldom makes a kick, Which is why I sing the praises of the man behind the , pick. He unlocks the 'bolted portals of the mountain, to the stores Hid In nature's vast exchequer In her treasure house of ores. He applies the key dynamiC and the gates are backward rolled An~ the ancient 'locks are riven to their secret heart of gold; , Thmgs of x mfort and of beauty and of usefulness are mined this brave and quiet worlrer-he's a friend of human kind though t rampled down and underpaid, toils on without ~ ki lift my hat in honor to the man behind the pick. ~Burt A. Judd, HesperuB, Colo., in Uenver Op~ra-t i I19 orL A dom.s Hil l. ~-IIII NO. 10. DAWSON WEEKLY NEWS. FRIDIA.,Y. OCTOBER 3, 1902 . ...-..---.-.-.-..-.-. . -. . -.-.----.-..-..-.-.-. . -.-.-.-. . -.-.... -. . -.-.-.-.-.-.. -.-.-.-.-.-... ..-.-.•. - ............. -----.-.-.-.-..-..-..-.-..-.-.-. . - . . -.-....... - .. - . . - ....... - .. -.-.. .. -., .-.•. _ .•. - .. -.-.-. . - ..... ..-.-..-. t f I MINING METHODS OF THE' KLONDIKE I • ! 1.....-.. _ ....... --. ... _ .. _ ....... -.. -.-..-.-.. _.-... - .. _ ... _ . .. _ ... _ . .. - .. - .. -.. .. -.-.. _ ... _._ .. -e._._._._ . .-..-.. ....... _ .. _ . . _ ....... ' _ .................. - ............. -. . -.. -.. -. . -.. -..... -..-. . - .. -.. _ ... _ ... -.. - .. _ ... _ ... -........ _ .................. _ .. _ ....... _ ............. _ ....... :. T HE Klondike. by the rapid adoption of mod· ern heavy mining equipmtmt, is making strides into a new field ' of placer operation that - promises soon to become one of the marv-els of the North, and to keep the coun,trybefore the eyes of the 'world a6 a big aurifer­ ous gold producer for decades. Within the last few months more big . working on ground which is of ·too low cubic yards of earth, at an average cost grade to olle'rate· by ordinary methods. of fourteen cents a cubic yard. It is The ground was found to contain a said dirt running only an eighth of a great width., of auriferous gravels of cent to ·the pan will 'pay weH with this low grad'e, anJ the dredge was evolvad dredge. The dirt is sluiced in a sluice to 'bring the property within paying box running athwart the pl'ant. Special rea,cb. The ground was . covered with devices separate the boulders from the muck two to fiHeen feet deep. The gravel before the sluice box is reached. mUck was stripped last year, , aud this I The steam shovel us- ed on Frank spring 'the gravel quicl ly tbawed. IT'he Phiscatol"s cl aim. No. 2 EldorflJdo, has sl:fovel going steadily is th'at eno ugh dll't cannot be thawed W keep- It In operation. Fifty tw-el ve-foot points are used each night 'and steam ed by the two 'boilers. The accompanying picture shows th e steam shove'l in the act of conveying a shovelful of dirt to the huge dump box wh ic h can · be seen on the right of the shovel. The dump box is four feet wide and . 12 inches S !: lOvel.. er runs the dredge. The Jredge is The Lewes River dredge, on 42 'be- handled by a fireman and a winch­ low Bonanza, is of the continuous man. The dredge floats in a pool of bucket type, and has a gross capaei,ty water. By m eans of five working of 100 cubic yards an 'hour, which is lines it is poss'sible to make the delivered in an alm.ost continuous 'dred/?e . readily take any - position. stream in a perforated revolving Ground, can be handled from sixty screen. The screen is set on a grade feel below t he water level to twenty so th e heavy material !;radually trav- .feet above. In California such dredges els thro\lgh it and is discharged over- handle the dirt 'at as low as three :~++++++ +.~!f4 ++ ~ f +++~++++++lt+~~++:.++M ... ~+t{++: .... ~+++X++:++.lt++.:~+++++f .. It+*~.+++-++.: 'fi.l++t.++++++f .. ·fftltt{ .. I .. lt+·:~(·..:.++:··: .... :··l+ .. !+.:+t{·~·+:··:· .. : .. :··:-:-:":.·:"':·"lH-:":":++:·+:··:·"}+:.-.r++:~{ •• :'"l.4 ++++.!++~lt-++fI"J.++++++":.++X":++":"!+.y:.".+ + ++ tJ4.) + t) + (I *' +++! +i+ , # f~ '~ - ... -- .---.... ~--.,.. - - i. +t . - y--' ~;'" • ..t .. +... - 1 I ; :, ... .... j + .$. " , + t : t f :~ + + .+ + + t t ; * ~ + f + I t. + 4 i : +1 6 i l \~ ~A :- ,~ + , ., :: .. : \.i·~ .. t ~ t ~ " + I ~~ i t i . '!. y * I I i t ROCKING ON KING SOLOMON HILL (Adams & Larkin. Photo.) STEA· M SHOVEL ON ELDORADO CREEK • ... +++++ .. :+++ .. tt+++.~ .. lt+: •• !+f: "'''1+'':'''':'++:·''X.i'lt:+: t apparatus for placer work has 'been in- t troduced in the Yukon than in aH the i prev'lous history of the country. and :.. nearly all the ·heavy .d'evicj:ls in opera· -1- tion in the {)()untry are within a radius :: of fifty miles of Dawson. .-i M·ammoth · steam land 'and river + dredges, steam · shovels, hydraulic ap· :t ]l- aratus and diamond dril1s are among :: the newest and most ex. pensive class of * equipment introouced-Into the camp. t &reat Indeed is the contrast ibetween l: the primitive methoos, of sluiclng •. still t employed in some 'parts of the camp + by smaH opera~ors , and that of the (+ ~h()Iesale- ord " ,(o f , worr~ rlli~ r?-y -10 i(dirt by the -big ruachines _ Some ot th :J: dredges in the camp wHI do th e work :t of 100 men, and do it at far less ex- 'i' pe, nse thus m'aldng it possi ble to worl, -:' low ~rllide dirt ","hieh could not 'be :!: touched at a profit two or three year's :t q~ • Most notable among the big plauts iu :t operation in the Klondike today are: (+ The Lewes River Mining and Dredging (+ company's big Risdon dredge, on 42 ; below on Bonanza; tbe d-reJgB of Do- :i: herty, SWes & Dohe rty. ou Dominion; f, the steam shovel on No. 2 Eldorado, 1 1 ' owned by Phi- scator ; the Ogilvie river dredge, on t he Stewart river, near the mouth of Lake creek ; the lJig diamond + drill owned by tb'e N. A. T. & T. Co., t. the . big dredge 01' the Dominion Gold + 'Miniog company ; the hydrauli c plant ... of t he Yankee hill people; and. the + giant pumlping ,plant of the eompany l . '*' ++++~~+'*''*'+++~rt~~'*'+'*'+-1o )~ +! ... • :t + .... ·1. :t :i: + ~: i I i I i. * : * i + :t ~: -:- STEAM DOMINION CREEK. (L'al'ss & Ducloss, Photo.) cents a cubic yard. The Lewes River company's dredge was j)laced on 42 , be­ ·low· Bonanza a year ago. It operated day and night during part of last sea­ son a,pd all this season, and ·has han­ dled a worJ.d of dirt. The OW'Ilers do not tell the 'success of the plant, 'but it is enough In the eye of th'e public that it continues, operation1 s. The Dominion Gold Mining com­ pany's dredge has not 'been instaHed, 'but the owners say it will ,be taken out over the snow this winter. and that it is the intention of the ooDllpany to The Ogllvie dredge, on Stewart rlv- .. ,r.. . js. th.~ l:St. 1 t !,. t,. ,~NU ' *1Yas. : towed tbere rom Wh.iteho:rse a few r daY'S ago, anJ Drobably has just about now goiiten under 'way for the first time. 'I'I1e machinery is mounted on a barge 85 feet long and 25 feet wMe and five· feet deep. It is what is berm­ ed a prospecting dredge, and has not' the capacity of the two other larger dredges referred' to. but will handle. a b ig amount of dirt daHy. 'Dwo men + 'aJ'E) required to hand'le the p1ant. '*' ~, + i ~ .~ I{. .: .. .. :. I­ I­ .:- .. : ... - .. Smallpox Germs. The 'health officer of Oshkosh. Wis., has arrive d at the conclusion that the smallpox which they had in the. Cen· tral and -South'ern part of · Wisconsin was not due td actua:l contact with infected' , persons, but came in on germ­ laden lumber from fue woods of Northern' Wispon~in and 'Mii- chlgan. where they have the dis'ease in th'e i" ++++++++-~'H··1 -:' :"':-1 -1 -~rt++""1-i ~~~"': I + I i i i ! i QUA·RTZ MINE, WELLS GROUP, L.EPINE CREEK. SLUICING ON HUNKER CREEK. ! ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++·H++++++·! ·t+ot·+++++++++++++++-l, ,r. -t' ,*,,*,,r.·t,++++++++++++++++++,* '*''*''*''*' t .. ' ...... + ••• * ....... +++*+++ .. ~~ .... ..ot·-: ........ ·:-:·++++++-t"':":·+H":-}'H.+++-:·+.+-:·ot·++~,t * .. '*' '*' '*' '*' '*' r. * '*' which is to operate hydraulics on Treasure hill on Last · Chance under di­ rection of Ceci! Cole; and others o- f all sizes and capacities in various parts of the camp. Small hydraulic plants might be enumerated in several more , instances; - and there are several huge pumping plants which, if space · permit­ ted in a short sketch of this 'kind, could 'be referred to with interes't. The dredge on lower Dominion is dredge handl'Bs the dirt with ,big shov· els on the end of huge cranes. A gen­ eral idea of the plant is given in an ac· companylng illustration. T: wo men operate the dredge, including the run· ning of the -twenty-hors'e power boiler. The 'boiler burns one cord of wood in twenty-four hours. The dredge moves over the -dry ground on, s'kids', and two s-kidsmen· · areemployed. In t wo shirts of t en hours each the shovel moves 800 proven a success. DUTing the time it has been in operation it has 'excavated a cut of pay dirt nearly 300 feet long and 60 feet wide. Two boilers have heen use d to thaw ground enough to l{eep the shovel working for a limited number of hours. The shovel handles neat ly three-fourths of a yard at the dip and in a ten hOUl'S' Tun has aver­ aged a foot an hour, with a 60-fOO't face. T'he I!;eneral dra.wback in keepi.ng the hIgh, having a double ftuIllJe, whIch wil\ carry four sluiceheads of water to the dump box. The tailings h'ave been handled by -two teams of horses, and also by a scraper which is puJJ ed through the tailings 'hy a cahle to the engine. On the left of the shovel stands Mr. Phi-seat oI' and party. A portion of the upper end of Grand Forks can be seen jn the picture, loo'k­ ing down stream, behind ·the steam board at the s'vern of the dredge. A perforated water pipe extends into the screen, the water at the rate of 3.000 gallons a minute thoroughly washing the gravel and finding its way with the gold and fine material through the ·perforations of the screen Into a distributillg box. Then it goes on to the gold saving tables. The water is supplied by a centrifugal · pump and an engine of less than forty horse · pow- camps. What we had In Montreal. when it didn't walk -in and deposit Use,]f on a chair in our city '!raB. came in the most errati- c way from nobody - seems to have discover- ed where. Did we get it in lumlbe, r. too?-IMonireal Star. American gold sea~ rubbers $3 at Hamburg-er & Wej,ssberg's slaUghter gale. Second avenue. * l 1 .j J "'----- .l DAWSON WEEKLY NEWS. Vol. IV. DAWSON, YUKON TERRITORY, FhUuAY, OCTOBEllt 3,1902. NO. 10. LABORER KILLED stQP'ped at the Labbe hQtel. nick TInney, wbQ is wQrking fQr Chute & Wills on Gold Run, was a friend of the dead man, and will be able, ·it is thQught, to. give the PQlicG infQrmatiQn regarding his relatives. NEW POSTAL CARD OUT. FO, URTH BODY RECOVERED TRUSTS EVERYWHERE. Ho wto Control Them Agitates Ameri­ ca and England. Bourke Cockran's speech in Lewis­ ton Friday night consisted largely in charging the organization of trusts against the American pro.tective sys­ tem. President Roosevelt in one of his recent speeches in Maine aptly remarked that in 1893 nebedy cem­ plained ef trusts because there was ne business at all. Everybolty was MISSING MAN FOUND Portrait of McKinley Supplants Pie· tu re of J efferson. Hit by Heavy Log Woodyard • In Washington, D. C. , Aug. Z9.-Dur­ ing the past few weeks there has been put in circulation a new pcstal card with tbe portrait cf President McKinley to. supplant the familiar figure ef Themas J efferscn. So small a number ef postal cards is used in comparisen with the vast quantities of mail matter generally that tbe re­ cipients of the new cards are still astQnished at the sight ef them, and pass them around' in their cffices or send them to. friends in Europe as . in treuble, workingmen and well'.p.n News Locates Another Lost Y ukoner •••••••••••• +.+.~+ ••••••••••••••••••• + " . • CIRCLE CITY, 'Sept. 23, via Eagle, Oct. 2.- The body ef tbe '. -} man Gtbsen or Gilbert, named in the Feurnier confessien has been • -} discovered three miles a:bQve here en a sand bar. The' head was -t- LIFE CRUSHED OUT were in enfoIced idleness, credit was broken dewn, free traders had t heir tariff and the devil was to., pay . New netwithstanding there are scme trusts that are misemploying their pewer, labor is emplcyed better than at any time in American histery, and at better wagcs-the cest of liv­ ing even being 20 per cent. less than in 1880. It happens also that the worst cf all the trusts is the anthra­ cite ceal i,rust, which 'is a trust in an article that is en the frce lis;t. GONE TO VALDEZ Wiliam McNamara Meets Sudden curiesities. Death Whi le Working M Pile of The new card. differs from tbe old Timber in Klondike City-Gives One Groan and Passes Away. in almest every way-design, device, celcr, size, and texture. The 0.14 buft' celer has given way to. a very light shade of gray. In place of a single vignette-Jefiersen supported by a laurel wreath inclesing his name­ there are nQW two.. A t the left is the national eagle, with the wordS, "United States of America," dis­ posed above and belew it. At the right a prefile pertrait she'lrs the -} partly shQt Qff, , ancl a rQpe tied around the waist to weights. The -:- -} pockets had been rifled. • + • ............ ·············t··········· The above telegram was sent to. the News by United States Cemmissioner ~laypoQI at Circle 'City. The fact that the body had a repe attached to it re­ calls the incident of the finding of BeaudQin's bedy, which had a rQpe at­ tached to. the wrists and ankles. Victor Fournier in his statement COon­ cerning the triple murder Qf the Frenchman en the island near Stew art river also. tQld of t he 'killing of ·anether man , about fQrty miles frem Ci.rcle. 'fhis mail was called Hi! Qr GiI bert. He was a French Canadian. Fournier sal. that be was shot by La Belle and the bQdy was then threwn into the water, with stones tied to. it. They met the ycung man ·at Eagle and he went dewn the river with them in a If trusts were caused by the pres­ ent tariff, they are also., caused by any tariff, since the tariff for revenue canee. , Feurnier stated that he knew . . . . all the time that the man was to. be c~IY of Great Bntam 1 S as .preduc- murdered. They camped en the shQre ,t1ve cf trusts as eur prQtect1ve tar­ and. after breakfast, accerding to. ift'. But the fact is trusts cr big F'Qll"nier, La Belle shet the man when cerperaticns are the result Qf the na­ he was unarmed. tural tendency of industry to place William McNa~a.ra, a , laber'er, was instantly killed this mcrning ,at the woodyard on the north side of Potter's stere, ill KlQndike City. He was en­ gaged in belping to pile ' lOgs in the yard when one knocked him cff his feet and then hit him en the back be­ tween the shoulders. He fell heavily to. the greund. His fellew workmen rushed up to his assistance, but he gave one grcan and died. The acci­ dent occurred shortly after 9 o'clock. Captain WroughtQn held a coroner's nquest this afternoen. DA WSON HAS SHIPPED OVER TEN CUSTOMS SHOW DA WSON IS IN A MILLIONS IN GOLO GOOD FINANCIAL CONDITION McNamara and his fellow workmen were hauling IQgs up a skidway with M ORE t.han ten .and a quarter merous in September. Export cert1- horse pewer. He was standing on top millien dollars in gQld has ficates issued in September numbered Qf the pile when a log brQke and, been shipped f,rom Dawsen 280. Free certificates, that is, these swinging aJI"Ound, swept him off bis feet to. the outSide ·world since for the taking ef American gold frQm to the greund belew. The distance the opening of navigation last May. t.he IQwer Yukon threugh tbe British was eleven feet. Hardly had he Sh ipments will ·continue two or three territery to. the outside wQrld free, struck the greund when the end of the weeks more, and it WQuld net be sur- .during 'September num~ered 143. GQld log came dQwn Qn tQP of him, smash- prising, if Dawsen's aggregate fQr tbe shipped by free certificate dUll'ing the ing into bis back between the sboul- season of naviga.tion were to reach the month aggregates 8,832 ounces, worth deI'S with , a dull shock James Elliett magnificent total Qf more tha:n $11,- $J 30,000. Tbe mest Qf it was from and Qther wcrkmen bastened to the 000,000. Yulwn territory's tQtal will T"orlymile, KQyukuk and Rampart, scene, but the injured man never emiJrace additiQnal shipments ef per- ,,·Ht . a major PQrtion to. be crediter l to. spoke. As they came up he gave a haps $1 00,000 to a quarter milliQn more Rampart. W HEN the open seasQn cles­ es there will be nething in the gQvernment cus­ tems hQuse in Dawson to. be SQld fer duties nor anything held because the 'ccnsignees have been un­ able to. take the geeds out an ,i pay the duti es. This is one of the surest indications ef a healthy 'cQndition in the camp that can be fQund. Collector E. S. Busby says that when all geods en· tered a t a port are taken Qut Qf the' warehouses anj the duties paid prQmptly, it is a slIre sign tha.t the cQnsignees have the means to. handle the goeds witbout embarrassment and that there is a healthy demand in the cemmunity. Mr. Busby has been in the Canadian custQms service thJro'llgh­ eut the Dominion for twenty years, and says there is no. mQre reliable in­ dicatOlr of the true conditions in a community than the custQms. FrQm the fact Dawson has allOowed ne tliing to accumulate in her wa.rehouses n e feels much pleased Qver' the happy CQn­ ditiQns it undeniably implies. groan and passed away. The pcllce sent frem Fertymile and the Big Sal- The factKIQndike's aggregate fQr the were notified 'at Qnce and hurried to mQn distJ ir-ts, anj not recerrlen here SeaRQn is helding up se well is consid· =================i================= One More Added t() the Long List of Reunion of Friends and Hearts Ef­ fected Through the Reaching Influ­ ence , of Yuk()n 's Leading Newspaper. F. W. Salchow WU"Qte frQm North­ east, Erie , cQunty P.ennsylvani· a, to. the News asking for the wbereabouts ef his brQther, Herman . Salcbew, frem whom he had not heard for a year or mere. An item to the effect the miss· ing brotber's whereabouts were anx­ iously desired was Inserted in the News, and almost immediately a reply to as come locating the man. A telepbene mess'age frem the creeks by a fcrmer acquaintance 'Of the missing man says that Herman Sal­ chQW was on Ne. 26 Eldomde, · and left c:nly two weeks , ago fcr VaJodez, Alaska, and at tbe time was in gQod health. This is enly ene ill numereus in­ stances in which the 'News bas been instrumental in lo.cating · missing firiends, and r elatives through the mcd­ est nQtices inserted in its uews ccl­ l:mns. The anxiulls ,and aching hearts which have obtained glad tidings cf wandering, forgetful and negligent sons, fathers, brot. hers and etber near I'elati'ves thr,ough the medium of the New s in this one Qf the many far­ rearll:ng missiens of tbe press, are le­ giQn and tile Ifeunion s tllat thus have been occasioned between hearts in the tbe yard, where McN!l.mara's body was until lh e; Hnal returns ef the year are ereel quite gratifying, especially in th~ lying en the river beach as he had sent in tu the head effice. .. f3.ce ef. the far;t mucp. mere lo~ grad~ O.WS"f( n .PERS a e~rne rema nRWel'~ T eriitlV'ea r-Tml seIHtmrnp ;'-'';llrpltretf~llG1a gtmm:a "ls-tmt'i::g wut'lretr·"tban ",vor; c- ' ,~ V ,""..A , , large plants [cr econemy, and large ' Klonnil(e and distant hemelands no c9J:pora-ti-ons, ,.orga.nized Qn the rigllt doubt WQuld fDrm . Go]umns ef strange .' '.. . ' stories full ef human interest. to Oreene's undertaking establisb- up well as cQI11pared to those Qf th e ~f)re, and that gold nQW w,nl buy mere ON FILE EAST ment, where tbe -inquest was held. ether summ er months. The June lD the camp tban in prevIOus ye.1rs. baSIS , are the sCle~t1fi? necessity of It is Qnly a few wool,s since the cheap and well d1stnbuted wealth. News, through one ef these little ne­ Trusts were fQrmed u~der the Cleve- tices of "man missing," was instru­ land tarift', despite the business par- mental in IQcating the whereabouts in alysis, and the Democratic congress the ·Klendik e of , a leng absent and un­ did nothing to cure the evils of beard·ef friend of tbe proprie tQr of one trusts but talk-and that is all . De: of the greatest cf LQnJoil's greatpa­ Mc;Namara was about 3t; years olJ shipments were the liwaviest Q f any The output last year, as closely as and unmarried . H e eame into the menth, because ef the washing in that could be ascertained, was $17,000,000 Dailies o~ the Yukon Metrop! lIs Kept Klendike tbfee years ago. and had a month Qf the big winter dumps, rep- to. $18,000,000. Exact figures were not goed reputation. BefQre his arrival resenting mQnths of werk in the cold Qbtainable then, but under the present here he was a citizen of the state ef seas'On. .July also. h'as se me ehtfc export system, inflicting seizure fQr Minnesota. The past two er three I seasen. · July also. has SQme 'Of the nen-repcrting, there is little ,doubt of d, ays he had ~een s~epping with El1!ott winte l' guld among its .shipments. Aug- tile aecuracy of the figures new Qb­ ~t the latter 3 cabm. , Befere that he ust and September shipments may be tained. . ,said to represent summer work alone, The statement of the export of gQld at Broadway Office for Con- venience of Klondiker s. E . F. Botsfcrd, who. will leave in a few days fer New YQrk fer the 'win­ ter, has a scheme which makes his head office there largely' a headquar­ ters in the winter for the Klendikers mQcr atic leaders are capable ef de­ ing. That large corporations should mUl­ tiply in goed times is natural, fer there is semething fer them to. de. The debate ' ever tru sts is as lively tcday in Great Britain as it is in this country. The English lahor un. ion congress on Friday deneunced English trusts (except their own trusts) and made a lct ef talk such as Bourke Cockran ma;de in Lewiston Friday night. pe1's, and l'eceived in testimenial t.hereof a most grateful letter of thanks and appreciatiQn from Qne in the fratemity of newsopaperdom. and the fact they each have mQre than frem Dawson to. the Qutside as prepar­ The writer stated that the mQth er ef the missin· g man had 'been ghiddened by receipt cf a kind letter from her lQng absent and negligent boy. TEETHI two million dellars to their credit is ed to date by Terrltcrial CQmptroller considered a most faverable .comment- J. T . LithgQW is as fellows : ! Of the Best Quality. ary 'On the summer operations of the camp. The experts in Septemberccntained 22-K. Oold Crowns and Brld~e Work $.0.00 mQre gold in small polres, 'being taken Teeth Filled, Silver .. , ,. 2 .00 out by individual miners, than those of E".rJT Piece 0' Work Guarant •• d. .. Cement .... . ...... . '.50 any ot.ber menth. Men who have wQrk- II Extracted ..... . .. ..... . . . . .. .. 1.00 ed through the season a.nd taking the Painless Pllling and Extracting. Dawson Dental Parlors. Moved to Portland Building, Cor. Second Ave. and King St. • You Need Rich Blood As the winter ap'proaches one feels tile need of a 'goed supply of r!ch bJood to withstand the rigors (jj' the climate. No.thing so impoverishes the blooj 'a8 a severe cold, ()specially if the cold be protracted. ~ibbs caT­ rips 'a line of cOiUpgh and c'Old cures at reduc'ed prices. T'l"Y "Crilbbs' Cold Cure." last opportunity to go. out with several hundred dQlIars in dust have been nu· left side ef Mr. McKinley's face. Be­ lew it is printed "1843-McKinley- 1901. " AbQve appear the words, "Postage one cent." Another marked change is in the­ device. Where the eld card had the selid black frame inclosing the white letters ef the werds "United States Qf America," abeve this "Pestal card one cent," belcw the message , "This side is for the address only, '" there . ncw appears a large empty space, then in very large letters "Postal Card," above which stands "The space abcve is reserved for pestmark," underneath are the words CRIBBS, THE DRUGGIST "The space belew is fer address en­ ly, " all three tegether fQrming a scrt ef link between the two. vig­ ::' ••••••• U_~~ nettes. King St., Next PostofHce. : : ~ THElADUE CO : NEW INSTRUMENT .. = ARE RAIN.ING I S FOR POLICE BAND ~ Double Bell Euphonium Costing $150 ~ NEW GOODS ~ Ordered and Expected t() Arrive : ... About Christmas. i I: ~ COFFEES ~ - i : A new $150 double bell euphonium .. TEAS ~ will be added to the police band, ; : which already censists ef sixtec!1 ; AND ~ pieces. Censtable Geerge Winter, : Fine Groceries: leader of the hand and orchestra, has : : sent for the new instrument and ex- iiii ~ pects its arrival about Christmas. ii Let us figure on your ~ The band is making st eady prc- ii outfit :: ii ~ gress and will be in fine ferm by ~ __ ~ next spnng. The men are practising • ~ daily and take a keen interest in t he : THF L 'DU F CO : wcrk. Consta.ble Winter has been : L 11 L • : leader c f t he' Qrchestra for scme time : : but cnly recently tQek charge cf t he m' .............................. band. He succeeds Cerporal Cobb. Month Ollnces. May ... .. . ... 1,326.06 June .. .. . . ; 236;673.44 Jul'Y ...... .. 154,208.38 August .... . 145,032.88 September .. 146,454.68 TQtal ..... 683,695.44 OV. ERSTEPS $ Value. 19,890.75 3,550,324.5 5 2,313,1'30.70 2,175,493.64 2,196,778.10 $10,255,617.74 HIS BALANCE Prisoner Gives Explanation of Charge of Being Drunk and Dis- visiting Getham. The practice 01 Mr. Betsford is to. keep all the Dawscn newspapers on file in his cffice, No. 71 Broadway. These files are the only enes ef Daw­ son papers known to be kept com­ plete on the Atlantic ccast, and Klondikers there cften find them quite a convenience. The papers are I forwarded to Mr . Bots!erd from I friends _ jn Dawsen. Mr. Botsfcrd says that by the keeping ef these files he has many Yukeners attracted to. his office, and he always is glad to see them. NEW MAN SELECTED. Thc lahor trust believes in ne trust but their ewn and the capitalistic trust builders , like the coal trust, believe in no labQr trusts-all of which is sham and unscientific. The British anti-trust labor trust in a free trade ceuntry declare fer muni­ cipal ewnership as the remedy fQr t rusts and Bourke Cockran declares for fr ee tradc as t he remedy [or orderly, in Court. I -- _ Tammany Hall Chooses Murphy to trusts. "I just everstepped my balance," I I"ead. And se yQU have it! The big cor- said W. D. MQore to. Mr. Justice I New Yor l,. Sept. 22-Charles F .Mur- poratiens, well managed. as mcst o[ P hy was today electe 1 I de f T them are, are essential to prosperity Macaulay in the pclice ceurt this' ( ea I' ~ a~- . . I t· f th h many hall. He succeeds a tnumveJ- -without them we ceuld neL have our mcrlllng, lD exp ana Ion 0 e c arge rate, ef which he was ene, in whom tue present prQsperity . When Samscn ef .drunk . and disorderly brought I affairs ef the Qrganization were tem- abuses his pewer and tries to. pull agamst him by the pelice. porarily placed after the reSignation the temple down on himself, we must "Don't ceme back again, Mr. of Lewis Nixon. __________ prevent his performances er get out Meore," said his lordship, as he im- Abeut 1.,500 girl cherQot-makers at frem under before thc crash , so. that posed a fine of $2 and costs. Moore, Richmond, Va., have gQne Qut en it lllay hurt himself chiefly.-Lewis- it seems, was intoxicated, en Seccnd strike, the cemplaint ·being that too ton (Me.) Jeurnal. Avenue last night and quarreIing large a proportion of the cherQQts are with a man. A censtable warned him thrQwn out as bad and not paid fQr. to. go. heme, but instead Meore fol­ lowed the constable and was ar~est­ ed. ----------------- SUPPLIES FOR THE DETACHMENTS Police Outposts Stocking Up for the Reported Hold-Up. ._--_ .. _-- CUNARD LINE IS SUBSIDIZED Receives $750,000 Annually for Twenty Years-Two Fast Boats to Be Built. I_ONDON, Oct.. 1.- The direct.ors Qf th e Cunard Steamship CQmpany sent a letter t.Q the sharehol ders tQnight set­ ting ferth the te.rms of the proposed subsidy. It will include the payment ry the gQvernment of $750,000 annual­ ly, the company to. build two. large fast steamers fQr the AtJ.antic trade. The agreement will remain in force twenty Yf'ars after the cempletien Qf the sec­ cnd steam er, the 'company to. remain a British CQrperation and an undertaking to be given not to unduLy raise the freight rates. The gQvernment will lend money for the completing ef two Cunard steamers, chargin g interest at th e rate Qf 2%, pe.r cent. per nnum. The loan will be in anilUal payments, C'xtending Qver twenty years. ----1 '--------·- - GOING BACK TO SULpPllR Once Wel l Known Football Play,}r Says Creek Is Stronger Tha.n for Some Years. "Isn't it unfortunate," said the justice, "that yeu can't get along without being drunk repeatedly, ycu who sheuld be somebcdy. It is dis­ tressing to see a man like yeu up in this ceurt." W'inter-Receive Much A man is reperted to. have been held up night before last while near the 'Standard Oil cQmpany's ware­ houses in the NQrtb End. The stQry is that the victi m was on his way home when a man jumped frQm a dark hiding place and placing a gun under the oose Qf the ene accested ordered "hands up." • A. D. Durham of Sulphur, who has Forage. Then ,according to the tale ,the high- been in tcwn fcr the last two. or waymau searched thl' ether man, but three days, left fer the creek tbis Des~rving ~enefit. . \ Ins'pector ~reughten, who. has found noth ing on the victim and- let morning. He says Sulpbur is deing ~ benefit 'WIll be glven. at the Audl- charge of the quartermaster's depart- him go.. The PQlice investigateJ the well and is stronger than it has been tor_mm en Sunday evenm g, next fOor ment ef the mounteJ PQlice, is CQm- case and say they learned nothing to. M L t ~ H d Th h b t th for some years . ' ISS eo... owar. ere ave ee? pleting the sending of winter supplies f'ubstan iate e report. so. man! t :nefits Qf questienable ment to. the outpests. A heavy volume ef Durham was fermerly cne of the th at thIS I S .partlcularly alludeJ to. as supplies has been sent out this year : ...... +}.+}+ ••••••••• best known fectball players in the ve~y deservmg. M.iss .Howard. is suf- so that no shortage may eccur. Ship- '" Pacific nerthwest states and was one fermg from complIcatIOns which her ment have been sent Qut during the '*' WIRE DOWN TO,D 'AY. • of the knights of the gridiren who llhYSiCtians say will in all prQbl',b , . i1it Y sum . ::er and mQst cf the pests are· --- '" ]'oined the first rush to. the Klendike. d f 11 d h f I!f t -to T'be wire to the QutsiJe is down • en ~ a y, an Qne.c ance 0. e IS 0. now well equipped for the winter's Neariy all the cthers ha.ve returned subm1t to an operatIOn. Miss Howard • again. It was connected again. is trying to. get to. CalifQrnia and enter siege. • at 7 p. m. yesterday, but brQke • to. their hemes. Durham played Ferage h.as 'been · sent to all the de- th f b • a hospital there. The entertainment • tQday sou · 0. Le arge. tackle fer the University of Washing- tachments to. facilitate teaming up the • on Sunday will be worth seeing, and river. Big supplies have been given '*' ton for [eur years and his work in the object ef it mos ,t. wQrthy. .+.' •.•.••••.. + ••• ++ that pesl ·tion wen him mere than the pests this year , and there will net Omaha, Neb., .street railway men h, ave recently Oorganized ~ uniQn, • be much danger. it is believed , of fer- NQrfclk, Va., 'street railway men are lecal fame. He ha.s made several age running QUt. taIling steps to. o.rganize. visits to. the eutside. .J 'Peril.s of the White 'Death N OT every accid,e~lt t~at occurs in the mOountams IS a moun· tain climbing accidoot, If a chamois hunter or a · shep· herd w,hile at 'worl{ is overtaken by a snow storm and perish~s: or a wood gatherer fa lls Oover Il- precipice, t~e a c­ cid, en t comes under the head of labor '!wcidents and has nothing tOo do with mountain sPOort. Of cou rse the re is danger in the mountains 'an.i -it were fooHsh to at­ tempt to pidure mounta.jn climbing as a pleasant 'plxYIIl'ena.de, free from ev­ ery dangerous element. Nevertheles· s, the dange, rs that ,threaten the well info, rmed mountain climlber--{)ne who 'knows the , conditions, who makes his tours only wlhen fitted out with suit­ able equipm€nt, 'correct ml aps, and pl'oper experi mce, or whOo assures him· selr of the 'as'8istance of compet ent · guides-to such a climber the d'angers are decidedly few, and it is l?eldorn that in the aociJents that come 'under the head of the "~hite death" the cause of the catastrop'he is traccable to t he danger;; that. lie in the mountains themselves. An extremely large percentage of the accidents that occur in the Alps 'befall ~rsons w,ho, without 'Proper preparation, wander around 'among the mountains. And it is usually on the least dangerous heights that such per­ sons 'lose :their lives. Such accidents are usually attributable either to the oocountering of some sud· den change in weather OO'IlditiOons or to losing one's way. But these occurrences inasmuch 'as they cannot 'be chjtrged to the ac­ count of the mount'ains themselves, cannot be regarded as constituting mountain 'accidents in the true sense of the 'Word. The climber who starts out , alone is always in great danger. The slightest , a,ccident that can 'Pre­ vent him from going ahead can result in a f.atal catastr, oplle , Going alone should invanrebly be avoide d by every one 'save the most I thoroughly ex;peri­ enced and cautiou's mountain c1imlbers. Just her· e lies the greatest danger that mountain clim'bing conta ins. It sounds like a pamdox, but it is true tnat there is much , less danger in making a difficult 'ascent even when alone than there is in wandering around among the d'oothiJJs, for in the first the climber watches : his every step and the slight accidents that can disable him are therefore not liable t o occur. Foolhardy Deeds of Clim/ bers. avoided. The fact is that for the true moun· tain climber, who has learned llis Hrt and knows his mountains, the dangers 'of the sport are extremely few, 'and if we critically , examine all the recorde~ mountain aecidents we , wi ll e asily see how foolish is the hue and cry that a thoughtless multitude has rai;;e.l against this 8plendill e~erc'ise . In· stead of wishing to forbid it endeavor should he made in e very direction to encourage it, ,since by so doing gr eater safety in lIliOuntain tours will be se· cured. Only by increasing the sp rcad of mountain · climbing expe, rience can t he diminution of the number of 'a cci· dents 'be accom.plished, , and it is the mOountain clim'bing unions and societies that by careful training 'and s, chooling of t heir members bling abou t t1ris in­ creas'e of knowledge on the . subject. Attempts to' Lessen Accidents. The questiOon now is what, aside from ' this ,work by the societi'es, can ,be done to reduce the number of a cci­ dents. In the first place, t he point m.ust be emphasized that he who goes on 'a tour alone is ,beyond , th· e possibili· ty of hel11 in case of mishap, since his whereabouts is usually unl' nown, and he is mi'ssed only after several d'ays 'have pasf)ed. If, on the 'Other hane, a comrad, e is with him. this comrade ean DAWSON WEEKLY NEWS, FRIDAY, OCrOBER 3. 1902. A NEW JE'WEL. ( \ "Don't you think we had better 'get a deposit box for our valu- ables?" "What's the use ? They do'ltt make any safety deposit boxes pig enough to hold a ton of coal." than 6,000 cubic feet per second · at Dodge mty; to 2,500 a t Great Be n d and to -les's than 700 ·at Arkansas City, They assert the height Oil' the Hood steadil y decreased until it was only one and one-half feet at Arkansas City. Pro!. CaJrpenter 'say, s th'at if there was no diversion of w~ter for irr'iga· tiOIl the flow 'at Lamar in il-rigation season would be 'aborut 3,000 feet a sec· ond" or less than one-eighth of the flow -which passed that point rccent· Iy. Prof. Carpenter conc'ltldes that since this Hood, so greatly exceeding the ordinary How of the river, dis, ap· peared so , rrupidly as it adv, anced to­ ward the interior of Kans' a;s', it i, s evi­ dent that even if t here were no Jiver· sion of water in COolorado by irrigation comparativ'ely 'little of the volume of the stream 'originating in Kans'as would rea'eh Wichit a and Arkansas ,City e x·cept in times of great floods, LOOKS GOOD. New York Wl orld Thinks Alaska Great Country. Commcnt ing upon the views ex­ pressed by prominent people who have recently visited Alaska, the New York World says : "It is coincidence of trav'el and business t hat two expert observers have just returned from Alaska with views of the prospects of the far-off territory which must make it loom lar gc in the calculations of the re­ public's future. "Gen. A. W. Greeley, chief signal "THY PILLOW SHALL BE EARTH." An Ancient Custom Still Continued by Orthod ox Jews. One branch of t he orthodox Jews stil l keeps up the custom which seems more than thirty centuries old . It is the laying of a dead man's hea.d upon a pillow filled with earth, and plac­ ing upon his face of an earthen plate or saucer broken into three pieces , one for the nose and one for each eye. Where a family is very wealthy the earth is brought from the Holy Land, and the mortuary plate from a potter's kiln not far from Jerusalem. It is made of a reddish clay, and is similar to those now dug up by the Palestine Exploration Fund laborers , To make the pillow and to !break the pl'ate into the thrjle conventional pieces demand considerable practice if not slrill, ' and give steady' employ­ ment to .a litt le wizened-up long­ bearded Polak Rabbi, who lives down in the "Bend " between Park Row and the Five Points. For the opulent, he has earth which he claims to have had imported from Palestine and plates which look as if they might have been made by the potters of King Solomon. But the well-to-do who follow out the old customs' are few in numbcr and thc majority of the faithful are not blessed with an excess of worldly goods, For them he has clean earth taken from a field of growing grain and plates made in some pottery not far from the city, The,re is no set rule respecting the earth. It may ,be laid in the coffin beneath the head of the dead man, and so form the pillow which is usually provided by Nature herself. Or it may 'be the filling of a linen or silken case on which is in­ scribed a line from the Torah or a figure of King Solomon's seal. How he breaks the plate is a secret which has come down to him through many generations. It formerly was done by a sword, afterward by it trowel, but today by a small ham­ mer . When the blow is st.ruck the fractured pieces should not be of the same size. Two should be small and somewhat circul ar in out line so as to cover the optic orbit , while the third should be · rather long and reach at least from the eyebrows to the end of the nose. The first part of the ceremony is easily understood. It ex­ presses the t radit ional saying, "Thy pillow shall be earth, " but what the or origin of the three ,pieces is not known to the otficial '--'j~"'"l(~;,;a1'rut-;a rtind ~~~~e la"' .:.:.:......... • .-_ . one of their scholars, I ~ a superstition once that the pieces of earthenware protected the soul when it made its final exit from the body, .which was supposed to occur within a short period after physical death , but there seems more reason for believing that the custom was of the same nature as the prac- tice still extan\ among some people of laying coins upon a dead man's eyes ,-New York E vening Post. CRUELTY OF GREED. Brutal Practices , of Russian Beggars D i sccw ered. It is impossible even to attempt to sl{etch the thQusand and one foolhardy things that inexperienced c lim'bers in­ dulge In in the foothills 'and , eve n in the higher mountains. The f,antasy of no fiction writer could 'begln to con- 9,pl'Ve ~f, ~he baili raising _ ;ts aocO lll- I tPIished by these Sunday · and holiday mountain climbers. The conditions are everywh ere the same--absolutely insuffi'cient equipment and total ig­ 'I101'ance of even tbe fundamental rules of mountain climbing, Fully 95 per cent. at leaRt of the acc'idents that oc­ cur in the mountains 'befall these reck­ , less clamlberers over the foothiJIs and lower hei· ghfs. Theaccid'ents that oc­ cur during actual 'asc-ents anJ tours among the highest peak· s are not to b e 'compared in num~er with them. Ther-e 'are certain 'acci dents, however, that ·are liable to , befall the best as , well as the worst climbet'-o'angers that are objectiye and un'avoidab1e. These are avalanches and faIling of rocll!s or , bowld'ers , and sudden storms. The lat­ ter is 'hy far the greater danger, fo r avalanch'es and falls of stOone ane like­ ly to be encountered only in certain places 'and ,at oertain times of the year and can therefore be avoided with 'comparative certainty. As a fact., ac­ cidents from t h,ese two causes are ex­ ceedingly raN). Against sudden storm in the higher mountains one i~ how­ ever, virtually helpl ess, and by a bliz- 7.ard 01' a thunder cloud he avily 'char/\,­ e d with JigMning the safest height can be transformed into 'a p.Jace of terror and become 'a · crue l grave. The majority of the acci r lents are, , huwever, 8ubjective and aVOoidable ; that is, they are accidents that have their cause in the absence of proper i1 elationship bet'ween the abilities of the climber . and the dim'cul ty of the tour he undertakes, In this category 'belongs the accident which for the aY'erag, e person constitutes the chief tmnng al l mnllnt.l'1.in acciiiflnt.R- fl'1,lling oyer a precipice! If 'a tourist fall s while climbing the face of a wall of rock it is a sign that the task was one tOoO severe for him and that h e should not have und'erta lcen it. The as, cend· ing of bare, rocl(y walls is d,angerou s only for him who does not , possess th e sttength and endurance demande d 'by the hardest part of the tour, and the falling over a , precipice 'is therefore · es­ sentia lly sU1 bjective and t hs l'€fore avoidable. Heavy black moire raglan with deep collar eff'ecl Tie of moire ends and chiffon caught . with black silk roses. Black taffeta traveling coat. Seams stitched in white on bands of moire. Revers and cuffs of white silk embroidered in black. Podkamia, Russia, Sept. 13.-That the making 01 cripples is carried on in Russia as It regular trade, and as a mightily profitable onc, has just been proved in a st artling way. As the result of a dramatic happening at the annual fair now being held here, it has come to light that Russian beggars makc a practice of mangling and disfiguring children in order that they may show them in puhEc amI pocket the alms drawn from tender­ hearted people by the sight of thcm . At the Podkamia fair, in thc char ge of an old beggar woman, there was a little girl of about six, whose condi­ tion shocked everyone, She was en­ tirely blind , s, he was lame in one leg , one of her arms was broken and her body was a mass of disgusting sores. MOl\ey simply poured in on the old hag who had her in charge, onc of those who gave being a shahbHy dressed woman. Dangerous Tours Across Glaciers. Much more dangerous as a rule are tours across the glaciers, inasmuch ao; t be accidents possible on such tours h'ave less the chara.cter of the subJec· tive than h: as the fall over a precipIce. A glacier is' a l,ways , a treacherous com­ panions. It concea,ls not only its cl1eV'asses nnner a deoeptiv· e Icrust of sliow, but it has in its upper and more slippery parts treacherous declivities the icy surfaces of which are covered , with loose sn'Ow that slips and carri€s the wanderers 'with it. 'Certain -dan­ gers t hel'efore threaten even the 'ablest mrountain c timber, .especially as r p gards the avoidance of them. TiIle experienced climber will recognire tbfl dangers much more quickly than. wiJ.l the inexperienced, and a danger rec­ ognized is in most instances a danger return to the valley and brillg help. The large mountain climbing societies the world over have organized in com­ mendable manner life saving stations, 'at which Jive mten who in systematic and thorough fashion undertnlce the saving of an injured climber the mo­ ment word of an acciden t is receiv· e tl. Ip the Alps, for ex'ample, s llch stations exist in Muni ch , Inns })ruch, and V'ienn-a. EqualJy important is the first help given Oon th'e s pot, If th'e hurt be but slight, frequently 'a light braciu g of the in.iur'ed limb with the monn t!!.in stick or sO'llle twigs will s uffice to en · able the unlucky climber t.o hobble to the neares, t town or mountain hut. Oth· ,erwiRe, one must be content to put the injured one in some spot where he will lie safely and, if possible , comfortably, 'stop any chance bleeding 'by binding the wounded extremity tightly, place drill'king , water 'and food close at hand, cover him with all the extra pieces of 'clothing one can spare, and then go tOo the V'aIIey for assistance. The assist· ants' then have tbe difficult task of bringing the injuredclim'ber down to the valley-a task that mak, es terrific demand s' upon the COUl'ag· e of those engag'eJ in it. 'ThankS -to th e excellent orgall'iz'ation of the life saving service, .many lives have 'been saved in the last few years. It w€t'e t o be wished, of 'course, that 'by the exercise of grea'er ~~ution the number of accide nts might be lessen· cd, 'and that the life savj ng societies might th us have' less fl'eq uent oppor· tunities for the len din g of Lhe i~ assist· ance. Most GQ.LDON THE COAST. Important Belt Pacific. Is Along the Butte, Mont., Sept. 2.-1nc.reased in· terest wa.s s'hown 'by the delcg'ates to the mining congress today, A.nd the at· tendance was more than .louble when the ses'sion was call ed to order. Com· mittees on credentials and permanent org, ani zation were appointed, and will render tb e'i'r reports at _ the morning seo;o;ioIl lomorrow, An inte r-esling fea· ture of the programme tod· ay was the addreE's "and origln'al recitation of Cap­ tain Jack Crawford, the veteran scod, from the pl'acens. Oa.lifornia has yielG- 00 froni this belt $1,300,000,000; o.re­ gon, $55,000,000 ; British Columbia 'and N01'thwest Territory, $120,000,000, and Alas\{'a, $31,000,000. During 1900 the beR yielde, J $50,000,000. If no fur b her dl'S'coveries· 'are made in. this region it is the belief t hat this figure wi\] rapiii. Iy clecrease. ·California's oubput wiII rioubt lesss be maintained at the pres­ ent figure f()lr many years, to come. It i s helieved that increased quartz min­ ing will in some measu re 'compen.~ate for t he loss in the gold production. MEASURED THE 'FLOO'D. In all there were flve ad·dresses giv· en t() the miningcongress.s today: W. Three Colorad, o Professors Followed H. Frazer, of Mull in, Idaho ; Walde. th, e Course of the River. ma.\' Lindgren, of the U;nited States Topelca, August 23.-Tlnee proles- geological survey; Charle, s M. Reeves, SOl'S of ,the irrigation ana engineering of UI'e mining de'Partment of the department of the Colorado State Loiusi'ana Purchase exposition'; Ernest Agri'cultural caJJege--L. G. C'arpenter, Dal'e Owen, .of Chic'ago, and !Mrs. Ella Amos Jones, C. W, Beach and ]!1ll'trine Knowles Ha.skeH, of Butte. Ja.cobs-took advantage of the recent M'r. Lindgren, arter carefully tracing Hood in the Arkans'as river to mea.sure the formation of the gold-bearing the Wlater of t he stream:. TIle object veins, s,umbitted many figures s howing {)f their measurements was t.o obt.ain the output o f the yeJlow lIle ta:1 of evidence for use ill the lit igati{)ll 'be· North America. From the time Oof the tween the s tates of K!ansas and Colopa· discovery up to 1900 th'e United States dOo over the diversion of the water 'by h, ave produced $2,360,000,000 of gold ; the fllJrmers of Colorado for irrig'ation. Mexico 'at least $1.81,000,000, and prob· They left Pueblo August 8 'and at noon a:bly twic'e a:s much , and British Amer· the next day over took tho flood at iCa $142,000,000. Dodge City. Sunday af:iernoon they The most important gOold belt of rea.ched Great Bend, Mond· ay night North AmerIca is t h'at stref..ching along Hutchinson, Tuesday night Wi c.hita, the Pacifi c 'cQas't, Throughout this im· and Wednes'day noori, August 14, Ar­ mense Rtrflkh of count.ry g(}lcl veins kansaR Cit.y.They est.imateii the flood are accompanied 'by gl'eat development to 'be 25,000 cubic .feet per second be­ of the , placer, s, and , by far the most of low the Amity eanal at Lamar, Col., the yellow m etal has been o'btaine d and t hey s'ay it bad d.ecreaselt to less officer of the army, comes from the North strongly impressed wi th the possibilities of the Kenai Peninsula, the Copper River valley and other sectiolLs where the summers are warm, the land fertile, and the op .. port unities for grain farming exten­ sive. "Ex-Senator Warner Miller, who came back a litt le earlier than Gen. Greely, is enthusiastic over the t im­ ber resources of Alaska and over thc rapidly developing fisheries . The 1)ine and fir forests are vast, and there are tremendous stretches of spruce, snfficient to insure against any future peril of ' a wood pulp famine. As for the fisheries , Mr. Miller expects their output soon to equal in value the yearly product of t he Klondike and Cape Nome gold miners. He shares the opinion that not for many years will the mineral wealth of the terri­ tory be worked out. " Alaska ceased years called 'Seward's folly.' ago to be But it is a new and glowing view of our $7,200,- 000 purchase which shows a probable com ing yiel d of more than $100,000,- 000 a year." High , Low,Game. Magistrate--Did I understand you to say that the pal'ties us· ed high words? 'vv'itness-Yes, yoU!' worship ; their yoices were unllsually l;I'igh, 'and their language was ex,tremely low.-Glas­ .gow Evening Times. , Handing the little girl some money, she said: "Pray, my child, for my lost niece, Kitty !" "1 am Kitty," said the little girl. The hag with her was arrested at once, and it was soon proved that she had stolen the child from her aunt's house at Zncvanic, in Galicia. She took her to the headquarters of a regular gang, of which she was a member, and there both the child's eyes were put out, one of her legs and one arm were broken, and ter­ rible wounds were made on ditlerent parts o[ her body, Then the little girl was taken from place to place in the country, the sight of her never failing to bring pocketfuls of money t o her abductors . When t he people who were ·at the Podkamia fai r hea rd this story chey vowed that thp,y would lynch every beggar on the grounds, and it was all the police could do to keep them from doing so, Investigation proves that over fifty cases similar to the one' described have been detected dur­ ing tlie last year. oDAWjSON WENKLY NEWS, FRJIDAY, OCTOBEm. 3, 1902. CITY IS IMPROVED NOT HELD 'CLARKE OFF TO WHITEHORSE-1ANOTHER CAMPAIGN OPENS IS KNOWN Large Sum Spent on Streets I I FOR T R I A L a:'~:~:, ~::'::. ;~~~:;"" "~:~:~i: of commons, leaves tonight for White­ horse and other up-river points. He i expects to be gone a few days only. Fraud is On his return Mr. Clal'ke will imme- lliately mai(e a tour of the creek, s ad­ Jressing meetings each nigh, t. The campaign may now he said to have started, and from this time politi­ cal affairs will liven up a little and pu blic meetin gs he the order of the day. Chargf~ Dismissed I MOTHER GOO SE MODERNIZED. TO BENEFIT TOWN REESE _ CASE ENDED COMBINE IN EAST This Time It is Lead Industry the Yukon Country Better Understood I FOR SIXTY MILLIONS OLD IDEAS PASSING Lead ing Thoroughfares Macadamized \ Accusation Made Against Mining Man Combination Includes Many Manufdc- Capta in Hulme Returns From a Trip and Otiherwise Bettered:.-Approxl- Turns Out to Be Subject for Civil turers and the American Smelting and Refining Company, Which Is a Big Pig Lead Producer. to Eastern Canada and Europe and Tells of the Knowledge There of the North-Klondike Exhibit Good One. mately $80,000 Expended in Vari. ous Undertakings in DawBo- n. AIJ'proximately $80,000 has been spent in improving the streets of Daw­ sen this past summer. The wor- k on the different streets is now coming to a close. It is estimated that the city from 'a business standpoint has bep,n imIJ'roved by at least 100 per cent. Mth the approach of the winter ,his "\\ ark will have to cease until next summer, when, if the present outlook for ,the city turns out to be correct, more improvements will have to be inaugurated. Second avenue will have to be filled in sooner or later and it is probable that the betterment of the thoroughfare will 'be one of the first l1ndertal,en after the breaking up of winter. Among the improvements complet.ed this season is the macaJami7.ing of Third avenue from , end to end at a cost of about $15,000. In consequence, the 'business interests of the avenue have been benefited_ King street is being improved with a sewer that will drain the whole thoroughfare right from the hill down. 'The cost is ahout ~3,500 . The roadway on First avenue bas 'been bettered 'at a small expense. Queen street from First to Fj[~il ave­ n- ues 'haS been macadamized, .he cost being approximately $2,000. Cl111rcb street, ,between Third and Fifth ave­ nues has also been macadantized. Fifth avenue from Chtu'ch to th e elec­ t.ric light ,plant has been much im­ proved with macadam_ In addition to these undertakings, new sidewall,s have been constructed and many mi.nor improvements com­ pleted wbich in the agregate will have a decided Influence on the - betterment of the town. Action-Story of How No. 6 Above on Bonanza Was Worked. The charge of theft 'brought against ('I 'he Associated Press.) The Yulwn is 'becoming more per. H enry Reese , by James H. Hamil, rep- NEW YORlK, Od .I.-The Heral!l recUy understood and appreciated in resenting Mrs. A. Berry, was dismiss- tomorrow will say: the East and in Europe. People are ed by Mr. Justice Macaulay sitting "The plans were practically com- learning the land Is not always un.!er in the police court today. His lord- pleted yesterd, ay for the ;formation of snow and ice,' and that it has an Ideal ship toole this action on the testimony a mammonth lead - combination which l'ummer climate, and is blessed with of the informant. He did not bolieve will include all the important lead agricultural possibiliti€8 as well as that Reese had 'been guilty of fraudu- 1 manufacturing concerns in the coun- mineral wealth. Such is th-EYsta,tement lent intention, but suggested thal it try. Its capital will 'beat least $60,- in 'brief of Captain H. D. Hulme, com- was a matter for the civil court. I 000,000. . mandar of the Dawson Rifles, and The suit involved the worlclngs of I "The scope of the nmv coml bination member of the firm of Tabor, Wal~h No. 6 above on Bonanza. It seems will include manufacturers of sheet, & Hulme, who returned , last night from that Reese workeJ it on a lay for Mrs. pipe and shot lead 'and white lead cor- a trip of four months in the East and Berry, the owner, and then purchased rodors. In 'addition, the American beyond the Atlantic, 'Captain Hulme a 'half interest in the property.! M The ~=S::: ._::' ,_ . -====- .---:.o~ -,~, I Smelting and Refining COIDfiPR:nY'1 Whdi~h was accompanied on ~ebtrbi 'p by I Mrs_ informant said th, at a share 0 rs. ~ - _ ~ _--- -.:: is the largest producer 0 p'lg ea ID Hulme, who, with thelr a: e, a so re- d --~- - . rul Berry's interest in -the - clean-up ha _ -:::--:..-:-~..,.... the country, will be largely luteresuvu, turned last night. been withheld hy Reese. I as a stockholder." "The old ideas tbat this country is Mr. Hamil was the only witness put ) Hey diddle, diddle, the cat a n the 'fiddle, . a barren field of ice the year round," on the stand . He stated that he was , The Beef Trust wlH mal{e the cow - soar ; I STOCK BROKER sayS Captain Hulme, "is gradually be- Mrs. Berry's representative in the I Tlhe-llttl'e dog weep s to see such S'Port, - ing worn away_ Klondikers have been Klondike and had her power of , attor-I========~iF~Q;;,r"; 'h~e~ c;;a~n~'t;:",;g~e;,;;t~a ;,,,,;;h,;; -o ~n~ e~a~n~ y~m~()~r~e~ .:=========~ INDICTED percolating throughout eastern Canada ney. M.rs. Berry went outside early in and Europe carrying with tbem ,their AT THE END O,F HIS ROPE . August, leaving him, he . testified, to , reports of the true conditions, - and the look after her property. On Mrs_ Boston M \.n Starts With Nothing and information is - becoming disseminated Berry's departure she had .settlell with generall y. Reese. Up to that time 528 ounces Took From His "While 'in Toro-nto I saw an exhibi- and $13.28 had been taken from the Dupes. tion of Klondike vegetw1 les which claim. were taken tbere by Mr. LukeI'. They Mr. Hamj) tes-tified to tbe following were not th.e 'best possi'ble to get here t I ~~~~ clean-ups at whicb he was presen: BOS1'ON, Oct. l,-John M. Fisher, at th e most favorable time of the year, August 10, yielded, 113 ounces and $7; head of the stock 'brokerage firm of J. but since they were secured' early in August 11, sixty-six ounces and $11; H. F isher & Co., pleaded guilty in the August were as good as to b e ex,pected August 17, eighty-four ounces and $11; Unite.! States district court this after- for that time oC the year. 0:1 the the two following clean-ups, 177 ounces noon to nine indictments - charging him wlwle it was a fah' collection. To the and $13; September 1, eigh tY- lne with defl'auding cus-tomersby means easterners it. was 'a marvel. They Jit- ounces and $13. He was not present of the United States mails, tIe dreamed anything of value would at tbe clean-up of September 10, he th grow here. Some of them tbought the The oase had entered upon e sec- said, but had been informeJ by the ond week of its trial today a nd during exhibit a .fal(e, hut not all were oC defenilant that it amounted to .seventy· d that belief. the progress many witnesses ha fOllr ounces. The clean-up of ·Septem- sworn to ruepositing IDIoney with tbe "We left here June 2, and made the bel' 21 h'ad reached seventy-five ounces firm for which they had never r, eceiv- trip to London in the fast time of nine. and $13. He was not present at the I ed the slightest r eturn.- Fisher stated teen days. We were tbel'e for the time next cle.an-up and, did not lmow the re- that the firm" beginning without a set for th.e coronation, 'bllt were dls. CHASED INTO A r-I suit Tbe aggregate of the clean-ups cent of capital, took from their dues appointed and did not see the "reat 1 ----1 was' 780 ounces and $7. Twenty per The Grasshopper: "Well, I knew that wicked spider was unpopulall in $285,000 in a little more tban a year. proposed event. After that we trav- ---'l - A ' le DV 1 DelR cent. of this or 156 ounces should have . . this neighborhood, but never thOW~ht they'd hang: him. eled through England and Europe. la ·I:.:.-D..L ...DE. been .!tg?ed o~e!' .... l1~!!.:;~~ to ~TS. ;:===;::=; --;r'1!;, ~, lIfs ...... ' ' ::::;=W -=- .-~ -MEN- M I&S- J..NG. ; l'm~rlon ~Eile'V~n-K'1"trl'llkeJ S'-w!!r"" at· - ... ,- 13erry, ,bume nad receiveu on y seven- TAKIN G' NO q, A,'1Cc . dinner together. Among us wer-e F. ty-eight ounces from Mr. Reese, leav- Letters of Inquiry 'Received From T. Wade,' 'Ur. Hurdman, M- alcolm Li neman at Tagish Encounters a Cin- nig a 'balance due of eighty-two ounces State of - California. Scarth, Mrs, Alex, MlcDonald and Mrs. namon, and Fails to Repair Broken Wire, and $15. Hulme and myself." " 1 went to Reese," he continued.' Emily L. Fay, of 925 Chestnut "and he promised t o make good the 'street, San F ranciSCO , has written to next clean-up. But wt.en it came :he the Daily News for information as to refused to turn over the money , T, his t.he whereabouts of her brother, Louts was llIbout September 22. He object- H B. Fay. They are the only tWQ mem- SAILING VESSEL IS IN TROUBLE Brown, the telegraph lineman sta­ tioned at Tagish, was 'attacked - by a big cinnamon bear this morning, and chased Into Lal{e Tagish. T:he line went - down this morning near Tagish, and Brown went out to make repairs. He encountered the bear five miles from Tagish, and was so frighte~ed by his experience he did'n ot s'top until he had gotten out of the lake , and made his way home, ed to turning over the money. e I s- aid he wanted to keep it for expenses I beTS of t he fami ly left and the sister Steamer, Moana From Australia, on the claim. He was- working the is all~ious to ihear from her 'brother. claim on a lay_ He 'had the lay be- Her he- alth is not of : tJbe '])est and she Sights a Norwegian Bark in Dis- fore he , became a half owner." is growing uneasy. 'She states that tress, With Masts Gone. It is - expected, however, the line will be up soon, Brown reported his story here this mQrning by wire to Superin­ tendent C1egg. Some suggested -the man should have turned the live wire on bruin and rolled him into an un­ tangi1J.le lmot, but Brown seems to have preferred - a safe distance. On examination by Attornel Shan- ' LouisB . Fay was a 'bus ines- s man or non Mr. HamiJ s-tateJ that Reese did commission man of Dawson . She not throw up the lay; at one time he sends a letter wlhich sh e wants for- had s'poken of doing so. Reese, he warded to him in case 'he is not In said , stated he wanted Mrs. Berry to Da:wwn, S, he _ has not heard from him stand h er por,tion of the expenses for for over a year. groceries and machinery. Hamil said 'Miss Mabel Goodlin , of 223 North that Mrs. Berry owed Reese $40 in an Hill street 'Los Angeles, Cal., w- rites independ'ent matter, the moving of the tb e News for information regarding A. Grand botel at the , Forks. D, Porter. She ,w, ants to kmow if he Mr. Justice Macaulay suggested that receives his mail at Dawson. It h'as the a ction was one fOT the civil court _ "Ach, himmel, Rachael, d- on't veep such a tearfulness on mine new - been over a year s.ince Porter's son or "The money is a subject of dispute four-toiler suit! You'll shrink der goots alread'y!" .any of his relatives h ave heard from between them, This man has heen him. Their letters have been returned .!ealing with the money and has turned PAl N,L ESS 0 EV I L TRY, over a consider, able sum_" unopen ed. JUDGMENT IN STEAMER CASE H. Wilson, attorney for the inform­ ant submitted that Reese should not be ~onsldered ahaU owner In the ac­ Mr. Justice Craig Hands Down Deci- tion, but only as a I'ayman. H e had si on in the Suit Aga,inst made a contract -to work the claim ' Marriage Denied. ('l'he ASSOCiated Press.) MADRID, Oct. l.-The story of the mnl'r:age of Queen jvlaria Christina of Spain to Count de la Escosura io le· clarecl to be false. the May West. next June, h e stated, and if Reese had ~ Mr. Justice Craig, sitting in the admiralty court, has handed down his decision in the case of Philip Benneville and others against the steamer May West. any claim against Mrs. Berry be should have presented it to bel' represent.'l.­ tive, Hamil. Hamil, however, in his testimony admitteJ that Reese said it was a mat­ ter which would bave to be settled in court , and -the judge pointed this out. TO CELEBRATE THE NEW YEAR (The Aesoclated Press.) VICTORIA, B. Co, Oct. 1.---'Steamer Moana from Australia sighted th e Norwegian- bark AllJromeda passing into an island port with the main mast gone and the mizzen and foretop masts down. The And·romeda had been dismasted in a gale a few days before. She was en routc from Jquique to Eu- re ll a. The Oil-Field , Fires. Beaumont, Texas, Sept. 12.-Tonight one large oil-gusher in the 'burned oil­ field is still in fl ames. The small tank burned itself out to­ night, and th e 'big one will p roba'bly die out by 'morning. An ex- amination leads to the 'belief that none of -the wells bas ,been per­ manently injured, The damage is es­ timated at $100,000. Century Before Last. A prior decree had been given for Benneville and another employe on the vessel named Rudolph. The other employes asked t o be allowed to come in on the decree, His lordship quoted an opinion holding that so long as the funds are in the hands of the court, others should be allowed in, and the money should be distrib­ uted pro rata according to the priori­ ties of the various claimants in their own class. Those of one class had had no priority over those of the same cla~s unlcss under a fully exe­ cuted decree. The claim of the mas­ ter is postponed to such seamen as were engaged by himself. The wages of the prior season are postponed to those of this season, The seamen en­ sign is not 'deprived of his lien. The claim that the matter ,- 'came under t he United States consul was refuted by the ,fact t hat the consul had come under the jurisdiction of the court. "I feel certain," said bls 10rdsbIp, "that no 'conviction can ever 'be made on this charge. T O' my mind the de- I fendant bas not retained the money \ with fr,audulent intent. The dispute is a subject for civil action. I will not I hoJ.d this man for trial." I May Not Get t he Medal. Toronto, Sept. 15.-Th.e Telegram's London cable says: Inquiry at the Patient: I tho,ught you said you extracted teeth without pain? war office elicited .the opinion that the ' Dentist: Quite right, s ir. I assu re you it didn't hurt me a bit to men of the Canadian coronation con- "th~a~t~1 a~s~t~to;o;t~h~O;f ~y;;O;;u;;rs~! =~=:==:=:====~:=::::=:~===:;::;=:=:=;:;:;;=======:~~;;;;:;~ tingent, when it was found necessary ~ to postpone the ceremony on account WHA, T C.OLOR DID SHE WANT? pull of the king's illness, having been ask­ ed to remain and refusing to do so, are ,not entit le.! ,to the medal struck to commemorate that event. The cor­ onation m edals are ultimately. ho w­ ever, at the disposal of the lung, who finally decides who shall receive tbem. The Telegram, commenting on th e­ abov e declares that th e men were (.nly asked to remain a week. Had they been asked to remain until the coro­ nation, probably 80 per cent. would have consented to do so, Ancient Annual Jewish Festival Be­ gins This Evening in the Pioneer Hall. Tomorrow is the Jewish New Year 's. The occasion will be fittingly observed by the orthodox Jews of Daw­ son with a celebration - beginning at 6 o'clock tonight in the Pioneer hall. The celebration will continue for two days. The d'ay will be the 5663rd anniver­ sary of the Jewish New Year's_ To­ morrow is the first day of the Hebrew month Tishry. Between the New Year's and the Day of Atonement are ten -d'ays of repentence known in the Hebrew as Assires Yemay Tshoovo. In Europe the orthodox used to get th irty-nine I- ashes th e day 'befor e Yom Keepur, tbe Day of Atonement, as a punishment for past sins, This fea­ ture of the observance has , been elimi!­ nated 'and the orthodox Jews now . be­ lieve more in prayers - and r epentence in aocordance with the Talmud's statement tbat "One contrition in man's heart is of more avail than with many stripes his body to assail. T- he Living Church quotes this ex­ tract from a Connecti- cut 'Woman's diary, daLed 1790: " We 11ad rQast pork for dinner, 'and Dr. 08., who carv­ ed, held up a 1'i· b on his forl , and said: 'Here, ladies, is what Mother Eve was mad, e of.' 'Yes: said Sister Patty, 'and it's from very much the same kind of critter. '" SECRETARY SHAW IN NEW YORK Visits the Financial Center to Become Better in Touch With Local Conditions. (The Associated Press.) NEW YORK, Oct. 1.-Secreta ry. Shaw WaS an early visitor a~ the sub­ tl'easury yesterday. MT. Shaw came to the financial district ;for the purpose of discussing the Situation with the banl,ers, H e expressed bimself as much gratified 'at the improvement shown by the monetary outlook. In ail interview th'8 secretary said that all the savings ban:ks' securities accepted by tbe treasury department in ,place of government bonds would be of the highest class. . Edward Boyce, former president of the western F ederation of Miners, ",rill be the candidate of -the 'Social p'arty for governor of Colorado. 'Miners can't find a 'better - place to stop at when in Dawson than at Yu kon Ihotel. • " I wants a stockin's." pair 0' flesh·colored "H ere you are: suits your complex­ ion exactly." DAWISON WJDEKLY NEWS, ! ' f{jiDAY , OCTOBER 3, 1902. IMPORT·ANT ADMISSION. HE HAD A CHANCE_ on t he side o f th'e loaves ,and lIsh es. Mr. Ross preferred to remain in the DAWOSN WEEKLY NEWt? the orde rs of that !!:entle IIlJUn, who does A man has a right to i be bright, in- not permit. any variation f!'Om t he t elligent and good . As 'a citizen it is RICHARD ROEDIGER. J en. Mgr. course of policy he out lines. Ilis duty to m a l{e himself respected, At a meeting of the supporters of Wit h in a fe w weeks of the arrival of government of a Conser vative rat her No man ca n hold his posi ti on und er and if he enters publi c Hfe his record MI'. Ross last night t wo very ill1port- Mr. Ross in t own to assume the du- than presen t himself again for the Published every Friday by the DAWSON ~EWS PUBLISHING CO. Office-Cor. Mr. Sifton on e 'mom ent Wh o does not s hould leave a trace 0[ some lcind. It ant admissions were made . One w'as ties of commissioner the evidence up- suffrages of th e people. One defeat Third Avenue and Fourth Street h' h th B & Ra blindly do as h e is told to do, and Mr. was said at the convention that Mr. tJlat whil e t he town migh t be solid for 011 w 'IC ' · e ronson " y conces- was enou gh fO'r him , be never tried it THE WEEKLY NEWS has a larger bona fide circulation and covers a greater field than any other paper in the Yukon Terri tory or Alaska. It has regular established routell on Hunker. Dominion, Sulphur. Bear, Gold Run, Bona nza a nd Eldorado creeks and all of their tribu­ taries in the Yukon; also delivered by s pecial carriers e n route a.nd at Forty Mile, Jack Wade, Eagle City, Circle City Ross is no exception to this rule. As Ross was unknown and , sur, prise was sion was granted W1as placed in his after the experiences of Assiuiboia. Mr. Ross, the cree k!'; were no t. h d b th N F th t t' to Mr. Ross ,bein g a man of cabinet expressed that su C'h a brilliant li ght an- s y e ews. Tom a lI11e Almost a parallel is found in the a t- rank, tbe view is not held outs.ide t he had remained hidden. A man of such '.rb is stands out in startling oontrast , t.o the presen t the s ubject 'has been ti tude of the man ·as regards t he Yu- an, d Cape Nome in Alaskc.. Yu ko n, and is hardly wo rth scriously exh'aordinary intelligen ce should have to the repeated s'tatem lCnts of t he I brought to' his atten tion on many oc- kon. W: h en be was commissioner, . and considering; t hc pl'oi}ahil'ity is too I'e- r emedied some of th e "grave and seri- competing mal-administrat ion organs, casions, but without result. had an oPI)ortunity of doing many mote. O \.IJS errors" the government has com- which naus'eate the people by th eir I Conditions now are d iffer ent, an things for the people, he leaned alto- Address all communIcations to the The Sun tell s us tbat Mr. Ross with mitted in thi's' territory, and not wait sycophanti c attitud· e of cringing -servil- election is in Sight and Mr. Ros· s seeks gethe r to the siae of tbe government DAW SON WEEKLY NEWS. all ~he free hand al-Iow ed him, and until the people demand ed representa- ity. The one ~airly s lops ove r in its the vOtEoS of the miners and merchants upon all questions, 'but just as soon A LOS!NG CAUSE. notwi b h standing hi s great ability anu tiun ('all other me ans having failed), a ttem.p ts to secuI'e recogn'ition and the doing business with them. To attract as th e people had gained their point influence ,has had to -tal,e second place and then offer himself as th e saviur o·ther refers to t he guvernment can- support to l himself he sUbscri'bes to a for r epresentatiou in the house of to the lobbyists at Qttawa, who were 'Of 'his country. didate as the poople's d: arHng. r.latform whi ch says thl3Jt all oonces- commons, for which the owe no The reason's alleged by the support- able to eountel'act his efforts. It is indeed 'a pitiable sight to wit- Another admissiun li!a:de last night sions nO't wOI'ked 'Or obtained ,by fr.aud thanl, s to Mr. Ross, he steps In and el'S of Mr. Ross wU! not oommend It must strike the residents of the ness the followers o.f a government put- was that two-bhirds of the car·penters· shall Ibe cancelled, and eX'Pecis tbe desires to be th e member. The only Y k t th t 'M R t · f d f th - b 1. UI' II'on W~l-e Clarke "' d , .. t th poonle to s· end him' to Ottawa to car- h th I f Y 1 h themselves to t he public mind. First, u "on as very s range , a r. oss mg orwar one u · elr num er 0 v m",n, an vua ere ... un OI!' e peop e 0 u mn ave to be was a litem'bel' of the territorial made such a hl'imant 'record iu the r·emedy the el'rurs 'Of an 'administra- was mluo h ·wurk to ,be done to win. ry out this policy, as a memlber of confer be desires to 'appmpriate with - Nortbwest telTitories 'but had to come tion whi'ch has 'been repeatedly con- It is rather late for the small co- tho guv'ernment, 'when he declined to out 'havI 'ng ~arned I·t. council, 'and did such things as would v here 'before the fact was recognized. demned by the opposition. terie of government supporters tu d' is- do anything a:s a governmlen.t offici-a!. A man cannot wear g ,purs here un- llatllrally fall m the line of his duty, a It is a peculiar and significant fact cover that 'Mlr. 'Ross is weak on the Preposteruusict:ea! The m iners are less he has won them. Peoplh are duty he was paid to perform. Was U there any virtue in this? Should a that wihen the people Wlhere this 'WO'rk EXCEEDED HIS PO·WE RS. creeks, or that two-tbit'ds 'Of the car- too long iheBlded not to see through judged in Yukon 'hy ·their acts, not Iby man be entitled to extraordinary re- was perf'Ormed had an O'Pportullity 'Of penters' union are in favur of Mr'l the mutive whkh .prompts this sud- their promises, and the people here h . th i . f' h A numbeor of miners from Miller Clarke. Jf Mtr. Ross · cannot g=t th, h Mn interest in their affairs. ward who per, forms 'a V1ery plain and s DW'lllg e l' apprecI'ation '0 It 1 ey v '" know the men w'ho have fought for obvious duty? ref-used to send him: to Ott!llwa, anJ he creek join in 'a letter to the New, s miners' votes andi two-thirds O'f the la- I them against tbe iniquitous ·acts of le "'t , .... ~ te'to t ept a gover which i's p, ublis'hed today in another 'bor votes in t{J"~n are a"'al 'nst 'h: I'm', 'I ' FUTURE IS BRIGHT. th t d M Res . The people 'Of the Northwest terri- . , W-lv ' rn ry 0 acc ' n-"'" 0 ' e govetrrun· en ,an r. s 18 not ment", positi'On in Yul on. column, putting 'certain questions of a '11'.\. at earthly chance ha tb f I . th t tories evidently thought Mr. Ross had ~ .,', s e man 0 I Wihat industry will succeed placer III e ca egory . . After · a short term here, d istinguish- most em'barl'3Issing chal'act-er, the an- bemg elected? How {lan 'Mr. Ross be I .. b . th d' =======~ been sufficiently cOilllpens·ated for any sw er to which is caJ.culated to raise .. mlnlllg wen, m . e or 'mary cours'e services he renderoed, because they d e- ed chiefly ,by verbose 'promises, unful- soh-d m town . wihen two-thi·rds of one 'Of eve'nts, the , gravel 'berns tributary The Liberal platform to which Mr_ fil . led, M " r. Ros~ has ', he pI'es'um' p'tl'on to questions of a controv-ersial nature. of th e strongest unions in town I 'S ad Ross is supposed to have subscribed clined to send him to parliament with ' 0 v - to DaW'son are exhausted? The an- seek ·election at t1!e !hands of t he peo- Under these ci!'cums· tances we s,hall mitte" to be against him? This is in- . Q t . . his record fl'es'h before the m . . . swer, IS uar z mlllmg. pIe to support a government that has deal with the questiuns in a 'broad dlCahve of the sentiment 'Of all bhe A I h h b d d It is stated here .that because of the genera searc as ' een ma e an taxed thoe people to the verge of ruin, anol general way. other Uluons. At the last meeting of says th'at many of the concessluns were 'Obtained by fra.ud jl.nd imposi­ tion, Ill.nd that it is in the interests of great good accomplished' in the · ter- is proceeding to locate quartz ledges h'cl! f II d r th h A mining gl'ant is an illstrument of the trade~ c 'l . (1 the territory that they ,be annulled. ritories the 'people of Y'ukon should w I 0 'Owe a 'po ICy !lit as doe- " ounCI every man ID .le in different parts of the territory. More populated the -country of miners' and contract entere d into between th e free hall was fur, Clarlce but one. 'Wihy cannot Mr. Russ advise the gov- compensate him and cover ·him with or less success has , abtended thes'e ef- ha nor. What have we -tu do with nay- ser. iO'us'ly -affected the business inter- min'er and the minister of the interior, 'I'h e creeks are 'in favor of Mr. forts. ernment to annul . Wooe concessions '" ests of the city. Neither Mr. Ross n'Or the latter 'acting !liS a trustee 01' ,agent Clarke alm,'Ost to a man. Even thuse Gold with quartz attacheJ is now and nut wait until he is elected ing the debts of the terrritories of a found so freely throughout this diG any 'Other supporter of tlhe government of the guvernment in conformity with who tall, in favor of Mr. Ross w'ill '. - to parliament? If the miners have 1:'0 political character? Is 'it not sufficient trict in placer mines that it adds z·est h "'h I' h'" t h f '" I t certain powers conferred upon" him. A explain that it suits the' r busl'n~ss to t ....... h f d Wh wait until, then they may as well , a;bau- that the miners of this territury have 'as '" e s I'g .00' e 'ance 0 'uemg e ec - " ~ o cue searc or gol . en one mine ed '"'"e . e s ~ e th t· t th trust ee cannot delegate Ms powers so say so, but their vote I'S .~ Clal'ke. . . don hope now of ever bein'g able to contributeJ a sum largely in excess of . "" mm I' ~r e vo lngs reng , "" b It I th b that legally Ml r. Smart has no power This 'cond'ition exists in town Men : ecOilILes a paYlllg propos on e pro - stake on the ground. any-th1ng that h·as . 'been spent here, as -they 'are the , producer. s of this d'is- . 1 I III bId C·'· I '. " d to ca:Jcel a "'rant. The s'ame must be b em W1 I e so v-e. aplva , gUlue . 'by strong unfaltering hands, will step phatically against the ·government, and done 'by .legal process. mentioned ·are· 'Often at h eart Clarke I d ~ 1 th ·t ti toward the general revenue of the Do- J UST TO CA-rCH VO-rES. trict, and they have declared em" 0 ' W 0' cuncur when the nam.e Ross is I minion? Let the territories pay t heir To illustrate this point, as a matter ~len and wiN vote fur hl'm. n an COD-cra e sr .ua .on. own debts, and not look to us. Thl's will elect ~heir own representative. ""'-ere ar sever I d t t· h' h Will sensible people reflect upon of law a customs officer can s eize du- ,.L 'U e · a IS' ne S ID W IC political obligatiDn was repudi,ated by If the organs which support his can- As the LI: berals ooncede the creeks quartz has 'been fuunJ in great quan~ this matter a momen t. It is stated as did t t th k th tiahle goods, but he oo.n11ot. release and two-thirds of ~h I bo te f th e electors of Assiniboia , by two t9 , a ure wen on e cree -s ' ey . ' , v e a ' I' vo 0 titles. The News Is informed that at a , reason for electing Mr. Hoss, that he I k bll t · them Mr. Sifton as minister of the th t th d -t th'" I one. Then what have we .to do with VI'Ol1 d now pu c sell' Iment as .It is. . e own, 'ey a -rn, e 'uope essness It? There W ill 'be a rude awakening on interior may :'ause certain rights to be of their (!ause. Np man can win an December 2. vested in the free miner, 'but M s d, epu- election and not have the lalbor vote Another reason given is that, so much has 'been accomplished for the ty cannut deprive t hese miners of the with him , and this' vote 'M'r. Ross has Lepine c reel there is a mountain of ore th3lt would keep many stamps busy for a long t erm of years. If this is the case, all that 'has to 'be dune is to TEST TH E QU ESTION. rights sO' 'conferred. Lf g.ran-ts have nut, and cannot ,get, 'and uhe fact, ob- Yukon by Mr. Ross. This argument demonst rate th e fact and capital wiH will convince no DII€, let alone the 'Phe oontinued insults offered the la- bp-en illlprorerly giv en then the min- vious to everyon e, bas at last been el'S should be (!ompensated. bu t thc admitted. min e r. Mr. 'Ross 'as comm1ssioner bor vote by the government organ will grants must be caue'elled in a legal W'he n the government suppurters had certain 'uuties t o 'P€rform, and not 'be forgott en . The gross misrepre- made are so COD's'picuously enoourag- manner. Section 47 of -th e regula.tions admi t t-ha t the -tight will I be on the . for this he was paid a v€ry substan- sentations ffii8,d e will not gain a vote lUg that nuthing can may the hands not be lacking. Results attending efforts alrea:dy is a goveJalment man anu can get from the governme nt what no other man can. Has it thou ghtful ever occurred to the that the government is in power wi t h 'a good majorit y, and quite abJe to g~ant today 'anything that Mr. Ross asks if willing to do so. The election of Mr. Ross does not change 1 s'ays : creelCs they may as well a:dmit that tial oompensation. 'If be honestly fill- for the government, bu t will ose of those engaged. The rocks of tills the statns of things at all. If he can ed tb e position ' and dh1 his duty, the many. For the purposes of l!orrecting No free miner sha ll suffer from any the creeks do not want Mr. Ross, for district are golJ 'bearing, ledges exist, do such great things after election, he m:atter adjusts itself. There is no oh- an y misapPl'ep.ension the Ne ws states 'acts of omission, or commission, or de- If they did th· ere would 'he no fi g l1t. lex p erienced miners are working on can do them before . Then why does ligation on either s ide . If h~ fa iled, Wat no meeting was held at th e time lays on the part of any go, vernment offi- ~~r . [ cOSE, ca.nnot, neith er can any of I p11 0spects and local capital ha:s al- h e uot? He had the chance in Ottawa th en, as a pl1blic man . h. e is suscept- or place alle~d in the Sun, 'but t here cial, if such cal1 be proven. hIS en pporters, ruppeaI' on the creeks, ready 'given a gen~rous support to tbe last year, and the amoun t of his influ­ ibl€ to criticism. was a meetin g on 'Saturday nigh t In Th is clearly admits th e prindple Oil' and l)~'Opol1Dd a reason w'hy Mr. Ross movem ent. ence must be detel'mined by what h e t · ·f·t 1 "d tl t ~hou ld be sent t o Ottawa. Whe n in That Mr. R OBS fai lerl i' L1 essential the Pioneer hall, a meeting d uly a d- compensa IOn I I S 10lu al}pear la Those who remai n a few years long- a ccomplisheJ, which was 'Practically particulars is ad mittei! by h imse'Jf, a ni! vel'tised by postel' and cI 'yer thl'Ongh - the .government has erred. a. position 'Of less res, ponsHy ility and er in ,th e Klondi'ke will see the quartz nothing, as touching the evils of which tb ld the poli ;:9' 'e W'as S1J,ht h e re to ou t the -towu. · -WJ lw h th e r",solution In .. t'hiA~ "as" i h .. go Tl1me.!t t has '·gre.ate~ freedom ..lb.e..Ja.ilect j :a ... ,S8CUM. Iiliming in lUlt r flom'\S 1J.11Yg-;--r ur1i1Sb.-:', tHe people C'Omplaln . eJaborat.e is a(\mitted 'by his support- passed 'tllere wa.s 'Only one voice been clearly in' th e wrong, and !(inc()' a,;equate ame ndmlCnts 'to t he Tread- ing employment fa t- labor, profita:b le If Mr. Ross can get anything from t h I . d . t· t 1 th t t t maldn g th~ fl)~t erl'OI' has bUllo"led' the gold grant, how can h-e, hallllPer ed by t1 t h d el'S 0 ave leen a mlsgui e ol one . agams I , an( a w as uo a suppor - ~ v Ilnestment for ca,pital and Da:wson will . Ie governmen e can 0 so now. 'l"hen upon what can any s ubstan tial er 'Of the government. C!lJse an{ l mad e it more distressing a t government pledges, bope to obtain enter upon another period of commer- There is no occas iun to send him to I Th e very move A conces . . ito total cancellation. The position is I' . . o aim be based that Mr . Ross is the ose who oppose Mr: ' CI-arke would . slon covering " clal llrosperity which Wl.lJ r each into parliamen t. The foolish twaddle in- 'best man to be seut to Qttawa? have it appear that every meeting in the ground w as given to a coml pany. ut once lmpossl'ble and 'absurd. the future . further than may be fore- dulged in, t h,at. h e will do such great The matter resolves itself into this : favoF of Mr. Ross was -composed of This oontr!lJCt on th e pawt o;f the g{)V- MAN BEHIND THE PICK. i toId at presen't. things doe s not influence thoughtful T'he sUtppor tel"S · of Mlr. Ross ~'annot find the fiow el- of citizenship and every- ernment shou3d have been held sacred 1 people. This is don e to catch votes, a man \\'ho has t he slightest chance of thing against him was of the boodlum until V'arie d or cancelled in a prope l' --- . I The re is one indisputable fact that and fur no o ther purpose, 'but t h e votes The power in this oountry is the carrying this cunstituency, and Mr. class . There never was a greater mis- manner. Instead of doing t his g.rants I cannot be eXlplained away by all the cannot be caught this way. The peo- man behind the pick, and not the man . . Ross is shov·cd in t he breach, . and his take mad e. The votes are against Mr. w'ere i ,ssued covering the pI'operty and . sophistry of the mal-administration or- pie are disgusted with the policy. of t he behind the promises. . mistaken friend s have assured him Ross and against him in such over- give n to various miners. TIIlen the gans. 'l'bat 'at a meeting of w.age earn- government. Years ago, when the Yukon was a that his popularity will carry him whelIDing numbers that it will , be a concessioD'aire objected, as he had 'a le- I e l'S, two hundred strong, only one ,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..~ veri-table terra incognito, the · pioneers I t t d . throu.gh tOgether . with the halo of an I revelation to any person who may gal right to do, and the i.ssuing of . e ec OT vo e agalUst Mr. Clarke's en- ANC IENT CH A NN EL. . of the Northwest penetrated the SOli- I d t Th' \_ unagmary cabinet · position. have boon misled by governmJental ob- further g-rants wa,g stopped. orsemen . IS spea:Ks more Ior the tudes of this Northern wilderness, This is not fair to Mr. Ross, who servations. If any doubt lingers in the Then another · difficulty arose. T.he progress and condition of the campaign and with in·domitable cuurage and per- . will bave to s add.le all -the 'blam.e. hut mind of any . person, call 'a mass mee t- men 'wiho haJ grants 'Wanted ch eir re- " than all th e abuse and mlsrepresenta- Work will be continued on t he deep shaft a t 3A ·Eldorado. Preparations ar e now being made to sink the shaft _ the n he accepted the position ani! ing a:nd test the qnestion. The result newals 'and a s to this t hey consulted t IOn IS e up as news by ·the' govern- severance which no obst acles conlJ I t· d' h d dismay, hey compelled nature to yield t t another hundreJ feet, making t hree must abide by th e consequences. will be e minently satisfa:ctory. Mr. Ross, who informed them that m en suppor ers. , th e secret hiding pl'ace of he r treas- 'I ,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..~ T hose who are si 0 Itl'ng 'ldl f th eve ry man who ·had a g!l'allt should get . 1 I WI Y or e Wh ures. The daily experience of the de- , 1 I · . 'f en M~·. Ros s was in Ottawa last his renewal. This satisfie d t he men, SELF INTEREST PREVAILED. mau W lose po It l {!al ·h e they are ruin- voted men who 'braved the : hardships fng, of cou rse hope to participa te in winter , he had a ohance to demand the but w. h en they 'appned for reneWlals of the early stages of discovery and So many good and sufficient r easons t he ,spoils, but they will be disappoint- cancellllJti o-n of the TreadgO'ld grant, th ey were m et by a refns· al , and the- 1 hund red altogether. The Significance ·and 'probable importance of thi s un­ dell'taking does not 'appeal to the pub- lie mind as it should. If a deep chan­ nel is found on Eldorado, that gold is but h e j)ailed L {) do it. Instead, 'Of 'Which de'relopment in this country have nev- are put forward why Mr. Ross should ed. Ther.e will he no spoils. Mr. Ross refusal waB t.l'ace-d tu Ol'd, el'S L sosued · by I b t Ot h 1 er received proper recognition. No e sent 0 tawa tllat une expects to there seems to be a most reasonable will never re presen t this constituen- e said he W 'as in favor of Trerudgold Mr. Smart. I h' t· ddl Th h . th l ' ·...ch t t th t sooner was gold found in abundance 1 see IS s uppor e l'S m a mu e. e supposition. The rich run will, of cy in parliame nt, but the first man up- avmg e exc uSlve n o" 0 e lWa e r This is the position , wi th th e addi- I . . . wI ',11 be of the KlonJike river, upon W'h, icll no tioual mct. that Mr. Smart has inform- I than the government !Stepped in and . claim IS no w . mad e t ha t he reSigned course, be found , if at all, on the be d- on whom that honor will ~all . pursued a policy which would have I the speaker shlp so that the Northwest 'rock .Juseph AuJrew Clarke. the mill ers' l work need 'be done for six years, aud ed the men that tbeir grants will 'be h I I . ,- been a death blow to a terri,tory less s ou d Jave responSible 'government, Th t · f . t h I I fri en( l and champion. bhat he s, bouJ.rl als o come in for the cancelled. As to this point we hav e rich in naturall resources. tb us lll'a\,ing it appear that Mr. Ross e ques IOn 0 an C Ien c anne l as t abanduned claims on HlIniter, Bear and no hesitation in 's aying t hat Mr. Smart He long ago been solved, .and no person Year 'after year passed and the de- m.ade a sacI·ificp. for the people. d bt·t . t Bonanza. H e also agreed that Tread- ex.ceeds his leg. a! rights. The point ou s I s eXls ence very near to the VERY WEAK MAN. g· old s ho uld 'be exe mjpt from .represen­ T( ~1 r. ROBS had 'at heart t he inter- tation work ()n his cl-aLms. Was this ests of t he people of this territory h e acting in f he int erests O'f the miners? wouhl long ago have d.j's'sipated the cloud of igno-rance which hangs over The executive 'committee of the Lib- thp. gnvArnm~nt rle [ l!.rt.m p.nt ; · at. Otta­ wa. The mal-adruinistnation organ lIlJa:l,es the admission t'h'at after ad- arises that if the governmen t has· al­ ready parted· with its estate it :had nothing to give · to tbe miners, but such as have grants are in ,possession of the only title the government ~an cral party rccently formed has among give for considera1:ion, and with this its members Conservativ es Willose title Mr. Smart cannot inte rfere except names were added without th eir con- ministering t he 'affairs of Yukon for sent, and who will refus'e to act . 'J\his nearl y six years the -government is ig- hrus caused , a -decided split 'in tihe Lib- norant of t he prevailing coD'dibions.. eral ranks and it is now likely that a The · head o:f any d€partmtCnt who separate 'wing Qf the party will be will pe1'llljt . such things to 'be is un- fo rme d for \:.bc purpose of securin g rec­ fitted to hold offi ce, 'and t'be offi cial who ogni tio n and patronage which 'has been remains in this t erritor y for two years denied them by t he Ross clique . UNUSUAL SPECTACLE. by process of law. It will not take long for the miner s tu decidc which man can a ccomplish most for tbe m in Ottawa. Mr. Ross, who can do nothiug without going -di­ rectly opposite to t be views and policy of his s uperiors, which fact . alone woul d neutrali~e hi s influe n ;e, or M r. Clarke, wbo has :consistently and fear­ lessly contend ed for those things in a respons i'ble position and does not correctly inform 'his superiol-s, ei -blleT cann'Ot grasp the conditions 0 1' · he agrees with ·their 1Jol"icy, ·and t Ms is The Liberals met on S'aturday night which the miners have · demanded and roands of the miners were unheeded, did nothing of the kind. What occur- and it was only ,two years ago that red was this. Mr. Ross had been speak­ the first road was ·built in the Jistrict. er for some time, and to use th e woros In the meantime by a process of evo- I of the histurian , "all went merry as lution minin g tool, on a different corn- I "marriage bells" when Mr. Haultain's plcxion. The richer portiuns of the! government met with B udde n d efcat. known area were worked 'Out, and I Anotb er executive was [ormed, an-d large tracts were covered by conces-! Mr. Ross was left out in the cold. In sions, placing them 'entirely out of the I resigning the speak-ship M. r . Hoss said market, and how rich they 'are no man : th a t he did so because he thought he ImoW1s. Steam shovels , steam -dredges 1 should hav e 'been made a member of and hydraulics to some exten t have I the advisory board. succeeded the old methori s, hut still Upon his resigning t he s'peakership the miner remains the uncrowued king it made the vote in the house a tie, of all. H e it is who travels over the forcing an appeal to t.he peopl e. As a unexplored portions of ,the country, I result of tbi s appeal Mr. Haultain (a and bears the greater share of its bur- I Conservative ) was returned to power, dens. I and what did Mr. Ross do? Remain on , The intel'csts of the man behind the the floor 'Of t he house and fi gbt the course of the pre sent channel, but much lo~er down. If gold w ere found at depth on Eldorado, we might look for another €r·a of placer mining com­ pared to which whal had gon€ before would be mere child's play. The 'freadgold partners have many privileges. One is tu hold claims without doing any representation wurlL The interpretation- of thispriv- i1ege is vel'Y generous. it permits them to hold ground outside the conc€ssion withou t dOing any representation work, which privilege they have t.he right to sell if they so desirl'. Mr. Ross is in favor of t1lis. Mr: Sifton said that this was quite s'atisfactory to Mr. Ross. 'If th e government ·candi·date failed precisely the position occupied by Mr. and form ed a committee upon w!hich which the OPPOSition will .see to it picl, are never cons ide red unless his people's battle although in the minor­ Ross. He -has been : in harmony w,jth few names lmown to Ll'beralism ail- .are con·ceded . vute is 'requireJ and then ·Iavish 'prmn- ity? No; he returne~ to the speal el'- - , to get the Treadgold , co cessiun can- the government, has carried out h· is peared. The speeches of the evening il ses · ate made to secure his support. ship and the emoluments of office. To instrn ctions f-rum Ottawa, has cared were gener, a;lly -conde mnatory of the Athletes were amused a;t the Nug· The time w:hen this (:ouId 'be effective quote th'e Wlinnipeg Free Press, Mr. little for the eifeot 'Of s udh instructiuns government, and "in this regard, were get cal'toon ,last night. It had no point, has long' since passed and gone. The Haultain thought it bette r to have Mr. on the miners of ·thls dlstl'ict, 'bas ex- 'upon lines t hat meet ·with the hearty in more senses than one. W'hat struck one Wlho should be most honoreu in I RO'SS in the chair than fighting for the presse~l h'imself as favora:ble to the support of the opposition. the politicians was that Mr. Ross was this country is the man who -trans- people on the 1I00r of th€ house. celled while he was commissioner of tbe district, how can he hope to do so as , a member of parliament supporting the governmE!n t wlllch granted it and defends it? The Si, fton'l-ans on Saturday con· dem.ned the government 'policy, eulo· glzed Mr. Ro,S·s and favor ed the pi at- Tread gold concession, even befure the Not one word was said in su-pport made to appear the smallest man in formed)t from a wilderness to a l)'mf-, This Is tbe man who is held up as a present amendments were made, and of Mr. Sifton in 'his Yukon policy, 'but the weolge. The wise ones, however, !'table goM {!amp; not the man who [ ChamPion of the 'People. Like many is, in fact, with'Out any initiative or the whole weight of the 'ob-serv'ations remarked that the wrong man was wants your vote, not t he government another man he is the fnend 'Of the mind of his own. He is the fol,lower mlade laid in the pensonality of Mr. carrying the ,ball. Coming evrents cast that .has n eglected, your inte rests , but people when t~ere , is anything in Sight, of Mr. Siftun and 'bound to carry out Ross. their 'sh-a:d-aws · before. "tbe lOAn behinrl the pick." but 'at othe r times he may be found form of the opposition , party . • . - I \ [, I f t 1:, DAWSON WEEKLY NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1902. W'hen the teJoeg;I'. a.ph operators were Th e Liberal party is ,by no means 1 , ePl here for a year wit hout pay, and 4 uni t in its sur port of Mr. Ross. we re compelled to horrow money to Prominent me n with a considerable pay current expenses, they 'apl ealed followin g, havin g been ignored by the to Mr. Ros· s, wl110 made t he uS\1a:1 SHtonian elemen t, wil!_ .2l0t give any l rumise . Nothing more was done un- activ e support, and may put forward a til Ule News presented th e case to candidate. The wing represented by Mr. [w ss, whose only ans we'l' was to Mr. Tho~'nbul'n is not the only dis­ MAP OF THE PHILP CONCESSION SHOWING CLAIMS NOW HELD rese nt w Lal he described as "an im­ l rope r ~ cl i on on the part of the men to te ll t!Jeir LrLlobles to the r ress." Mr. ROB" was told bluntly that ·the News ',vould do what he fai'led to ae­ cOIJI'!llish, get the me n their money for satisfieu portion of t he Liberal l arty by any means. If Mr. Ross bas 'been slated for a cabinet position wby ' is he not ap· pointed before election? This would which they 'had · W'orl{ed. 'and the News give color to the govel'llm'ent state­ succeeded. '.l'his is bhe laborers' ment and avoid his re turning here for friend, the "r eople's d;arling." re·election. ~ do not l lace much cred· ence in this crubinet story. 'Jlhe News has contend'ed for a long time that mlners' lkenses and re­ corder's fees be reduced, :and on many occasions hws urge d this upon Mr. Ross. Not a recDmm'endatoin was eyer made by him, Which, assuming that he had the influence attributed to Mm, mJight hav'e ' acooml;}l ished t his reform long ago. Will the ~overnment organ quote an instance where reformers who accomplished anything were not al­ luded to as 'agitators, Also what is there objectionable abol1t a man who agitates iDr some good thing? As a rule he ·gets it. Strange that the m al-administration SUr l ort-ers of the governm~mt are organ never 'Saw t he necessit y for not careful in their referen{:es to Mr. roads, nor recogniz ed othe evUs of con­ Clarke. The mantle of ~harity has cessions until · an apPToa chi.llJg 'election been drawn over many things w:ith 1'& made it desirable to do something in sr eet to rer resentativ'es on t he gov· the interests of the miner. ernment side, and if occa&ion Je· mands that it 1: e drawu to one si le there mi~ht ·be ·consternation in gov- emm'ent circles. Th'ere are a number of sidewall{s in the city t hat are a menace to life and limb. Some system of Inspection would do much to remedy this dl'ead· If Mr. Ross believes that the ~read· fulstate of things. gold concession , should! 'be cancelled, why did Ibe not advocate such a course when the matter caIIlJe up 1n Ottawa last winter? lns·tead of t h.at he · signi· fied his 'perfect s· ati'Sfaction wi'th 't:he whole iniquitous deal, 'as s'bated · by Mr. Slfton in th, e 1l0use and reported in HaDE'ard. The measure 01' ,popularity of Mr. Ross may 'be jll'd'ged from the IlJdmis· sions maue at the I.;iberal meeting The spontaneous movemen t referred to 'by tJhe wou· Id·be , governnljent organ, on 'behalf O'f the c-andidature of Mr. Ross, must 'be carllfuliy 'concea:Ied, for it is not obvious yet. A second attempt a t organiza;tion by the supr or·bers of 1111'. Ross wiH 'be made tonight. work to mittees. It appears to be very ·har .} acquire the n ecessary cam· that the creeks are not with 'Mm, and News of an imr ortarrt quartz find in that two-tbirds of the carpenters' the direction of the Rochies has set union are in · favor ()if , his opponent, and p eople guessing again. Twenty men yet Mr. RQSS is (lescribed as the "peo· g liued out of town last nigbt to the r l e's ·darling." scene of th e di scovery. T[ M~'. Ross believes that ·tbe Bron- What does Mr, Ros. s des i!'e to be sal! & Ray concession w.as (;bta:ined 'by member 0 1' pal"Ham en t for before h. e mi srepresent ation, why did not he see can accomplish a.nything for Yukon? th{ .t it was cancelled 'long ago. T.h e Did he h. av e no influe nce as commis­ e vi dence IIp( n which it wa'S secured s ioner? !Jas 'been . published mjan.y times in the News? There was no election on unt il Judging from the liberal patronage no w. g iven to places of public amusement th ere is cons i,lel'able slll'r lll S money in After years of fi ghting against every town yet. impediment that an unintelllgent ad· ' .. 1 _ '"=-=--=-c --r-- • ., ......... r- _-"'"" ,. _ _ ____ - ~ miniiltrrution could place In h is way, T l.J€ L iberals s· ays that 'Mr. Iwss is t),le man behind the r ick is about to we· al, on t he creel,s and in town two­ IIissert himself 'and !lend to Ottawa a th· il' cl s of the labor vote is against him. rer resentative Who will eX1 ose to par· How, then, can he 'hor e to win? liament the Incal acity of the govern­ m~nt. Every man within the city limits en­ titled to vote for the civic elections, who has not :bad an assessment notice si.ould 'commtUnicate at once wHb the city clerk and see that bi's uall}e is re­ corded on the 'assessm1 ent roll 01' 'he wi'i1 not 'be allowed to vote. The .government is taking care of its own. Six memibel's of t:he recent con· vention . have been nam·ed as enumer­ ators, The man wiho put the name of Mr. Ross in nomination, the form er resident of A'ssiniboia, among the number. Th0 unr opularity O'f ehe government is so gr~at that it cannot be overcome by mere personality of 'any one man. To send a government sUP'l orter from here and endorse the acts of the de· partment would be an 'insult to the intelligence of the voters of ·this dis· trict. Mi ller .Creek Gra nts. Mill~r Creek, Y. T ., Sept. 21, 1902, Editor News : Wje procured our grants from the recorder at Fortym1le, anJ now' we would like to know if gr· an.ts is· sued for one year can be can· cal'led before th e eX'r ir8)tion of that tIme'? If so, · why were grants issued? Why were men who 'bought claims, anrl have bills of sale made out 'by th e r ecorder, told that they I!lfI.1st lose their claim? Is ·there no 'Protection for the men who inv·est their money? Can grants be cancelled 'by Mr. Smart? I sur r 0se he wan t· s to ,show' the people of thoe Yu kon territory that he is the law. mining reguJ.ations not excer ted. MILLER CREEK MlINERS. Questio n in , P roport io n. Editor News: I would like to give the boys attending t he public school in Dawson a simple question in pro-. portion to answer. If Mr. Smart has really done as much good for this Territory during his sho .. t stay of four weeks in Daw­ son, as the Yukon Sun s ays he IJas , then how much good could he have done if he had visitw the Klondike Mr. Rxlss is to 'be sent to Ottawa as four years ago and remained five a stl])porter of CJ.ifford Sifton, but in. weeks? F OX GULCH. cidentaUy he is to tell parliament that the policy of ClifforJ Sif lon has 'been - --'--- A Miner to Miners. all · wron g -ani] it must be rreve l'sed. Editor News : Will you please r ub­ Sen. s, i·ble I Bor le are expected to be· lish this for the benefit of t he man Heve he will do it. behind the pick. In going to work this fall [or wages Every man who is entitled to a vote I would ask you to look ahead seven fo r the D.omdnion election must per- or eight months, to pay day , Boys, sonaliy appear or by agent 'b9Ifore the do not trust to this lien law that the eilUm€l'ator for the dis,trie't in Which he expects to vQte and see tbat his name is placed on the lists . council has passed, Study it, and I think you will see there is no r rotec­ tion to us workers in it. We are the last to be thought of, us that make Taking the estimate of votes for tile the country. Now, some of the busi­ reS l ective candidates as announced at ness men that we are supporting are going aga£nst us, but we'll win de. spite them. Boys, find out your friends and if you have a few dollars t o spend, spend it wit h them . A word to the business men. Can't you the government meeting ' last nigbt, Clal'ke 'has over e ighty per cent. on 'his side now, and gaining . a:1l the t imt'. T J~e eXe !utive committee of the Lib· see that if we get better m ining law, eral r arty has upon it a number of al. and open up more ground , and Qlake leged Conservatives who have always new discoveries, that it will be IIlon­ been found in tbe Liberal ranks, but ey in your pocket? But we can' t th,~ Thornborn wing of the party re· hope to get better laws under t he {)eiYed no recognition. present administration. No man that has got the ordinar y amount of sense Why does Mr. Hoss desire to sacl'i· will trust t hem after five years weh ilee a position worth, $10,000 a year to as we have had . A few words to the secure one worth $1,500? Trades Unions . I thank you very ) / j J J \ \ \ \ J I ~ I \ I~ I. - '\ ' V/ \ \ \ \ v'l) , Iri( i I \ ..... ----.. " T RE Philp concession opening, 'billeJ for noon next Monday, promises to precipitate one ot the liveliest staking bees held in the camp for many moons. • The records on exhibition in the offiCe of the director of surveys in the administration 'bullding a re being dlllgently studied 'by a stea dy string of prospective stakers, ·and lhe records In the gold offiee are being searched with no little energy, In order to give those who have not the time to visit the office of the director of surveys the ,opportunity to study the map the News here- with l resents a reproduction of the map there on exhibition. / The concession bound·Mies are shown by the 'broad Irregular line enclosing the major part of the map. The lon g stream running through the center is the Bonanza. The larger stream at the base is the Klondike, 'at its confluence with the Bonanza. The rectangul'tl' sr aces along the Bonanza Indi· ca te th e creek claims, and those lying .adjacent or nearby show the hill and 'bench claims. The existing claims a.re numbered 01' bear names · of the owners. 'Some of the claims on Lovett gul ch and No. 2 pup have their outer boundaries indicated by parallel lines, some distanee on either side of the map . 'rhe two claims marked with crosses are held for comr ensation. \ A number of women have been examining the plan, and evidently intend to tal~e a lively part in the stampede. The concession being sO near ;town, it is lil(ely tbat a great many , who otherwise woul .. l not go out will r articipate in this stampede. The concession begins at the mouth of Bonanza and extends upstJream two and a half mil es, and from side to side of the valley. The Philp eoncesslon Is bounded on one side by the Boyle, on another by the Gl'otschler ·and on another by the Bronson amI Ray. ¥uch of the attention of those Inte~diD~ to slampede is said to 'be tUl'll.ed toward the vicinity of Lovett gulch, very much ' ror getting up that lien law. That is a proper civiliJed coun­ try's lien law. I can fancy hearing them say, when you put it before the council, "Why, gentlemen, if we pass that lien law, the working man will get his wages." SOUTH AFRICAN. rEp r NE ' COUNTRY' TO BE OPENED HORSE IS LOST . FROM A RAFT Route Selected For Trail to Promising New Two Animals Go Overboa rd While Steamer Is Pass ing and One of Them Drowns. District Northeast of Da wson­ Work by Miners. Robert L. Grimes and Arthur Doug­ lass have arrived here on a raft from up the river af ter having had 'bad luck onl y a few miles above Dawson. w;hile the steamer Victorian was passing on her last trir down the riv er, thp.y re­ port, the swell sh e created tosse.} the raft so that two horses which they had aboard went overboard, and one of them was drowned . Grimes pluckily r lunged into tbe river and rescued one of the horses by bringing h'im bac! to the raft. The h orse lost is said to be wor·th $200. . A trail is to be built ur Moosehide creek to L~pine creek at once. 'l'he worl, ha" 'been authorfzed by Acting Governor Z. T. Wood after examining SUl'VP.'Ys of three routes made by En· gineer George EJwards. The sum of $2,500 is to be set aside at once for the trail. The work is to be done by the men working on Ler ine and vicinity. After the trail has been cut .and graded it will be subject to approval by the government, and when approv ed the men who have done the An entertainment [or the benefit of work will be paid t he money. In this the Methodist parsonage fund will be way it is hoped to kee r the money given ' this evening at the Methodist amon g Lhe men in th e vicinity of th e can land s upr lies at the end of the trail at Moosehide. MajorWjood says that if the Lepine ' properties turn out good as expected by some the government likely will extenJ the Dawson city garbage road around the bluff below town, and mal,e through connections to Lepine. The other ,routes surveyed by M~ . Edwards w er e unsatisfactory. One, by way of Hunker and SOUl creek, would obe twenty-one miles long, and objectionable because of its length. The other, leading over the ridge from t he tor of the A. C. tr· ail, back of Daw· son , is. too steep and rough. church by the. ohildren of the Sunday country benefite d by the iml rovement, Relig ious Oppression . school. and thus to assist in the Jevelor ment. London, Sept. 15.-The comm1ttee the Columbian. to moosehide. In ·the summer boats and priests of other orders expelled fro m England, under tbe a ct of George IV. A magistrate was in : luce, i to grant a summons against Fathe~ J08· eph, Orte of the Assurnptionists, who came to England w.hen the order was sUPl ressed in France. Miss Lillian O' F allon left yester­ day on the Yukoner for the outside. JUDGMENTS ARE GIVEN BY COURT Cases Settl ed by the Territor ial Jus­ tices- Dec isi ons in Four Suits Annnounced. Mr. Justice Craig yesterday after­ noon in the territorial court gave judgmen t for the plaintiff in the case of Thomas Johnson vs. Collin McDou­ gall · and H. M. M1arshall, formerly com­ posing the firm of McDougall & Mar· shall. The r laintiff sued for $410, the balance due him on a note , It was a question of novation and his lordship gave Judgment for the full amount. Attorney O'Dell al peared for Marshall and C. W . C. Ta.bor for the r laintiff. Mr. Justice Macaulay yest..:lrday afte rnoon g·ave judgment for the plain. tiff in the case of Albert vs. Klog. He also dismissed the rel levin sui t of GoJdstein vs. Sawyer. His tordshir gave the Yukon Sawmill company judgment fOl' $181.55 against George De Lion. Stone vs. F.reidman is before Mr. McKay. deputy clerk of the court for arb itr· aUon. The trail will be reached fll'om Daw- 'I of the Protestant alliance is making Bjlly Long of the N. C. leavl's on son by going over the ice in the winter all:()ther attempt to get ·the Jesuits ================== .============= =======~- ~====================== British Columbia Coal for Blacksmithing, can buy best when you CUMBERtAND BLACKSMITH COAL FOR THE SAME MONEY AT THE Dawson Hardware Co., ' Lt{l. 2nd AVENUE 'Phone 36. I . CAUSE OF DECLINE Reason White Pass I Stock has Fallen SEORETARYiSPEAKS Large Holdings of Debenture and Ordi- nary Shares Suddenly ,Thrown on the Market-SatisfaGtory ShoV'ing -Made in the Annual Report. Of late there has been a very heavy fall in both the 5 per cent. deben­ ture stock and the ordinary shares of the White Pass & Yukon Railway on the ' London market. A little time to get aggr, essive. Hector fell to the floor, but rose at tbe sixth count. Tn the third round BUTley rushed matters and Hector 'began to weaken, but b e caught Burley with 'a right book to tb e jaw. In the next mom en,t Hector was stretched out on , th e fioor by Burley's left. He got up at the ninth count. In the fourth HectoT got into the affair more and , the round was marked by pr'etty 'work, hut in the fifth he was weak and 'Burley cold-bloodedly ag­ gressive. With a left jab to the dom­ ach h e again sent 'Tom to the flOGI'. Hector rose 'at the ninth count. In the seventh Burley lost his cold­ bloodedness for a moment, 'but was steaJied by a stiff right swing to the ja:w. Hector was knocked again to th, e floor in the eighth, but was up as the referee counted eight. He became more aggressive, but in tbe ninth fell down twice and did not get up until the ninth count each time. From the start Hurley had been do­ ing aJl the fighting and in the tenth he went 'after Hlootor in real earnest. It w.as the real thing. Three times Hector was laid on the flOOr by his clever opponent, 'but by his fine ability at clinching he staved off the inevit­ able and was on his :l3eet at the end. The referee was Lewy Tozier. FINDS CABIN IS ON FIRE ./ DAWSON WEEKLY NEWS, FRIDAY. OCTOBER 3,1902. DAWSON IS A HUMMER Splendid Remittances by Postoffice YE'RLY STATEMENT More Than $1,300,000 Sent in Year, Each Remittance Averaging Above $60-Big Percentage Goes to Canada -Distribution Is Shown. Money sent from Dawson to the outside world throll.gh the postoffice during the year ending June 30, 1902, aggregates the handsome sum of $1,- Coughlin, A. L. Holmes, Gr· and Forlls ; A. Aem, American GUlch. Rich Placers in Delta. Seattle, Sept. ~4.-Albel't 'l'ozier, pUblisher nf Mines 'and Metal, s. Port­ land. is in the city on hL, way bome fY1'l m his mining inte~p~~s in the 8 eav­ ( ;. mining district, Qb.·)SilOne county, lc!,,];o. MAKING LAST RUNS Mr. Tozier says that Lhe Delta C:UilP I is the greatest pla03r camp 'ill the' Northwest. Fot1'l' d1'eJ~es a.ra going Ste\Vart Boats Closing In t)le1'e, and each maCliJrre CO(lts $60,· 000, and each will do : '1e work of 4~O the Season miller s. Four COIIlJpames have acqUIr- ed about 1,000 acres of placer ~" .. : and aJ'e negotiating for more. Mr. Tozier l1'eld three_ claims at t:he junction of Trail and Heavel' creelts, MORE BIG CARGOES the best in the bu"' ~'- --. " - - '~ 'i 'sposed of ,them at a sat.isfactory figure to . him­ self, reserv.j~g three others. The New Education. My friend was teaching the urimary class in a city Sunday sohool. The lesson was the story of the 'Wandering Israelites who were miraculously fed upon manna. "I don't know ," she s'aid in · a soft aside to me, "just what manna looks lilie, but I hav· e this little bottle . of homeopathic pills for an illustration," Prospector Leaves With All She Can Carry on Her Final Voyage to Dun- can-La France to Be Last-$80,000 Supplies T'aken to Duncan. taking from her 'Poeket a tiny phial T'he magnetism which the Stewart and shaking it lightly. country is exercising this fall over 811e made the :s[ury interesting, and t.he prospector is one of the ;features every little face was -turned upward of the ·present 'bright prospective con­ expectantly as she proceeded. She ditions in the Yukon. The steamers 385,300. I told of the cloud by day and the pillar Prospector · and La France left 'but a ago the debenture stock fell as low T. Tellefsen Nearly Loses His Home The money sent out for the year o( fire 'at night, and 9 0min g of the ft'w days ago on a speci'al trip up the as 55, and though it has now gone at Night-Flings Burning was transmitted by 23,384 money or- qails, and tile fall of manna, then rap- Stew art with full cargoes and many up to 70, that is a very low figure Articles Out.' ders, This means the average amount idly reviewed the whole, asking ques- p~ssengers for DUll'can Landing and lor a 5 per cent. dehenture stock of transmitted by each order was more ti.ons to test the attention of her au- I ".ther points. The Pro~pecto~ has a railway that has not defa'lltcd. In T. 'JIellefsen the PostJInteHigeneer than $60. It is doubtful if an other (hence. smce covered the run agam, talnng up an interview with . a London financial circulator, came 'Ilear losing his oabin . y "And what did the Lord. feed the a full cargo and many passengers, by ftrea few nights ago. He woke to postoffice on the face of the earth children of Israel upon?" she asked. and today she leaves on another trip. paper the Secretary of the Railway find flames making considerable head- WIll show an average of such large "Pills!" they all shouted, without a once more crowded with freight and Company said: way in his kitchen and only qu1ek work sums transmitted. The fact that the dissenting voice. having many passengers. Tbe Pros- "The explanation is exceedingly saved the loss of his home. He lives Dawson transmissions average so Tl1en , for a moment, there was sil- pector has had more cargo offered l.~lis limple. A very large holding of both on Fourth avenue. high is attributed to the general high I ence, while the teacher bent low to trip than she can carry, and the . La classes has recently been throwll on 'l'ellefsen left a candle , burning in prices of. the community and the look into her reticule after something France is preparing to make another the market ~or immediate realisa.- the kitchen. He expected his brother common thrift of the countrv The which was not to 'be found.-Harper's trip, leaving Saturday. The La France tion. As you know, this season of home, but the 13Jtter w'ent to the. . . Magazine. ,may be the last steamer of the year to theatre. Tellefsen went to 'bed. Short- Klondlke long has born the cognomen go through to Duncan. The Prospector, the year is about as ba.d a t.ime as Iy 'before midnight he awoke to find of land of the bomestake, and noth- LABORERS GET however, will at least ply the lower could be chosen fOl~ the liq!lidatioll of the table, on which the oandlle was ing tells better that it is entitled to Stewart for some time. a large holding in any stock. Again, sitting, ablaze ·and in addition several the name than the postoffice remit- TH~IR WAGES It is an interes,ting 'sight to visit the British Columbia ventures are at pieces of clothing weI'le burning. He tances. ~ wharves where the Prospector and the best by no means a ' free market. tried to put out the fl'ames, but they The average number of postoffice La . France land, and see the outfits There are a certain people who know were making headway and as a last re- orders written in the Dawson office M r. Justice Macaulay Settles Suit strewn and piled high 'about the and believe in the counti::y; but the sort he , pitched the blazing articles out . Against J ohn Marshall and places. It reminds one of the early of the house. daily for the year was 74. This is Samuel Lind. days of this camp when all outfits general public has no knowledge of it I ' f S d d h J'd Five minutes' delay in SUp'pl'essing exc uSlve 0 un ays an 0 1 ays. stored ·in the warehouses from the whatever. Consequently the stock the flames w()uld probably have result- The fact so ·higp an average has been first s, teamers were of the kind which offered appealed to a very limited ed in consideraJble work for the 'fire maintained as to valuation of each Judgment~ for wage earners werc the newcomer brings into the country section inv~stors. Were the condi-I depal'tment. order with such a great number of given by Mr. Justice Macaulay in the nlmselt. tions better understood, I think you transmissions daily, inten; ifies the police court this morning. To John But the outfit business IS not the would not find a 5 per cent. railway BACK ON THE tion to the world in general in this Tripp he awarded $80.60 against only kind which cuts a fig1.l'.·0 even at debenture on offer at 55. In any . tion to t he world of general in this Marshall & Lind, and $126.40 against this early stage in the Stewart river case, tliis particular holdin~ .h .as, as \ POLICE BEN' CH Lind; to Joh, n. Benson, $10. l0 agal.·nst I b,ns~iness. It is. estimated b, Y tllose in more modest way aside from her _ t h th D 1 I understand, been now liqUldated, Marshall & Lllld and $119.40 agamst c_o,e oue Wl l:J.e , UOO:1.0 cr ee ( great .shipments of treasure. L ' d d t R K' .156 50 tr affic that $60,000 '" orth of ffi{luJlan- and there can be but a very small M r. Justice ' Macaula, y to Sit in the The figures given here are from m, an 0 . erngan, 'I' • dise ilm; been taken there tUs season 'a.mount of stock on offer. It is nat- Territorial Court in the compilations made in the Dawson against Lind. for the three stores of the lucality. ural that holders should be alarmed I AfternoQns. . postoffice under the direction of Post- The caSe was an involved one. The Tl1e supplies taken in 'by the j)I'O S- at seeing such low quotations; but · master Hartman. It is maintained evi'dence showed that John Mars, hall ·pcctms as individuals will perhaps when the circumstances are taken in- Mr. Justice Macauley was baclr on b M 1-" t th t thc' and Samuel Lin:d owned creek claim I'alse tl1e total v'alue of goods taken yr· . : oar man a re IS no to Duncan Landing t his year to $80,- to consideration the ' discrepancy will the poIlce magistrate's bench this other office in the wor.ld known to do No. 12 below on Sulphur up to the 000, if not more. not appear so serious." IIIDrnipg. Hereafter :be' will hol d the such a lieavy remittance busine~s latter part of AugUst, when ' Lind The new stores for the Duncan coun-' "Noili[ng iiasoccurr't!'a"'wi'th' regar d- police-coul't in the .mor~ing all«~8it 011 "h ~ - h~ ' \:I ' - lJoqght !lia..rshal o~ Jol; $J, QO SO/lle .d the tel'l'itorial 'bench in the afternoon. "roug a single win ow. ,In some . . " - • try are .in~th-"ee iffeJ'oEmt parts of ~ to the working of the line itself to cities the aggregate is lJiggcr, but of the . wages duo e the me . n wer.e for cam p. Gordon is at the landing, Davis During the past two or three weel,s th t d th d 1 t f depreciate values?" Captain Wroughton, of the Northwest such cities have branch olfices. It is e l.IDe p, rece lUg e ISSO u IOn? at Mayo , bridge and Burpee on Dun- "Nothing whatever. The accounts Mounted POlice, has been acting as Iike~y this camp's business will be partn(;lrSlllp .. Mars.h~ll at first did can 'creek. It was the intention of Mr. and reports will be presented- to I t t 11 f' d 't· - h dl 'strl 'buted between several offices in not admit hIS liabilIty for the wages Dav is to open his store at the landing, mag s ra e, a 0 ]U ge s Ime 'Smc;) • e • d f th . d d' th d b1lt since the government h3JS 'begun shareholders next month, and every- returned from tbe outside being occu- another year by the establishment or ue or e peno prece Ing . e en the huilding of a bridge 'across the thing will be found to be satisfac- pied with the higher. trl'bunal. several branch postofficcs on the of the partnershi~ . On the stand, Mayo he has decided to have his store tory. Of course, we have not been His lord, ship disposed of two cases creeks near the city. h0,wever, hiS t~stlDlOn! w~ n~t .to there. The bridge will cross the Mayo able io maintain the high rates we this morning and was Ire'Pt pretty In the compilation J'ust complete in thiS effect., and ID the. Judge s opmlOn one mil e above the mouth of Duncan. , busy. Corporal Eg'an acted as· court h I bl Th d t obtained for freight some years ago; orderly in the a/bsence of Sergeant the Daw, son olfi cc it is shown, by e was . la e. e JU gm en s were E. M. Ayers, who has been purser of but with reductions in charges there Smith. taking two mont.hs for examples, in then delivered. the, 'Prospector all summer, left on the has been a corresponding increase in ~eamer today for Duncan, and 'will r e- . CONSOLIDATED CA,RIBOO. what proportion the money sent out NEW TOWNSITE main there through the winter in volume. A great many people fancy b th t ffi ' d' 'b t d Y . e pos 0 ce IS lstn u e among charge of Mr. Davis' store. . that the Yukon I'S a patch of alluv Twenty-Four Days' Run Produced $43,- . - 854 in Gold. different countries. Roughly speaking IS SURVEYED ial-bearing country which will soon sixty per cent. goes t o the United LE, AVES FOR OUTSIDE. Tbe Ashcroft Journal says: "For- be worked out; but those who know St t th' t t t t C ty-three tholls'and eight hundred and a ·cs, Ir y- wo per cen. 0 an- Lunatic on Way to the New Westmin- t he conditions know better. Even if fifty-four dolars is tbe value of the in- ada, and the remainder to other Gordon, on the Stewarl, Is the Next st"er Asylum. quartz is not discovered in payable got sent down from the Consolidated countries . The months of June and Candidate for Municipal , Philip Collin, the lunatic, leaves for t ·t· h' h t b Dignities. th t ' 1 th Y I . h quan I les-w lC many exper s e- Cariboo hydraulic mine at Bullion to August of 1902 have been taken as e ou SH e on e II wner III c 'arge lieve will be the case-there is suf- the , assay office · at Vancouver. sample months to show where the of Constable Skinner. , CoUin has been ficient placer g'round to keep things 'F. Alexander, the 'accountan t. at th e A townsite has heen laid out at quiet the last week or so and has busy in t he Yukon district for many mine, who took the ingot to Vanco-u- money goes. 'D:llncan Landing on land cont~olled by given little trouble. He is being tak- ver, is in no way responsible for the The June record is as follow s: Mr. GOl'don, the keeper of the s:nre en to the provincial asylum for the in- years to come. The fact that this is . U 't d St t $106 520 C ' d N Wi $100,000 story in the coast press. It . nI e a es, , ; na a, at that point. The place has been sane at ew I€stminster. so is tcstified to by the lafg e num- originated in t he mind of a new~paper $54,542; other countries, inclusive of name d Gordon. The townsite wail SUI'- When Collin was first confined at bers ' of experienced miners' \vho flock man of Vancouver, who could perhrtps England and other Britis. h domihions, veyed by J. L. Cote, of the firm of the police asylul1ll he became violent into the country annually." -better estimat.e the result of a pinlT- $15,088. Total $176,100. GautJey & Cote, who returned last and had to he put in a padded cell. "Is there not some important liti- pong tournament or the outcome of the The August record is as follows: night on the Pros:peetor. FUTURE OF TH E YU KON. gation pending . in which the Company hos, pital squabble in that city. "The ne, w townsite," says Mr. Cote, is being sued ?" The .cariboo Gold Fields quit pip- United States, $64,524; Canada, "is a splendid one. The place :h3JS a $24,986 ; other countries, $14, 281. gentle slope and I'S well drained. It Major Woodside Optimistic as to the "There is no litigation as far as ' ing on Wednesday, the 13th. A -gen- P t eral clean-up is now 'being made and, The m?ney sent out by the Dawson is covered with heavy timber. rospec s. the Company is concerned. There is, judging by wh3Jt we hear, the Gold office in September, ending yesterday,]1 "I feel there is a good country back Toronto Globe: Major H . J. Wood- it is true, an action against Messrs. Fields cOllllPany expects exceedingly aggregated $129,754. of Gordon, and that there surely will side and Mrs. Woodside of Dawson Close Brothers (the present manag- . good results from the sum'mer's run, __ . be a town a t Gordon. Duncan creek City are at the Elliott House. The ers , and the builders of the line), which has been a !\lost successful one. HOTEL ARRIVALS. 1." showing ·up well, and all the Major, who went to South Africa with regard to certai n interests of I The big elevator is a success. streams in the vicinity show fair .pros- with the 5th C. M. R., was for sev- the original concessionaires . ; but in I B. A. La.sselI Is throughele, aning up FLA"N'NERY-J. McSweeney, A. D. pects. I believe the whole country is era 1 years managing editor of The this the Company is in no way con- on WQlf cI~ek, ~nd has a. gang of men Durham James Tren . don, Henry adapted to hydraulic work, and should t I d th d t h t ' not be cllrpl'I'se'd that in time it will Yukon Sun, and last year census com- d h' . t t b a wor r WI emng e Ic es 0 en- . . " cerne. T IS case IS a presen su able him to work a much larger plant I Howlson, MISS Walden, T. Byrne, yield well. The streams flowing into missioner for the Yukon Territory. judice, Messrs. Close having. appealed next year. Joe Martin, T. Glencross , O. P. Car- Canadian Ministers Speak. Before going to the Yukon he was to the House 01 Lords agains~ the Tl~here is quite a settlement of min- son, John P. Pl:!teram, C. J. God- Toronto, Sept. 8.-'Sir William Mu- [or a long time editor of The Mani- finding of the Court of Appeal." ers on 'Cunninghamcreek, all having frey, F. C. Arnold, P. Rost, S. J. lock reached home on Saturday night. toba Liberal, and in those days, as GLOVE OONTEST i claims adjacent to one another. The Gray, H. P. Dofiner, T. D. Hearne, He s,ays the success of the 'Canadlan- now, was noted for his ardent cham­ first one is· that of Bob Cresswell. W. Bell, W. Alcott, H. Crawford, W' I South African steamship serviee is en- pionship of all things ·Canadian. "Bob" has heen working here for some Portlock, F. H. Crane, Val. Diebold, Unely in the h'ands of the Canadian "Wh "h 'd t GI b t ENDS IN DRAW years with varying luck. He has al- manufacturers. He is satisfied that y, e sal 0 a 0 e repor er ready taken out several ounces of gold, C. J . Norman, John Holm, A. M. ' Canada can !?u'P'ply that country with who interviewed him last night, "we and is now washing up a large 'bank of Ohlsen, L. M. Petershcim, J . D. ! sufficient products to ,keep a steam- have the greatest country on earth, Burley 'Does the Fighting, ,But Hector dirt and expects to have over one thou- Ryan, D. McGregor, W. CarlyJe, Dan ship service fully 'Supplied. and the Yukon is no small part of it . . . I sand dollars for his summer's work. McDonnell, L. A. Comer, Martin Hon. J. I. 'Tarte, at the exhibition As census commissioner I traveled Staves Off the IneVitable "Bob," besides be ing an old Cariboo Leimreche, J. T. Linsay, D. Camer- on S.aturday ~~ternoon , r:iterat~d his I all over that Territory last summer to the End. I miner, has had experience as an in- on, L. A. 'l'allman, E. D. Priest F. vIew on the high Canadian tariff, as and came to the conclusion with all ventor. His latest hohby is a perpetu- " 'glVen at the recent 'banquet to the ca- I .. ' al motion scheme, which threatened, E. B. Smith, J. W. Best, Mrs. J. M. ~adian Manufacturers' association at due respect to the oplm~n~ of others, Although knoel,ed down time after when applied , to his house, to remove Lynch, Miss O'Farland. Halifax. Other .public men, he said, that Its career as a mmmg country time, Tom Hector was able to stay' .he it to Barkerville. James Tisdall is FAIRVIEW-Jack Crawford, Seat- however, 'Were entitled to their views, ,has only just commenced. Tbe Klon­ ten rounds out with Nick BurIey last also prospecting a little highe:: up on sle ; Mrs. Gardon, Gu's 'Fagerson, J. too, and ", after all the people are the dike gold fields, among the richest night in ,their fight at the A. B. hall. the creek with a fair amount of suc- H. Lavin, city; E. Flagel, Germany; I ~lldg;,s of the soundness of our opin- ever discovered, occupy a very small By the terms of the agreement the boul cess . F. AlIen, McMillan; Henry HoIst, lions. area, and who can say what rich was in 'consequence called a draw,but MINE EXPLOSION. Dominion; Harry Cleveland, Ed. SHOOTING EXPEDITiON. finds may be made as the result of that does not begin to tell the story. Calahan, city; Harry Johnston, the systematic prospecting now going Burley throughout the fight was on :he Advices From Lethbridge 'Say That Grand Forks; Phil. Baker, city; R . Two Well Know!'! Englishmen en a on along the White, Stewart, Pelly, aggressive oand 'Hector was playing for Two Men Were Killed. F . Oherlander, Steele Creek, Alaska; Shooting Trip. McMillan and McQuestin Rivers." time. Burley mixed things up pretty (The Associated Press.) S. G. Lipsett, G. H . Lipsett, Ogil- (The ASSOCiated Press.) The country, he added, was immense- lively in the tEinth round, apparently LETHBRID. GE, N. W. T., Oct. I.-A vie; J. D. WilIiamson, city; Skoo- POPLAR POINT, Oct. I.- Hon. ly rich in copper, though no attempt working for 'a Imoclwut, but Hector, private telegram received here this Geoffrey Howard, son of the Earl of game to the last, kept on his feet by, afternoon states that an explosion oc- kum Jim and family, Forks; Wm. Carlisle, and Hon. Arthur 'Stanley, son had yet been made to mine it. When clinches and a fine display of grit. curred at the mines ·at Frank, two men Sconse, Wm. Freeman, Eldorado ; of Lord Stanley, have gone on a sboot- development was begun and carried There was nothing doing in the first. being 'killed. There are no further Jos . Shannon, city; C. H. Hanson, ing trip to York lodge, as the guests of out it would be one of the greatest round , 'but in the second Burley hegan particulars. Eldorado; Wartin Sahin, J. E. Senator Kirchoffer. copper-producing territories in the world . The question of fuel supply, which at fir st had been looked upon as a grave problem for the near fu­ ture,l was now settled [or all time, owing to the discover y of immense areas of ignite coal. Two big mines were being steadily worked, and Daw­ son City and the mining camps were well supplied. The coal sold at $25 a ton; wood was considerably Icheap­ er, but the supply would be exhaust­ ed in a comparativ'ely short time. He thought that the gold output would be about $15,000,000, .last year it was less than $20,000,000, the state­ ment that it totaled $24,000,000 be­ ing erroneous. He attributed these increases, as compared with former years, largely to attempts made to introduce new methods of mining, which had not been so successful as anticipated. Hydraulic mining, how­ ever, would soon be carried out on a large scale, and he believed that tht! result would be .a; considerable in­ crease in the output. Referring to trade matters , he said that while Canadians supplied 60 per cent.. of the $8,000,000 ' worth of merchandise which went into the Yukon a year ago, there was no reason why they should not control the entire sup' ply. Seattle ancl San Francisco mer­ chants were fighting hard to reta.in the trade upon which they had grown rich, but a little more energy on the part of Canadians wo uld result in their gaining it all. "And Canadians should have it," Major Woodside de­ clared emphatically; "the Territory is ours, and the trade will be if we want it." He estimated the resident population at the present time . at 20,000, every country in the world being represented, though the per­ centage of Canadians was larger now than in former years. The Govern­ ment was showing its faith in the country by the construction of excel­ lent roads and public buildings, and the population was equally confident and progressive. He would not, however, recommend young men to go into the country just now expect~ ing to find work easily. The future was full of promise, however, and no doubt, perhaps in the very near fu­ ture, would offer good opportunities to many men. Major and Mrs. Wood­ side will return to Dawson in Oc­ tober. YUKON ER LEAVES . FOR WHITEHORSE Fifty Passengers Including Many Well Known Klondikers, Get Away. Many Steamers Coming. , The ,Y ukoner leLt this a.fternoon with fifty passengers, all she could accommodate in her first class apart­ ments. The steamers Bailey, C~lumbian , Canadian and Whitehorse will be due tomorrow. It is possible that since the river is low some of them will not get in until tomorrow night or the next morning. The Victorian and the Selkirk are on the way down the river. The following passengers arrived on the Yukoner from t he outside last night: Mrs. E. Cole, Capt. and Mrs. H . D. Hulme, Mrs. E. B. McFadane, Mrs . H. M. Craig, Miss Emily Craig, Mrs. Coro Jackson, Mrs. D. Sweed­ finger , J. Carroll, D. Johnson, W. C. Soule, Chas . Bennett, John iPowers, Wm. Branch. HELLGATE IS NOW A TERROR Steamers Again Grounding and Grat· ing on the Aggravating Shal­ lows Near Selkirk. Hellgate, the place on the upper Yukon with the name too truly sug­ gestive, is again a terror to the river steamers right at this most cri tical period of the year. The steamers, although not carry­ ing nearly as heavy loads as they did in the summer, are striking bars at Hellgate as though the river had no water in it. Nearly every steamer coming down grounds or grates at Hellgate, and some of them have hung up there several hours of late. The government has a force of men trying to work on the channel, but the crew is so small , and the appar­ atus at their disposal for work so inSignificant that progress is slow, and it is doubtful if anything of ben­ efit will be accomplished before the river closes. Some of the steamboat men sug­ gest the government get a steamer to assist the river forces in making channels. RESCUED CREW. British Steamer ArriveI' W:th Crew of Norwegian l'Iark. (The A.ssociated Press.) LIVERPOOL, Oct. l.-The Britislr steamer Gapella, from New Orleans, September 10, arrived here today, having on board the crew of the Nor­ wegian bark Winona, abandone(l lit sea. DAWlSON WEEKLY NFlW" FRJjDAY, PC'roBER 3, 1902. one GOSSIP OF PAIlIS ~OSTO.N G~OV'P OF IMMO~TALS ARIS, Aug. 13. - Without ~ doubt had Parliament been in session a dangerous dis­ turbance might have broken out in F rance and Lhe "a Ll­ inet ovei·turned as a result of the de­ monstration over the closing of the schools of the religious orders. As it is, the safety of t he cabinet is un­ questioned and Premier Com bes is at leisure to take such measures as he chooses to restore order. Both the pope and the nonce bave remained pointedly silent during the conflict, which is another striking illustration of Leo XIII. 's desire to keep in peace with the government of the republic. Public opinion nevertheless has ob­ tained one important concession which is, t hat at least the sisters in charge of hospitals and other purely charitable institutions will be allow­ ed to remain unmolested for the pres­ ent. No doubt when things have calmed down a little many of the schools will be allowed t o reopen, al­ though it seems as if eventually the long talked of separation of the church and state must become a real­ ity. What the government particularly desires t o do is to satisfy the social­ ists, who are always cr ying for t he suppression of the r eligious orders, and to see just how far measures could be taken against the latter. It must be frankly admitted, however, that in the closing of the schools, and particularly in the manner of closing t hem, most glaring illegal i­ ties have been committed, and flag­ rant violation of the law may weak­ en the party now in power. The reason for . the popularity of the Catholic schools is not o- nly on ac­ count of the religious training given children attending them but on ac­ count of their superiority in instruc­ tiDn _ and accommodations. The relig- 11 f , j I j 1· i"1 i ~ i 'tl cal measures has cost t he govern­ ment two important elections, t hat of mayor of Marseilles and - that of deputy of Lille. The famous "cito­ yen~doctor," Flaissieres, a fierce so­ cialist, has just been beaten by Am­ able Chanot, a republican of the Me­ line coloring , while a nationalist re­ publican has been elected deputy of Lille in place of the deputy mortally wounded in a street fight the eve of his election. It is more than prob- 31ble also that on account of t he pres­ ent agitation all the disqualified na­ t ionalist deputies will be re-elect ed with bigger majorities. CamilIe PeIlctan, whose violent or­ atory worries the cabinet, has just declared that t he specter of clerical­ ism and reaction is rising up' with great vividness, but t he 'remps de­ clares the minister of the marine greatly exaggerates, and says the present is no time to alarm t he French people. BY W!NSTON CHURCHILL. B OS'DON, Mass.-The question the - above-named with - books-mere of "who's wh'O" , among the popular books; indeed, &he will have author_ s of Greater Boston difficulty berself, without consulting has at last 'been settled by an unabridged biographical diction­ Miss Helen M. , Winslow, the sponsor ary, in identifying some of the ohosen for the Boston Authors'_ club, 'and its eighty-two. present secretary, Those in the Chorus. She has written a book entitled "Lit- T.here are, however, flOIIlle interest- erary Boston 'Of TOday," in whIch sbe ing, not to say famous, chara,cters, so names eighty-two individuals in the to s'peak, among the 'OhQ us. IOOswell conspicuous chapter headings and Field, brother of the late lamented Eu­ table of contents, and generously men- gene Field, who tarried in Boston , long tions as many more, not including her- enough to make - some w- arm friends­ self, in the course of her 'biographical and join t he Authors' dub--is not for­ comment. gotten. Frank B. Sanforn, the s- age of If the eighty-two thus singled out for Concord; James Ford Rhodes, the his­ special prominence are the cream of torian; Mary Devereux, Mary Knight the profession the remaining , aggrega- ·Porter, Miss Abbie Farwell Bro'Wll, tion maybe' considered in the "and and Miss Edith Robinson, two juvenile others" or "also ran"class. That some writers; Professors -George H. Palmer, w; ho are included in ,the latter cate- Nathaniel ShaleI', C . .c. Langdell, Ale'X­ gory will be disp, leased is only hUm/an, ander Agassiz, Barrett Wendell, AI­ and the - present-day authors of Boston 'hert Bushnell Hart, 'and John Trow- are 'Certainly that. 'bridge, all of Harv- ard; Worthington Will Be Gnashing of Teeth. C. : Word. 'brot.hAr of t.he ,late Paul Lel- There will doubtless be gnashing of cester Ford; Edwin M. Bacon, local teeth among - some af the mem!bers of historian and litterateur, and Mary E. this select Authors' dub over the dis- Wilkins, now matron of Metuchen, N. tinctions made by , Miss- Wlinslow, but J., . re~eive magnanim'Ous attention, there are so few aggressive mem'bers ~lCh III a. measure ~'al{es up for the of this augus t organiz'atian 'Who faBed 'iiallure to Illclude theIr names in tbe to receive mention at & 11 that they can table~ 'Of contents and in , the chapter hardly - expect to 'be very angry. headmgs. The woman who was about to form The only mem.bers of the Authors' Aftp.r weary waiting the govern­ ment has accorded a life pension of $2,000 a year to Savorgnan de Braz­ za , to whom is due the possession by France of the French Congo . While one cannot say that the sum is a large one, or adequate in any way to t he value of the service, it is better as a national recompense than the Legion of Honor, which would not have kept Brazza from feeling hung­ ry. On the whole, the latter is ex­ ceedingly lucky to receive anything at all in the shape of a money pension, which both the government and par­ liament are exceedingly chary in ac­ cording. Afternoon waist of blue albatross. Yoke and vest are of white tucked silk. Piped bands of the, material in white fo- r.m trimmings. a literary organization here when Miss 'Cluh who will fail even to discover Winslow took time by the forelock 'and their names in this book are the Rev. hustled ; the ehoiee 'authors together W. R. Alger, Boston; Professor G. B. into her organization is not overlooked Churchill of Amherst, Winston Ghurc.h­ in the .iistribution of certificates of ill, the novelist, 'Who Is legally a citi­ There is much interest in the new Schwab mansion. Long accounts of it are published in the French papers, for of all the American magnates, with the exception of Pierpont Mor­ gan, Schwah is perhaps the best I known here, at least he is the one PASSI'ON. " prominence, alwough she has not as yet enrolled as a member ' of the Bos­ ton Authors' dub. This is Kate Tan­ natt Woods, who is reported to have saId that just when she 'had a constitu­ tion and by-laws drawn up she was talren sick, during whic:h period MiRe Winslow organized the present club. The Eclectic Classifica, tlon. The table of contents of th e fDrth­ cOIDJing book gives- the foBowing in­ dividuals in the eclectic cloassification: zen of New Hampshire; Professor A. E . Dolbear of Tufts college, who clai m­ ed ,to be the discoverer of wireless telcgrallhy ; Mrs. 'W. C. Forbes of Wor­ cester; 'Colonel James A. Frye, best ]mown as - commander of th_ e First regiment, heavy artillery; Charles Gib­ son, Professor Edwin A. Grosvenor of Amherst , college, Clarence HSIW'kes', the , blind poet of Had.Jey, iMass.; Hannah P . Kirnball of West Newton, IDllen iF. Mlason of Boston, Mrs. Helen Abbott Micbael of Boston, Mrs. Mary Gray KNEW HIS' M'ASTER 'S WEAKNESS. P'LUME DPICTURE HAT OF BRAIDED ,B,LUE CHENIL,LE. An incident which attracted much attention occurred in the relief bur­ eau of t he assistance publique of PariS, against which [or several years serious charges have been made not only of mismanagement and un­ willingness to relieve the poor, lJut of other abuses. A young girl apply­ ing for aid was gross ly insulted by the employe to whom she addressed herself. Dr. Cheriot, one of the best known physicians in Paris, hearing of t he affair, gave the employe .in ques­ tion a sound box on the ears, and in­ stead of being co mm ended for admin­ istering a well merited punishment has been denounced by the director of the assistance pubJique for striking an employe. section, and :l_t the same time giving the Cataract city a second Eastern out· let. This was greatly desired by the peo le 'Of Great Falls, and they had eve 'y hope of realiZing their ambition, because 'a few montbs ago surveyors were put on the proposed route: it was pronounced feasib1e, and BurLing­ ton officials came out from Chicago head9uarters and 'i~col'porated the company. "All was in readiness far th e con­ struction wor k ; Mr. Hill was on the point of ordering the necessary steel Thomas Bailey Aldrich, Thomas W. Morrison of Boston, Professor David for - bridges and rails, when like a clap rligginson, Edwar.i Everett Hal e, Julia P . Todd an.i Mrs. Mabel I.;oomis of thunder from 'a dear sky, came the ~rd Howe and family, Mrs. J'ames Todd, two astronoIDJical writers of Am­ action of the state board of equaliza- T. Fields, S'araill Orne Jewett, Alice herst; Mrs. Grace Le Baron Upham of tio'n, whereby the assessment of the Brown, Louise .c. Moulton, Helen Boston, Dr. Richard Burton, who ha.s main lines of tbe Northern Pacific, Choate Prince, Perciv'al Low-ell, Justin ju.st 'come to this city, and Helen M. G-reat Northern, and BurHngton was H. 'Smith, H~mry 'Cabot l.odge, John Winslow, the modest 'author of the raised f rom $6,500 to $16,000 a mile. Torrey Morse" Bradford Torrey, IDIiza book. I "Instantly came orders from st Orne White, Agnes Blake Poor, Anna The O r/'~s Left Out. Paul call1n~ in the preliminary work- Fuller, Relen Leah Reed, Edna Dean H ere is a group ot people. wJJ.o are Th e Colonel: "They say, suh, that a drowning man clutches at a straw. Would you clutch at a straw if you were drowning?" Experiments are being made with a dust sprinkler, which, unlike the or­ dinary watering cart, not only lays the dust on the streets but seelllS t o destroy it co'mpletely and at a much smaller expense than the watering of the streets involves. The new mach­ ine is quite small and emits a vapor­ ized oil, which spreads over the s t reets and completely eats up the dust . The machine can be manipu­ lated by a s ingle man, a nd if ' it con­ tinues to prove as success'ful in lay­ ing dust as during the experiments now in progress it will be adopted in Pa.ris and for nlltional highways, which automobilist s and - bicyclists are trying to have watered. ers, and the ord~rs for material were ;'foetor, Margaret. Deland, Ellizabeth Boston authors according to -the rules cancelLed . In hiS -talk last week to S. P. Ward, Herbert D. Ward, Harriat of .the Boston Authors' club, of which the Great Falls populace Mlr. Hill de- P. Sllofford, John T. Tro\vbridge, Hez- Miss Winslow is secretary and organ­ cl~red unequivocally that no more ekiah Blltterworth, James J effrey izer, but not of suffi cient importance rmlroads would be - built in Montana. Roche, Thomas . R. Sullivan, John T, to 'be inclllded in her book on "Literary He told the people t.o go to farming, Wheelwright Frederick J . Stimson Boston," The omission is not for lacl, an,n while intimating that a steel mill Robert Grant, Arlo Bates, Evelyn G: of space, evidently, and the question might be erected in Montana in the 'Sutherland, Josephine P. Peabody, arises, Have some of the 3Jbove enter­ near futu re he decared that agricul- Beulah Marie Dix, Caroline Tkknor, ed the - sacred portals of the 'Authors' ture was t.he only salvation of the Elizabeth p, Train, Moary Tappan club despite the protest of its organ. state. Wright, Lilian Shuinan, Geraldine izer - and secretary? If the latter is the The Major: "Yes, if there was a mint julep at the other end." ious orders have been clever enough to introduce modern methods, mod­ ern hygiene, and modern food into their establishments, with the result that children attending them are bet­ ter taught, better housed, and better fed. than in the st ate institutions. Perhaps the most curious thing about it all is that the fierce, anti­ elerical radicals all have their chil­ dren in religious establishments. Paul Doumer's sons are, and always have been, at the Jesuits' school. Giraull Richard, t he most violent of the anti­ clericals, is educating hi:s,' nephews , whom he has adopted as hiS' sons, in a religious school in Normandy, while Jaures' daughter attended a convent and recently took her first commun­ ion. Mme. Loubet and her daughter are t he most pious of women. Mass never was said so regularly at the Elyscc since Marshal MacMahon's time. The president's wife has had the st1a.tue of the Virgin Mary in the E lysee chapel cleaned and repaired and fresh flowers are kept constantly before it. The unpopularity of t he anti-cleri- around whom the greatest interest centres and about whom the most anecdotes are told, his stay in Eur­ ope having been marked by many episodes. On account of the combin­ a tion of architectural styles in the house, Schwab is jestingly accused of wanting his home to represent a "trust in styles." The idea of com­ bining several epochs has shocked the French artistic sense. Gerard , head of the postal and tele­ graph department, is actively engag­ ed in seeking to improve the French postal service. In order -to facilitate the collection of letters the postmen detailed to that work have been mounted on bicycles, and as their un­ iforms are quite gorgeous they add a picturesque note to the streets. Another reform is the introduction of a signal into the telephone service, and prohibiting the operators from interrupting conversations with" Are you t hrough'!" etc. According to the new regulations the operator must make t he connection and pay no more attention to the speakers until she gets the signal to cut of!. GRACE CORNEAU. RAILROAD HITS BACK AT STATE. ."Thus,. while a few county officials Brooks, Miary'A, Livermore, Adeline T. case tIle time for revenge is at hand­ W Ill .r eceIVe larg.er salaries because of D. Wlhitney, Edna Dow ·Cheney, A!bby the Authors' dub may die, but a print­ the mrcease.i nl.llroa~ assessment, two Morton Diaz, Kate Tannatt Woods. ed hook is, presumably, an everlasting CltIes 'amI a :ast sectIOn between them The Cam'bridge Set-Charl es Eliot record ; in it their namlCs al'C em­ whi ch. IS (;IUlte thickly populated are Norton, President ~li0'. and other au- - blazoned for all time. sufferlllg thl8 .keenest of disappoint- thors connected with Harvard, w e l1es-1 Jud ge Gmnt's laII1!P'ooning of the club ments. "That IS why folks are not ley, and Technology. woman in "Unleavened Bread '; has pleased. 'Charlotte Porter and Helen Arclli- been forgiven by Miss W,inslow. Wb8lt. bald Clarke, editors of "Poet' Lore." eve r her -attitude may have lbeen at Louise Imogen Guiney, AS'hton R. the time other clubwomen were To Make Due Amends. Washington, Sept. 13.-The war de· Willard, 'May Aid- en Ward, WliIHam trumpeting t heir indignation, Miss Doubling Tax Assessment in Montana partment at the instance of the state Followed by Stopping New Lines. department is conducting an examin­ He lena, Mont., A,ug. 27.-There are ation into the circumstances attend­ certain sections of Montana not over- ing the r eported ill-treatment of the pl,eased with the recent - sensational ac­ tion of the state board of equaliz·ation in raising the rail road assessment of Montana over 100 per cent., and an ad­ dress ma.de by Jarnes J . Hi! to th~ people of Great Falls, aftel' returning from the conference with the Wash­ ington farmers, has not heLped to de­ G. Ward, Nathan Haskell Dole, Winslow (who is editor, as well, of Cnarles F . Dole, George Willis Coo" the official organ of cl u- bwom'en) says Sam Waiter Foss, Charles Follen in her book: "The tempest seems to Adams, Edward Payson Jacll:son, J. L. haY-e died down, - and all except the Harbour, .lames Buckham , Oscar Fay most 'irrational among the clubwomen Adams, Charles Fenton Pidgin, Willis how 'admit that there was a ' grain of crease this feeling. "As is 'well lmown," said a railroad man, "Mr. Hill is 'an important factor in BurJington affairs. The Burlington has for some time - contemplated an ex­ tension of its Montana line from Bill­ ings to Great Falls, tapping a rich agricultural, catUe-l'aising, and mining Spanish consul on t he island of Cehu Boyd Allen, Kate Hanborn, Alice Free- truth underlying the. exaggerated d e- last summer. In some way t he con- man Palmer, Mary E. BI, ake, Sophie crlptlon, and cease making themselves Sw'Ctt, Florence Converse, Anna Far- ridiculous by their feminine fulmina· sui came before one of the judges , who was a nat ive Filipino, a nd who , it is allcged, used his office to op­ prcss and insult the consul. '('he mat­ ter was brought to the attention of the state department recently :.y a note fJ;'om Senor Ojeda, t he newly ap­ pointed Spanish minister.. Ji the complaint is fo und well gro undcd the state department will hasten t.o make proper amends. quhar, Lilian Whiting, Katharine E. tions against it." Conway. The ninety-six living members of the Franl, P. Steams, Henry D. Lloyd. Authors' club are anxiously awaiting and the leaders of the new thought the appearance of this new volume at movement. the 'boo'k stores, and after ,they have Journalist Authors-Ed'ward i1. Cle- had an opportunity to peruse the pages ment, Henry Austin elapp, Bliss Per- the author of the book may be c- alled ry, :IDdwin n. Mead, .eurtis Guild, upon 'by some of the indignant ones to Ch- arles E . L. 'Wingate, Sylvester Bax- explain how she arrive.:! at ber classi­ ter, and E dml1'nd Noble. fkation of the 'Present-day - Holmeses, Boston- literary Boston-hardly ex- Lowells, Flmei'sons. 'Wihitt!ers, anrl peets the outer world to connect all of J"ongfellows. DAWSON WEEKLY NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3,1902. DAWSON MARKETS Halibut .... . . ..... . . .. 30 Pickerill .. . : .......... 40 MISCELLANEOUS. Apples, box . . ...... $ 6.00 IS:: FORTYMILE SIM.MERING. Natives in South Africa Bear No Love to the Conquered Boer. Durban, Sept. 18.-Uneasiness if; felt here, in consequence (,f reports of unrest in Zululand, where trouhle ap­ pears to be imminent. RUSHING MATERIAL on some. The corporal will reach the end of his term of enlistment in a month. He - has been a member of the North­ west Mounted Police for the last thirteen years and a half, having served four terms of five, three, three and two years respectively. Lower River Country Buys CONDitiONS LIVELY Stewart River, Rampart and Fortymile District Lay in Winter - Suppl!es ,From L'ocal Houses-Movement Up , and Down River Satisfactory. A f- eature of the Dawson market this 'Week was the movement of com· lllOdities to other districts. Chiefly on L"l- S account the market shows more atcivtty, it is stated, th- an it has for some time. Many outfits were pur· chased for the 'Stewart river district, especially for Duncan Landing. The movement down the river was also sat· BaI!'anlliS, - bunch .. ... 1l.00@12 Mission fruits .... $8.50@10 Cucumbers, doz. .... 2.00 Tomatoes, pound ... .25 Grapes . . . .... ..... 3.50 Simcoe fruits ....... 6.25 Stl'ing ,beans . . ..... 4.50 2.50 .30 4.06 7.25 5.75 Green peas .. . . . ... 4.50 3 Onioills ... ..... .... .OHI! Oabbage, pound .. . . .10 for 1.00 .07 72 .15 Rhubarb, pound . .. . .15 Pota;toes ..... ...... .07 LemoI1ls, {!I3Ise ... . . . 5.00 Oranges, case ...... 9.00@10 Soap ....... .. . .... .. 12.50 Oats ..... ... ...... .OHI! Hay ... . .. ...... ... .04ljz Tobacco, Star .... . . . . . . Slice bacon, doz . . . . . • 4.00 4 for .25 .10 7.00 11.00 .05 .05 1.00 1.00 "Under Sealed Orders"-Aud~torium. Heady for Merger Case. St . Paul, Sept. 13.~Freder'ick G. r,,· gersotl, .after 'flling in the Unrited States co urt his oatlh of officce as spe· dal c' ODl!D1Ii's- sioner to hear evid'en(!e in the ~ailroad merger I case, left for New York 'and wiU begin the taking of testi· mony on i Monday. James :J. Hill, Mr. Ingel'soJrJ s· aid, proba;b1y will be the first witness land he w:iJl I be full owed on the stand - by J. P. Morg, an. TORONTO PAPER SCORES SIFTON isfa;ctory to the trlliders. The lower Refers to the Craven Following He Has - West of Lake Superior. country,especially Rampart and 'Steel creek in the Fortymlle dl- strict, on t he American side of the line, has been a good buyer. Roa.dhouses w- ere laying in thoeir w inter's supply. The Dawson trad·ers . got the - benefit The Toronto Telegl'am scores Hon. of this demand for food stuffs and - Cliffqrd Sifton in - the - following lan· taken on the whole the outlook for next week is considered more than tair. PrIces in general are expected to stay _ where they are. Most of the down river buy- el'S hav· e taken perish· a bIes. . Egg- s took a jurorp this week from 121h cents to 14@15 cents, - by the case, but the supply is considered good. A numher of the large shippers ar· e figuring on !holding them, but the fear is exPtl'essed that many wBl not guage: The mediocrity of HoOn. Clifford Sif· ton is no match for :the genius of lion. J. Is.mel Tarte . M lr. Sitton is weak in 'his own lack of real power, and weaker in the craven following he has built up west of Lake Superior. How 'could Mr. Slfton and his fol· lowers, who have denounced indepen­ dence, become independent? The gal· lows whkh they erected for the bene· fit of R. L. Richardson would serve for their own execution. If - the Laurier keep. Lots of . po,tatoes are still coming in, gove.rnment became protectionist Mr. yet they loolc like a good property. Sifton wou ld still remain a member of He.re they are practically. - as stable as the government. If the Laurier gov· fionr. It is possloJe that ther- e will be ernment declared for protection the an advance of about one cent a month Liberals west of Lake 'Superior would hereafter in potatoes. This month s_ till remain followers of that govern· they rure going at 7@8cents. , A trad. ment. er stated yesterday that those selling Without the patronage and power of now for 8 cents will be better off the government at his - back Mr. Sifton than those . selling for 12 cents in Jan· could not ·carry Br· andon, and with the uary. Hams took a little jump and are possible ex.ception oif Frank UHver the now ' about 2772 cents. They have "Liberals west of Lake Superior" heen Relling - at nearly,cost price. The could only be elected as the candidates advan~e is considered v- ery reasonable. "'Ora. govel'uilleuL which Ul-ey are h6L Onions are go· ing a.t Ph cents. 1i1(ely t o desert. Ca~ned goods are at a standstill. Hon. Clifford Sifton , and "every Lib· Eagle milk, for so long one of the old eral elected west of Lalce 'Superior" stand-bys of the Dawson market is are not the stuff out of which martyrs disappearIng from the field. It is' no are made. Mr. Sifton 1s trying to longer being shipped in. I New .brands" frighten the government into going his it IS stated, are taking its place. Th· ery w, ay. in the full .assurance that no out­ are - cheaper 'but said to I be just , as raged principle will ever lead Hon. good. ' Clifford Sifton or Ms patriotic follow- Fresh veal is out of the market, only i~g out into ttle wil~erness of opposi· the frozen .article 'being left. The meat tlOn to a duly establ!.shecl government. market is fair, the supply, however, being better than the demand. As in HOTEL ARRIVALS. the ~ase of other articles, there has FLANNERY-W. H. Summutt, Do- been a good ·demand from down the triver. The busines's for the traders on the creeks is not so good. The sum· mer's work is ended and the winter's has not started, so in this respect , af· fairs are rather qui· et. R is estimated that at least 2,000 tons are at Whltehorse waiting trans· portation to Dawson. Steamers .are al" riving with all they can carry. STAr-LES. Wholesale. Retail. Beans, Lima ... . .. $ .10 $.11 Flour ... ......... 2.75 3.00 Sugar ... ...... .. .07 .08 Sugar, cube . .. .. . .08 . .08 Beans, per 100.... 8.00 6.50 MEATS. Sausage meat ....... 4.00 2 for 1.00 Roast turkey.... . . .. 7.00 1 tor .75 Corned beef .... ... 2.50 3 for 1.00 Beef, pound .... .... 19 20@50 Pork, pound .... :... . 20 30@50 Ham, pound .. ... .. 27'\1, 30 Bacon .•.. .......... 27'/2 il5 Mutton, pound... . .. 25 35@50 V- eal .. . ........... 3272 30@60 BUTTER, EGGS, CHEESE. Case. Call. Agen's butter, 60-lb . . $ao.oo $1.00 Gilt Edge, 60·1b . .. . . 25.00 1.00 Elgin butter, 60·lb ... 25.00 1.00 P. B. butter, 48·1b . . .. 12.00 .7" Cold brook ... . . .. .. 23.50 1.00 Fresh eggs ... ...... 15.00 .50 Oysters .. ... .. .... 11.00 .50 ClaIps .. ... .. ... ... 10.00 3 for 1.00 MILK AND CREAM. Wholesale. Retail. Eagle, case .. . ....... 1 $11.00 $10.50 Highland. case .. . ... 8.50@9 12.00 Carnation Cream . ... 9.00 10.00 .Jersey . .. .. .. ..... 7.00 9.00 St. OhaJrles .... ..... 7.00 9.00 CANNED GOODS. Rooast beef, doz .... . . $ 4.50 3 for $1.00 Rex roast beef . . .... 4.50 3 for 1.00 Sliced ham .. ..... .. 4.50 2 for 1.00 Salmon, case ....... 10.00 3 for 1.00 Asparagus .... . .. . .. 14.00 1 tor 1.00 Asparilgus tips ..... . 14.00 1 for 1.00 Rolled oats, per 100 8.00 @9 9.0(l Mutton, Austmlian . .. 11.00 2 foOl' 1.00 Lunch tongue, case . . 9.00 1 for .50 Ox tongue ........ . . 12.00 1 for 1.2;' Celery, 4-5 stalks, doz. 12.00 1 for 1.01\ Succotash ........... 7.00 3'for 1.00 Lubeck's potatoes, tin 9.00 Silver Seal ...... . ... 11.50 2 for 1.25 Corn . . . ............. 4.25 3 for 1.00 CHICKENS, FISH AND GAME. Poultry, pound ....... 40 45 Broilers, pound ....... 50 60 Salmon ..... ........ 10 25 Whitefish ..... ...... 25- 35 minion; P . McGuin, Bonanza; Jos. Martin, F. C. Arnold, John P. P et­ 'erson, city; William Bell, J. H . Mc­ Mill an, W. Houbler, Sandy Mitchell, D. Ryan, Bear Creek; L. A. Tall­ man, M. Leimweber, Dominion; L. A. Cromer, A. D. Durham, Henry Howison, Sulphur; F. W. Thorne, city; A. Chappell, Bear Creek; T . Glencross, city; O. Fravel, Sulphur; J. C. Dawson, Mr. and Mrs. Bassett, city; Robs. Wallace, F. ' H . Orane, T. D. Kearne, Dominion ; E. D. Vant, Grand Forks; Dan McDonell, Michael Hogarty, D. T. N. Dillon, Adams Hill ; O. E . Stevens, city; Geo. Baird, Dominion ; John Peter­ sheim, city ; H. Burge, Dominion ; D. N . Garthly, El~orado; W. Rei~ Last Chance; J. M. Gray, L. V. Stanley, N. P. Nelson, city. FAIRVIEW- Henry HoIst, Domin­ ion; Mrs. Gordon, city ; E. Flagel, Germany; Wm. Scouse, 14 E ldorado; L . T. Holte and wife, 2fl Eldorado ; Fred. Allen, McMillan ; H. Z. Wat- son, Hunker; Aug. AIm, American Gulch; J. H. Lavin, Gold Run; Ot­ to Janish, Dominion; Skookum Jim and family, Grand Forks; Jack Srawford, Scattle; R. F . Oberstan­ del', Steele Creek, Alaska; J . D. Williamson, Harry Cleveland, city; Henry J ohnston, Bonanza ; PhiL Baker, Gus Fagerson, city; N oe Du­ fault and family, Bonanza; Charles Hilde, Bear Creek; G. Riser and wife, Gold Bottom; S. G. Lipsett, Geo. H . Lipsett, L. Maxwell, J . E. Coughlin, Ogilvie. ROCHESTER - Ernest Bergman, A. H . Pinkus, W. Brandt, H . McMil­ lan, Mrs. Walker, Miss Carter, Mrs . A. E. Leonard, F . Bowley , M. D. Stevens, J . H. J oslin, Mrs. Hender­ son, Chas. Lamb and wife, A. P . Friemuth, V. V . Bean, W. F. Davi­ son, Jack Deas, W. P. Young, John Orimmins, .F. A. Johnson. Wrestling Match Friday eve, Octo- bel' 3, - at Orpheum theatre, Gr- eaco·Roman and {)atch·as· {!atch·can, between Tom Hecto- r and "Ole" Marsh, two best in three falls. Will positively start at 9 o'clo· ck. Ad· mission , $1 ; reserved seat, $2. • IS ALIVE Demand Being Made For Supplies \ LARGE LOAD LEAVES Zealandian Takes 70 Tons o- f , General Outfits, Including Fou'r Boile·rs-Sev. eral Steamers Are Coming From Whitehorse Heavily Laden. The "Times" of Natal sa.ys that the feeling in Zululand, between Boers and natives- , demands actin Government intervention. Dinizlll~ is regaining his prestige, and is regard­ ed as dangerous. The Zulus still have the arms with which they were provided during the war. Since the Zulus were killed by the Boers in the Vryheid District, - the paP!lr continues, a bitter feeling has prevailed among the natives . NATIVE HOOLIGANS. London; Sept. 19.-0abling to the " Daily Express" from Cape Town, the corres- pondent says that the un­ employed natives in the rebel dis­ trIcts have become a serious prob­ lem. They have s- quandered their pay and are now penniless. Their loafing 2DDStitutes a menace in the district where they are found. THE GENERALS IN EUROPE. Water Company T ry­ ing to Get Stock HARD RUN C , ERTAIN Which? She-Jack' Darling! I made you believe I wasn't in earnest when I told YOou I didn't mean wlhat I s· aid. Didn't I? " I be liev e so." "Well! I take it · all baek."-Life. At Beauvaris, France, a serious col­ lision between the strikers and non· striking workmen occurred rocenfly, a!lri ten were wounded and the fight continued until a company of cavalry compelled the combatants to separate. It Is Gravely Questioned If All Ma. Scientist Seeks Knowledge in Alaska. t! erial Necessary May Be Gotten in Dr. A. T. Keckeler of Cincinnati, From Outside in Time to Install New ethnologist, anthropologist, psychol- City 'Fire Sys·tem. Dan Matheson, manager of the Dawson ElectriC LightanJ Power com· pallY, says everything possible is be· ing done to get the material for the F 'ortymile is among the outlying dis· tricts tributary to Dawson which is just now making a strong demand on the capitol city and metropolis for sup· plies and mining equipment fm the winter's operations. The steamer Zea landtan sails this afternoon for Eagle and Fortymile loaded to her capacity with general cargo. Fifty tons is ,for Fortymile, and twenty for Eagle. Included in the Fortymile consignments are four steam boilers fo r the digging up the Fortymile river. All the boilers 'are small, but they are of the kind valu· able in prospecting and the mere fact they are 'being taken into th- e country is considere, d as indicative of a most healthy state in the distri ct. new fire service into t he camp before Brussels, Sept . I8.-The Boer Re- the close of navig- ation. Whebher or ception Oommittee here has received not it can be gotten 'here before the ogist, geologist , explorer and travel­ er, is on his way to Alaska on a mission inspired by his interest in scientific research. He intends to measure the movements of Muir gla­ cier and will subseq)lently proceed on his fourth tour of the globe. Prior to his arrival in Seattle he spent sOllle time in YellOowstone Park a.nd Salt Lake, investigating the condi­ tions favorable to the origin and continuance of the Yellowstone Hot Springs and the causes of depOSits in Salt Lake. His scientific researches are prompted by the fact t, hat he is possessed of ample means to satisfy curiosity . The m en -to whom the boilers on the Zealandian are consigned are: F. E. Jones, Reitzke & Lotka, and C. J . Hen· neman. This . has been announced as the last trip of the Zealandian to Eagle for :the season, 'but since ther e was so muctl f.reight offered tod, ay, and the weather is 50 fine, General Agent Rogers of the White Pass telegraphed to Eagle today stating that if busin ess and con­ ditions of the weather will warrafl.t the Zealandian will make another trip, and, in fact, will run as long as the situation will perm,it and demand. The passengers leaving on the Zea· landian today are; R. B. 'Stafford, G. H. Moore, J. J . McIntosh, H. Monohan, D. Stewart, Mrs. Daniels, W. H. Browning, W W. Joslin, H. Crool{S, Mrs. - W. D. Evans, Mrs. S. M. Graf, C. F. Reitz, W. Lat~ka, .J. Be'll Lewis, J. Welsh, F. E. Jones, Joseph Carney. .. Ji)agTe ........l.ivv-:- -";AIJayue JOJ1e~, J : W : Koegley, B. .s. Downing. Chief Creel,-P. Anderson, John Webst-el'. The COlumllian al'lived thh:: morning from WhitehOorse with 'all the freight she can carry and a few passengers from w.ay points . . She ha;d no mail nor ' passengers from outside points. The Bailey is due tonight with two scows. The Whitehorse and . the Selkirk passed Selkirl{ at noon today - en route to Dawson. The Victorian and the Caml!dian sl10uld be in toni ght or tomorrow. The Slfton is en route do- wn the riv· er with two or three · scows. Borders on a - Million. the following telegram from General Botha: "We shall be glad if you inform the populatiOn of Brussels that we de­ sire no anti-English demonstration t o occur upon the occasion of Qur visit to Brussels. Our mission is non-po­ litical, and pure~y charitable." Dr. Leyds, the Boer Representative in Europe, has issued a denial of the report t hat the Boer Genera.ls, Botha, De Wet and Delarey, will' abandon their tour. He declares the generals to be in complete agreement with himself and the other European Boer delegates. Benhany:-'l''here's no place !ille horne. Mrs. Benham- !f there were you wouldn't know it. Benharr,- 'What do you mean? Mrs. Benham-You art' not a t home enougi: to lwow what home i Iike.-Brooklyn Life. Believes in the Theo ry. "Some JJod y aJvances - the idea that there are words that affect us just as certain colol's do." "I dunno about .the - oolors, but I'm pr· etty su re to froth 'at the mouth every time I hear 'line'- s - busy.' "~Cleve · land Plain Dealer. CROPP£it'THE STAR IN COURT Gets F ine of $5 and Costs in Police Court for Fighting-He Felt - Scared. Sam CroppeT's Dawson's most uniCjll e colored character and one of its most important bank officials, was/ the star in a police court comedy this morning. For assaulting Lucine Mar· tin, he was fined $5 and · costs, which he 'paid up like a little man. ' Sam told Mr. Justice iVracaulay that he was en· gaged in conflict with several men when th e woman apppeared and he had San Francisco,. Sept. 13.-A suit in, to defend h~mself. ' . .. which the comfortable sum of $900 _ Cropper? nhlS own Illlmltable way . ' pleaded gmlty to the charge. 000 IS named was commenced tod!l.y "Samuel I am sorry to see you in in the superior court by Attorney this conditIon," said the judge. George D. Collins, acting for Thomas Miss Martin then told her story. J. Duffy, a Nome mining man,She lives in o8Ollth Dawson. She testi· against L Lindeburg, president of tied that Sam was licking a man who an alleged mining company. The ac- was worldng for her. She went to the rescue and then re turned on her. Ac· t ion is an aftermath of the Judgc cording to h~r statement, he threaten· Noyes scandals. The plaintif'j', Duffy, cd to. llse his Imife and said he was contends that valuable clalm~ of his paid $175 a 'month to watch the neigh· in the Nome district were un~awh:lJ:: borhood. He wante- d to enter her jumped by Lindeburg, who toek l{itchen. gold to the value claimed in the ,suit • _ese two men and the women, out of the mines. . jedge," intenl'upted ,sam, "jumped on me. A m!j.n tried to drive me away The ' case was taken into Judge from the place and I went for him. Noyes' court, with un1avorab 1 e re- Another came out o[ the cabin and I suit. . Duffy is therefore se~killg rc- llppercut him. Then she came ou. J dress heJ;e. Lindeburg '' p~'esellt ad- was being beaten. I had to fight four." dress is not known to the plaint-iIT's . IOU 'had no right to be there, attorney. DRUNK ENTERS A DRUG STORE Samuel." "I jest went through there and - then this man-- "You have · b€en very - bad, Samuel," continued the justice, "and yo" I· ' be dealt with severely. A' man occu· pying your position to do this! One river closes is gravely questioned by many. Some of the piping for the streets has reached Vanco~ver, i and is quite lil{~ly to ' get through. The pumps have to be made to order, and it is in regard to them that the most serious questions are entertained. "The p- umps wihich we are to use," says Mr. Matheson, "are of extraordi· nary size, · a;nd necess- arily have to - be made to order. They are not of the type w- hieh can be founJ in any mar· ket any day. It may be that there is a call for such powerful pumps only once in several years. "A man is on the 'Outside in the in· t.erest of the company devoting all his time to - buylng and bustling the ma· terial along. If it gets through it will be good luck. If it does not I believe ttlere is no room fOIl' complaint. The matter of signing the contract was de· layed so long that the company was left only about four weeks in wbich to turn around. and now it must be admitted the outcome looks somewhat dubious. But we are doing all in our 1)ower. and if the m at.erial only is available, we shall have It here before th e river closes." Montreal, Can., 10ng-shoremen to the nnmber of 3,500 have organizecl , l an d are now the strongest labor .organl7.a· tion in l\.f~ntl"~al, ------- Zanesville, 0 ., metal mechanics have '\".'On thGir stril{e, after being Olli ten months. ' OAWSON RIFLES DO SHOOTING Probability a Range Will Be Establish· ed Here Soon, and Lads Given Target Practice. The Dawson Rifles may soon have a rifie range for their use i.n the practice of shooting. While Oapt. H. D. Hulme, commander of the Rifles, was on the outSide, he was given a promise that something would be done soon looking to the furnishment of all necessary supplies for the op­ ening and eqUipment of a first class range near the city. No range has ever been provided for the military organizations in and about Dawson, and little, if any, practice has been had here. Some have suggested that the high bluff opposite Dawson, above the Hubrick Dr. Keckeler at sixty possesses a unique distinction. He has circle(l the globe three times, has crol/sed the Atlantic sixty-two time:;, has lectured before scientific or?;.aniza­ tions or societies in E urope and Am-. erica, has been decorated by the Em­ peror of Germany and believes Amer­ ica is the home of a civi liz.ation older than that of Egypt. He claims to have found evidence of culture exist­ ing 7,000 yeaJ;s a go in America, the discoveries having been made during the course of an exhaustive scientific research. Dr. Keckeler insists that human character and traits are al­ most entirely the result of heredity . An expression by Dr. Keckeler, re­ lative to American affairs illustrates his belief in that direction . He said: "I believe that in Central America there are cities that ante-date the pyramids. I believe civilization orig­ inated in the west and in the course of time was carried to the eastern hcmispher\'l' ; that the civilized na­ tions of the west gradually died out while the growth was taking root in the eastern hemisphere. I believe that the Chinese and Indian · races were at one time analogous, though I cannot determine whether the red or yellow man is the original type." Though insisting he is not super­ stitious, Dr. Keckeler gives several interesting illustrations of the pos­ session of a peculiar intuitive facul­ ty. He says he had registered at the Metropolitan in New York, was sud­ denly impelled to change his quarters and the same night a fire destroyed the hotel. He was' to have made the trip on the Schiller when she was lost but was strangely infiuenced to alter his plans . Again he was about to leave on the Aurora for Egypt, but changed his plans The boat was wrecked. \ Upon his return from Alaska Dr. Keckeler will go to' Asia by way of Honolulu. He is to ad_ dress a society in Tokyo on scientific topics. FOUND. leOUND-On trall between Fortv-five mile ferry, would be a good place for a Roa.dhouse and Walker's Forks. false range. It is level for ~ long dis- teeth plate. Apply News. tance, but has much heavy brush which would have to be cleared away. On the hills back of the Daw­ SOil and Klondike city are also level stretches. But this matter of site may be considered later, ant] careful inspection madc-then. VAIN SEARCH FOR THE BODY LOST. . LOS'r-Pair of gla.s.ses between Dawson and OC!'ilvie bric ;qe. Return to N e ws otnce. Suit- a.ble reward. w WAGONS, BOBSLEDS, PLOWS. ETC. TWO-BOLT Hand and Basket Sled • . Horse Bob Bled., Wagons and Wagon Mtltel'iaI. Pacific Wagon Co. . Seattle Wash. VICTORIA, B. C., HOTI:.LS. Wants to Argue Point With Sergeant Smith When Ordered Out and Gets Fined. would think tbat you would almost Corpora.! P iper Examines Left Limit of lose your position." TH E VERNON, in the heart of the ~ity. and the DALLAS , .. summer resort hotel, are both first-class in every r~ SPQct. Ji'ree rubber-tired · BUBS. MUSICAL iNSTRUMENTS. J ames J . Black was fined $2 and costs by lVIr. Justice Macaulay in the police court this morning, for being drunk and disorderly last night on Second A venue. Black pleaded guil· ty to' the accusation. Sergeant Smith, who- arrested Black, told of the circumstances leading up to his imprisonment. Black while drunk entered a drug store near the postoffice and refused to leave when requested by the pro­ prietor. The latter was afraid that Black would break something. When the sergeant arrlved on t he scene he told t he prisoner to go home but Black wanted t o argue the point. In answer to a question by the judge, Black said he had been up in court in 1898 . " I did feel scared, jedge." "Now, Samuel, another thing, you carry -a knife." , "Yes, sir, you have seen it. T'10" know I have it so they swear to the threat." The Imife was hand.ed to his lordship. . "1 only use it for kindling wood," said ::;am. "I guess you had' better leave it at th e bank or .at Mr. Cameron's, Samuel. Do you carry firearms?" "No, si'r; had nuff of them." "I should think so." "I weren't acting 'as · a peace o fficer. jedge. I had my hands in my pockets anJ this f~llow fell on me." "It was no place for you." "I was waiting for a - party." -Iow if we don't send you to prison this time, will you promise not to do it again '!" "Yes, sir." "The next - time it will go 'hard with you. )cou are older now, Samuel. and YOU should have more sense. Don't let this o· ecur again." ' Yukon for Constantin's Remains, But Finds Nothing. A search of the left limit of the Yukon all the way down from the island on which the three Frenchmen were murdered, has failed to locate the body 0[ Constantin, one of the victims . The search was made by Oorporal Piper and was exhaustive ill every particular hut no trace of the corpse could be found. Corporal Piper while up t he river made his second . examination of the island in order to clear up two 9r three little points in connection with the t r iple killing. All the measure­ ments are complete. The corporal found several more buttons on the island. The trip down the river was made in a canoe and occupied a day and a half. The corporal examined all t he sloughs on the left limit but found them empty . Ice had formed PROFESSlONALS. Churches. Schools­ in fRet everybody can be supplied with the most suitable and up-to-da.te music pUhl1Hhed by writing to Dyke. E'ans '" Callughan, 510 Hastings street, Van­ couver, B. C. ELECTRI CAL SUPPLIES. --_._----.,.,--:---,- CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIO CO., Limited, he .. d offices at Toronto. Onto Electrical Manufacturers, Dealers and Contractor.. Plants lor LiJrhtlnl!:. Pow­ er and Railway. Full stock calEied at ~:'i~;hJs .store at Vancouver, B. O. ELECTRICAL MACHINERY. DYNAMOS. Motors. Electrical Burrlie". Electrical. Machinery, and Fixture". Northwest Fixture Co., ala First Av • . , South Seattle, Wa"h . BOILERS, ENGINES, ETC, FAIRBANKS - MORSE STEAM FI::MPS Economical . simple and efficient. All size. and stvles . Write for Information. Oeo. B. Ad';ir & Son, l::leattle. HARNESS AND SADDLE~ M'RORLEY & HF:NDERRON. All kinds of harnesses and saddle,.. G. to lop:ue sent free On & ppl1cation . 212 Occident­ al avenue, Sell L, l I f.. I Hydraul;c.s'· on Yan/(ee Hill YDRAULIC mining will suc­ ceed p lacer methods in tbis district, 'but nO't 'at once, 3ind it is a d ebatable ques'tion whether the t ime is within measur­ a(}le distance. 'Much ground 'bas 'been appropriated by concessions .of this cbaracter upon which little or no wor'k , has been done, a nd the News, acting in the interests of the individual m iner , has been op­ posed to such a condition of things. 'There are instances, ho wever , of la:rge tracts which are 'being ut ilized employing both 'l8Ibor and capital, which makes t hem. contri'butors, not only to the production of gold, ibut also to the commercial prosperity of t he city. Upon what is known as Yartkee hill some distance up Ad'ams gulch, may be s een 'the works. of the Bonanza Hy­ draulic company in fun operation. This season much time 'and money have been expended in arranging for water witb Which ,to attack the face Qf 'the hUI. This latter method has been commenced in an inte1ligent anJ. aggressive' manner. The owners of this property bave 'been Identified with t he mining and commercial interests of tbecountry sInce 1898, , and wi;thin the p'8s, t few months have s, pent a WILL MAKE AN INVESTIGATION Assistant Postmaster General to quire Into Coast Mail Ser­ vice to North. In· . The formal , protest of the people of Sk, agway against the mail ' service of Southeastern Alaska 'has brought fOI"th th'e following reply from Hon. W. A. Shallenberger, 3!Ssist ant Unite d States :postmaster general: . ":aefer.l"ing to your letter of the 6th instant ,stating that the cont ractor on -steamboat route No. 78,080, SeattIe, Wlasb., to Skagway, Alaska, is consum­ ing more than four d'aY8 in Qarrying the maH in his vessel, s: between Seattle and your office, he being requiTed to make the trip 'by a scbedule oot to ex­ c eed four d'ays. "This matter will be carefully in­ vestig3!ted, and the contractor will be informed that · for aN failures on his part, without satisfactory e xcuse, to make the trip w ithin the specified time severe fin es will,'be imposed. "In ,this connection It is 'but just to s um 81DPl'Oximating $35,000 on prelim­ inary W'Ork Which wHl make future o perations possib le upon a mu ch more eX'tensive scale_ Eastern capitalists 'have 'become In­ teresled in t he Bonanza Hydraulic company, and after a recent visit to the property instructions were issued fo'r much more exten:siv~ preparat!ons for future worldng. Flum es, water d itches and buildings bave 'been pre­ pared a nd 'the face of the hill has al­ ready been attacked ~r lj. 'long di s· tance, as will 'be seen , by the accom­ panying cut. The gravel is was'hed down 'by the force of water and finds its way direct to the sluice boxes , ,and the gulch ac­ commodates the i aHings. WIth eaca day's work the surface presented 'be­ comes more 'extensive and the scope of operations more enlarged. The win­ ter wiH I be utilized in, doing such work as will conduce to the permanent 'character of the undertaking, which is ('n e of great magnitude, and' with the energy aiId intelligence displayed , as­ sisted by the unlimited capital at the disposal of 'those in control, thIs wili soon rank as one of the great dividend .!'aying propositions of the camp, and 'jl.fford an example to the owners of id1e tracts of auriferous deposits held by 81bsentees. \ the contractor to state that uniler his contract he is only required to per­ 'form oue round trip every four days (hy a schedule not to exceed the num­ ber of days noted above), but the de­ partment, under , said contract, has a right to send the mailiby 'any 'addition­ al vpssels that the contractor may operate, 'but the s, ch eJule of four day, s' running time does not 'apply to any such additional trips. "Thwt portion of your letter calling attention to the fact that various fast v'Bssels of other lines arrive and d' e­ part at Skagway without carrying any mail wil'l receive due cons'ideration and reply. ''Th, e registers of the arrivals and de­ partures of the mails from the 1l0st­ masters of Seattle and Skagway for the month of July, 1902,sho'W late ar­ rivals at Skagway as foNews: (Com­ puted from actua:l time of vessel's de­ paI'ture at 'SeatUe to actual time 'Of vessel's departure at Seattle to ac­ tual time of vessel"s arrival at Sk8'g­ way): ':July 7, fifteen hours late (contract trip). . ".July 15, fi ve hours late (contract trip) . "July 22, two and a ha:lf hours late (cont rac t trip). DAWSON WEEKLY NEWS, FIHDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1902. • . 'fiJill Gather the I Gold W AlSHINGT'UN, Aug. 30.--Gold ! - billions of dollars' worth of it-waiting to be picked up ;f~ the desert sands of Ute Sout'hwest. A new source of un­ limited supplies of the precious m etal! The probl em of extracting it already so'lveJ , by the invent ion of a machine which does the W'ork by ele~tI'icity. It sounds l like a fairy story, but the backing of theellterprise by huge Phil'adelphia cap~tal Iends a. practical aspect to t he s ch em e. Th at the ma­ ~hine in queation will 'sift gold pal" ticles ou t of sand as a fanning ma­ chine sepal' !.' te3 grain from t he chaff is no mat ter of doubt, inasmuch as the writer has s'een the thing accomplish, ed with his o'wn 'ey -es. The only ques­ tion is as to t he l amO'unt of t h e yel· low met'Bl contained tn the desert sands, and the cost of working the allparatus. ~ matter of course, are attracted by Prof. Gat~s' new machine, however, a pole of opposite el'ectrifi'cation. They revolutionizes the problem, and makes fly in t he direction of a metal knO'b, available a fresh source of unlimited wbich is provided wit h 13. tube and ail' 'supplie s of gold_ Whe n it is con­ suction, the latter drawing the par- siderect that it would take ,seven ticles through the tube into a , bottle years for one machine to work one heneath , square mile of d esert it w ill : be seen Tile process 3eem~ a~tually magica l. that t bere is no d'anger ofex'hausting A', ;;hown to the w~;ter the ,g')lc par- th e fie ld in the neXit f ew cent uries, t ides oould be seen to j \l ,, _ p rt dis· Prof. Gates estimtates 1:hat one of his tance of eight 0 more inche s t o the machines in Opel1ation W'iH cle3ir an­ m etal knob, fiying tbrough the air nuaIly 100 per cent. on the investment, ,as though they wer e I bits of iron ' at- besides providing money for I building ruff, William Barnes, Jr" chairman of the executive committee of th-e state committee; S. Fred ,Nixon, , s'peaker of the , house; J . Sloat Fas set, Joseph W. Dalight, ex-United Sta:tes Sena:tor Frank Hickok, Ser eno lD. Payne , Con­ gressman J. W. Wadsworth, J, ames S. Clarkson ,and Rober t S. MorriS, chair­ man of t he county committee. 250 suits of , cloth es , half pric e at H ;I;1llJbul'ger & Weissberg', s sJoaughter 'sale, Second av'enne. * tracted to a m agnet. In ,this way, as two addit ional machines. Eight years THE P ASSING HOUR. th e stream of sand fell through the from t h e llresent date, he thinks , 1,000 _ _ _ magneUc fi eld, ever- y speck of go~d of the mochlnes will ~e at work. If th'e Brit ish t axpaY'er ihad a. yie ld- was fanned out of it and carried down in'g government in office, 'he wouId tnrough the tube to · add to the yel'- Meeting of R, oss Supporters. soon oome to the eonclusion that it low 3Jocilmulation in the IQOtJtle , below. AH s uppocte:rs of the candidature would have been cherupe' r to have lost Now, there ar e in the southwestern of Mr. Ross are reques, ted to aHend a that Sou1Jh African war. part of the United States' hundreds of meeting in the Pioneer , hall on Satur- The Boor , generals need not be rea:4 t housands -of square mHes of d eserts day, the 27th instant, at 8: 30 p. m., ly afoo,ld of the Am'erioan re'pollter. which hitherto have been' useles's for for organization. 'I'lbey can 3Jsk more thin'gs than he can. lack of Wl3.ter. They are so muc'h * D. 1?ONAGHY, Secretary_ Th Minnetonka Yaobt Club are ai- , , The former of these two poilllts seems to have been se'btled by thor­ ough investigation. !A series of 216 samples of sand taken across one stretch of desert eighty miles in width yielded varying quantities Of geM, but tlhe le3Jst am~1l1l(t . oItrtained . 'W13.S 12' cents w tb'e ton. Some of th'e sa.m· ples .rose &s , high 1!.S 19 cents 'a tor Very little one might think, but, when It is explained , Niat It costs only two cents a ton w separate th~ Drecious stuff from the s'and, the enormous profit obtainable becomes apparent. This t wo cents covers !!!ill expenses In­ volved in the getting of the gold in a pure state, ,including the r.unning of the machiue. w·aste territory; literally there is TO IND'OIRSE .J=rO: ()iSE.VEt. T. ier the Seawanihak, a cup' . ' If there is .. ' "not.illng doing" a , ph, ras, e more appli- ___ anytlhing In affinity of names', they ca'ble to those regions than to any New York Republicans Determine. ought to make dangerous ·challeD:ges. otrler 3ireas known, unless on the I Make_ ~t Sweeping. General MHes is ,starting for the Phll- surface of the moon. If the, y can be ippines. Miles- , is thus putting 'leagues turned to llrofitable account by work- New York, Sept. 13.- Th e: re was. a 'between himself an the wlhite house, conference of prominent N'eW York hut I 'f " , e ""', """s ~ TeDu· 'a:ti~n" in the ing their dry sands for - gold, it will tu ",C" ~ " v 'be a gi193Jt benefit to rnJanklnd. state Re'publicans todaY,and at its PhiHppines, Ibe may come back and Gold in two forms is ful1.nd in these close UJlited Stllltes' Senator Platt gave Rut Miles between the other fellows .' sands-flour gold and float gold. The out as .the ~hlef result of the m~eeting and t11e same deskable mansion. former is a very fin'e """""der 0" the this staJtement : '"" Am i 11 t '",",'" ' 1. "It was "decided' to IndorS'e Mr. Roo e- '.Liile er ca.IlJ~ ' ave go some more yello'v meta:], Wiliile the latter might ", satisfactory 'assurance" from Turkey. 'be compaTed to infinitesimal scraps' of and 'bis administmtion, aud as far as Thei~ market, value is not stated. gold lea, f. '1'11(' fioat gold W;Hli !IJctually it is in our , power to indorse him for General oDewet says tha.t tIbe most :float In water, am'd a, s ' m'uc, h as 12 1904." f hi .... ti t1 I ' Senator Plattsa1d that no other sub- beautl ul It ngl ,iTI, tu.ses ma on, '5 a milE'S out at sea off the mouth of the s'heaf of oats. This is a pa;], pable 'bid Columibia river the glint of 's'uch par- ject was dis, cussed at the meeting. He for the I S'cotch ,vote. ticles of the m etal has been o,bse~'ed _ admitted th!IJt there had been some op- The only thin'g tihe Boers fear in The Magic' Machine. •• it· t th I ti . Source of Yellow Dust. pas ' Ion 0 e reso u on llroposmg coming to' tb-e United' Stwtes is the The machine, which Is the inventio~ th i d t b t th iti e n orS'9men, u e OP1JOS on great American Tepollte r. 'l1hey know of Dr. Elme r Gates, of Washington, Originally the gold that is con- was 'n the mi ority d th fi 1 d i I U an . . e na ec - that it is immossdble to take cover weighs 3,000 tons. It is Ibuilt to run talned In the san,Is was, deposite d in sion was T}ractically unan' .. .. . ~ " Imous. foom 'a long-dj, stance ima:ginatloo. over the desert on 'broad wheels, and rocks, but the latter became dis- The lll"drosement of President : The Kaiser 'is not us'lng his auto- carries a powerful dynamo, togethtlr integrated, and their materhll l was RooseveIt sal' George .... - T'\"nn • ' U • w: . J,JU 'm' JIbile at ilia man'euvers . This i, s quite with a s, efies of 'huck'et conveyers op· carried away 'by streams, being thus ~a1rm~~ fo the Repu'hhcan 'st~te com J right, as t'here is not 'su'DPosed to 'be erated by a chain. For el~tri :ity, to reduced to the small particles' whic, b mlttee, was gone over extensively. It -any Wholesale kUl1ng don-e at a s'ham run a 'separator ll'andllng 3,000 tons compose the fioors of ;(;'he d eserts. was the un~nimou~ opinion that it was figiht. , . of sand 'per day t'he cos is only 16 Some geologis,tsare of the opinion not .only wise to mdorse the admin!s- A whole island has now disappeal19J c'ents p'er ,Iiem, the c'hief expens;e be- that the sands of the d, eseJ,:t s have tratlOn of Mr. Roosevelt, but to rn- in the Gulf of IMIexioo. Wh'ere is the ing for lifting the ,sand in the convey· be~n created to some ext~nt iby W'in.'ls, dorse him for 1904." b . ' Monroe Dodtrine? ers to a height of foul" feet and drop- lowmg them frOm the mountains- Col. Dunn said that the composl'tion ________ _ ping it through hoppers. this being called the ,"'aeolian" the- of the state ticket had not come , be- LIvIng Witnesses. The sand; as it is taken a:boaro, 'is ory~but whatever truth in this point fore the oonference. Nobody would Trees 'have albout them something poured into" tile 'hoppers in continuous may ,be the gold is still found mixed tell 'Wh1!;t, if anything, :had. heEm decld- very fair anda'ttractive even In thls~ streams. Eac, h stream 'is a:bout eight with the £ands whic'h once upon a ed 8'bout the platform. I :MT. Platt an~ that 'to the fancy, since .t'heY. fannot incbes widel}nd, lralf an inch thick, time w,er, e rooks that oontained' he Colonel Dunn said that tl1e question 'ch'ange t'helr p'l'8'ces, they are witnesses and falls vertically thrQugh , a magnetic gold_ of an 'antitrust plank was not Jiscuss- of every cbange that QICOurs on the field (a Space within the inflU'ence 01' It has ~ong been known thl at there ed in any way, and he coU!ld not say s pot; -and as '~me reach ' an exceed­ a powerful electra-magnet), thereby was gold, in th'ese sanlis, though no- that the platform would be diS'Cussed ingl'Y 'great age, th'ey resemible histori­ Inducing a static charge in the go[g body 'had ascel't'aine oi how much there at a meeting to 'be held prior to the c'al monuments, and like O'Ul'Selves, p3irticles, whk:h consequently fiY off was, or how: uniformly it Wlas, distri- convention, I but that tt"be 'platform it- ihey have a 'life, growi· ng and passing and away from the sanoi, being at- butoo. To separate it has been con- self will be framed in convention. aWl3.y-not ,being inanimate and un­ tr,acted by a metal knob of opposite sidered out of the question, for lack There were twenty-five or thirty varying Hke the fields anJ. streams. polarity . of m~ans to do it economically. In- !Dien of prominence in the party pres- One sees t'he m P8iSS through different This seems r3ith'er comtplicated, but 'Bsrouch 3iS the flour gol'd ·and fioat gold ent, Inoluding Senator T. C. Platt, Co~. stages, and at las t Btop 'by ' step ap­ in reality Is simple Ilnoug.]}. The par- will nO'tamalgamate the sands could Dun-n, LeID'uel E. Quigg, Edwar, d Uu- proaching deaNi, which suggests still tides of gold, in , passipg through .. the not 'be worke oi 'hy ,any method 'hith'er- terbacb, State S'enator Timothy El. more the res emblance between them IUa~~lc field, ,a~e electrified, an~~?as 1j A IU!1d~~~1~d. jJ \, ~ ElIsworth, Lleu1 tenant Governot,~WoOd. and .us .---- Wilhelm von ~.umf oldt. ~~~====~ /~~~~~7 7L~~~; '~~ "~~==~==~~~ 1~~~~==~ /~~ .~~~~~~~= "~ ·~~==~~~~~~~ ~~ 5~~ ··.~ ,.t , ~~~ /~tt~~~~~ ,==~7. ~·~ ·'f~==~~==~~~====~====~ , ~ ,~~~ .~~~~~ i.~ . ~~~ .==~~=r ;= .~~ '~ '-sO Conte ~t fi T " L ~t·1..1t '·on ; ~ _ ~ The AJtbbiography of vigor 'an~hs:~~::, Demands. , t " .. ~ _ or ,~re.e;,I y~ j 'Jj .. , ~ , IS::ruger Th· e full text of ~lr. Ch~mberu~in 's =================::;:::= ==-___ -==--======= ===;;:::=::::: .. == ,., :- _ ::: _~ .. =_::: .::_:: _ _ === ===::,:: .. _ ::_::. -::_:;:::====== = ::_ ==== = ===::_ " dis cuosion wi th t he Buel' ger.,erals filla r... OS ANGELES, aI., Aug. 25.- the history of t'his found . Its origin Next Monday at The Hague is shrouded in the glamor of antiquity. wHl I be 'held the first m eetin& Great men of the seventeenth century of arbitrators Who are to ad- freely ga:V'e of their wordly store to just the most unique, lon:gest con· hasten the ev,an'gelization of the Span­ t inued and least heard of international ish possessions. Mighty conceptions dispute that ever arose. It involves a of religious conquest spurred these vast sum of money and carries with it prouoi and haughty IHd'a;]goes. t he touching story of the rise 'anoi faH Left Indelible Traces. of the most rem3Jrk3Jble of America's Fe w endowments have left such last- historic religi~us insUtutions- the ing imllrints on civilization as that -chain of Fran liscan missions that of t he Dons. Fortified by this foun­ stretched along the western coast, tain of wealtl1 tbe , Franciscan fathers where its m'agnificent ruins are crumfb- pushed through the wHds of CaJifO'r­ ling today, pitiful remind'ers of the nia, establishing in the unexplored gJo~y of the past. country a complete chi ain of missions. The controversy ' is between the They braved the savagery 3Jnd su~r­ Uni'ted States and IM'exico over wh 8it is sUtion of. t'he n3Jtives and ,sent their known as the "pious fund." For six expeditions from Mexico as far north decades this fund has been overwhelm- HS San Frandsco. :Many tribes of In­ ee:. in the vortex of the Mexican treas- ' dinns weregathereJ into the fold and lilY, but eigll t months 'ago CJ.e state tra N formed by their la'bors into d epartment took up the cas'a and a neorJhyte' child, rel) of ,the church. What 1inal settlement seems as sured. Sir great hopes, tri'3ils and sorroW's were Edward Fry, of England, and A. De· eXDerienced 'by these Intrepid men, mal'tens, of Russia, are the ar,bitra· amid their almost superhuman , 18ibors! tors for the United S'tates, and Mexi· But for the pious f11nd these expedi­ c o's representatiVes are Pagana Guen- tions by 'land and sea would have been as Chili, of Italy, and Savornin Leh- impossible. mann, of Holland. At this meeting At a later period, for want of its they will select a fifth arbitrator, and golden strength, the missions-monu­ September 1:6 the fuU tribunal will ments to the suffering, s and Drivations begin i,ts difficult work. The de'Jib- of the friars-were 'abandoned. They erations are expecte d to 'be extende.l became but piles of 8'dobe-historic as the subject is fraught wIth com- ruins ,that still excite th'e curiosity of plications. tens: of thousl and's of tpurists Who • Founded in Antiquity. yearly visit the Pacific coast. Intrioately interwoven with the During the administratIon of Don heroic history of the early Spanish Pio Pi, co, the last Mexican governor missions is this 'strange tale of the of California, the missions passed into " pious fund of the Californlas." Found- pFlvate bands. Some 'Were SOld, others ed more than two centuries ago to rented. Father Narciso Duran, the aid the Jesuits in converting the In· last of the 'Franciscans io brave the dlans on the Pacifi.c slope and the poverty of those dark days, dIed in southern llenlnsula, It survlve~ th", w'ant. The i'grlngo" had come. vicissitudes of time and the grecd of Confiscated by Santa Anna. pilfering mona.r(lh's. Imperious Santa Anna, , greedy and 'CQnti'llued effol'ts , by the CathoUc willful in his , sway as president of the church in California for more than a Mexican republk, indirectly caused' quarter of 13. century . falled to provoke the control of the missions to pass response from the "Land of Manyana" 'temporarily from the chur lh_ In 1842 until 1875. In th, at year Mexico paid be practically confiscated the pio'JS to the United States accrued' Interest fund. It ,then con'sisted of real es­ amount ing to nearly a million dollars. tate, urban anil rural, mortga.ges ani! It was ascel'1tained by tbe Dons th'at coll3iteml s'ecurities representing more this llayment extinguished the c.Jaim. th:!.n a century and a h3ilf of carrof, 1l but now interest amounting to more aundnistration by the friars and the th an another miUion dollars is aue. Spapish crown. By ,decree it ''''' 1.5 sole! Payment of prIncipal and interest is to for $2,00'0,000 and I the monay coyered be arbitrated. Archbishop Riordan, of into the depleted Mexican treasury. San Fran Jisco, ,has -gone to The Hague The fund f-tad 'been pillaged \lot inter­ to present th, e Catholic chuvch's claim. ,vals 'and l,redlts amounting to $1,000,- Regarding the actual am~unt of the 000 ' were held against the treasury. pious fund no one can speak with In 1643 the crown had invited the certainty. The m'ost , reliable estimates J esuits to undertake the ,task of gain­ pliace it at $3 ,000.000 'and upon a sum ing a foothold on C3JIifornia soil, which approximating this figure the intsrest 'bad proved too gre'at for the soldiery, is understood, to be calculated. There but it was 54 years later W:hen the are varying estimates, however, of the religio~ls order mad'e the attempt. The original value_ Jesuits offered to effect ,the reduction Mere figures can convey no !-dea ' of of the country without expense to the religious fervor, apostolic 7.ea1 and Spain if allowed to , select their civil human suffering that is 'bound up In and military officers in the new .do- • main. The burden of the task fell upon Fath'ers 'Juan ,Maria SaI atierra aud, Francisco Eusebio Kino, wlio 'We re fired with amazing zeal to civilize the Indians_ Begun With Religious Fervor. These men started the , pi0 1 1S fund To 1 eclairo- California from tha 'Q(lllth­ , en wa:~ their :cry. Don AlollZO Dava­ las, Condi d'e 'Miravalle~. Don JIoIateo, Fernandez de Iaz Cruz and, the Mar­ quisde 'Buena Vista each gave $1,000. Othe r noble nom~ ~ontributed until wit;hin a v ery s: hort tiro-e the fund amounted to $U.5,000. Don PedTO' de la Si'erD8, then tI"easurer. o:f Acapulco, added a gaUipot to transport the mis­ sionaries. From 1697 to 1745 many lal'ge contributions were made. The Marquis d e VHla Pu~nte and his wife, the Marchioness de las' T\)rres de RaJ'e, were the most inunificen,t pa· trons, giving over $500,000. ·D.ona Josepha Paula de Arguelles of Guada­ lajara gave $240.000, and the Duchess of Grenada $120,000, Don Juan Ca.­ bellero y Czio gave $20,000, and the Congregation Nuestra de DoloreE. $10,- 000. The sainted Father Juan Ugarte, pored for 'his imm()n~ 3 stature as well as for Ms zeal as a miSl!lionary, and Fat her Franciscd Maria 'Piccolo short· 1'1 ioined Fathers Salvatierra and i:{in~ in the underta:king. Salvatierra finaHy 'sailed froID! the mouth of the Yaqui , river and 'reached California with a corporal, five s01dlers and three neop:hyte Indians. wath thiS force he aimed at no less than the conquest of the country as far north as Cape Mendocino. But this task was de­ stined 'to he left to otber hanos. Father Ugarte remained in Mexico as pro­ curator of the fund until the Jesui:t~ were driven from' the country in 1763 by royal decrees'. The trust then .le­ volved on the crown, and the mlsslOn~ in AIta CaJifornia were given to the Franciscan, and those in Lower Cali­ fornia to tbe DomiIiican friars. Missionary System Originated. The memora:ble march of Father Junipero Sena, one of the Franci'scans, from San 'Diego to San Francis'co. was not begun until 1769. ' This holy ro-an, after untold hardships and pri· vations, laid the foundation for the m1ssionav system, and, lIis ' ].3Jbors were ,one of the most potent factors in the early upbuilding 'Of t'he Golden Gate. Each mission, when esrta:blish­ was given 'an endowment ' of $10,000 from the pious fund. and from th'e revenue thus derived the padres were able to 'carry on ,the work of civilizing the red men. On the d eclarat ion of Mexican inde­ l~ ,"'ld,,.nce . Mexico s1:lcC'eeded the crown of Spain 'as tru~tee of the fund , , and a iunta was established to administer it, Finally in 1836 the 'M, exican con­ gress provided an annuity of , $6,000 to a miter if a bisho~rk was esta:b. LonJon, - K ' many columns of t!J.e daily -press. It lIshed in 'C8ilifornia, and granted to _ , Sept, 11.-~1' . rugA l' El au- ischiefiy valuable a, s evidence that the th~~ incumbent the care of the pious toiblOgraphy, Wlhich will be pubUsbed Boers bad a good many minor COIn­ fund . AD. episcopal diocese was there- simt'il'taneously in many coUnt'ries on plaints, whioh were expl3JineJ. away . 'satisfactorily by Mr. Chamberlain. upon establis'hed 'by Pope Gregory ,XVI. Npvember 15, will be 'a volume oon- and Francisco Garcia Diego was made taining 100,000 'words. The Munieh bIshop of the ~e . ' . ' Bishop Diego had ambitious plans. ,publisher, ~h~nn, 'has 'P8.1d a :I1:lgh At Santa Barbara he laid the founrla- price for the 'boo~ 'aJIld its seri'al ~ igl" L lvns for a monastery, catheJral_ rc- in all 'l'anguages. Mr. Kruger's friends c ,, siasd cal pa'lace and theo!ogtcal ass'ert ttha:t whatever is mad, e out of jt , 0[,001 to be built with the revenue will not be kept 'by him, ,but wiH , be from the fund_ ~ In 1J'ebruary, ~842, 'be- haniJed over to, sulIerlng 'burghers. A fore the work was well started, domi­ n nt Santa Anna issued a d ecree an­ n 'ling his right to hold ,the money of Uie friars and .placing the fund in gov­ ernment control. Llllter in th,e same year the falllous decree was issued I by Santa Anna wherehy the fund was sold to Don Sal'aio for $ '2,000,000. The ,work at Sa~ta Barbara was, stoppoed and ' the r etrograde movement began. 'Santa Anna agreeoi to pay ~ per cent inter­ est for the support of the mi.ssion~, but thc promise was never l{~'I't. The doors of the Mexican treas(lr; W,) :'., s.;aled against the Franciscan {riarE. For years all trace of the ;fund was lost. ' Hon. John 'D. Doyle, now living near Menlo Park, , Cal., and the 'late Eugene Casserly, , were retained to discover what had become of the fund. Al'ter ten years_ of cal"eful research many of the 'd'eeds were troced I through the dIs­ covery of an inventor.y, long 'buried, ma.!e at the time of the seizure iby the venerahle Don Pedro Ramirez. Suffi­ cient evidence was gathered to bring the maUerbefore the 'Mexican claims commission that sat in Washington In 1870. Under tbe convention 'Which deter­ mined the powers of the commission no claim so ol'd as the pious fund could be {'{lnsidered. Demand was made fer the i1;l.teres't ' accruing since the treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo in 1848. The commJ~sioners' were divided in opinion anll the case was carried before Sir Edward Thornton, then British ambas­ .sador in Was'hington, w;here it was b1'iIliantly argued far the p'etitioner.3 ,by ·Messrs. D.oyle and Casserly 'and op­ posed w-lth albility by Don Manuer' As­ peros, of Mexico. The decision gave the Uniteoi States onechalf of the in­ terest on tbe fund, amounting to $904,- 000. The money was distributed among the Catholic churches foom Salt Lake City, Uta'h, to San Diego, Ca!. • There are four rare , bool 8 extant cont'ainj, ng the evidence introduced at the Inquiry 'and the decision of the referees. Mr. Doyle has one, Arch­ bishop Riordan another, the third is in the possession of the state d epart­ ment and -the fourth is 'held 'by the Right Rev. Ceorge 'Motgomery, bishop of Los Angeles and Monterey: FrencJb firansl'ation (b, as b'een ,ar~anged, Nighofl' : has purchase d the rigliJts ifor Holland, and Fisher UnW'in has ac­ quired the copyrigiht jn the Euglish langu3ige for Great Britain, Canada and other British colonies and tl1, e United States. 'Tlbe book contains the story of IMIr. Kruger's life from chi'l'd­ hood to t h e negotiation of peace. H was didate J iby Mr. Kruger to his private secretary, Mr. H. Brooell, and Mr. Peter Gro'bler, formerly und er seCTetary, of ~tates ' in t:he Transvaal. T.he En: glis'h tl'anslatoris Mr. Texeira De ! Mattos, autbor of the current ver­ sIon of Chateau'briaud's m emoirs. ,Mr. Kruger's Early Life. The manuscript of the work receiv­ e d h ere 'hrings th e n:arr'ative down to the Jameson raid, and the remainder wiU include the story of the negotia­ tions wit!h Mr. Chamlberlain, an ac­ count of the war, Mr. Ki',uger's depall't­ ure 'from the 'Transvaal and incidents of his life in Holland, 'rhe early chap­ ters describe his youth, education, hunting, adventures, sohoO'tiug his first lion, and experiences In CihJas1ng r'hin­ oceroses 'and tigers. 'The , succeediug chapters containaJIl account of j fihe various expeditions 'against the !Caffir cbiefs. One of his most exciting , ad­ ventures 'Was when 'he was alOne in a cave underneath 't he Kaffirs, wfho were besieged. His leadership began with a journey to the Orange Free Sta:te to act as mediator in making peace with Mos'sech. A chapter on civil war brings out his ,protest against the viO'laiion of th e constitution 'by Commander S 'hurmann. References to Mr. Chamberlain. Political chapters contain incidental treatment of the food tariff, native 18loor in the mines, t'he dynamite mono opoly and railway interests, and the history of the Jameson TaId Is accom­ panied by a re, flection 011 What Mr. Kruger describes as the irritating pol­ Icy of Mr. Chamberlain in the nego­ tiations . r. Kruger's ,astuteneg's' (in diplomacy is ,revealed in this portion of a deeply interesting 'book. He also, a ttach es great importance to a series of telegrams between 'Miss Flora Shaw and Mr, OecH R'hoJes, in which M, r. Chamberlain's name 1's freely used. Mr. Kruger, w:hile politically dead, still spea:ks in this memO'ir with old-time The Amnesty Question. l':ne in'Ost serio \ sgrievance was fihe allegation that Lo'rd Kite-hen er in ne­ gotiating peace had promis'ed !t'bat the Ca1l9 rebels shOuld h'e 'amnestied at the corona:tion. Lord Kitobener and Mr. Cham~el'lain proved th8't tlhe fin3i1 statement made art tbe peaoe ' negoHa­ tiOn Si contain'ed no referenc'e, of t'his kind , and tiJl at the amnesty' question was ~eft in the 'hands of the colonial government. The text of the discus­ sion ;eveals the conciliatory conduCt of Mr, ObamlQerlaln and the frankness with Whioh all causes of misund'er­ standing on both sides were , explained. ' -I. N. T. in Toronto Globe. ----------- Prof. Dewar Warns the English: 'London, Sept . n.-In the presiden­ tial adoiress to the British Associa­ tion at Belfast, PrQfelOsor DeW'ar yes­ terd, ay dealt wl: h 'the ques, Uon w\b.ich is occupying all intelligent mind:s ' in Britain today, the question of higher education in its 'bearing- uPon trade. He said 'Britai-n's :hackwardness was an 'extra'OrdiD'ary and dis astrous ph-e­ nomenon; t hi, s 'country was ,two gen­ erations behind Germany.' He Hippeal­ ed to ·the , king to ,as'sume a dictator­ ship on beh'alf of science. The second d'ay of the Genp.an mi:li­ tary maneuv,ers terminated 'sudd'enly at 9 o'clock yesteI'day JPK)rning, after 'scarc'8ly tJwo hours' fig:hltJn'g, i con­ seq~ence of we failure of ,the Guards' division, Wlhic'b came under a cross­ fiTe from the fitth 'armycol'ps, with the result that two battalions were put out of aC 'tion immedil ately opposi,te th'e position occupied 'by the emperor. The 'beaten thil"d corps: drew off in , a west­ erly di1·ection. The 'Daily Mail's special cOM'espond­ ent says Boer tactics 'M'lre f~ely em' ploy'ed yesterday, though not entirely. Tihe troops were instructed to ,use tlheir own init iat ive, di'rection 'by of­ fi cel's I being not 'always possible on account of the 'great extenliiion of the fir-ng line. 'Se, vera] oM tdeal meth­ ods Wlere a:l'SQ · put 1ll1to ope'ratlon, In­ cluding, tbe forward rush anJ shock at­ tack with d,rums 'beating. 'I1h~ arUt­ , Iery also followed a new tactical me,thod, 'being IllO longer concentrat~ and miasse'd at a si'll'gle point, 'but placed at intervals in single batteries. ~J. N. ,F. in Toronto Olobe. Barrett and Chamberl'ain. fTh e ASBocia tell Press.) LIVERPOOL, Sept. 26.---'Billy Bar- rett, American, 'beat Ha1'ry Chamber­ lain, of London, here last night on pOints i a fifteen-round boxing 'bout . / .. • • .. ,,' - , . , • i .'" 'f • DAWSON WEEKLY NEWS, FRIDAY , O CTOBIDR 3,1902. , .. STAYING WITH CAMP KIondikers Remaining for the Winter WAVERING ARE GONE 'Steamers Have Few Outgoing Pa. ssen­ gers-Predicted Fal ~ Exodus F~ils to Materialize~The Compan'ies Find Freight . Carrying Most , Seductive. fortune presenteJ a woe begone ap­ pearance. They kept thems· elves apart from t be 'Other prisoners, and appar· ently were at a loss to' Imow why they were incarcerated. YUKON'S YOUNG LAWYER. Pierre Levieu, Aged Twenty-One. Passes Examination. Pierre L evi eu has the distinction of b,,';ng the youngest lawyer in th e Yu· kon territory. H e is the son of Leon Levieu, a welJ ;Imo:wn writer of Que· bec. He recently passed his exrunina· Lion for admission to the bar bef'Ore. Examiners Newland-s and Donaghy, I ':Ie stood remarkaJhly high, especially in so.me subjeots. His 'papers were marl,ed with general ex·ceHcnce. Mr. Levieu received his primary' e du· cation in the schools of Que bec and then studied law ;for two years at tbe University of Lava!. Coming here a year ago"this September, he continued hi-s studies in the office of NQel, Mc· Kinnon & Noel. He began the study of law ~en he was ,eighteen years old and IS now o"nly twenty-one. His success Is unusual. The average age of those admitted to the bar is said to be twenty·five. JUDGMENT IS , GIVEN Wage Earnerst Suit is Settled '- IS IN THEIR FAVOR Magistrate Gives ,Decision o'n Case of Three Miners Against O. H. Van Millengen, o· f Hunker-Was Work­ ing a : Lay on the Creek. ·Klondi1,.er· s 'are staying with the PADDOCK CAS ' E In a wage ·earners' 'su~t brought Klondike. Th'e restless element th'at _ • ag3!in-st Orle.dge H. Van iMiJ.legen, comprises a portion of the 'Population DISMISSED Magistrate Wroughton tbis morning of summer occupation only has 'gone, - gave judgment for tbe plaintiffs and In led by water '" at materially lower rates than by ;rai l, and the water dif­ ferential ha~ been quite 'a factor in the interior trade of the Pacific northwest . If the steamships be­ tween Portland and San Franci sco shall be withdrawn, it is said Pugct Sound will hold an advantage for supplying t he int erior coun,try, unless there shall be a modification of the present freight rates 'by rail. The vessels belonging to the line are the Coluinbia and Elder. The former sailed tonight in regular or­ der for San Francisco. Since the Union Pacific, under domination of Mr. Harriman secured control of the Southern P'acific, there has not been the. samc incentive to operation of the Portland-San Fran­ cisco steamship line that formerly existed. It is considered quite sutllcient jUl!­ tification. for the mine-owners hQI ·di~ o.ut that they cannot raise . wages without raia-ing the price of coal. It may soon reach the · pO'int where they will feel th-at they can , afford to raise the' pay of i few men. - SUPPLIES ARE READY , Winter Mail Stock is Distributed SLEIGHS PREPARED '--- Steamer Selkirk Carries Hay, Grain , • and Other Material to · Stewart Cross­ ing, Pelly Crossing and Yukon Points for Postal Teams. PAID" DRUNK, -Supplies for the winter mail service THE ' between Dawson and Whltehors, e N ' FI· IED have 'heen distributed oat the several and the class that spoke with lac-k of ' • default dittl'ess in the police court. 'confidence is no longer here. Released FI'om Charge Of. SteaHng The J'efendant, it ' S'eems, was work- M ,ichael Weloh Digs Up $2 and Costs , .Steamboats are leaving with com- • " ing a claim, on Hunker on a lay and .more important river points and cross­ ings, anJ. as soon as t he 'snow faUs a large llroportion will , be freighted i,n paratlvely light outward .. passenger Property From Episcopal paying his men ' as t hey w:eni along lists, and inoomin. g · boats are bringing Church. - from the clean-ups. He started oper- bysleig'h to interior · points. as Sequel to Celebration on His Return. a:lmost; if not quite, as mWiy . as have 3J'tions .last May an):!, according to 'Ilis been leaving of la~e. The cut rate war The charge of theft · against Wjlliam testimony, would. bave made satisfac- Micha.el . 'Welch made a trip on t.he took away an idle, w vering clalss. The Paddock was · dismissed this morning tory progress if he had .been abI-e to Robert Kerr to S· t. Michael and back. big fall ex\ jlus which some predicted by Magistrate Wroughton in the po- push the work steadily. · Since the He was paid off yesterday, and went on fails to mate· rialize. The strong heart- lice court. He was accused of steal· oolIlJlIl~ncement of ,work, · he stated, he , a drunk. The poliee had to take him eel and reaJy hand. ed c, lass is remain- ing provisions, a pair of s, cales and the?as paId out ~etween $5,000 'and $6,000 in charge and Michael was fine. d $2 ing with the Clamp, and new activities like, aggregating in value about $15, In wages 'beslde pay'lng t~e other ex- and costs this morning In the police are 'belng undertalren In portions of the from Richard Burgess. Boa took the 'penses of opemtion. He IS .behlnJ In court by · Magistrate Wroug'hj;on. camp heretoforeeocploited . and old , stuff. It developed that he did so un- the p· ayment of wages. In the absence of 'Sergeant Smjth, creeks w ill De worked on no ; small de- , d·er 'a misunderstanding and he was Tlbree suits were br?ught against Constable Mallet ac'ted as court order- gree. discharged, but had to turn $10 into Mr. Van · MHlegen. Untll]le set mat- Iy in the police court today The steamer Selkir1\:, which arrived last night, has Ibeeu engaged ;or .sev' eral days distrIbuting supplIes at the cl'Osslngs O'n the Pelly and the Stew· art rivers, and l at the several points where the traH tO'uches the Yukon. Immediately after brooking down on the trip to Dawson hefO're this one the Selkirk returned to W'hitehorse and took a 10aJ of . hay, oats and other ~uch supplie' s as the mail department wlH need this winter,and distri·buted It at Tantulus, 'Mackiay's, Stewart ·Cross­ ing and Pelly crossing. Some of the 'So 'light, ind'eed, is· the outgoing pas- the court. The money was , given Bur. ters straight TIim'self he was' 'beiug . senger business at present that the gesso called 'Millagen and Mulllgan in the OU.TPUT OF ATLIN. most of the 'steamboats are not wait- It 'seems that the IDpisco:pal church court · room. The men Who. brought ing for ' :plUlsenge-rs, 'but are looving lr-. solei two oIJ ca:bins. IMr. Warren, the the suits we.re 'William H . Vincent, for Yield respective of pwbabilities of getting rector, h. ad some 'personal property in $130; Saul Coppinger, for $60, and 'better patronage , by holding 'back for a one of the cabins and he moveod it out. J aco]} Schuper, for $35. I cargo being 'brought to Dawson by the o. f 1902 Worth $650,00G-Great W]hite Pass steMIlers arriving of l at-e I ncrease .over 1901. is fO'r the winter man departm.ent. Seattle, Sept. i6.-;'The output O'f StO'ck for othis end 'Of the road . and AtIlrr this sel!-son will 'be 'about $650,. sO'm~ for the other extreme -end will 000," says L. H. 'Gritllth, who r eturned be freighteJ from: DawsO'n · and White· recen tly .from that -district. "On July horne respectively. time 'oefore s· aiUn-g. The · rush of He gave the articles which Paddock Attorney Gwllliam, who is interest­ freight inward is , a far greater inJuee- was accus~d of .stealing to Burgess. ed in the claim, appeared for the de­ ment than the prospective opportunity Mr. Warren testified on the -stand that fendant. Mr. GwiIUam Incidentally of Slightly 's, welling the :patronage on theiT value was at least $10 and , per- stated' 'that Mr. Van MiIloogen owed :the boats, 'by waiting for a whHe. Two haps $15. him about $600. " or three of the inliepen'd'ent steamers " Paddock o.n th'e stand toM. his end At the I beglnning of 'tJhe trtruJ. . Magis- are· following the 'Old plan of waiting of 'the stO'r y. He purchased O'ne o.. f the trate Wwu g 9- ton annO'unced that he a ;day 0'1' so a.fter getting in port, 'liut cabins from the man whO' bought thllm 'wanted to get 'the particulars in the all the Wlhite Pas~ boats· and some o.f from the church. The sale, according case; , be desired to knoW' what pros­ the ,independ'ents are turning back as to hi;; rtestlmony, incJuded the articles pects Van'Mlllengen had of ,being able , soon as their lucky stars wiU let them, he was charged with . mlsappropriat- .to pay his men. If he had n?t a . rea­ ,and hurrying for Whitehorse under ful'l ing, and In consequence he carted son8Jble O1ltlook, he slta~ed" It would speed. The DawS9n, 1eaving today, is' them off. mean fraud. to be rushed up 'stream with hO'pes o.f Magistrate Wro.ughton believed his "A gl'eat many JllIenare · being hired making 'an uIhstream recor· d of two -tale but said h e would' have to llay to do wo.rk," cO'Iltinued the magisotrate, and a half days. $10 'Into the court to .remunerate Bur- "oh ,,"bl at are speculaJtiO'ns. NO' one has . The Selkll1l~ and the Dawso~ ,ar- gess for bj.s~oss. Re then J1srnissed " a r.ight to. ,?O Si or~ delJr~~e me)1 .. (of flVeel lasot ntglit w1 ul 1 0' s rof '1.li (' se:"'- --- "4 --r ' \I;l:he~"la.b()~ ~: "" -.(' ., " '''.'' freight, and -both a.re · being 'dispatched r Vmcenot: testIfied· t b'at h .) wocIted today for Whiteho.rse. The Selkirl{ ENUMERATORS froljl August 13 to 'Septem er .24, fQr was sent out at 10 o'dock this morn. , ' $5 a day. He , lost some time ' iUhng ing, earlier than it was expected she ' ARE-S 'WORN 'IN the period: Alto~ether · he eam~d woul~ 'b~ able to go, and tne Dawson a~out $205, of whIch $80. was paId . got' away at '2 o'cloclt this aiternoon. hIm. It developed I that he had made ]5 the yleJ.d was $165,000 greater t han The IWhite Pas· s companoy will main· i1 was at that time in '1901. AnJ this tain no road: houses this winter, ·but wlB season's · product ion will be 'about half have to have tons and tons of hay 'le much more. than it was last year. and otber feed for itl:! horses at .inter· "The 'bulk of the gold this year is be. vals ·.of every twenty ,to thirty miles ing ta:ken out by placer opemtlon--4:he along th~ trait The roadhouse bUs!­ individual miner rather than the big ness will · be· 'loeft to individuals who companies aud corporations. w ill ta'ke care of the transient' trad-e "There are abo'ut 800 people in the and ' al-so provide stables. district, which would give emplO'yment The 'steamer Bailey of tbe White to and supPo.rt 10,000 if tt only had rea- Pa'ss s~rvice was up the Takhini riv· sonable rates ot tranS'Portatlon. It er eighteen miles a. short time , ago costs f).ve cents per 'pound to la~ pota- with supplies for the , n e!W road· h.ouse to' down in Atlln from otbis city. And being openeJ at tlJat point 0'11 the tb~rfl'eig*~~ Ol{ all o~hftr rtldes n,ew, J)aws . - I hH hor!/1JriV- by Gor ... of shipment is pro~ ortionllitelY high.'" don & Puckett. ' INSPECTOR, CORY , OFF FOR OTTAWA Th-e 'Orimmlns, due this afternoon , Sheriff Receives Partial List of Ap.' nt O tformal demand for hi-s pay and the with W:bite Pass freight, will 'be turn- of a orney pointed out that this fa Ct; Mysteriou,s Sphinx-Like Man Who ed · back at once. pointees for a ,Number . should cause the ·case to · be non-sulteJ RO'ad·house people are se'lecting sites 'and 'building, everywhere alo-ng t}le winter rQut-e. 'Some who contem­ plate running licensed places· have filed · app'lioo.tions for 'l-icenses with In· s· pectO'r C. C. MeGregor here. Those between Dawsonand Stewart crossing desiring licenses are: A. Mc:Pherson and V. A. Payne, Ste!Wiart crossing~ F . G. Mc'Carty, fifteen miles t his side of Stewa;t crossing; G. N. Hartney, In­ dian river crossin-g;StowwarJ. & Vo­ shell, 131 below' on 1M00ntan,a' T'urner McD.onald & Jay, eleven 'm!iies south of Eureka. The Dawson arrived 'last nig· boj; with 'Sub-divh~ions. Mlr. GwilIiam made a statement the fo'llowing passenger. s : showing that the dalm was o.wned by Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Scharscbmidt, Sheriff Eilbeck, returning officer a number of peo· pIe and 'that the ~e- Mr. and Mlrs. J. 0 _ Williams, Mrs. for the coming padiamentary elee- fen·d.ant was wor'king it on a lay. He RenQgan, J. E. 'M0Mullen, J. Mullen, tiO'n, ' has received. a partial list of ·bad used the pereentages which sho.lrld W, Leblanc, A.' Connier, , Jesse Pel- the enumerators. Of these he has hav. e go.n:~ to the O'\~ners to pay the lern. . \ men. The Selkirk 'arried last night wIth sworn in about half. The enumerat- CO'ppinger ,started, Work Septem er the following passengers: E. B. Bur- ors so far 'appointed, with their sub- 7 and was not 'paid ·ahything from he teau, E , E . Andrews, E . .c. An-dl'ew, W. divisions, are as follows: first two dean·ups after his arrival, N. W~:tEon and wife, A. Davey and Tagish and Cariboo Crossing, Capt. but recelveJ $30 on the last clean,up. wife, A. H. McKay 'and wife, Mrs. 'S. Patrick Martin ; Dalton, J ohn Ho~. He asked for more money, 'but -could A. Wall, Mrs. R. J. McChesney. not get it. Schuper went 1;0 work Sep- kins; Whitehorse, south, Arthur L. The Selkirk 'left this mO'rning with t~ber ~2 anJ worked to Septemiber the , folloW'ing passenger.s: A. Tarut, Bindley; Whitehorse, north and l.e.: 25 IncluslVe. He stated that ~e aSl)red Mrs. Baitrard, F. W, Smith, G. Van. barge, Charles A. Munroe; Lower for th. e 'balance O'f his wages, but klre, 'Mrs. Cunningham l and children, Lebarge and Hoot!l-linqua r Wilfrid refused. R. A. Turenne. Vinet; Livingstone, David Stevens; ".n Millengen, on . !the -stand, gave TTI-e Thistle will Ibe due Tuesday. Chico and Five Fingers, Albert ij his side of :the matteT. He told of his The . Graff is .due with fr· elg'ht, In- Mallo. ry ; Pelly, north, Robert }7:en- prcsp~cts for making the claim pay, in cluding the first locomotive for the derson; Pelly, south, William FOIb~s; answer to a question from the magls- Klond'ike . railway. trate. .' The Sifton will be due tomorrow. Selkirk, Angus Thompson; Selwyn, "I haJ prO's· pected the claim so wen The Bonan~~ 'king is o.n the way and Thistle, Murdoch G. McLeod; that I knew it could 'he made a 'Pay- down from Whitehorse. ' ' Duncan, Joseph E dou'ard Beliveau; ing proposition," he , s· tated, "provid- . Gordon's Landing, A. M. Cavanagh; eJ we could get tlJe diN out. It ran WHALER'S WH ISKY. Clear Creek, Louis . Philippe Turge.on; 70 !ents t'O the · bucket. Some of the _ ,__ Scroggie and Mai~ie Mae, Thomas men have been paid in fulJ; others Caused Trouble at Cape PrInce of have not . But all have receiveil at Thibodeau ; Stewart, Angus Mathe- least $150. We employed on an ,aver- Wales. son; Henderson, George Biledeau; age from fifteen to eighteen men. Revenue' cutter Bear, Captain TutUe, Ogilvie, Angus Matheson; Boucher, Our biggest clean·up was $1,200, some brought · down from' 'Cape Prince of Adhemar Ethier; India, John K . time in August. I · have no IP'l'Ospects Wales on 'Wednesday, Metelkop, the C~ndie; Lower Dominion, Damase of :paying -the men what I owe 'them In native ~ho stabbed Kusck, a K l'ng 'egan f.'he I'mm~dlate future but I h Leroux ; Do.minion, A, Desire H. Mo- Lll' ~ , . ave prom- meJidne man, on August 12, says the rin ; Dominion, B and Dominion C, .f.sed to stand good for next year." Nome Nugget. The .stabbing affray Tbe magistrate then · !;lav· e 'his d-eci- waS lthe resl¥t 'Of a drunken debauc. h, George R. Smith; Lower Gold Run sion. , · sO'me IDast Oape, Siberia, natives h'av- and Upper Gold Run, James Mac­ ing arrived . at the cape with -a quanti- DbugaU; Eureka, William Keith; ty of hootch, wllich they dispensed to. Lower Sulphur and Upper Sulphur, their native friends at that point. A~t- GuillaiIme Crotcau; Quartz, Thomas er the cutting, friends of · tbe medicine H . Brooks; Uppcr 'I-Iunker and Gold man pummeled MeteHmp severely, put­ ting him out of business for several Bottom, Chas. MacDougall; Middle days. Lieutenant H. G. Hamlet, of Hunker, Joseph Fagnaut; Lower tbe Bear, brought Metelkop and the Hunker, Frank P . S lavin; Last • SiberIan native who sold the ·hootch, Chance, Joseph Fagnaut ; Bear creek, Line Discontinued. Portland, Or., Sept. 15.-The Ore­ gonian tomorrow will say: The statement was today 'given out fIom the olfice of President Mohler of the O. R. & N. Company, that the com­ pany contemplated withdrawi~g t he San Francisco steamers next week. to Nome, and both are now on exam i- Frank P. S lavill; Upper Bonanza No \ reason for this step was given, ll'ation in Judge Reed's co.urt yester- and Eldorado, Edward McAdams; save t hat unsettled conditions had Sc.rutinizes Handiwork ,of Civil Servants Leaves for East. W: H. Cor y, inspector fo.r the de­ partm'ent of the interior, left Dawson today o n the st€amer Dawson for Ot­ tawa. He has !been here since June, inspecting 'aB otllces under the de· partment. MI work neces· sary was comploeted, and Mr. -Gory leave", with a sigh of reliefaiter having waded through volumes and miles O'f dry sta­ tistical matter, reports, records 'and hocks of every imag~nable description. The full results of Mr. ,Cory's in­ spection nev· er are reveal-ed to t· he pub· lic, and he is 'Considered by many as the awesome man of mystery. While he works quietly, and without J.emon­ · stration, the· re is' a eertain dreadful effect in his personality to those whos· e works must go 'beneath his e· agle eye. The scrutiny he exercises has per­ haps oaused several changes in the dial and the w~ather V'ane, but none there is who ean say positiv"Iy, and all reverence and fear entertained by the , anci-eni-s for the 'Sphinx is held by certain good ;folk \for the unfathom· able inspector. In his work Qf inspection Mr. Cmy has been 'through nearly all the offic'es in the. 'llidministration 'build'ing, and 'has visfted all the O'ffices of mining reco.rdosl'S throughout t he territory, and incidentaBy has taken in other gO'vernmen. t otll· ces -at far distant points. Mr. CQry, wh ile retiring, has. ma:ny frienJs· among the civil service boys and t he citizens of DamsO'n. Combes to ReSign. A BI ; DITCH. Ano~her Enterprise to Furnish Water fc r N. ome. Nom e, Aug. 27.-Another big J'itch enterprise, it is a:lleged, wHl be com­ pleted this year. According to state­ ~ents made it will be the biggest prc­ position of ·the kind ever undertaken in Maska. . The promoters prOPo.se to construct a ditch from tlJe h"adw'1tters of Nome river which will carry 50,000 .. miners' inches of water OVE)lI' the Dexter, Anvil or Glacier divides. ..xtJ-e enterprise i's being finanee'd by Los Angeles and Eastern · capitalists. The superintendent anJ gen:eral man­ ager is Joseph Jacobs, an old·time mining and flume man of California, w'h0' has been in this section for the I past tw'o years. Mr. Jaoobs stllites 'that the new ditch wiH sUI'ely be completed next year. The ditch will 'be about forty-seven miles in length, and will tap NO'me river about a half mile , above Divid· e creek, on Llte right or west lIIl1it of the riyer, and sorne eig. hteen or twenty mil es. above Hobson creek. I New 'Building Rising. The fram e of the new athletic Jll1b building, at F ifth and Queen streets is mostly up, and malws a striking ap: pearance. It loo· ks little less than the mammoth · colisewn of Rome, and read· i. Iy catches t he ey· e of every passel'by. Gold Commissioner Gone. GoIJ CommlissiO'ner E. Q. HenkleI' is maIling a trip up the Stew-art river on ~he steamer Scout ·as the guest of COm­ mo.dore Co soby, com~ander-in-chief of the ship, on 'behalf of the N. w.. M. P. -------- Henderson Crews Paid. All 7hE' men engaged in working of · Iaile on the new Hender, son creek bave been with9rawn, and · were paid off today,~ The Stewart river cre'ws in sections one and' twO' also bave been paid. BIG FORCE WILL WORK ON EUREKA Two Hundred and Fif.ty Men Expected on Main Stream and Branches This Winter. Two hundred and fifty men are e~­ pected to be engaged in mining on Eureka this winter . . 'One hundred and fifty are on the creek at this time. Summer work on the stream is prac­ tically finished, and what work is un­ der way is that of preparations for the winter operations. On the right fork of Eureka work is being prosecuted from one end to the other. On the left fork two claims are being worked and are yielding fair pay. Eighteen Pup of Eureka is to be worked extensively this winter . . Fif­ ty men are there. Work is also being done on Steel and Stowe, t ributaries of Montana, and on Montana proper to some ex­ tent. Freedom in Jail. , Manila, Aug. 25.-Frederkk norr, prQPrietor, and IDd· ward O'Brlen, edi­ tor, of Freedom, · have each : been sen­ tenced to six months in Bilibid prison, anp fined $1,000 each, for libelling Benlto l.iagaraJa, a native m1 em'ber of the civil commiSSion, by .publis· hing a certain 'article In Freedom. ~ • ~.Il' a @~~i?n Ja.-ve '/1;160 'been' c~­ vlcte.d of s6illtIon, but h· av· e lli)t yet been sentenced on this count. 'The cases have · been appealed to the . su­ preme court of the island. WM. THORNBURN~ Barrister, Solicitor, Advoca.te, Notn.ryPub­ lie, Comlllissioner Proctor of the A d miralty Court. Olllce- Bank Building, Roon:s 4 and 5. 'Phone 118. P . O. Box 863. • Dawson, Y. T « You W!~:: ~,~ w freased I The Le/and House wben In Da.wson. BJo ~DS-by t h e Illght .............. 50 .. by the week .. .. .. ...... 2.50 DUNKS- by the week (lurolol1 your own blankets) .. 1.75 Everything clean and homelike. Large office, wi th latest newspapers and maps. Baggage stored and carefully looked atter. WRIGHT & OOLEMAN. Behind the Falrvlew Hotel, on 2nd St. HOT AIR FURNACES Coal and Wood Stoves AIr Tight Heate,.,; GILBERT & JOHNSTON'S TIN SHOP OPPOSITE FAIR,VIEW. , day mornin g. Hp said, through an in- Bonanza town, John D. Tillar; B.on­ terpl'eter, that he didn'tkD'()w anv­ thing a'b~ut the affair. He was bouu"d anza A and Bonanza B, Richard over to -Yhe grand jury in t he sum of Holmes ; Bonanza C and Klondike, $2,000. The me.licine man will rob- Arthur Fortin ; Fortymile, Leon ably reeov,er. . Bernier ; Glacier, Hubert Macaulay; 'I'h.-e 'East -Ga;pe native who caused all All GOld , Frederick D. Hildige; the trou, ble by seHing his Kingegan Dawson A, and Dawson E , Edw,ard moved t he company to consider tlie discontinuance of ' the ocean steam­ ship line. No decision had _been reached in the matter, it was said, and it could no be ascertained whether the action, 'if taken, Wo.uld be permanent or only temporary. London, Aug. 26.-ln a dispatch from Paris, the corms, pondent of tbe Daily Chronicle, 'says 'M. Com'bes, the Fl'ench premier, has announced his in­ tention of resigning on the re-opening of tbe chamber of doe'Puti:es. fM. Combes consiJers that he has fulfilled the mis­ sion entrusted to him 'by :President Lou:bet in carrying O1lt the law relat­ ing to unaubhoriz· ed congregatio.ns, and according to the correspondent he wioll now Ilidvise the presidfnt to call M. Rouier, miinis be of finance, OT M. Waldeck-Rosseau, t he previous pre­ mier to succeed bim. r;;:--o-;'s~'i;;!! 1 1 Interest in the Following Claims: I neigh· bo),s a deciJedly; bad quality O'f hootch, was sentenced to sixty days Port; Dawson C and Dawson D, in the federal jaB. Hi, s name is ~eel- M;j.xime Landreville ; Dawson E and lagurke, O'r .something like it. He ad- Dawson F, Edward B. Cogswell; mitted taking the w!hislky to Cape Dawson G and West Dawson, Amie Prince of Wales, and he · stated tbat Dugas. he 'had bought it · at IDast Cape from A Sufficient Test. Captain Newton, of ttie steam wh'ale· r · Joonette in exchange for ivory, furs and WhalehO'ne. In the federal jail yesterday · both MetelkQP and ]lis companibn in. mis- "Is he competent?" "I don't think so. He was indIgnant when I offereJ to make a few sugges· tions."-JDetroit Free P· ress. The Oregon Railroad & Navigation Compan'y has always repr~sented that its water lines were maintained at a loss. T t now says that t\le line of steamers between Portland and San Francisco has been operated in order that Portland tnig\lt' have as favorable shipping rates. from San Francisco as the Puget Sound cities have. Certain commodities are hand- • Yukon C· a. tholic Out. The Septe~ber number od' the Yu­ kon Catho;;~ was is· sued today. It con­ sists of twelve four-column 'Pages and has l a neat make-up. The front page h, as a half-tone of the Right Rev. Ga,brial Breyant, '0. M. I., 'bishop and vicar apo'Stolic of 'Mackenzie, with an interestingacco.unt of his career, Lo­ cal Catholic news is weH · covered· . Creek Claim 7 A Above Lower~ Dominion ". t I 11 11 20 Below Lower~ Dominion t· f - 11 66 22 Below Lowor, DomInion .f • 11 66 3 Hostor Crook I t Small payment down. Time given to take O'ut balance of purchase money. t t Apply to c. S. &: 6EO. YARWOOD 1 i At No. 20 Below Lowor, Dominion t I , E)-••••• - .-~. - •••• • - ...-.~ • . -.-.---.-. ..-. - • - ••• - • •• -...-• • f I' / ·DAVVSON VVEEKLY VOL. ~V. ROBBERS OF GRAVES Wholesale Desecration in Indiana . I for t ht)se w!.ho served in the i rreg!llar horse. . :M~. Hadwin, of the Stock Bl'eed8rs' associationoi BritiSih Columbda, sold today in Toronto thirtY-'sev'en heavy ilraught horses, 'bred in British Cnlum· bia, and is now purchasing 200 stoci..· el1S to ship to British .columlbl'a. He iSJ)aying from $15 to $20 apiece m(lrc for 'stackers t!his year than last. ++++++++++++++++++. + '*' .:. CANADIAN COMING. .:. + ---- • DAWSON, YUKON TERRITORY, }; ' hJufAY. OC'l'OBER 3, 1902. NO EXTENSION OF TIME ALLOW­ ED MINERS FOR HOLIDA VS The information was issued at the offi'ce of the gold commissioner in Dawson today to the effect that the deputy minister of ju's1Jice has ruled that 1Jhe mining regul'ations 'are not af­ tected 'by the act aJ.I'Owing ,an exten­ sion of time one day pas't · a ho'liday or Sunday. The statement from the gold offi'ce i, s , in the foHoWling written form: "Wdth refel'ence to · 'thesta:klng' of claims which expire on Sunday or any other legal holi-day, the deputy minis­ ter of justice 'has given his opinion that u,e pm, vision of th e interpretation act to the eff'ect that if the time limit­ ed by any act fur any · proceeding or b he doing of 'anythting under its, pm' Y 'i­ sions exp1res or f· aHs, upon a holiday, the tim~ so limited shall be extended to and suclh thing m'ay 'be done on the day next following which ds not 'a holi­ Jay, can be inte1"preted 'Only of acts of parUament 'and has· no application to the minIng regulations. "The gold commis'~ioner's offi,ce wiE be guid'ell 'by , the decision 'Of the depu­ ty minister of justi'ce." NEVVS . . . . . . . . . . i ~=':::I stand'aTd,is very -large. The ceHllIrs of the Aus, tro-Hungary hank are re­ ported to cont8!in American gold eagles amounting to 1:'fom '$12,500,000 to $15,- 000,000. American bankers offer to re- pay the loans they ask dn intere t bea.r­ ing 'bills of 'exchange. The Allege­ mine Zeitung says the opinions of financi·ers ,are -divi ided with reg, ard to the a;dv'isability of · a.cceding to these requests from tlhe UTIli·ted States. It is asserted in some quarters, that the profits of the transaction are inaae­ quate to the risk involved, should the 'amount bolTowed prove insufficient to ease the New York money market and o-th,er unforseen 'complications. • The hankers· fear complloations will ensue. The c'ase of rthe Barings is cited 'as a warning, 'but.jn the mean­ time the negotiations to effect the NO. 10. TALKED IT OVER Mine Workers and the Railroad Magnates A LONG CONFERENCE WIRRANTS ISSUED '*' WHITEHOR8'E, Sept. 30.-. + (Sj)ecia;l.)-The 'Passenger list '*' '*' of the steamer 'Canadian, sailing '*' + at 7 o'clocl( tonight, is 80S 1'01- .t. Ii' : lows: L. M. Pr8swell, Mrs. E. .:. '*' .Lee, Mrs. C. W. MePherson. Miss .t • Esther Pire, H. J. -Noodside and '*' to wife, Miss AmanJa Osborne, Mrs. '*' + C. A. Lord, E. H. Jones, .Jim K. + +t- Inon, J. H. Falconer, A .. Lectra, ·It '*' J . E,Fulton, E. P. Hill an,t wife, • + Ben Levy 'and wife, L. Arllestan, .}O '*' Mjss Arnestan, E, . D. Keeler and + • wIfe, Mrs. W. Keit'h. Mrs, A. M1c- '*' '*' Leod, · M. Canney, M . .Tames, ~Miss +t­ + Ellen Farry, .T. R. Gami pbel!, .T. R. + '*' Ooyle, .Tean RallD:sey, Miss Ellen +t­ .:. Gourley, QeQrge F. Brown and '*' '*' wife, Ml's. 'Schumann and Mrs .• ================7================ 'loans are proceed, ing. SPANISH QUEEN I DROWNED IN One Hun'dred Graves Robbed During the Last Three ,Months-Negroes and a Prominent Physician Have Been Arreste· d fo·r the Deed. (The Associated Press.) INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Sept. 30.-The wlholesale robbery of gI'lIJves in t he cemeteries a;bout thisoi ty, which has been gDing on ror I some time, was 'brought 'to a dose early rthiR morning by the arrest OIf 'a gang of seven ne­ 'groes, for Wihom warrants 'W'ere issued. '*' A. E. Finck. • + ~ +++~ •••••• ++ •••• ++. SITUATION NOT SERIOUS GETS MARRIED I A TYPHOON Reported That the Mother of King Five Hundred Persons Re'ported as AI'fonso Recently Was Married in Austria. (The Associated Press.) LONDON, Sept. 30.-A special dis­ patch from l~l'adrid saY's that it is re­ ported that Queen 'Mal'ia CbTlstin'a, mother of King Alf'On'So, marrj·ed her IDilllster of horse, Count Delascouri, while ,in Austr,ia recently. DEATH OF ZOLA. Drowned in a Typhoon in Odawara, District. (The Associated Press.) YOKOHAMA, Sept. 30.~DtLring t'he tYIJhoon today a tidal wave swept the Odaw'ara di'strict, near here, and over­ whelmed many houses. F-iv'e hundred persons· a;re reporteJ to have 'been dTowned. -------- SERIOU'S FI-RE. RESERVES REMOVE~ No Bonds Need Be Required to Hold President 'Mitchell lnd' Presidents of Deposits. (The Associated Press.) NEW YORK, Sept. 29.-SercetaTY of the T!'easury Shaw, Wiho .is in New York tonight, has issued a statement .in 'ViihiC'h he says that the 'banks will hereafte'r not be required to carry a reserve against goyernment deposits 'secur'ed 'by gov'ernml ent bond, s. This ll13ikes availa:ble tomorrow DIVer $30,- 000,000. ATTEMPT TO WRECK TRAIN Three Anthracite Districts Have a Secret Conference aJt Phila~elphia­ Strike Not Near the End. (The Associated Pre Ss.) PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Sept. 30.­ President Mitchell an-d SecTeta1'y Wil­ son, of the United 'Mine Worl,el' un-ion, arrived here yesterday morning from Pittshurg. '!They were met at the Pennsylvania railroad station by Pres· idents Nich'OIJ.s, Fabey and. Duffey, o f the three anthracite coal districts. W'arrants were also issued today for a prominent phys.ician, the demonstra­ tor of anatomy in the Centr'al CoHege of Plhysicians and Surgeons, in Which t! he two stol, en i bodies were found a.bout ten days · ago. The janItor of the uol­ lege, Rufns CantreJ;i, one of the ne­ groes, made a confession and implJ.cat­ ed the others. He , s, a;i-d the demon­ stl'atQr a;ccompanied the negroes on several grave robbing expeditions. Nea.rly one hundred graves, it is said, have· 'been robbed 'by tille ghouls -during tlJe I'ast three montlhs. Diplom'atic Circles Are Not Disturbed Paris Papers Fu.11 of It-Blood Showed --- r Fish 'PlaJ te Spiked on the Track, But Carbonic Ac, id. Conflagration in Russian Poland Caus· The leaders 'had a secret conference. They 'refused to talk to the reporters. Secretary WHson told a rej)Orter of the Associatea Press that there is no indication of an early ending of tlhe stTi'ke. COST OF FUEL !:AFFECTS BOARD at the Situa, tion in Macedonia. (The Associatell Pres!!,) CONSTAlNTINOBLE, Sept. 30.- DiplOlllltaUc cil'cles here do not regard the situatJion in Macedoni'a as being , so serious as woulJ appear from the Turk­ ish gorvernment's military prepara­ tions, in calling out 40,000 men of the militJia reserves. '!The parte's alarm is attTibuted to the maneuvers and oth­ er incidents of 1Jhe Shieka pass fetes, the I}olitical importance of which is greatly exaggerated. FORKS MAN HONORED. (The ASsuclated Press.) PARIS, Seplt. 30.-Trbe newspapers this morn'ing devote I the greater por· tion of theirsp'ace to tile d'eath of M. Zola. The only fact recordeJ is the result O!f an 'analysis of th· e Mood of M. and iMme. Zola, which shows the presence of carbonic acid. es Serious Loss. (The Associated Press.) LODE'S, Russian Poland, Sept. 30.­ One hundred and twenty houses out of 129, compris'ing t he village of Vosh· eink, Russian ' P'OJoand, have been burn .. ed to' the ground, Two children have perished. PLAN OF PHI LP CONCESSION OPEN TO INSPECTION Montreal Boarding Houses. Raise Their --- Pleasant Birthday Surprise Given C. A plan has been .prepaTed in the to bel' 6 •. This 'PI'an wHI give would­ governm·ent survey office, in ,charge of be stal(ers a f, air idea of ground open Mr. Chataway, s'howing as nearly as to staking, and wH:l, it is ihopeJ, pre­ Prices and 'Hote'ls Will Do N. Bell by His Friends. So October 1. C. N . Bell, the News circulator for can be escertained from the records vcnt locations being ma;de on ground Bonanza and Eldorado, and keeper of tl'e eX'istlngcl'aims withi!l the limits already held. a mercantile establishment at the of the Pbilp · concession. Anyone desiring to 'see the plan can ForJ(8,""Was pleasantly surprised 'at ' - 'l'he coucessi~ i::; to l:l~ tqrowu--o j,Jen I 010 ' 00--b~' C;a,llillg' 'at tbe O ffice of Mr: (The Associated Press.) 'MO'NTR'EAc~ Sept. ' to.-OWing to 1Ibe increa.sed cost of fuel boarding houses In many parts ~f the city have advanced th e price of a:ccommodation 'fifty cents a weel{ and upwards. The hotels willJ, Qt .[S understood, advance their r· ates on October 1. to ~ta;dng 'at noon Monday next, Oc- Chataway. his home at the Forks last evening. ,. BANK OF SPAIN. It was the twenty-ninth anniversary of Mr. Bell's birth yesterday. A number of friends called last evening and made the occasion one of the happiest in the memory of Mr. Bell. DISORDER SUPPRESSED HURRIOANE IN SICILY Council Agrees to Establish Branches in London and Paris. The evening was spent in conversa­ tion, playing games and discussion of a delicious luncheon. Mr. Bell was presented with a handsome diamond ring. Among those present were Messrs. and Mesdames C. B. Coffin, Frank Clark, V. Vaut, C. N. Bell, Messrs. R. P. Elliott and U. P. Bell and Rev. Pringle. American Coal and Steel Co. Plant Is Fearful Storm Destroys a Cathedral Now Quiet-Proposition Re- and Kills M 'any People-Popu- (The AssocIated Press.) MA.'QRiD, Sept. 30.-Thecouncil of the Bank of Spain h-a.s approved the project of establ'ishing 'branches of the bank in Pal'is and London · for tlhe pay­ menrt of coupons of the external de'bt and payments on belhalf 'Of the SJ)an­ R'h treasury. MINISTER OF JUSTICE. Returns to Ottawa-Advocates Yukon Ra,ilway. (The Associated Press.) OTTAlWA, Sept. 29.-Hon. Charles Fitzpatrick returned tonight from a 'nip to British C01umhla and the Can­ adi'an Northwest. He is deligjhted with the couOltryand its vast resoUr, ces. He favors a low tariff, , lower cost of t'ransportation and , a;dvocates an all­ Oanadi'an route to ,carry Canad-ian . prod- ucts to the Yukon. . 'The medals arrived at the militia dep'lllrtment tod'aY from the war offi'ce Work on Excavati, on. The excavation for the vault lor the clerk of the territorial court is near­ completion. It will be six feet deep and the workmen are nearly down that depth. The stone for the con­ struction of the vault is on the ground. jected by 'Strikers. (The Associated Press.) LElBANON, Pa., Sept. 30.-The troops 'brought to suppress the dis­ order in the American Coal and Steel company',splant are still 'here, 'and the iron workers brought from the south are helping run the mills. Last night tlhe 'strikers voted to re­ ject the COillllPany's proposition to grant the puddlers an inl'cease in wages and they also refuseJ the slight advance ask'ed I by the finishers. CRIT1Cl'SE WAR OFFICE. M M - L F D ' Military Officers Must Pay Attention rs. . . erguson, awson S or- to Their Profession~ iginal street name and house number I (The Associated Press.) projector, w~ll leave on the Yukoner LONDON, Sept. 29.-!SirMichael for the outslde. Hicks-Beach, former chancellor of the Mrs. Holstad was among the pas- I exch-eq':ler,d.eliver~d a speech. in Bris- sengers leaving on the Yukoner. tol tomght m wInch he outl-med the attitude O!f the government in respect to opponent~ of the e1'lucation bill,' wh.o had declared their l'efusal to carry out the provis·ions of the 'bill, :f en- CutRates acted, or pay the 'rates required. Sir Michael 'critidsed the war office as 'chiefly res,pons,tble for the inrcease of the national expenditure. He said the Sou1lh Afrl'can war did not com­ pare with the war in the 'Soudan in economy and efficiency and that there was illlpre necessity f'Or drastic reforms in the war office, on the military rath· Owing to IMPROVED MAOHINERY and methods of handling we are enabled to establish extremely low prices on FLUME HOSE! from 9-ln., 12-ln. and 14-in. 10 cents per foot up We also have PRESERVED HOSE that will not rot. Tents, Ta,.pau/ins, Bunks, Bags, Etc., at special rates. DAWSON FLUME HOSE FACTORY 'PHONE 166. P. O. BOX 739. J er than on the civil side. He had told his colleagues 'as much · and , he intend­ ed to continue 'his · wamings. They would never reform the war office nn· til they made the greaJt mass of mili­ tary officers pay 'some attention to the duties of their profession, as the naval officers did, and untH they re­ moved 'all outsid· e influences interfer­ ing with the management of the army as well ·as with the selections, appoint­ ments and 'Prom'Otions, which never would 'be tolerated in tbe 'Civil service. Sir M1, clha;el tihought he coulJ honor­ a'bly rel1 inquisi h his fOTIIII:er office now that the flnances' of the country were ina more flouris'hing condition and there were prospects for a reduction of taxation. C,UBAN .BUDGET. Secretary of Finance Produces His 'First Statement. HAVANA, Sept. 30.-Garcia Montes, secretary of finance, has rej)Orted the Cuban 'budget to be $14,000,000. lation Fled for Safety. (The Associated Press.) I LONDON, Sept. 30.-Another spe­ cial dis'patch from Rome says that yesterday's hurricane swept the small towns 'Of Belpasso a;nd TolTesanta, in the province of Cantan'ia., Sicily, and destroyed everything in its way. Many pers'ons were' killed. Tlhe cathedral of Be.Jpasso was destroyed, burying a J 'arge number 'Of 'worshipers. Several ships were wreckeJ, and ·the popula­ tion, becoming 'panic-stricken, fled to· th~ mountains. },tOME, ,Sept. 29.-Newspapers here say that 300 iJodieR ha·.e been re(:ov­ ered 'at oModica, anJ 75 ! at Scicli, Sicily, It is estimated th'a;t the -disaster in Sici)y :!Jas ~'endered 10,000 people homeless. NINE WOMEN UP IN COURT Fined $25 and C'osts Each for Keeping Disorderly Houses o, n Dugas · Street. Nine women charged with keep, ing disorderly houses on Dug· as street were fined $25 and costs each this morning in the pOlice court by M'agis­ trate Wroughton. They were given the alternative (If one month's impl'is­ onment. T11e women 'were Annie Smitih, Eliza­ beth Davis, Virginia Olbrea, Louie Du­ bois, .Tudith BI'auhcard, Margaret Wlil­ liams, Lucy 'La Bren, Flora Norvel and Mary Pisquea. All pleaded guilty to the charge. Some have resided on Dugas street fora 'couple of wee'ks, one or two for a less time, and one. , Anni'e Sm'it'h, for the past fOl1r months. 'l'he uS,ual warning was · given them UNITED STAT.E' S LOAN: An Attempt Made to Borrow Gold in Vienn·a. (The Associated Press.) VIENNA, Sept. 29.-The Allegemine Zeitung today says, "It hears that the United States has alJpltied to .some of t.he largest financi· al institutions in Vienna to borrow a portion of t'heir goIJ reserve. which owing to tlhe oper­ ations connected with a change of the monarchy's monetary 'system to a gold the Engine Broke It and Passed on Safely. (The Associated Press.) REJA[)I~G, 'Fa., Sept. 30.-An at- tempt 'w, a,s mad'e. to wreck the RhHar delphia & 'Reading eXlpress, train last ndght ' oc Brooks Crossing. lA fish­ plate bald: 'been spiked I tO the rail so tlha:t the Wlheels would strike it when the train .came along. The whee'l of the engine struck H, 'but Vhe plate br01~e and the train was not deraHed. Safely Brought to Hamburg by the Pennsylvania. (The Associated Prees.) HAM1BURG, Sept. 30.-The Hamburg American steamer 'Penn-s'ylvania, ---------------_.- So, ldl lers Going Home. (The Associated Pre Ss.) HaHfax, Sept. 30.-- Nearly a:H the Royal 'Canadi'an soldiers :left here to· day. The rn,embers from the West · leR 'by sj)ecial train this aiternOQn fOT their h'Omes. REGIMENT CALLED OUT Troops Are Distributed Along the Line of the Reading Railroad. Mob Assembles. whic'h. rE1;tched Plymou t h.. • .on Friday .. (The Associated. P,re~s.) 'and , I'andei'i the , crew- of the Norwegian ,MOUNT' CARlMEL; Pa., Sept . 30.­ 'bark B'Othni'a, Wlhich was abandon ed Six companies of the Fourth regiment in a s'inking condition, and Wihi·ch was arrived this morning from Reading, set on fire previous to being -deserted, Allentown, Lebanon and, Harrj.sburg. 'arrived , here today. Theclllptain re- When they alighted in the Reading 'pm'j)s tha;t the crew O'f ·the Bothnia was railroad ! yard over 2,000 strikers as· rescued in an exhausted.. condition, semblea, 'but m'ade no demonstration. after working the pumps ~or seventeen Tile soldiers a1', e now d.istribnted along days ana night. the railroad until Genera.l Gobin shall! A!RSENICAL P'O'ISONING. A Man, His Wife and Five Chl ildren May Die. (The Associated Press.l VINCE'NNE'S, Ind., Sept. 30-Hud­ son Autler, ~is wife IDmily and five ,children are at -the ]loint of death from arsenical poisoning at the'r home in this , city . . A djosh od' 'beans, of which all partook, W'1l'S founJ on examination tf) uon taIn arRenic. REMAINS TO BE TAKEN OUTSIDE select 'an el1campmrent site. The SG1- diers W 'ere ordered out last night to suppress rioting. All last night fifty deputies at the RiehaTds eolliery were s~U'rounded ,by a 'J:¥g mob. At d'ay­ break the striker, s dis· j)ersed. O'BRI EN-C,HOYNSKI. Philadelphia Lad W'on in a. Six-Round Contest. (The Associated Press.) CHICAGO,Sept. 30.-Jack O'Brien, of Philadelphia, won on ]loints from Joe C~Hlynski in 'a six-round contest here J.ast night. O'Brien throu~hout the fight wa;s too fast for tile Chica· Bodies o· f Three Dawsonite's to Shipped' to Old Homes for goan. He kept jabbing for five rounds Be and cl'uring this time Choyneki was un· able to oJaJld a single telling 'blow. Interment. T'he bodies of three Dawsonlites who -died within the last several mouths-are being . helld bere prep'ar-a­ :lory to being s'hipped to the outsid'e be­ fore the close 'Of nav, igation. The names of the deceased and t hei, r destinations al'e: M'rs. E. L. We'bster, wife of the insur·ance man, for Chi· cago.; M'r· s. Mwria Kn.ox, for Mount Vernon, Wals, h.; \V(I.Jl1am ·'Shea, for Se­ 'attle. Mrs. Kno-x die-d June 7, 'and Mr. Shea a'ied Mal'cih 30. The re· mains of aB three of tihe deceased h'av'e been emJbalmed and are held at Greene's undertak~ng parlors a.waiting slhipm~t. ' -----.---- TROOPS MOVING. Strikers in Panther Creek Valley Cause More T'rouble. (Thl' Associated Press.) T' AM, AQUA, Pa., I Sept. 30.-After several days ' quiet the troops were again sent througih the Panther creek valley thjs morning 'because the turbu­ lent 'have been acting boisterously in their efforts to intimid'ate the non­ uuion men on their way to work. The presence of the 'Soldiers had a quiet­ ing effect. It i, s asserted that the strikers in the Vicinity are slhowing little interest- in thei'r union compared to a few months ago, and that the distribution of relief funds is too small to meet the de­ mands. Little Sister. Ohild-Ob, 'Mr. , Buzzer, are you , an artist's mGdel? ,Buzzer-No, child. Why? Ohild-'Cause si-ster s'ays you al­ way, s pose 'as a great "know it all." In the p're-liminary George Munroe, of New York, won a dedsion over Mike Bartley, of Ohicago, in six rounds. MUST PAY FOR THEIR SPREES Magistrat.e Wroughton Fines Man $2 and Costs in the Police Court. "If you will go on you~ Httle sprees yOU willhav, e to , pay f'Or them," said Magistr,ate , Wroughton ,in the 'Police court tlhis morniug to' Hector McDoll­ aId. "'Certainly," agreed Hector politely, and 'Sergeant Smith yelled, "Order." M!cD.oU'ald was 'chargeJ with being drunk · and disord'erly last night. He p, leaded guilty. Consta!ble Wright, the arresting poJi.ceilllian, stated that he had warned the ,pri-soner to go home several times between midnight and 3 o'·clock this morning. MicDonald re­ fused and was given free lodgings in the guard Toom for the night. M· agis­ trate WroughtQllals'o gave him $2 and costs 01' five day.s. SUFFERING POOR. ·Mayor o, f B'oston Devising M.eans to 'Help Them_ (The Associated Press.) BUS'fON, :Mass., Sept. 30.-1Mayor Collins , has 'caBe.J 'a conference of rep­ resentati've men of Boston to 'be held on Wednesday to c'OlJlslder ways and means 'of r~lieving tlhe coal situation In view of the thl'eatened 'suffering by the poor of th e dty. r DM..vIS0N WID~LY NEl'WS, F'hlL.uAY, OC~OBIDR 3, 1902. ohe San Franci.sco Chine.se Ho.sp-ital ~ patient had the option of 'being treat- yeal's ago. 011t of the 400 monthly girls, so that they in turn may impart CHINESE 'hospital, with Chi- ed 'by either method, and the hosj!ital patients an aver, age .of only about flf- their well-gained Western 'knowledge nese doctors, Chinese labora- was dedicated. '!"h'e $26,000 rais'ed teen succumb to their ailments, the to thei, \' fellow Chinese. Als the doctor, toryand Chinese nurses , the w'as invested in paying , real estate, other, s are entirely eured or are well dictating to the interpreter, said : only institution of its j,incl in Ameri- froOm Wlhich the incom:e at p, resent just 'enou'gh to leave the hospital and p, ro- "This may prom.ote, in a small way, ca, is situated on the fringe of San , snpports the hos'[Jit:al with no surplus. ceed with their work. About forty 'bed's good flleIin g and intercomse between Frandsco', s Oriental qu'arter in Sacfa- No one unfamiliar with Chinf'.town are in readiness; the surgic'al and the Unite d States 'and Ohina." The m ento street. The large, two-story and its 'conditions can guess' hoow inex- medica'! treatment being free of Chines(' and many whites arE' sendmg building is distinguished by neatly cur- pressrbly ,pitiable a sick man t hou- charge, . donations from aB parts of the 'COUll­ tained winJows and a , conspicuous, ly 'sands, Qf mi, les from home, in 'a land Chinese come from all portions of try, ar~c1 this money w!ll be used to displayed Sign, whidl reads "Oriental of sotrangecustoms and language, !iv- the Unite d States to t his hospital, bring thes~ conditions, now only in the Dispensary 'and Hospital." 'The resi- ing upoon th e ,bounty of his friends many of t helli from Eastern states, abstract, to a reality. Of the Am, er­ dents O'f Chinatown are immensely re, ally is. The w ea,l thy , as in every for, as was ,stated before, it is the only ican doctors who are assoctateJ with proud of thioS n ew llicquxisition, and country, h'aye recourse 110 the ! best, for institution of its kind in Ameri, ca. The the cause and who. volunteeer their well they maybe, , for, a:ltho'llgh Ameri- nwney 'is 'power,but the moneyles, s la- brothll'I' of Ho Yow, now in China, ,skillyd and valulI:ble services gratis are can has' for yewrs harbored many thou- ,borer, will'en 's-ic'k, h'ad no. choice. founded in hi, s own country, at a cost Lydia J. Wyc'Off, M, D., w.ho h'as charge sands of immigrants from Chin, a, nevel' Frightened and miseralYle, they crawl- of $30,000, an institution simHar to of the woman', s' ward and surgical before has ,she permitted them a , refuge ed to. their undeI"!\'rDund 'dens and this, with 'a staff of illuropean doctors. room; Dr. George L. Fitch, r esident i'n time of sickness. Them were homes -[, her e starved, 'Or, if 'they b elonged to For, though learned in the use of physic'ian; Dr. Gill, assistant resident fOol' 1:he protection , of cats, do!\,s, one of the hundlfed or more tongs, some 3,000 differ, ent varieties of herbs physician, and Dr. Stanley Stmman, hors'es, parrots, anything and every- they were given shoelter in the little used in Chinese m~dliC'ines, the Chinese 'DJ'. F . B. Carpenter, Dr. O. O. Bmgess, thing two OII' fonr footed, ,but the board den-li'l{ e rooms in , an und, ertaker's , have n ever attained great height in Dr. T. W . Huntington, Dr. W. F_ of hea:lth , persistently r efused the Chi- shoop, the bed being sepalfated only by surge ry. Howeve r, in refutation of Cheney, Dr. A. W. Morton, Dr. D. W. nese resid'ents 'a p ermit 110 'build and , a 'curtain fTom a pile of coffins, Some- that statement, the medical record Montgomery, Dr. H. C. Moftltt, Dr. A. maintain out of 'their own poc]{ets a t imes even the curtains' were omitted. shows H,at '8, Cantonese surgecn and Abrams, Dr, W . F. SO'.Itha!' I , Dr, C, O. haven for their iniligent -sick. Several But t he Chinese 'are , sto-ical, 'and it was oculist p'erformed 100 ope I'ations for Southad and Dr. P, C, Attp.rr'ury, attemrp, ts within t,he last 'decade to reasoned out thl at 'a,s' 'long 'as they were cataract of the eye without one fail- There are few places more interest­ found sn,ch an institution resulted only going to doie anyway, they might as ure ,a record almost without precedent ing in Chinatoown than the Orienta:l in f, allure. Had not How Yow, the well make it as 'convenient as they in the medi cal world; but this man laboratories and drug stores. Quaint Chinese consul, 11pon taking 'the offi'cial could for their tong, 'whi'ch must , pay stands , practiocally alo, ne. Of t he Chi- and curious are many of the 'PIfescribed chair, been alarmed at the condition the expenses, and die wfhere they , could nese beside HQ Yowand the Six Com- remedies, although many of the h erbs of his peopl e and immedi'ately made be readHy popped into ,the 'coffin. The panies, w:ho are doing mUM active used are eX'c,~llent for some maradies, heroic efforts to remedy the matter, sick men, many times too ill to care, work to promote the interest of the and this fact is pretty generally rec­ tlle Ohinese would still , be dying .in un- assented t o' any p.l'an and made no out- hOSlPitrul, 'are Hoo Hong Yuen, cousin ognized, for the 'average Ch'inese dDC­ dergrouncl' dens without snccor of any cry as 'an American would be very of Ho Yaw, gener, al s'uperintendent and to~s whO' can speak Englis' h c'Ounts kind. A skk Ohinese, unless affliet- like1y to do were even th e remotest director of the 'hospital. The Oriental among his pllltients Americans, as well ed with leprosy, in which case he was mention mllJde of a coffin in the sick dispensary phy,sk'ian is Dr. Tom 'Wai as Orientals. One of the largest d'rug c ared for in the pesllious'e, 'h'ad no en- 'ch'amiber. The old h'Ospital in Hospital Tong, an extremely earnest worker. stores in Ohinatown is that of Wong 'tree into the public hospitwls. A ward 'alley, off Pa,cifl, c ,street, was the first Dr. T! ong 'is, 'by 'hi,s own , countrymen, Woo, who hllJs over t'h,ree thousand next to an American, 'a Frenchman, atteml pt to reconci:le t'lie board of -accredited wIth much wIsdom. It is Jifferent barks, roots l and , berries, all an italian or a Spaniard was, and, is heal'th. Here 'a few 'bed, s, were form- conceded ,by the Tesident white phy, si- imported from his own country. Some now, denied him. He had, therefore, er, ly kept by the tong.s, and perhaps 'a clan that many of Tong's cures 'among few of the herbs grow hll'I'e, ,but they no p' l8ice of shelter in' dire need. The 'half-dol'jen ,people were giv.en .food 'and his Chinese 'd'is peJ1Js3!ry patients 'are have not tlle strength of the Ohinese prejudke again'st the C'hinese' has in shelter. 'hut 'little or no medi'c'al att{ill- marveIous. Deeorate.'L With numerous plants, For instance, , ginseng grown th'is instance been 'a serious hand'ic' rup tion. This 'Place is now practically de- medals, diplomas and , certifi.catJes from in PennsylvanJa,. from 'WhIch sta.te to the c'ause of 'humanity, A sick man, s'erted; a few of the 'W'3Jrds a'l"e used as his own country, Dr. Tong has come large quantities aTe expo, rted, !brings Wlhatever his 'creed or nation'a,lity, , a so'rt of old , peop'les' home, 'but the her e, 'and is desirous of combming the only fifty cents a pound, wlhile Chl­ should he enti'lled to snccOIf. Small si'ck aTe all sent to t'he free ddspell'sary. Europe'an and Oriental metho'ds of min- nese ginseng seUs fOlJ." $3,50. A ,certain wonder that the Chinese are somewhat An,], this is a genuine haven in spite isteTing to' the skk, maintaining th-at bark, wfhich, upon being broken into cynIcal in regard to -the foreign ml's- of the nasty tasting mediCines, for a both sy,stems ha"e good and wea1l: pieces di, sC'loses a silvery-colored si'lk­ sionary work wlhen 'Such an ~cellent bath, a dean , bed, and good nourish'iug points, and t.hat could the good of both en fi ber, is much used as a tonic; it field is consoi'antly 'Offered and So often 'br, oth aWlait the invalid . . The former be , eom'hined, ml any 'cure, s' now pro- is th~ : bal'k of the tree c'alled toy, ignored here. Ho Yow, whose lwen dens back of ,the unc}erta:ll'ers' shops nounced hupos'sibI'e woullli ensue. Le chung. 'Orange skin, ,betel nut, Hcor­ interest and liberal education would ar'e rtow converted into storerooms; Tong Hay, dubbbed , by the staff "Li ice, sl1'eet tasting red berries, 'bamboo , have made him a power 'am»ng his there is no longer the necessity for the Hung Cbang," is the diospens3Jry inter- sbavings, and all sorts of roots and peap'!e even wit'hout tbe virtue od' the poor to go there 'and die 'as qui'ckly preter, an extremely , bright man and a he rbs are used, A man is, cO'llstantly consU'lt ate, set 'about 'at once to enlist ,as possIble, In the Orj'ental f/fee d'is- great f'avor~te with t he hospitllil 'at- at work prepa,ring the different varie­ the interest of the Soix Companies. A pens' lIJry there is a , d, ai.ly clinic 'held, taches and inmates, It is the wish of ti es for tbe e:onICoction whIch i, s boiled petition \\'tas' circulated among the ,ri'ch and a resid'ent willite 'P'hy, si, ()ran and 'all concerned in the dJ.s, pen.sary to use In th e Mjo'ining laboratory. The Chi­ Chinese mer, cbants, with the grat ify- surgeon is ,ready to answer 'aH urgent the funds which occasion'ally reach ne'se herb medidnes have an inde­ ing return of over $26,000. By pr'esent- cans. There is a 'Chinese' 'department the hosvital through 'benevolent I '~- sc riba!bly sweetish-bitter,' entirely un­ ing contlitions as they were, the board with -a C'hines'e doctor. Th e !patients, pIe who Ifecognize the excellent work 'appetizing taste, They are , s'erved of health at last recognized the need upon entering, 'aJre given their choice being accompHshed t()l 'erect upon the steaming hot in tea ,cups, a dainty lit­ of , such 'an institution Il.n:d' won,}l ered of doctors, 'and about one-half of them land 'a:lrea,d, y pUl'ch'ased, upon the out- tIe d ish pi'led high with preserved 'at t heir former stupidity. In this way, choose the European treatment. S'ome- skIrts of the c.Jty a large hos, pital w'ith Frtllles being given with each dose, to two y'ellJr, s ago, wit'h 'a 'staff od' EUlfope- timse ' lIJS ml any as 400 cases a month modern "appliances and improvcm: ents takc away the taste. 'DJI'. W10ng is a 'an lioctors, a 'l'abol'atory and -a sur- are treated, the grand total of over 8,- It is 'also their desire ~nd 'ambition to very busy man; he issues all the 01'­ gical room, together with a ,staff of 000 being dwly Tegisteroo amd treated establish a das'S in ml€dieal 'and surgi- cl ef's and writ "s out the prescriptions. 'Oriental doctors and a laboratory, the since the founding of the hospital two c3JI training for Chiuese youths and Although he handIes none of the medi- cine ,j~ims",lf, he generally stands by to soo that each order is 'properly execut­ ed. Wong W)oo is entirely an herb doctor, so his place, interesting as it is, h'as none O'f the: animal and insect m'edicines found farther down the , street. With a special envoy of Chi­ nese we were taken to this latter drug store, fOIj it must 'be remembered that the Chinese are very superstitious, and are not indined to take down and show their 'sacred medicines just to ' a:ppe,ase th'e curiosity of th'e wihites. One ~an aslr questions until doom.sday and r eceive every answer but the ClOr­ rect one unless a natIve Ohinese with some authority accomp'anies you. Even a~ it was, with Dr. Tong .and "Li Hung Chang," the interpreter, with us, many of the dTuggistsindignantly re­ fused us' admittance. One place, how­ ever, with carvings , be, autiful enough ft r a temp'le, and about a dozen clerks, 3 , IJ curious to a degree, were 'Willling to acced'€ to the JoctDr's request, and we were shown some of the time-hon­ creel remedies. First, the "copkai," or Chine'se sacred lizm'ds, were taken fwm tl1elr rice 'traper, and -it was ex­ plain, ed that they being admin~stered ;\1 small doses', would drive out pois­ ons. The lizards are stretcheJ on pieces of bamboo and are dried in the f;un. The male and .female are sold together, for if Qne is ta'kfln without the other the cure is onIy half eff'ected. A long white fls'h with pointed nose; slender I Imdy and round is aJ.so'!Lll anti­ dote for certain voisons. This is the "boy long," or sacreJ. ocean dragon. The "hoyma," Dr s'ea !horse, is also used as a drug. A "'semtlme," or beetle about one inch in length, is used as a powder to give to children wll€n they are su1fel'ing from fright. "Ki s'hea," a spotted ,snake very simdlar to the gopher make of thts 'country, is stretched upon 'bamJboo 'and dried in the snn, The powder of this, together with , herbs. isp, rescIibed for rheuma­ tism, Then there is the "pak Chuck," Cl' centiped e, bears' claws, rhinO'ceros horn, wolf gall, anJ, l'ast, a certain species l,r wild. hawk. The Chinese medi cines vary as' Wiode­ Iy as do homeopathf:e and aBopathic tre;:l:trn enls. Some Oriental doct0rs use the above-named articles and uth· ers , .10 not, but, curions, as it may s'eem, each system has its following of White , patients. Some few of the Chi­ nese drug stores are beginning to keep a few American ,m: edicines, and they, like the hos, p'ital staff, a're anxious to learn the use Qf the best, althoug'h it Will be a long time 'befoTe tbe time­ honored native meJidnes 'give way en­ tirely to those of any other cO'untry. HAlRltIIDT QUIMBY. FOUR ARE INDICTED. Grand Jury Acts in Chicag'o Tax-Fixing Scandal. Chicago, Sept. 5.-Indictments were retulfned in Judge OhetJ.and's court-to­ day against four men implicated in the MJl!JSonic FI1'aternity TempJ.e As'so­ dation tax-fixing s'c, andal , Wlhidl has taken up the time oof -a .special grand jury all the wleek, 'anJ whi'oh country o, ffida,ls -believe will , result in un'earth­ ing 'a 'cons; piracy , systematically to mulch t he oo'lmty of hUll'cloreds of thou­ sands of dollars O'f taxes l annllaJ.ly, The me n against Wlhom tru e bill'Is were re­ turned are : Luke 'Wlheeler, eharged with forgery antd conspiracy to de­ fra1 ud; Capt. Edwin Williams, manager of the , MJa;sonic Temple, charged with uttering a forged instrument, 'and with clOns'piracy; ,l'ames, B. Hoey, con­ spil'acy too d'efr'aud, and John J. Holly, jr., consp'iracy to dm,and th~ 'county. Ac,oording to the ,tes ,timony~v,en before the , gl'and jmy it is s upposed that Wheeler was the , j.ea.der in the alleged conspi,racy. Some time ago it was discovered th'at an en try of "Pa:ld" 'Il'ad been ;forged oppos, ite ,an item of nearly $27,000 on the tax warrant bool. of .the 'county trellJsurer. Michael G. Wa1sl h gave testimony 00- fore the grand jury to tihe effect Urat the telIlJple as'sociation wrshed to issue sever'al hund.red .thousand dollars' worth of new 'bonds to 'improve its finandal cOThdition, ,but that hecause the I I:milrding h'ad been , SQld once be-­ rme for taxe's, trust companies WQnld n'Ot float the 'bonds un'less the property was 'free from liienoS. It 'Was 'alle~ed that 'blfi:bes were off'ered to county empJoyes' to ma.ke the :forge, d entry, anod that Luke Wheel'er was tlb.e go­ hetween. 'W!heeler at present is mi, s'sing. ,Oapt. 1Nilliams w-as 'arrested last S8iturday. and !!Iave 'bonds for $5,000 for his ' rup. pe'aran ce. T'he I grand JUry, , in ,connection Witlb. the Masonjc Temple case, has investi­ gated a numlber Qf alleged forged notes put out by Wb'eeler, , purporting to come f, ro'llll influentia.l busdness firllllS of this city. Testimony I before the in· vest~gating 'body was to th'e effect thl at Wheeler had s'aid he ,receiV'edthe not'es' for "'taking cat'e" of 'property interests 'before the state waN ' of equ'aJizati'On wheu that 'budy mad'e the t'ax asses'sments. Auditorium-"Und'er Sealed Orders." A tiny little 'hoy on a visit to his grandmother saw 'her plu~kinlg 'a hen_ He looked into 'her fa:ce and said : "Do you tJake off their clothes every IlIIght, grandm:a?" , fim~r;~_«n ,.,,~ ine~.$' . _ ~ __ _ Cana:~ .. a; has the assurance of the lantic must pay Canadian industr¥ most bountiful year in her history, not only for producing the crop, 'but and , the harvest now being ' gathered for hauling it to the seab'Oard. Mani­ is certain to make an important ad- toba has more than two million acres dition -to the wealth of her people, under wheat crop with every pros­ says the Toronto Globe, In Ontario pect of an average of thirty bushels the wheat crop will be 25,000,000 to the acre, which will mean a crop bushels, or almost five million bush- of sixty million bushels. In the Ter­ els mQre than last year , The oat ritories there are about 585,00'0 ,acres crop will be 105,00'0,000, a gain cf of wheat, estimated to yield 17,500'.­ over twenty-seven million bushels as 0'0'0' bushels. Here we have a conser­ compared with the output of last vative estimate of crop that, will re­ year, and the yield in barley is est i- turn $60',0'0'0',0'0'0' to the DominiQn, or mated at 21,000,00'0', a gain of 4,- will supply wealth to tha, t extent to 400',0'0'0 bushels. In addition to these Canadian productive enterprise. Our crops the province will have 'l, fi86,- highest record ' of home-produced 475 bushels of rye , 11,363,344 bushels wheat and floulf was in the yealf end­ of peas, 636 ,099 bushels of beans and ing with June, 1898, when the a:ggre- 4,955,438 tons of, hay. The~e erops gate value was $22,70'0,005, and we alone will be worth at a: eonS l1n-n.- must remember that the whole Do­ tive estimate $112,000,00'0'. And this minion must be provisioned from our do cs not include the live stock .'[ the wheatfields before the surplus for ex­ province, which is one of the most port can be available. But the home important lines of agricult'lral pro- markct is quite as profitable as the duction. The product of the forest market abroad, and domestic tra(le and the mine are not incloHled lU tl;is' is as advantageous as the trade volume of wealth, nor is the output which crosses our borders. In Ma.ni­ of the manufacturing industnes . Ag- toba and t he territories the area of dculture is still the basic, and the the oat crop is ·'slightly over 1,000,­ present year has shown resalt.s ~hat 0'00 acres, which will yield from 60 will be an unprecedented stinHllant to 100 bushels to the acre, This will to every department of ::r3.c1e and ir:- mean another $25,00'0,00'0' addcd to dustry , The province is enjoying a the value of the western crop . The growing time, and the rxten~ioa of barley crop in the west cove rs about settlement into new territory i;; ae- 360,000 acres, and will probably he complished by , a commCn';U[iLGe cx.- worth about $4,500,000, pansion of cornmerce and nla.;llJ f il..c- -----.---.--- - ADVERTI,SING CANADA. NURSERY RHYMES FOR INFANT INDU'STRIES. Some Me'ans Taken to Educate People I Old King Coal was a jolly old sou'!, ture. The still more imposing harvest of Manitoba and the Territories, while a direct source of wealth to the prairie country, and a demonstration of its capacity certain to swell the volume of immigration, is also a source of profitable commerce to ol­ der Canada. In counting up our gains we must not take the prices re­ ceived by the producers alone, for both inland and lake transportation are Canadian enterprises and the in­ creased priee of grain goes to Cana­ dian productive industry. The railways and lake steamships are productive ent,erprises, and they do their part in furni shing the Brit­ ish consumers with wheat and other grain, their services being quite as useful and necessary as those of the men who plough and reap or make the implements of the farm , A large part of the ocean transportation may be to us foreign capital, but the con­ sumers on the ot,her side of the At- in British. And -a jolly oM so, ul Wl!JS he ; The Dominion of Canada is being W\ hen he f elt in the humo, !' He'd rob the consumer made known by the aid of devices ' And ehu~kle 'With fiendish g~e. which ' would have been thought whol- ========~;;~;;;;;;;;:;~~~=============== ly unnecessary tim years ago. First of all, there was Lord Strathcona, who has done a kind of pioneer worl, in t he education of the young in the English schools. There were lectures, to be sure, and slides and the usual sort of advelftising, but Lord Strath­ cona thought out the idea of inter­ esting the young in the public schools in t he story and the scenery of Can­ ada by means at once of the printing press and the arts, And so His Lord­ ship had stories written and pictures painted and photographs taken, with the result that in the public schools for the first time there were lcssons which required an intimate knowledge of Canada, This might have been made fO'lfbidding, but the pictures and the quaint figures in colors were a strong provocation, and the charm worked. In a short time Canada was upon every lip, and the sending out of British journalists to receive il­ lumination is only one of the fruits of that wonderful enterprise with which the name of Lord Strathcona will always be associated. Following upon the heels of the journalists (if, indeed, there be any following in the matter), the War­ wick Trading Company of Loflclon, England, has sent out a number of representatives for the purpose of obt,a. ining a very generous series of pictures of the country which shall illustrate at once' the agricultural intelfests and the large and strenuous centres where life is lived pretty much as it is lived in England, The British journalists (who are, by the way, mostly Scotch) express· ed themselves as highly pleased with all they saw in the East, and the managers of the Warwick Trading Company said they had never entered a country which promised so richly. All Mr. George I-lam of the C. P . R. said today, between them all, Canada will no doubt derive benefit. The gentlemen of the press' will do their duty. although their enthusiasm will be dulled before they are through with their trip, while the photographic men will at every turn be serving the interests of the coun­ try ; so between the two agencies there is evelfY likelihood that tht Dominion will be the gainer . I, ! in r-f iberia Plover Bay, Vl'rudimk St8ition, S, i- of aSland'sp'it opposite a vHlage Inside beri'a-On July 18, , alfter If, ecedving our the entrtance to Plover bay. p'assv6rts, we sailed: on the st:aamer The country is bar, ren ruld rugged, M'anuense, for Plov'er Bay, ! but l before with precipitous' clitfu, on ,all , sides, . A g9, ing ther, e, it WlliS ne~essary to un- numller of fierce lookin'g naJtiv'€s came l:aad some s up];i}ies 'at 'the Russian abollird. " Sea Gwll 'Gharley and the other twO' camp, 15 miles south of East Cape. Her'e w'e found a num'oer of tents on the beach, 'there 'being 'a hund,red Rus­ sian, s prospecting Ij~ 'the 'bwck country. The.form'lIJtion iss, late with Ifuby sand .on the ,beach. Stopping a short time, we T 'esume d our vOYlIJge l and , anchorecl op;pos'iote a native v.illage about three miles, 'South of East Cap'e. Lumber, C08i1 and s'up, plies were landed, to­ geblter with .a few men to OOllstruct' the buildings fur the st8ition. It is a COld, bleak inhospitable place. This is where we s'aw th'e flnst 'gold in Si· beria, Sev, eI1al , colors Were taken from a p'an 'Of ,dirt obtained from 'a creek running back from , the .coast, T'he bla0k sand ; is' here, the s1ate is here, t'he : bul! 'quartz 'and mi'ca a,re here, and there is gold, but 'as to quantity, we cannot , s'ay, as it was 'a ease of get back to the steamer. It wiU 'be in· vestigated l'ater on, as it WlOnt be jumped over here. 'The country lying back is 'compos'ed of rollin: g hiUs and looks good, 'and 1 1 expect to hear good reports from it. There 'are 16 of us on the 'boat bound for 'Plover Bay. Barney Cole, Harry O'Donnel, A. MlcCum'ber, L. Lang 'and 26 others, stoppe..t t at St. Lawrence bay, We are going bellow Indian Point 20 miles, opposite St. Lawrence , island, or, 140 miles .south of St. Ilawrenc'e 'bay. I never 'saw a ,better organized con­ cern in an my travels, 'as the whole program has !been 'caJrefuJly mapped out and !Shows 'an u1l'-to-date manage­ ment. Count Pob'horslct -is approach­ 'able 'at rull times, , ready and w.j.].!ing to do anything !be can for us, and it re­ spected by one 'and' aB. Captain Rosene has left no stone unturned to further our interests, . Horses, boats, fuel, outfits. and' anything we requi,re are proyided, anJ everybody is in good spirits, W e aN feel confident of th e future, and things are mov!ng as oSmooth 'as l a mill' pond. The natives, ,as ~ar iIlJS we have 's'een, are fri endly, 'hut are dispo, se'd, I think. to l like the Americans 'better than the Russians., possibly 'On 'account of many of theml 'being 'abJ.e to .speak EngUsh which they !have 'Pick, ed up from the whaJ ers . ' 'WJe passed Indian Point, Chief Ko:hara's oS trongbold, just ' IlJS tne snn w'as setting like a , big 'ball of fire llictosS the mountain :range. 'T'his is t he larg.est V'H'lage on the 'Siberian , co, ast. 'On July 20 we arose 'at 6 a. m. and f ;mnd tb~ slhl, p 'ancho.red under t'he ice natives, who were recently in Nome, WeIlJt a,shore' . Captain RmHme an,}, E. B. MicCowen went on 'a locating tour in the launch to find ' a.' suitable pI'wce for l a station. It was , sO'on found, up the haTbor five miles, wiliither we s.team~d. The Io­ C31Uon of VlJ.adimir is e qually as good as St. Nicholas. It is 'a day's' travel by dog team, the native say, to Indian Point. F1rom V'ladimlj'r we will strike a cros,s the 'country northerly, and i n­ s, pect that section first, as 'goJod is known to exist t here, if the wOl'd of several of the argonauts 'can be d ,e~ penJ.'ed upon. I hav'e met ' a numfber of nl atives who know Oap'tain ,Conrad SIem, and they ' a:la I speRk well of him. I have found t'hat my 'knowledge of the native dia­ lect on the Am'€rican s'id'e wHI 1 00 of great assistance to' us. TWo 'coss'acks ancl 'a mining enginee'r- Ru'Sls1'ans- fe­ main here. On July 21 we went ashore and , pj tched our tent , and toook 011'1' first meal 31t VJadimil'. From' here we Will go 'bac!, into th'€ interior O;V'ith pack horses, ancl I hope, in m'Y next, to 'be 'able to , s'ay we h'ave found something. Everyb'Ody is on the water wagon and is 'in good health and s!pirits. J, G. B'el'lows is ml an'ager of the station 'at VTadlmi'f, and he is a fine young .fellow ,and a n old.time Yukoner. -B. W . Jones. SHOP TALK. It WlSis midnight in the maohine ,shop and all was si'lent until the ras'ping voice of the file w'as heard to say: "I have rubbed up 'against lots of hard things in my life, 'hut this Har­ veyized s teel job bas 'completely WIOm me out." "Well," said the lathe,sympathetic­ ally, "I :t:ave done many a hard turn mysel.f." "Life is 'a grr-eat !bore," supplemented the gim'blet. "A continual grind," put in the em- ery whee, l, roughly. . "With many abrolren threwd," ad­ .led the ste'am p, ipe, in 'hollow a'ccents. "Oalm yourselves," a,dvised th'e d.am­ 'aged fly wheel, "there may be a revo­ lution soon," "Don't mind I him," said thesoldeIing fluid, acidly. "Everyone knows he is cracked." And in the confusion that followed the gas escaped, ' TROUBLES AT PANAMA Insurgents Make At­ tack 01'\, ~ :r rain \. ~ ~ ~ ~ .;. KNOCKED FROM CAR Attempt 'Made to Capture Colombian Officers and Passengers--Repulsed by Men' From the Cincinnati~Gun Trained on Insurgent~ I HON. A. , G. BL.AIR COMING. Happenings at Ottawa-Scarth Com­ ing Back. (The Associated Press.) OTTAWA, Sept. 2S,~Hon. A, G. Blair expects to ma;ke a trip to the Pacific coast shortly. H e will lileely leave next week. \ The Brltis'h jOUl'naliscts visited the experimental farm . today, and had a luncheon with Prof. Robertson, 'at the Rideau club, and 'called at the RId.eau hall this ,afternoon, and wUl lSaH for home tomorrow. They are deHghted wiht their trip across' the c'Ontinent and 3Jre greatly iID/Pressed with the caprubilities and resources of the country. Malcolm Scarth is here and e:xlpects to leave for DlIiwson shortly. GERMAN ,GUNBOATS Are Moving in the Direction of Vene­ zuela to Protect Citizens. \ (The Associated Press.) PORT NU FRANCE, Sept. 26.-'The German second ·class· cruis'er Vinma arriv, ed yes1Jerd'a'Y, aDld a German gun­ -boat left for Venezuela. The German 'cruiser 'Falke is e~ected ihere on Sun­ day. ("ssa~d pal'BIOOSSV 94.1) I DIPLOMATIC w:tA:SHING'l'O'N, Sept. 2S.-The navy department received the f'Ollowing APPOINTMENTS from the eom~n'der of the Cin'Cinnati, at Col'On: O'n Wednesday 300 ins,urg;ents at- --- tempted to board a train leaving the State Department at 'Washington An- Empire station and capture the Colom: I nounces Some Impo,rtant Changes bi1lin officers an'J 'passen~ers. A mar- ' Take Effect in November. , ine knocked one 'Of t)h'e mS'll!l"gents oft the car with the butt of hi'!!' musk;et. The 'guards wained the ,Colt gun on t)h, e iusurgents, but d~d n'Ot fire, as they fi'ed. (The AssocIated Press.) W(I\.SHING'l'QN, Sept. 26.-'T ,he 001- lowing diplomatic appointments have been announced 'by the state depart- FREI,GHT AT SKAGWAY. ment: Piling Up on the Rock-Railroad' C~.a!11emJagne , '!'ower, of P.ennsyl- Taxed to L.imit. I vam1l., now : ambassador to Austrla- Hungary, to ,be amibassrudor to Russta. (The _1.l!soclated Press.) Bellam St f Oh' b SKAGWAY, Sept. n.-'Ji'reight: is 'y oreI', 'O . 10, now am as- l,li~ir.g up. : .t M~cre 's wharf anu the ,~~d~~i~~'t~;;!~~ .to he ambassadQr to raIlroad IS mo:r mg , it just as last , as ,Charles !'lame Brian, of Illinois, to 'be men oo.n load It QQ, the cars. ambassador to Switzerland. NOME AGAIN STORM SWEPT Two Nautical Men Are Dead-Storm Was on the Anniversary of Gale of 1900. David E. T.hOlnpson of Nebraska, to be ambassador t o Brazi'l. The appoint ments take effect w, hen Ambassador White leaves Berlin in November. SOFT COAL ADVANCES (The Associated Press.) Another Rise of $1 a Ton-Hard Coal SEATTLE, Sept. 2S.-·Norne. has been ,storm swept again with the loss of two l'ives and heavy damage to shitlVlDg. Tlle -dead are: Ca.ptain Basil Dal!ieloff ,and Captain .Tohn 'Slater, m3JSlter ,and mate of th'e s(ihO'Onel' Good hope. The vessel 'w'as 'lost. Th· e bodies , have been recover,ed. The storm came on 'September 17, the anniversary of the gate of 1900. ."..,..,---~~-"- -- I ,.,.J. ' M'II,.jisTER OF JUSTICE. Hon. ·Mr. Fitzpatrick Reaches W'inni­ peg on Trip 'of Inspection. (The Associated l"tess.) 'WINNIP.EG Sept. 26.-'Hon. C. Fitz­ patrick, K. C" mini-ster of justice, reached here today from a W'es1Jern tl'i'p of inspection. ' English Editor Dead. (The Associated Press.) LO'NDON, Sept. 2S.~.Tohn Latey, editor of the ,sketch, , a penny illustrat­ erl paper, is dead. UNION MAN IS KILLED Former Secretary of a Union Who Re­ turned to Work W'as Clubbed t iO Death by Striker~ (The AssocIated Press.) ,SCRANTON, Pa., Sept. 26.-:-.Tames Wenzel was clubbed to death neaT th'e Gras'sy Isl,and 'colliery, less than a mile ,from 'where the TIl'irteenth regi­ ment is -in camp. He "Was former, ly s'ecretary of the local ·union. He re· turned to worl{ a few weeks 'ago. MINERS LEAVE FOR OHIO One Hundre'd and, Fifty Men Go to Work in the Soft , C.oal Mines of Ohio. (The AssocIated Press.) hundred and fifty miner, s left for O'hio hundre dand fifty miners ].eft for Ohio tod'ay to work in the soft coal mines. 'IIhey 'bid Presi'dent Mitchell good 'bye. The i1},terview was very affecting, tile strikei·s assuring t he leader th'at they would stand ,by bim until the enJ. PRESIDENT AL.L RIGHT. Two Noted Surgeons Examine Him. Result Satisfacto'ry. · (The Associated Press.) W A1SHING'l'O'N, Sept. 26.-Ndmiral P. Rixey ,surgeon ' general of the navy, and Dr. Lung called upon the 'presi­ 'dent this morning. kfter an e:xlami­ nation they annuunced his condition satisfactory . ----- .............. ~ .... • • t. LORD MINTO AT WINNIPEG .• • • -+ WINNIPEG, Sept. 2S.-IJOrd. t. Mi-nto and 'party have arrived and -+ • are guests at 'government house -+ -+ until evening, when they go West .} .:. to s'hO'Ot in the Q' .A,ppelle distri-cL .:. -+ • ••••••• +*.+ ••••• ++. Remains at $15 Per Ton, and Little in S'ight. (The Associated Press.) BOS'I10N, Sept. 26.-The 'coal deal­ ers have ·ad"anced the price of soft roal $1 ,per ton, \ t J $8.50. Soft mall has appreciated in pIice $2.50 per Loll tbis week. Hard coal remalll'l at. $15, but lIttk ' can be aa.d. L.AN,DLORDS AND TENAN'TS. Suggestion Made L.eading to Settle­ ment· of Trouble. (The AssocIated Press.) DO NnO'N, Sept. 2S.-Following the failure to 'bring ,about a ·conference be- 1iwe.en the Irish landlord, s' and tenants, proposed by Captain Slhaw-T'aylor, a prominent land'lorJ of Andrahan, he nO'W suggests' that the leaders of the landlord and tenant Qrgani~ation meet 'and ou1lUne solutions of the criSiS, then adjourn whH. e their respec­ tive plans "are hammered o ut on the anvH of 'pu'blie opinion." At t:he second meeting Captain Shaw-Taylor c9uld determine Whether a basis of agreement is possible and peThaps a;dopt som'e 'broaJ principles for s-ettlement which could 'be em­ 'bodied in 'a landbiH that parliament wou'ld welcome as a , solution of the land problem. Captain "8haw-Taylor says John Redmond, chairman of tbe' Uni,ted Irish League; Wllliam O"Brien, nationalist member of the house of commons; T. W. Russe1l, liberal-union­ ist memlber of the 'house, and the lord m~yor of Dublin, have consented to at­ tend suc, h · a meeting. IRI'SHI MAN ARRESTED. Refused to Obey a ·Summons Under Crimes Act. (The Associated Press.) DUBLIN, Sept. 2S,-.Tohn O''DonneIl, Irish nationalist mem'ber Qf parliament for ,South SUgo, was arr~sted on a warrant yester,d'ay at Clare Morris, County 'Mayo, for refusing to obey a summons Issued under t he crimes act, cIlar.ging him with intimidating shop­ keepers into jOining the United Irish League. A convention of the league is in session at 'Olare Morris, and the ar­ rest caused the greatest excitement. An attempt at rescue was threatened, but the police shut 1\'[r. O"DonneIl up in, the waiting room of the railway station. SUICIDE BY SPURNED LOVER L.eft a ' Letter Saying He Had Just Found' Out What an Ass He Was. (The Associated Press.) DULUTH, Minn" Sept. 26.- The bOdy of James A. Tibbetts, undertaker, a m ember of the 'ol',ler of Elks, was found in his apartments with a revol­ v'e r by 'his side 'and 'a bullet hole over , his h.eart, and, 'a note saying: "Have jt{st rfound out what an as· s I am." H e had recently become finaneia!ly embarrassed, 'and his love for a Dulutil woman : haJd been spurned, DAWSO'N WEEKLY NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOiBER 3,1902. ARMORED CRUISER British Boat Tests Her Speed FASTEST IN WORLD Makes a Speed of 24.10 Knits, Due Pa,rtially to an Improved Type of Propellor--Contract Called for 23 Knots. (The Associated Press.) LO'NDON, Sept, 26,-The British first clruss armored Cl'uiser Dl'ake, 14,- 100 tons, returned to Portsmouth after her -engine tdals and proved the fast­ 'est 'Wlarshi.p in the wQrld, outside of torpedo boat destroyers. She =d'e 24.1 ·knots, which higJh speed is partly due to improved type of 'PropeIIor. The contract caned fVI' 23 knots. . TORNADO AT CATANIA. Houses Destroyed and Railroads D 'am­ aged~Mount Etna Active. (The Associated Press.) LONDO'N, Sept. 26.-A Rome d1s­ patch s' aYls that as'evere tornado has 'swept Catania, QD the east coast of 'S'id ly, ,and many :houses were dam­ aged. The raUroads suffered se'l'erely. Seve ral PElrS'OllS were killed at Modic'a. Mount Etn'a s'how. s 'signs of ac~ivity . BROKE THROUGH THE BARRIER Bulgarian Revolutionists Surrounded by Turkish Troops 'Succeed in Breaking Through Cordon. (The Associated Press.) OO'NST ANTINOPLE, Sept. ~6.­ Tihe Bulgarian revdlutioniSiUs who were surrounded by the Turktsh troops at Vilayet, Salonica, s ucceeded In fore-ing ohe cordon ,after a harJ' fight. Both sides suffered severe losses. The Turkish government caUed out fifbeen bat1Jalions of milttiato pursue and d'eal with revolutionary bands roaming in 'Macedoni, a. ' FREIG' HT IS . BEING MOVED Accumulations on Moort~'s Wharf Have Been Disposed of-All at Whitehorse. (SDecial to th .. Daily New".l SKAGWAY, Sept. 27.-Tb.e large amount of freight th'at b!l;d accum u­ IlIit~d at Moore's wharf has all been -cleared up, anJ it is now at W1hite­ horse and being shi'pped in to 'D,aw­ son as quic'l\'ly as the 'boats can lun­ dIe it . Manager Newell is in Whitehorse gi\ -ing his· per sonal 'att~mtion to the sbi-pment of freight on his company's 'ste;am'ers. STONED TRAIN. Mob Attacks a Miners' Tra,in and Breaks Windows. (The Associated Press.) PO'TTHVILLE, Pa., S·ept. 29.-'I'I1e miners' train on the Pennsylvania rai'lI'Oad w,hen near Mount Oarmel W!l;S · stop, ped 'by a mo~ this morning. The 'train was 's·toned and only two .window panes were l,eft in it. MORE FREIGHT FOR DAWSON All Steamers Due at Skagway N'ext Two Weeks Will Be Loaded With F'reight for Dawson. (Special to the Daily News.) SKAGWAY, Sept. 27.-All the stJ6amel1S due at Skagway for the next two weeks are said to 'be loaded with freight for the inside. CAUSE FOR AL.ARM. Shareholders in English Railways Have Discovered It. tain an -inerease of tl'ad'e, but merely to maintain the existing position. Tbus fresh oopi, ta.l is constantly 'be­ ing s un1, in an outlay which ought to be met out of the re v·enue of .share­ boi'de!1s. Influenc· e, too, is generaHy thrown into 'a scare 'against , proposals for bringing the' roEing stoel, and generwl equipment lLP to date, and a Jemand is now m' !I;de for some means of cut­ ting down ,expenses and increasing t1he profits. A committee of the London and North westl'rn s, h'areholders, represent­ ing £4,OC(;,OOO of stook, .have 'been holding \ onferences with the board in order to devise a ,feas1'ble p1an. The line which it is 'Proposed ,toaJopt is an agreement between 1!h.e various trunk systems in order to lessen th'e com;,1etit'on. It [S probable, however, tha.t the ,chief result of the ag.reem~mt will be increa;sed mtes, a;lready too high. thus injuring the ·general trade of 'the country. Seams in slot eft·ect remai'J. the dis· ~inguis:bing note in many of the new s,kirts 'and jackets and also in the smart shirt waists. TO RECOVER WRECKED COAL Novel Expedient to , Save Some of the Hard' Coal That Lies on the Bot­ tom of the Sound. (The Associated Press.) NEW YORK, Sept . 29.~Owing to the high prices' of ,coal organized plans for securing supplies of fhe "du.sky , di'a­ mond" from the 'Waters of Long Island sound were put in operation thi's we~k. Many 'barges loaded with. anthracite have been wrecked in the sound. A company 'h'as 'been organized to recov­ er this by "sweep" 'boats. SENATOR AL.GER. Appointed to ,Succeed' L.ate Senator McMillan. (The AssocIated Press.) DETROIT, Mich., Sept. 29,~Genel'lal Alger, . fonner ·secretary of war, has 'been appointed interim United States senator, to succeed 'the l'ate Senator McMillan. LORD MAYOR OF LONDON Honor Now Falls Upon Sir Marcus Samuel, Who Has Been Alder­ man Since 1891. c.The ASSOCIated Prase.) LO'NDON, Sept. 29.-Sir Mll.rcus Samuel, who has been alderman of the city of Lon!lons'ince 1691" was ,~lected lord , mayor 'for the ensuing year ,at the Guild 'hail today, succeeding S1'r .Toseph C. Dirrlsdale. CZAR SORRY. Regrets the Departure of the Ameri­ can Ambass' a"d'o,r. (The Associated Press,) ST. PETERSBlJ.tlG, Sept. 29.- 'l'he czar has ex, pressed his regret at the approaching departure of Charlemagne Tower, Ameri0an amlbassador, who has been trans.feIlred to Berlin. LOOSE COAL IS AVAILABLE Philadelphia & Reading Coal Co. Has Surveyors L.ocatin g Sites for New Washers. (The AssocIated P"ess.) PO'TT,SVILLE, Pa., Sept. 29.-The shi'pments of ~oal .Jast Wleek .from the Philadel'phia & Re'ading Western, also opemting the Good Spring ruld Brook­ side coIIlerle.s, 'am-d the Kalmia wash­ ery, were not 'as g~eat as the Wleek pre­ vious, but seventy 'carS' 'were loaded last week and ,we on the sMing.s. It is claimed there are 50,000 tOll'S of 100Ge coal 'In the Good S.pring colliery alone. T'Ile PhiIadeJ.pMa & Reading Coal and Iron corn-pany has' ISurveYOTS at work designating the s'ites for the erection of washeries at different po'ints. ROBEL. AND MI·CHAELS. Latter Led for the 85th L.ap and Then L.ost His Pacemaker. (The AssocIated Press.) BERLIN, Sept. 29,-RO'bel, of Munich, beat .T~mmy Mkhaels In an h our's bi· eyel" race y-esterd'ay. Michaei led up to th e 85th round, wihen his pac ')makar btol{e down. LENG.TH OF THE STRIKE NeW' York, Sept. 5.-Sl hareholders in the Englhlh Tailways have been fright­ 'ened 'by an articIe by 'an AlInerican, just pu'blished in the 'l'im,es, throwing doubt on the solv'eD'cy of 'the railway Operators Claim That More Men Are ,systems of this country" ,say·s a Tri'b· une disp'atch i!r Jm London. A large number of selling ol'ders wer~ l'9Ceiv­ ed on the stock exchange. The Brltisb rail w'ay s'ilaT@O'lder has to face an ugly pros'pect, and he is by no m eans Working Now Than on Any Day Last Week. (The Associated Press.) WILKESBARRE, Pa., Sept. 29.- fu'·ee from responsi,bility for the situ'a- The twenty-first week of the hard ooal striIl:e began today, The operatOl"s 'say they have more men at work than on any day last week At strike head- tion in which he 'has become involved. 'ehe , charge of over ,capitalIzation. wh ich has been so frequently brought against the BriUs'h railway compan­ ie, s, certainly is ex ag-gerated, 'but it quarters rf!ports show that there have has a considerable f'Oundatlon of trutb. been no breaj,s in the ranks of the The 'shareholder is ,always on the s·ide si'.ril' el's. Several battalions of militia of a liberal divIsion of profits Wihe· n scoured the Wyoming region today, improvements arf r equired , not to ob- I huL founJ no crowds at the mines. EMILEZOLA IS DEAD Found Lifeless at His Home SUICIDE SUGGESTED Alleged That Death Was Caused by Asphyxiation-Ind'ications o· f Suicide 'Said to Be Present-Had Just Re­ turned From the Country. (The AssocIated Press.) PARIS, ·Sept. 29.-Eill'ile Zola, the noveli.st, born in Paris on AprH 2, 1840, died this morning. Zol'a was found dead at his house ;from' asphyXiation. His wife -is gravely m. M. Zo]:a was asphyxiated by the fumes from a stove. The 'Pipes are s·aid to h'av, e 'been out of order. At the sarrue time it i, s stated thrut indica· tions 'al'e present of suicide. ZoIa ,and Ms wife returned , to Paris yesterday aHel' spending th'ree months in the country. Zola returned to his Paris home fro' m Ms country house owing to a sudden spell of cold weather. He 'Or­ dered the heating stove in his bedroom lighted. The stove 'burned badly. His wife retired at , 10 o'clock },ast night. 'l" ne , s'ervants not hearing 'any move­ ment in their 'apartments in the morn­ ing, entered the bed'room ; and found Madame Zola lying on bhe 'bed Inani­ mate. Zola was , lying half out of bed, wtith his head and shoulders on the fioor and his Iegs on the bed. Tbe doctol's were summoned, but they failed to restore Zola to 'life. After prolonged efforts they resuscitated Madame Zola. DYNAMIT,ED HOM,E. the plobability of t he undertakiing, at j paR t. in the absolute I bona fides of the prospective explore r of the ArctLc regions in Canad,a's beh'alf, 'and the possibility of h.is eventual triumph. Als Oaptaan Bernier -proposes to vary the programm e -hitherto pursued ,by Arctic travel er, s 'and start from Vancouver on his adventurous quest, 'rus plans and tlieir fruition 'are of pecu.],!, ar Interest to British Columbians. A previous ad­ ventUTer of the North has made it plain that jn 'B'affinlanil , Can-ado. is possessed of ·the thkd largest island in the known worM. It may remain for the JNl}rdy habitant .to ®dd to this Imowledge ,some , j13Jcts of interest and of value concerning the my, steriO'us bourne to which aurora lures 'With fantastic 'beauty the adventu.rous soul. To solve t he my,stery o{ thepgle if it be ever done, would cover with per­ peiual distinction not only t'he ex­ plorer · fated to ·s,ucc·eed, 'but aLso the fiag whicll h e would fix f1l'Il1 in t'he north'emmost ice. It would : be of prac­ tical adv'antage to the WOT'ld as' well­ in the , pel'l'ection of the , s'C:ience 01 navigatiQn, aml. the cOI'l'ection and augmentation 'of botanioal, 'geologiC!81, ,astronomical and geogrruphica.l Imowl­ edge.-Vanc'Ou'Ver WorId. HOP CROP DISAPPOINTING Washington Crop All In~Falls One­ Fifth Below What Was Expected. (The Associated Preall.) TAlCOMA, Wln ., S ept, 29.-Hop pick- ing in Washington is now o_r. The groweJ'\s are disapPointed 'at the yield, which is onerfifth below what was ex­ pected. The d'amp weather 'Prevented the hops from maturing. YAL.E'S REPRE'SE,NTATIVE. Ambassador White, of Germany, Wit! Represent Yale at Oxford· . (The Associated Press.) NEW HAVIDN, Conn., 'Sept, 29.-An­ d'rew D, Wbite, United tailes amibassa­ rlnf to Germany, will re'present Yale at the three 'hundredth . anniversary of tlle Bod, leian :ibrary, at Oxford uni­ versity, England.. The celebration will beg;n on O'ctober 8. ------- LORD BERESFORD Non-Union Man Happened to Away. ,Be WILL COMMAND (The AssocIated Press.) MlAHO'NEY CITY, Pa., Sept. 29.- England's Fighting Admiral will Be The home of Mi,chael 'WeJ.don, bere, Placed in Command of the was dynamdted 'at midnight. The front of the house was sh'attered. 'The win. Channel Squadron. dOWlS in ,all the other houses of the 'block wer'e bmken. Weldon was not at home. The family · esca'Ped. We]· don ilS doing nun-union wor'k a;t a col· liery. , ' HE SHOT HIS BROTHER Tragic Ending to a Day of Family Strife-Man Shot Through the Head. (The Associated Press.) CHICAGO, Sept. 29.- While Thomas W'aril was beating Ms mother and threatening to kill her his brothsr Ml'chael ,shot . him through the head last night, inflicting a wound from whi pl­ he died a few minutes Joater. T 'he shooting closed 'a d'ay of strife in which the entire family had j Yined. YOKOHAMA TYP'Huui'l. Several Steamers Swept Ashore With Fearful L.oss of Lifre. (The Associated Press.) YOKOHAMA, Sept. 29.-A typhoon swept over Yokohama today. Se, veral steamers were swept ashore Jlere. It is .feaJl'ed there are learflll losses. (The Associated Pre.ss.) LO'NDO'N, Sept. 29,-T, he Daily Ex- press says that Rear-~dmira:l--r::m:a Charles BeresforJ , no", in th~ ', United. States, will succeed. to the command of the Britis,h ,channel squ3Jdwn in March. L.ARGE DEATH ROLL. Six Hundred B, od'ies Awaiting Burial in Sicily. (The Associated Press.) LO'NDO'N, Sept. 29.-A specIal dis­ patch from Rome saY's the death roll resuting from the recent hurricanes in Sicily is swelling. The : bod'ies of SOO are awaiting burial. , BANKRUPT DIRECTORS Sold Exchang.e on New York Without Having a Credit There-Arrest- ed at Frankfort. (The Associated Press.) FRkNKE'O'RT - O'N . THE - MAINE, Sept. 29.- A dispatch from Mannheim I _________ _ Coal Advances at Hamilton. states that Herr Henninger and Joseph HAMILTO'N, Ont., Sept .. '29.-An- Roehm,d'irectors of the bankrupt thracite coal has advanced to $10 per Rheinal Mannhelm Ohemlcal com­ ton. ROYAL GARRISON AT HALIFAX pany, have been taken into custody, cbarged lI"ith having sold' 'baD'k- frans­ fers for 4,125,000 marks on a New Yorle 'bank, with whi-ch the company had business cOllnectioll's witho'llt the company having the a'l'lount to Arrives on the Aurania From South- its credit in New York. ampton-Also One Hundred Men for Esquimalt. (The AssocIated Press.) HALIFAX, N. S., Sept. 29 .. -The Fifth royal garrison, which is to re­ pl'ace the Third royal Canadians, reach ed this· city ' from Southampton on t he steamer Aural'ia yesterday aft­ ernoon. The re are 597 officer, s and men. The steamer also br::-ught out a hun· dred ,oyal artillerY;fre;\ for Esquimalt. .Bernier's Dream. It 1001,s at la;st 'as though OaJptain Bernier, the enthusiasti.c and ind e­ fatigable , was to have oppo,rtunlty to make his dream me rg.e into rerulity. That is, the captain will be enabled 'by th e removal of the iinandal r1isahility, to st:art h.is expedition to the polar regions ,an· J possibly succeed where so very many have failed, in the location of the po.Je. TIle subsoription of 'al­ most a quarter 'of a 'mioJlion dollars toward the financ'lng or the 'expedition, from the Bank of Montreal,wHI be of iu(]nitely greater mom ent t o Captain Bernier in the working out of his ambitious s'cheme than can , be relJre­ senh.d in t3e six figures used in ::- .dmowledgment o,f the gift. It will in e J'!'ec1; set the seal of a great finan­ cia l in stit ution's confiden'Ce, if not in Toronto Phy€ician Dead. (The Associa too Press.) TO'RO'NTO, Sept. 29,-Dr. Bertram Spencer , one of Toronto's leading phy­ slidans, is de ad, Smelter for Skagway. (Specjal to the Daily News,) SKAGW'A Y, Sep't. 27.-S, ev, eral pu, b- lic spirited men he~e are ' taking up su'bscriptions to establis'h 'a smelter. HORSE "SMOKY" IS BURNED Was the Famous Horse of Buffalo Hill. L.ost His L.ife in a Barn Fire. (The Associated Press.) DULUTH, lVIinn., Se·pt. 29.- Among the eight ,horses destroye r! in '8 , barn which was burned at Proctor Knott yesterday 'was "Smoky," formerly 'Buffalo Bill's favorite ,hors. e. One of Fred-erick Remington's masterpieces is s'aid to be a picture of Buffalo Bill mO'unted on "Smoky." . v J / "V ( 1 ~ r , ) I f ,I __ • , '~ ( J A Revelation. "Madam," said the doctor to Mrs. DuHboy, "I regr·et to 'inform you that your husband has softening of the brain." "Mer~y!" ,,: he ejacu, laJted. "'Dhen 1 have been doing him , an injnstJice for fifteen years." ", 1 J()n't understand ." "Why, .r 'have a1way£ 'in siste d that 'he WllS lJrainless." Phenomenon. Popl eigh- I'm awfully proud of t hat boy of mine. DAWSON WEEKLY NEWS. FRIDAY, OCTOBElR 3,1902. Ducker: "What's this I hear, major? You are going to marry again! . Yo utold me that the light of your life had g'one out." P·opleigh-Yes. He is three years old 'and hasu't made a single bright remark. Gay Widower: "Quib S~ But nowyou~~ I am going ~S~ikeanother~m~a~t:C~h~·'~'~~.~~'~~~'~~' •••• '~+l~,b~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~.l~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ t++++~et~++·l+·:·":'+:"i'''}+'':H:.+:+'':.I !+.:H: •• : •• : •• lt+:++.:H:'':'"'::.+.~tI.+I++tI.+++++++.lt+++++++I++:.++++~+++.:.+(.+++.~.t •• l+(+4~4 ... lt++·:+·~tt· .!~ I 1 1 1 NOT A FAILURE. was a, wf41 downhe'arted before I got engaged. married for sympathy." "Well, you've got m.ine." fruited · trees, the golden ·bees ftying aIJ 'about them, 'and t h e ai.r fi'l,le'd with thei'r dreamy monotone, 'he dre w her upon !his 'breast and, raising' her Jong 1·.!ng lets· to his Hps, k is se..l them Tev,­ e rently." "Tlhat', s the · Iast ,senten ce, i· s it?" asked the e ditor. "Yes, sir." "I shoul J{] bope it was." "'Wjhy, I don't ,see--" 'began the autho r . ' 10 '[ course you 'don't. Probably you were t h e bero of t he novel. Dtd you ever hear of Thomp'son's hOl'Se?" 'nh-e v.isHor admitted hi s ig,norance cone€rning tb-at I histo ri crul animal. "Well, 'IlhOU1pson's hm·· se," contin­ ue r! tihe 'edlitpr, "was s neh an as~ that. he swaIDI a;cross t he river to 'get a drink. Now; that fellow in your story is la match for him. " "I don't unders,tand ." "Probabl y not. It i·s nat expected of ·literary people. But I w ill t ell you. T'b'is youn· g fellow in your story is out under an ap]}le tTee, hollding a girl's · hand, isn't he?" "Yes." "And, a ccor d·ing to t h e story, he 'raised h e r long ringlets to his Jirps and 'kissed them reve r ently.' Is t hat righ t ?" ",Gel'taii nly." "Now, wlhat do you think of a young man that would go ni·bbling a girl's ,bac l hail' when she ha.d 'he r f.a,ce with h er? Such stories {io not 'possess ·the fid'clity to ruat uTe that s· hould ever e haracterlze the work of genius. No, s, il', yO'1l cannot get t h e weight of tMs powerhll journal o n t h e side of any sll· ch young 'man as your story depicts. We were once young llnd up to the rapl1le-tree business ouns'el ves." Curtain rises 8: 30-Auditorium. It All Depends. "::Pwo ih"ads are 'better tlHJ.U.one. you kn o w," ~'emarl{ed tlhe indiv,itlual with the quotation h' aJbit. "We ll , I don't know a nything o f the I,i nd ," r ejoiced the ,glum m an . who h'appen ed to be the father of twins. ------_. Which Way? PllItient-'A'h, doct" " - '-~1 that I am at deat!b's door. Doctor (entnuS'iasticallyj~Oh , do not fea;r ; I'll puJ.I you t h rough! THE TRAGEDIAN. Fatal Defect. it? Because t h ey won't do. We have I "Good od'ay. gentlemen." enough of th'at sort o f 'thdng to keep A very lli ce looking young man stood us ,going for some ,time ." in the doorway of · tlh e ed'itori. a l room "Th'e re is nothing about pickles in and gaze d in a ,benign way at t he this story," replied the VjSitOT, lI'.ath er occupamts of t he apartment. hanghtily , " bu t if you Eke I can read "Woulc\ it '])e possi'b-le 1'01' m e to seH a portion of it." you a story'?" 'he co n tinued. "All rigb t." "Wllat kind of tal€ have y ou got?" "Whepe shall I begin?" asl,ed the ooitor. "Anyw'here. Suppose you give us "'The sto ry," .said the vjsito· r , " is the , last sentence o f .it." one in whiCh the tri mn.p'b of love . i's de - "I s houl d hUird~y bhink-" pideo , ·and-" " Oh. 'never mind about that.. We {lo "It isn't one of those 'aI}d as Elth e l 'Bill the thin'king for young a utho'l's stood there :in the 'soft moonHght, her tb.at com e up ·here."· lithe tigu'I'e ,sharply outlined against Th e v isilol' ,seated himself and r ead th e western s' ]{y, there WlaS a loud as follows: cr3Jsh in rCoastcIiff Castle, l and the "For answer Gladys' beautiful eyes gkl kne w that her mother had drop· dropped, but she gfave him both her ped the p ickle jar' 'l{lind of s'tories, is han(!s, an'd 'there, under the heav·i· ly THE LATEST IN WALL PAPERS, "Why, Rudi, what are you doing? Wait t.ill your pape see that! Now, what hsall I do? " Ah , I've an idea!" " People say the traoedian has hi',' his day, but I t hink he is quite , popu lar a sever. Don 't you ?" . _In, quite. Whichever humo ro us journal one looks at }.hey " ''' ' ._ .. _ .. iably find something relating to ,, ' "He.llo, Bertha! The room newly pa­ pered? Now, that's something mod­ ern!" Had Been There. Mrs. Homer- I haY''' sa;id everything could to prev ent our 'son George from mlarrying that Smith girl , 'but t c seems de termlin e d to I h·ave , his own way. Homer--Y.es, poor boy ; he will have 'hi i'! own w'ay tms t ime, 'but It will doubt less be the ' ]oast. Not Military. S'he--Has Captain Slas, h er ever been.in action? He (very jealousj-OI1 , yes- twice. Both fur 'breach of promise. Racket. O'Gra,ly-Wihat's all the noise Oi h ear in tb' pa·arler? Bridget-Tbat's ·th' pingpong racl et. BET.WEEN FRIENDS. Ethel: "I shouldn't -:are to be i, your shoes when your father gets the bi 11 for your new gown." Ella: " Of course not, dear. It would be impossibe I. THE MOURNIN G TELEGRAM. Nt(lVlI:~&y..VL~ . Tearful Lady (to operator): "Th is is to tell Bill as poor Jim is dead, and I want you to be sure and send it in mourning." .. ..... ) J .,' DA.W\SON WEIDKLY NF1W" FR]DAY, OC';I10BElR 3, 1902. E'I,~t'yda~ ~ 0 ' r ·Tt·, car S C ~l1~'S ·T 11, ~ at'T· S chapels in ·th'ilit , country, and MT. Dabo- vhch haS' visiteJ ha;lf af these this · season an'd ' will return 'llex1 spring to view the remainde r. ' .. - ------ .- "T'he white hunters· ·are very anxious AB·a T T is two o'clock in the after- in the impossible task oI shou'ting the side gate of the garden further with the police commissary, but the to .get th'e s, ki'lls . tfuey se ll without in­ noon of a midsummer Sunday each other 'down, until swe . pt away along the street, and the well-dressed orders are positive. The fine ladies , jury from 'lmife wound, s· or 'buHet holes," .be continued, "and to do this . c!JOHEI!IAN in the Place de la Concorde. by a rush of the police. crowd above scatters in a panic at who for once, have an occupation in they have : scatteTedpolson a;t the 'rhe Champs E lysees are be- The meeting of "Christian moth- their coming. The police are too life; the 'devout women who are oookerie. & where seals congregate and ginning to fill with the fam- ers, " to protest against the clOSing quick and the terrace is evacuated. thrilling with a sense of religious th~'ough the woods that are frequented iIies that take t heir Sunday outing of Sisters' schools by government, A British reporter walks curiously persecution, which will make life by wi.ld garrne. This is in ' lit'oct viora­ under the trees. A squad of mount- has' been called for four o'clock. No among tne Sunday promcnaders, who worth living for - them many a long tion of ,the · law, 'but 'theI'e are not ed Republican Guards are beside organized group has yet appeared, in alone, so far, make any answer to day; the mothers of .little children enough offi'cer.s- to · enforce the statutes properly. • . Of ALL BOTTLED ~rriG '.-' BEERS~ SOLD LVltkYWHERE. their horses in the shade at one cor- spite of the young Socialists' cry for. the triumphant I boys of Belleville. wondering what they shall do during "Of C'OUl'se the Indi: ans thffiIllselves ner of the great Pla~e, and compan- duchesses. Here. and there among the After much anxious searching of but- working hours now I that the Sisters wHI not touch dead' 'anImals, . but th€iT ies of police on foot sit waiting for promenaders a woman of ample pres- tonholes, he notes for his Lon~on cannot dlarge themselves with the dogs, upon whOlll) th'ey depend a great what is to turn up. ence periodically interrupts her talk paper that the opposing flowers are care of their offspring; the pupils de!lil, do ~at the faHen carcaB' s'es, are Twenty young men, hot and dusyy, with her husband and children to call the red eglantine and the"Catholic themselves, young girls not yet poi'soned 'and di~ off. Tb~s is the first advance in ia'egular line from the out explosively: "Vive la Liberte !" pink!" In reality, the white pink is awake td the realities of the great greta.t loss ,against , Mch t, he Indians side of the Tuileries . Their dress and goes on with her walk and talk, the flower of the Orleanists, and does. city, can do nothing llJlt :work their protest. AnaL 'her fe'ature as 'tb'at the shows the workman who has not, having-done the whole duty of wo- not appear. But the tricolor daisy, way among the ·trees, so tl)at their Indians requIre the fuod .from the ani- . m3JJs to stlJst,ain Hfe and 'are depdved PACIFIC COAST STEAMSHIP CO. PIONEER LINE taken care to put on his best clothes , man. which has been given as the emblem piping shouts of "Vive la Liberte" by the depredations of -.I1-.'l ·tes :')rom Te- f h t b d t t · h " Will '1.' Connecting 'with alJ transcont1nentalUnes The ages vary from sixteen to twcn- 0 w a was t o e a emons -I'a lOn may be eard by the Eglantine~ who ceiving it. for the .... st, also with Company' •• te .. D1er. ty-one. All wear at their buttonhole CL UBMEN AS SPECT ATORS. of Christian mothers, is equally con- on this day represent t he Republic. "Both t he whites and 1::h~ Ohinese ~'::iI~(~:n~r:::i~;~I!~rthern anll Southern a red eglantine-the emblem of the spicuous by its absence. Two elegantly dressed young wo- eIDiPIoyoo -I'll the ca:nnerioo 'are 'sellin'g LlIlAVE SKAGUAV1'OaSEATTLE. Socialist clubs . The poHce stand up Members of the aristocratic club of men, accompanied by father and liquor to Indians 1n violation of the COTTAGE CITY-Aug. 11,23; Sept. 4, cheerily, while the young m~n parade the Epatants sit along their terrace HOW THE CROWDS ARE HAND- brother, have succeeded in breaking Jaw. Of course it is necessary for the 16, 28. the Place, shouting, "Vive Combes! garden, ten feet above the street, LED, through the police and bravely enter canneries to employ Oh'inese laborers, CIT YOF T'OPEKA-Aug. 3, 15, 27; as th~ Ind'i'ans wB! not do the work Sept. 8 ,20; Oet. 2. -A bas la Calotte." M. Combes is bordering the Place. They watch the Place de la Concorde. One has a tbemselves. 'But , a clOlOOr watcb or CITY O'F SEATTLE-Aug. 7, 19, 31; the prime minister, and the Calotte, curiously through opera glass'es the Little by little, it dawns on the blue parasol which she brandishes their practi~es shotJIi'd be kept. The Sept 12,24. which iiteralIy is a skulI-cap, means movements of the p.rowd. It is their consciousness of the Eglantines that wildly. Eglantines run from all sides Chinese 'aTe given to smugglin'g g, in For rates and reservatIons apply to the clergy collectively and individual- first opportunity since the Dreyfus the women's_ demonstration has be- to pay dubious compliments, in words and wlhisky, and distm 'a very poi.son-I d. H. KELLY, Skaguay. ly. The para;de collectively with the demonstrations four years ago. They gun further up the Champs Elysees. whic~ profjerly bred young ladies can ous mixture of bh:eirown ,which finds lA. s. DAUTRICK, Agent, Junean. added cry, "Where are your duchess- remark that the police tactics have It is too\ bad. The police, on horse- certainly not understand. There is a a , s'ale ,among ·th'e natives.' G. F TALMADGEi~~j:=e,;aJt!~~~tle. es ?" changed. Then the lines of mounted back and on foot, "' are massed " along scramble, and the blue parasol is tri- "The Cook inI€t !Ountry · is· vIIII· ua- c. w. MILLER, As.t. Gen. Agent, Other bands of like character, poor­ ly dressed, young, clearly not of this quarter, but coming by word of or­ der from Belleville or Menilmontant of the workingmen, appear with like cries, and prepared for work. AIl wear the eglantine and defend the rep4blic by acclaiming the prime min­ ister and flouting the clergy. All are looking for the duchesses. An old priest passed the bridge and absent-mindedly crosses the Place. A band of the Eglantines rushes for­ ward crying till out of breath, "A bas la Calotte! " They clamor for the priest to' be thrown into the great basin of the fountain, by way of bath and first victory of the re­ public. Police rush forward and con­ voy the terror-stricken cid man to a side street· at the othcr side. The Place and surrounding streets gradually become crowded; the Guards mount thcir horses, and the policemen patrol different points, keeping the bands moving . Here an there young men in their Sunday best shout back at the Socialists, "Vive la Liberte." The Eglantines answer with free obscenities denoting their opinion of the mental 'and bodily qualities of the pupils of Christian schools. The opposing groups engage blt! fOT its agrjcultural features," M'r ___ ocean Dock, S .... ttle. gu'ards, with SUPerb horses, trained that side of the place, and it is diln- umphantly captured. But the police D bo ' . - a vloch volunteeroo, spea'king of th~ .e GOODALL. PERKINS 6: CO •• (ieneral Arents to back and push sideways against cult for the opposin'g crowds to come are .at hand and push back the shout- country h e ll'NW Visited. "They raise ~ .. crowds, quartered up the great Place, together. "It is the Belgian meth- ers of liberty among the trees of the I tit f h d I c. D. DUNANN, Gen. Pas •. Agent. argeq'UlaIl y 0 . ay an' genera pro Sa" Franc1sco. _ _ _ CaUfornl&. sweeping the groups beyond possibil- od, " explains one of the pclice otli- I Champs Elysees, not without letting -duce. Wlhen I williS thwe, though th€ ity of contact in different directions . cers, "inst~ad of evacuating entire pass some of the Eglantines, who at mushroom season · had not 'been rea.ch •••• • ••• • • III Now the police remain observant, but parts of the open space in turns, ·to once proceed to call out their inap- ed, I was served wi'bh 'six diff'eren,t :' - i allow the demonstration to gO' 01'.. keep the multitude circulating, we propriate cries in this ' new field of varieHes of mlUshrooms and -during ~ , The • ~~'TH~A • the , latteT part of 'Septem bel' they ~ ~." I SO' far it is exclusively Socialist- keep watch of the groups and run our ' ccmbat. have 'ten. This 1., s a 'better showin'g Z ~"#. delegations from the clubs of YOIJn" horses into them two by two , J'ust , The Christian mothers and the rest th th It ' Northern o an e ower COalS country c· an ,~, '~ .A ~'. workingmen, The only Variation is a enough to break up any d, angerous answer, "Earn your forty saus ! "-it ma:l,e. ..., ~ band of half a dozen elderly men , collision." It is a method that worl{s is the traditional pay for paid de- " one of the 'PT, i-ests af K'aJdia:k is· l- '~ p If I :qc, ~ with a look of notaries or lawyers , although this practical separation of monstrators. Where the mounted po-. and, Rev. T . S'hralameff, iIl'as sevCll'al ~ ael le - - =--' whO' arlvance in their 'quality of Free- the counter-demonstrations : is the re- liere are ~oving, some cne ' throws a flocks of domesUcatdd wHd geese. He ~ RUNS TWO TRAINS DAILY masons to give counterpoise against suIt, of accident and not of police art- chair undcr the legs of the horses. I has ma~'e a 'great sU~0ces'S of taming I": ' . I . .. these wI].d ro~ 'and m th-e event tbe From the Christian mothers, who have 1I0t fulness. lone horse nses and shies vlOlently, c't ~'" S tt"' h 1 Y Vl ea 'le as a museum wo SeatUe to all Points ~ t yet appeared. T~e women have been asked by ending by falling over on his rider. . 10gicaJ garde t;l or other pJoace ~here , . LaS • safe ground of his terrace and tosses side of t he Art de Triomphe. It is tal for repairs and the crowd is rush- · send two or four pair of geese here 00 DININQ AND OBSERVATION OAR A clubman picks a pebble from the theIr leaders to come down from the The guard is carried off to the hospi- they c6uld be kept would 'be, gl'ad to ;=. PULLMAN. TOURIST it over on a band of Eglantines that their aim to reach the official resi- ed 'more vigorously. But dinner time show what can Ibe done w:ith t hem. on every train passes. There is a great commotion; dence of the prime minister and de- is near ; groups still stand disputing ,"Our ~1l1'cb ,i n AlMk-~;:' Mlr. Dabo -- the mental and bodily qualities of the mand that he receive a chosen com- and most of all crying each other vruch sral·d of hI'S wOTk, 15 now ill 'a I ' J. C. McMuLr,EN, Genl Agt., Vancou· , . _' . v-ery · prosperous 'oondition. It h • ver, B . C . • clubmen are retailed from below, and mittee. Deputies and s·enators and down tIIl all are hoarse The confu as • C. E. LA.NO, Genl. Agt., Victoria, B. C. . . - been in a better condition since the •• l.wA~sNhAnIl:AU, Genl. A¥ . en\. S:att.e, the few pebbles or bits o· f Sunday academi~ans accompany them . There sion lessens, the guards dismount un- 'district d J to .A! . 'b R A 'lunches found on thc smoothly swept are no obscenities on this side, as be- der the trees and the policemen sit Ili,~·. Sh;~~y c:ft!r this :~~~~y ~qU~- : Ao~e. CHARLTON, A. G. P. A .. rO~t1and : street, are tossed back to' the gentle- comes wcll-bred persons of their con- in rows in the chairs. It has been a ed Alaslm and, the If'oste.ring cal'e ot·.. • • • • men on the terrace. They precipitat- dition; and it has been recommended succ~ssful day-only one 'man stabbed the Russi" l.n government was lost the OOly retire, while t he police clear the that cries be limited to "Vive la Li- in the 'l'uileries Garden, a few crush- church lost 'a great deal of ground street below. Across the Place the berte" and "Long live the Sisters! '" bl ·th th Elt· ' t · k This h-as"been made 11'P 'and it is now / mg ows WI e g an lUes s lC S in the !best condition / it 'h, as ever well-dressed people who are seated Here, too , the police are' ready. A and some deputies arrcsted with the known. comfortably on the si'milar terrace of cordon is stretched across the ay to rest. t he Tuileries Garden call with anima- the Elysee and the ministry or' the "The Republican population swept tion t~ the Eglantines parading be- interior, just opposite the two Art the streets of Paris," says the So­ low. A b~nd Eglantines breaks for Palaces . The Comte de Mun parleys , cialist Lanterne.-New York Post. "One thIng that is ·lacking Is 'a suffi cient number of missionaries. WIe need three 'Or fulli- good men to volunteer t() go north and take up tihe work It]S Canadian racific . Navigation Co~ (LI",Had,) Sa.iling from Ska.;way after a.rriv& Evenin; tra.in--6 p, m. Some'Remar1 .able 'Record 'Per.formance~ extremely -d-iffioult to get these mi's sional'iss, for 'it j'6 a !;ll'eat , s'acrifi, ce - for them to make. They wouoJd : have to abandon R IU'01'atjvecaJlHng here, PRINCE. SS MAY-Sept. 8,18,28. accept a small s'alary and go into a very hiaI'd 'cou.ntry. A,MUR-Sept. 3. 13, 23, Oct. 3. "As , an example of some of tb'e oountry our eh, urch ,cover, s I can tell On Mar, ch 24 last M. Garnie~' began his attempt to beat the , pi· ano-plaY'ing recorq ·at ·the Cafe Martino, in Paris. H e' und erteol, to J)lay the piano · con­ tinuously for twenty-s·even ~IOU:J1S, ex­ cept for brief intervals. am0'unting in aB to ninety minutes. . 'Ht! began at 9 o'clock in the ev~­ ing, and pI-ayed without r·est un~il 2 in t oe mo, r'ning. He took 'bl'ief -intE'rvals for food about ever y four hours aftp­ that, but , about 5 tl).e next evening cr·amp s'eized his fingers. HO'weve· '· massage relieved 'him, and 'he k C 'P·t " .., r·;" h·.nrls swelled rtreaJfuIly, and his face became congested. His arms h" to be .propped with cushions. How­ e'Ver, he stuck to it till IDlidnight. win" ning his wager of £40, w1th , fouTteen minutes in ihand. Tb·en he coJ.J.apseil, prostrated with a severe nerVOU3 ·'at­ tack. Even more starUing Wlas t he feat of Ban'oia, whp, !lit Veni-ce, 'Succeeded in playing fer fifty hours, with only three 'brief rests. He, however, playeJ s'l9w and easy music cOffilpaT· ed with the pieces perfurme.d 'by the 'plucky Frencbman. No othe, r ·creature on earV h can un· d-ergo such tremendous fatigue over long pel'iods of time as 'can man. In speed ov· er short d'istances there are, of course, dozens of 'animals-such illS the hor. se,' dog, and h!lire--wioth which man cannot comjpeLe. But in long-dis· tance races man well trained ean w€al' dQwn the best of t hem. A re all y amazing pedestrian feat was accompIi-stl'ed by that , famous wall,· er, J. Hibberd, of London. In 1899 he walked forom Shored'iteh ('..hurch to Yarmouth-a distance of 124·% miIes­ in 27 hours 46 minutes. He was 50 years old 'a,t tJ he time, but would with­ O Llt do u]}t have done the d·istanc· e in an hour less i1 he had not mi'ssed his way , and covered u.nnecessary miles. EI'· ery day the average man gener­ ates a force of ~,400 foot-tons-enougl1 , th at is, to raise 3,400 tons a height of onc foot. Only 10 per 'cent. of this force is available fer other work than th'at of l{ee'ping the 'body wa'l1IllJ. But how mu ch the residue may be exceed· ed by a strong man in good training is proved 'by the fact that McRenzie, winner of the race last y-ear to the top of Ben Nevis, was worldng at the rat.e of 11,000 foot·pounds per m~nute Jur· ing tJlr'e .68·minutes that the Ta:ce lasted. S.pea:liin g of mountain climbing, Sir Martin Conway', s A lp, ine record of the year 1896 is anothe r st'artIing proof of what man ts phy'sically · c. ap, a:blp. of no­ ing and enduring. Sir Ma.rtin's tom' lasted 86 days. 'D.uring that time h e covered 1,000 mBes on foot. fl.sc encled 21 peaks of 'an average he-ight of 11.- 500 feet, ·and crossed 39 lofty passes. It has been 'calcuhlJted that a man who climbs · a 7,OOO·foot p'eal, in five hour· s exerts energy enough to raise five fully 10aJed locomotive engines one foot from the ground. Long -di'stance 'cycling . g, ives a fur­ ther 'proof of the e nol'llllOUS endurance of man. In tbe s ix day. s' International cycle 'race of 1899, ;the winners ...... Mil· ler 'and Wailer-covered 2,733 miles bet\veen the Monday morning and Saturd, ay night. Brown, th, e vegetari­ an cycliet, recently r. ode on open roads, aften .in · great 'heat, and again under pouring 'rain, 1,800 mi.Jes in 199 hours and 6 minutes. Although man is not well fitteJ by nature to be a swimm~r, and is one of the very few land creatures wh'ocan­ not swim withou1. being taught, yet in long distance SWlmill'lng he c'an give points to any other land animaL 'Men­ vague Ho1'bein, in Septem'ber, .0" 0 swam 46 miles in 12 hours. IDve-n in the matter of fast.i~ u tihere are few warm-blcoded creatures w ' ·' can emulate such performances as the forty days' fast of Tanner, or the more recent thirty-five days' abstinence from food of Madame Christensen, at the Aquarium. 'Man's me m'ory , is 011e of his J'l'l '~O' wonderful attributes. 'Wlbat is possible in this direction was proved a year or two ago . at Naples, when a professor of rhetorlc- Arlini by name--repeated from memory 15,350 lines of Dante. He bEgan to recite a,t 8 0' clocl, in the evening, and went on until a quarter past 2 the next afternoon, He was Vhus .·at wvrk for 1,095 minutes, his rate being 830 lines an hour, Hc only stop­ ped a minute or two at long intervals I to sip a lit tle brandy and ~ate 'r. Al­ most equally startling was tl:ie SP E'.ech I made by ·Count Lechter in the Aus­ trian parli-ament two years. Begin­ nin g at 9 o'clock in the evening. he spoke until 9 the next morning. Du·r­ ing the. se twelve hours he n ever · Fn ' down, never r'epea;ted himself, and never failed to hold the attention of his audience. you that I mooe 'a trip' of f()!I'ty miles in a 'baid, a,rl{a one d'ay 'in t he -Cook inlet C'Ountry to reach one of our mis'sions ·For through ~lcl eUl to Ule eut. and ElIrope, &lao all general lnferm .. UoD pertaining to ate&mshlp and ra.iJ.r ... d busine.s, apply. or write I 'al'riv'ed at my destination in su{Yh an exh, a,usted condition th'at I had to be - ~ · lifte-d fromJ the boat H. B. DUIIN" Allt. SKAGWAY. A1.oASKA. "'While on 'Cook inlet I s'aw · three active :volcanoes ani! traV(~led one Jay for tW'€' ve ihour, s' without -getting be­ YOll'd 'sight of them, For that matter two 'Of ·them 'are always u n view. on CD()Ik inlet, IHamna lms been active for a long time, 'but Redoubt and 'St Augustiua, Of ChernObouri, boc·ame · a,c tive this spring. St. AugUJstina is a smaH 'isl'and, and it is , stated that . ,";:hen the volcano :J roke ,fOlrlh a , joarge • number of lndi'ans wer e fi.sl hill'g from the 1 , sIand. They , h' aJd gone off in six or eight 'blllid'arlms, but fortunately -I and e,j' 01[) 'the sJd'e from. wMch the wind was 'blowing. Wlhen th'e erup tion oc !UIl'red the Joava and stones we,re 'hurle'd' cin the oPPOlSite side of the island , and tp.e Indians es{)ap€!d.", Armours Advance Money. -Gh'icago, Se pt, 13.-Seek, ing to re liev'e ina 'lDIeasure the s,tringency in the ea:st! ern money market, and also to 'benefit 'by the adv~~~ '--- Tates for leans, Armour & , 00'. sent $4,000,000 to New York for loaning purposes, Quite Pardonable. Mrs. Highupp-I understand that you I have forgiven your son for mal' rying a milliner. •• THE •• WHITE PASS & YUKON ROUTE B. Y. fI. 00. I{egular Service Between (agl~ City & fortymile . THE FAST - sr:R. 'ZEALANDIAN Leave~ Daweon for .Fortymile . , Mondays at ...... ,' __ , . . 2 p. m. Returning. leaves Fortymile • Tuesdays at .... ,." ... ... 9 a. m. Leaves Dawson for Eagle City Thursdays at .. , .. , ...... 10 il.. m. Rl:lturning, leav~s Eagle City Fridays at ....... . , .. , . . 10 a. m. Returning, l",aves Fortymile Saturdays at., .......... 10 a, m. J. F. LEE. Traffic. Mgr., Seattle 1ft Skill/way J . H. ROGERS, General Allent. Dawlol\. J. W. YOUNG, City Ticket Agent, Daw.on. Mrs. Wayupp-Yes; she 'has s'hown JI. ' _____________ -'-__ herself willing to support him. ~./\..~~~~_,,: I ; WHEN YOU RETU~N T~ THE STATES ! : : V,.,t ;.: Before the "big feed" go to the Side- hoard for a fine .cocktail, 25c. * i· ._~~;';7~ ' .... ! ~ c, 1901 " ... ....... . 16,000 :t : Write for Informa.tion to ~ : EVERETT IMPROVEMENT CO. ,~ EVl!.RETT, WASH. " , ..... . ~ . ... ' . .... ... ' .~(.".J .y .. ,~ Ama~ing exhibitions O'f long-sustain­ ed brain power. 'have been g.iven by chess players. Pills bury recently play­ ed sixteen games of chess simultane­ Black peau de so· ie carriage wrap with facing of and applique lace medallions. stitched white satin ------------- + to to •• '+++ 1' ..... +,"++++++++++ ... + ously, w'ithout seeing the bcards of any from lIford to Bow-in fifty-nine min- i HURT THE INDIANS. : t· of his opponents, and at the s·ame time utes. A nig.htwatc'hman over 60 was i played a 1';arn8 of whist and 'chatted to recently 'run over by an engine at Whites Poisoning Game to Secu're the Skins. Rochester Hotel and Bar : IFYOU are considering ao + . In Seattle, I . InvestlJlent +=t 'his friends. vVhat is more. he ,,"'In '0" Queen's road, B!littersea. He had . thir­ these games but one. teen r'iQs 'bro)ren and his right foot Men 'can eat more, lift more,carry crushed; but he walked some distance more, and 'bear more pain than almost I along the 'line, descended sixteen steps any other creature. Leysseus.'"'' -q"L of a la.dder, and walked another sev­ gian glutt()n, who died last year, onc" en ty·five Y!lirds to his hut. H~ was ate sixty-nine alaI'd-boiled eggs at l stilI aliv· e wih'en found four hours later. m :eal. A man named Nightingale re- cently carried a s· ack of sand, weigh- . Jake Hershberg will leave this week ing one 'hundredweight, four m:ii-es-· for the outside. Seatt.J e, Sept. 16,-"White men in Jl.Jas'ka are injuring the Indians ma­ terially by their methods of hunt­ in g," said Sebastian Dabovitch, super­ intendent of the missions · for the GreekcRussian churCh, who · has just r·eturned from · a th ree months' inspec­ tion t rip in Alaska. The churCh has fifteen parishes 'ani! forty missions or 40 Ele.:-ant Rooms, Newly Furnish­ ed. Strictly 1 'lr.t-CIR8S. Rate. 81 up. Special Monthly Ratp.s .. M~5. A. WILSON,· • Proprietress Fln~ Liquors and Cig-ars at the Bar. BILLY BAIRD, Prop.netor l"hone 1 05-B. Corner King St. and 2nd A venue. write or call a. our Jlllce. Eighteen ++ years' residence on our part ought to : count lor something In thp. way of realty + i value.. i .f Whalley & Eastman + .. + .. Re! l Estate Brokers, + .. + .. S ... nd 6 Colem ... n Bldll. SEATTLE. WN + + + .... -, . " "~'I- 'l' ++.!.o{ .. l ol-+ol-+++++++++++ .... 5 NO ONE TO MOURNHIM Arctic Victim's Rela­ tives Unkno\V~n shouldered and erect, 'he is a splendtd specim€n of manhood, s'ave wihen one inspects his searred hand, so and wrists, which show evidence of 'having passed thTough the fi ery fu rnace. Life of Copper Mines. The Butte InLer-Mountain gives a hit of information concerning ,th'e dumbil- it y of copper deposits whtch will In­ terest re'aders, and more especiall y those who al'e depending upon the stability of the coppe r -ledges of t his region as the sounce of great 'and ewJ IHing w'ea.J th . It says: . Copper mines are worked 'a little more strenuo'usly these -d'ays than they I wer e, for ex'ampl e, wh'en the Fahlum mdne ·in Sweden was opened up. The Fahlum has 'been 'producing ore f()ll' TRAGEDY RECALLED 700 yeans an'!! is still a pi·OOl1ce r. A . recent report is tHat H, s total produc- tion to date is 500,000 tons of cop­ per, 15 tons of silv'er and one-quarter of a ton of gold, t'epresenting a v·alue Stalwart John Sull ivan, Who Passed, of $277,500,000. Through a Pit of Fire That Con- Th e Fa:hlum is not· the oldElstcopper mtne in the w'Or- ld, thd -dIstinction 'dou:btless 'belonging to the Rio Tin-to, the great copper · .producer of Sp3!in, which w'as worked before the Chdstian sumed His Companion at Tanana, Tells a Remarkable Story. era. Of c ourse the average yearly production of th-e Swedish mine, whi'0h b'as a total yield of 500,000 tons In 700 News that t he wiJJ.-ereabouts of the years, is -insignificant aJongsid.e the 'producti'On of the mines in Butte and in the Lake Superior .region. The 'history of 'copper production pl'Oves that a copper mIne, no matter where it i· 8 , loBated 'Ol' how - energetiBal­ wh'O nearly lost hi, s life in the same Iy it may be worked, is not a thing of relatives' of B-en Rlverman, who was burned to death , at at Tanana last April, 'has not yet 'been ascertained is brought up the river by J'Ohn Sullivan, fire. Riverman was formerly a · mem: oor 'Of Company E, Seventh United States infantry. He and SulHvan were eo­ g'uge.l in packing for tlleUnited S'atl's army at Fort Gibbon last winter. They were livin-g together in a cabin Th e night Ot April 9 the cabin cil.1lght fire in some un· kuQlW'Il way, and Rivel'man was burtlect amI suffocated 'beeore lw could 'be gotten from. the building. Sul- . :ivan was f.rightful-ly burned, l.~d is not over the effects of ttte severe test. He arrived in Dawson on the last lsom on his way to t he oulsirle (or t!ll" win­ ter. Although a man of I, arge physique an(l naturallY rugged , · he teams that since 'being burned ' he will n'Ot easily withstand the Arctic winter. SuJlivan tells a gi'wphic story of the fire. He says: short · life. WILL BE A BUSY ONE Hendersorl Not to Idle in Winter be MANY PLAN WORK DAWSON WEEKLY NEWS, FRID!A.Y, OCTOBER 3,1902. GOVERNMENT NEGLECTS TO AP­ POINT BOILER INSPECTOR '1'he Yulwn t erritory, with its hun­ dreds of s'team boilers, big, and little, old anrl new, · good 'and bad, hJa:s not a bOiler inspector. Tbe government has n eg.lected to appoint a. man competent, or even otherwise, to see that bhese great pow;er~charged vess'els are in fit conditi'On ;for operation. The !iv·es of th€ thousands of men who work -d'aily in 'anld aibout the boH­ el's on the claims t:Jhroughout the camp a r.e not given the as· s'twance of safety wh'ic:h is afforded by fosrt-er.in· g and judicious governments. 6 A year or more ago the Yukon council pass€d · a law providi- n'g for th-e appointment of a 'boiler inspector, but because there w·as no apparatus with w'hieh to test boilers, an-d the govern­ meut did not care to go. to the ex· pense for the feW' simple instruments necessary. The lives of the men wtho are engaged near the boilers are left to 'luck or the lax 'precaution of indi­ vidual an-d priv'ate inspecti'On. Mr. Ross, vhe man who, it is alleg€d, is s uch a great friend of th. e miner, d ischar~d tile ins· pect'Or some months ago. DEPUTY MINISTER SMART'S VIEWS ON CONCESSIONS The foHowing from the W'nitehorse Star cQntains the views of Mr. Smart on ·concessions. No resemblance wiH 'be found between this and the Liberal platform: "You ·ask me wlhat about the concessi'Ons wnich have . been granted: W1ell, I find that there are a few of them being worked, although not as extensively as ,might be expected in' vi-ew 'Of the area granted to the leas'e­ holdells, aHhough next y~' wiH m,ely see larger operations, but where the cQnditions are not being fulfilled in connection with these 'larger claims, as regards working the. same, the policy of th,e government wi:ll not be, I am sur e, to 'encourage t h e leas'e holders by . grant ing them inde finite erten­ sions of time. This · w'Ould apply a t all · ev· ents to claims Which were form­ erly regarded as' not 'being suffltciently rich to work by placer methods, but aTe now believed to 'be capable of being worked 'by that method owing to the introdumion of labor-saving machinery." CLARKE IS THE CHOICE OF HEN- . DERSON CREEK MINERS The Hon. Joseph A. Clarke is the idol of Henderson creek_ T~e miners nf that stream see in Mr. Clarke :l, l.\'[oses who will lead them beYllr:tJ. the persecutions of the lI:ovemmelltal Egyptians. This is the news brought by a well known resident of Stewart City whe makes frequent visits to all portions of Henderson. He Ravs: • " The me~ on Henderson creek fe.el they do n o); get justice at the hands of the government. They feel that Mr. Clarke is a man 01 learlessness, one who understands the needs of the Yukon miner and one who will fight for them in parliament and tell with­ out hesitation or hawking circum­ stance the plain facts . For this rea­ son they will vote for Clarke. " Two Hundred and Fifty Men, It Is Es I UNNITOERDTHSERT ANTEMAS IILM~ARC C ~ IVLEITSIESTHE . timated, Will Be Engaged on th~ ' r clerk of election. $150; deputy re­ turning officers, $25 each ; poll clerks, $15 each; constables, $10 ~ach. There will be a deputy return­ ing officer, poll clerk and constable at each ,booth, of which ,there are sixty. The rent lor the polling places will be $25. Twenty-five cents a mile is allowed [or mileage. This covers sending the boxes out to the various sub-divi­ sions and their return. The deputy returning officer as a rule carries the box 01 his division. He also ap­ points his own polling clerk. Nom inations Are Made. Reno, Nev., Sept. 13.-The Repub­ li can state convention made the fol­ lowing nominations today: United States senator, Thomas P. Ha,vley, of Orm'sby; member of con­ gress, E. S. Farrington, of Elko; gov­ ernor, A. C. Cleve).and, of White Pine; lieutenant governoT, F. J. Burton, of Humboldt; judge of the supremecollTt, P. M. Bowler, of E smerald'O; attorney general, S'am Platt, of Orm& by; sur­ veyor general, W. C. Gayheart, of Lander ; superintendent of public in­ struction, Orves Ring, 'Of Waslln3; state printer, W. W . Booth, of Nye ; secI·etar y of state, W. G. Douglass, of Storey; state treasurer, Simon Bray, of Lander; controller, M. C. McMillan, of Storey; long-term regent, E. R. Dodge; short-term regent, ·tI. H. Springmeyer, of Douglas. TO BUILD NEW TRAIL Government Will Open Boucher Route IS NOW ORGANIZING Course Will Be From a Point 23 Miles West of Dawson', Named Cache, 20 Miles 90utherly to Mc; uth of the Ob- "It was 32 degrees · below zero 'when our cabin burned. I h'ad gone to bed at 9 o'clock in the even ing. River­ man had 'Wen out somewhere and did not come llome until later. I do not know, in fact, when h e came home. The nert thing 1 ·knew after going to bed I awa:kened 'in a sea of llame, as fi- erce and stifling as the ll'amles of hell. I was in my 'bunk . My clothes were burning, my 'hands were scorciled, my hair wal'\ consumed and I was ail but Stream and Tributaries-Seventy Five Will Be Engaged on 'Sixty Pup +++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++ . I + + jective Stream. stifled. "Sprmging ·in terror from my bunk, I I stumbled In the 'smol,e-fllled room August Gustafson, carrier o[ the. ov er the prostrate form of Riverman. Dawson News on Henderson ' creek, Althoug'h suffering intensely, I main- says 250 men will be engaged in min­ tained my presence of mind, and with ing on Henderson proper and its trib­ tb ,~ 'sp'lell-did constituti'On with whicl1 I utaries. The greatest number will he was blessw held U]l 'by sheer power. on t he main stream. Sixty Pup wii! Seizing Riv-errn-an with 'One hand, I rushed towar.! the cabin door. be a good second, and E leven Pup ThoughtlessIy I seized the knob witll next. Seventy-five or mOJ;,e men will a bare hand. Pangs of excruci3iting be engaged on Sixty Pup, He says. pain shot up my 'arm. The ImO'b ·hltd "No. 10 is t he best paying claim on been heated hot as a burning coal. H enderson. Twelve men are enpged :Jut I had opened th€ door, and out I on the claim. Exactly what is takcn nlnr..ged inte; the open all', into the t· t d bl' D-'" Al\'ctic night, a change from a blister- OU IS no ma e pu w. luerent ing pit Into a freezing worM. ' Drag- stories are told as to t he outp ut, but ging Rlverman a l.I~tle d'lstance I s:w it at least yields good wages. h e was unconscious a.nd apparently " On 30 and 42 above the owners arc not breathing. Leaving . him in the ground sluicing. Not much work is best plac€ I could flnd , I hurried to the being done on the creek as a whole barracks, only 'a sh'ort distance. Hail- this season. The men cannot operat e ing the gu· ard, I soon had the men at- to a dvantage in the summer because tending River·man and lool,il1~ after me. Seeing me na'ked save fur my un- the most of them thaw the ground by derweal' and in t'he horrible condiLion burning, and t he earth falls down rendelfed by the flames, they hurried and makes it unprofitable to work me t.o the ·hos·pital. In a few minute,; save when the frost makes the walls : was :strippea " . I .;;vatbed in bant'l- solid . ages. My head was thrust into oIL " The new trail is eight feet wide. cloth sack, and for days I s· aw noth· It follows the creek bed save oppo­ ing. So :faT as the drama was con· cerned, I was off the , stage for more site the fifties , where it takes t he thari a month. .hillside at a ~igh altitude." + SKAG'WAY, Sept. 29.- (Special.)-A telegram w·as received · this + .:. morning by Agent Friend, of th e Ala!',I, ,,, Steamshi. p company, that + -t. the United States govern1IlJent has awarde.} a mail contract to all + -to that company's steamers. tt· {. The Canadian steamers are also allowed to carry mail from -t. "" Seattle via Vancouver WhE!D no Ameri, can steamers are go!.llg out + + on those lay, s. Th e award was caused ; by 'a general petition of + + the 'bUSiness men from Dawson, Skagwa· y, Juneau, Douglas and + -t . Ketchikan that all steamers carry mail. + ~ + ++++++++++++~+++ ~.+++++++++++++++++++ LAYING' I COST OF, CABLE . ELECTION . ' Colonia Making G.ood Will Progress 'ReachN early $60,000 • IS HARD · AT WORK CAREFUL ESTIMATE A t l'ail i· s to 00 built at once to con­ nect Dawson with Boucher creek, tlhe new gold stream In the SixtYlll'ile dis· trioct. Tll e trail will b-ranc h 'Off from the Glacier trail at a I)oint 23 miles from ~st DaW'son, .and then run southward 20 miles, to the mouth 'Of Boucher. Tl lte point w~ler 'e the new trail wiII start s'Outh from the Glacier trail has been named ·Cache. The trail frQm Oache to the mou~h of Boucher w1ll not 'be 'straight, but will run ' somewh,at in a sinuous' ·course, th us affording an e3:$y grade all the way. From Cacbe the tra'il w;iH cut a~ross 'country three and · a half mJiles to Swede creek, then folie wing one mile in a straight dh'ec:tion !lJcrosS' an­ other sma;H stream; then wind about along th€ .rid·ge , past the head of 1Jh€ ri~ht fork of 'California gulch, aud then in ,almost direct southerly ' CQU·rse to the mouth of Boucher Organization for the 'beginning of the W'Orl, 'On the trail 'immed·iately 1's in the hand's of S. A. D. Be rtr.anrd, su­ perintendent of Domin'lon public works. Suppli-es wil'l '00 sent out alon.g the route 'at 'Once. As far as pos'sible, · MT. Be·rtrand sBlYS, men who haY'e in­ terests 'and are en~3Jged in mining on Boueher creek, will be given work on the trail. "For many days my head was not even permitted oU't of the 'bag. It was a ' hard str'uggle, but they pulled me through. Although scarred and weal,ened in some parts, particularly my wriStR, I am feelwg fin€. Had it. not be€n for the heafY wooIen under­ wea.r which I 'Wore, and w;bic'h burned but stnbbornly, I would have suff€re'd the fate of Ri verman. and not one wO'uld have lived' to tell t he tale of t h e INDIANS ARE ~ . The new l'Qute will '00 finishe.} and fire. OWl' s~ar€d bod,ies would have l eeu Llle ouly grim tokens of our fate. "As for Riverman. he never reg· ain­ ed consciousness. I dOll·bt if he even knew wbat killed 'him or that · the house "'ever was afire. It is my theory that he came in I- ate, and, 'being cold, open­ ed th e stove to' get · war"m, and sitting th er e fell ' Isle€p. Then a spark ffiluSt have been tbTown from tlle stove and became ignited on the floor while the unconsciolls and weary Riverman slept the first of ,hi. s last sleep on earth and th e first of : his etern-al slumbel's. It appears to me he must have 'been suf­ focate.} by th'e fumes and have fallen be f:ore ev€r awak€ning. At least, - he never mad-e '3. struggle afte r I awa1,en­ eel. . "Wbile I was in the hospital proud fl esh be '~3Jn to grow on t he top o;f my head, but -t'he physician's- skill over­ ;;ame it with the use of nitr'ate of sil­ ver. Not only tbat. 'but my hair bas grown, an-d as anyone c·an s-ee; I am well provided 'With natur€'s rlowny covering 'save on the very crown ." Sighted Midway Between Fanning Is· Territory Will Have Only Forty Enum- opened for business 'before winter 'be- " ' BRIGHT PUPILS land and Cape Flattery-'Position In· erators Instead of 'Sixty, the Number gins. Superintendent Ross Tells of Native Youngsters in Fortymile Schools. dicates That Good Progress Is Being Made. of Sub-Divisions-Some Can Cover Two D ·istricts. , . Superintendent of Schools Ross has returned from a trip to Fortymile, where he inspected the Indian school and looked into the general needs oE the community for. schools. Mr. Ross found 18 Indian children attending t he school there in charge of the English church under Bishop Bompas. Only two white children ~re in the city. "I found t he Indian children,' " says Mr. Ross, "bright and apt pupil~ .. .' (The Associated Press. 1 SAN FRA:NCIS;g, Se»t. 29.~Bark Vidette, frQm San Pedro, reports that cn September 23 she sighted a steamer laying a cll1ble . Thi· s is no doubt the Colonia, which left some day.s ago to l:ty. the British-Australian cable to Fanning j.SlIand. T'he position of the vessel wllen see was about midway be­ tween Cape Flattery and the Fanning islands, and indicated good progress. SEVERELY HURT ON ELDORADO The approa.ching parliamentaryelec­ ti9n will cost between $50,000 and $60,000. After sizing up the situa­ t ion, Sheriff Eilbeck, t he returning officer, t his morning made this esti­ mate. The great distances to be cov­ ered , the size of the territory and the number of men required for the elec­ toral machinery, make the estimate a conservative one. The number of voters is placed at about 3,000 . The territory contains sixty sub-di­ visions and it was thought at first that the same number 01 enumerators They are particularly good in p~n-I ruanship , drawing and those studies Peter which' bring into action the. forces Grant Falls Over a DlJmp Box would be necessary. The number, and powers o[ observation and pat­ tern. In studies requiring thought and Suffers Brea~i ng of Two Ribs. and calculation , such as a r ithmetic, t hey are not so proficient as their Peter Grant fell over a dump box on paleface cousins. This shows the in- No. 17 Eldorado Saturday night and however, has been reduced to forty . S ome will be able to cover two divi­ sions. For instance, Dawson, which has eight sub-divisions, will have four enumerators. These, are all t hat are required for the work. The de­ crease means a reduction of 33 1-3 per c~nt. Automoble Fatality. San Francls'co, .S€pt. 12.-iMrs. WiJ­ Uam M. St€~art, wife of the senior United States senator from Nevada, was killed today at AlameJa, Cal. Mrs. Stewart ' W'aS ri-din gin an auto­ mobile with Henry Foote and a young man named Taylor. T hrough ,an acci­ dent the macbln€ ran -into a telegraph 'POle. Mrs. Stewart was tlhrown against the pole with great force and was so seri'Ously InjUTed that ' she diM ROOI' H fferwards. Her home was at ",Vash­ ingto'n, D. C. DAWSONITES ARE WEDDED G. M. Buck and Miss Millie Anderson Married Saturday evening. Sumptuous Supper. G ·. M. Bucl" a well known Dawson business man, and Mis!r Millie Andef­ son, of Everett, Wn.. were mar.rie d Satur-day evening at 9 o'clocl" The ceremony was performed at the new home of the 'happy couple, on Fourth avenue. ·f!ev. A. S. Gr'nl. of the' Presbyterian church, officiated. MAY BE A BROTHER Klondiker Tries to Fix Identity , , . ;. \' I BOTH ARE YUKONERS Edward Haddock o· f Lower Hunke r Thinks Probably One of the Men • Killed on Bonanza a Few Days Ago Was H~ Long Missing Relative. It appears th- at Robert Haddock one of the men killed in the accid€nt on K1ng Solomon hin a f-ew days ago had a 'brother in the camp whom ·he haxi n'ot seen for many years, and tlh:at neithe r od' t he hrot!hers was aware of the presence of the otJher In the Klondike. The strange matter has justcom;e to light. Ed wl/l.Nl. HaJ-dock, 'a lower Hunker mine owner, read in the papers of the acc'id·ent on Solomon 'Hill and saw that the name 'Of one od' ohe v ictims was the s'am~ as that of a 'brother of 'his who left:' home many yea1'S' ' agQ, an~ from w!liom he 'had not heard -in the m e-antime. Ed'Ward at .once began to mal'e an investigation . 'He caJI1le to Dawson to see t he remains 'Of the d'ead man, but w!hen he : anived rtIbe funel'al anJ in terment ; ha-d 'been held and .all that was ' mQrtal of what p(lr­ haps was his brother was restln-g In six fwt of the ' KlonMke's frozen 'bosom in ohe ,Hillside cemetery, overlooking the WliIl'ding 'course of t he golden Bo· nanza. The liv.ing 'brother examined arti­ cles of wearing apparel and othElr things wthich ba l' been In th-e posses­ sion 'Of the dead man, 'but was un-able to satisfy 'himlself the pos'sessor , h!lJd ]}een his 'brother. Not satisfied, E'd­ ward telegrap.h-ed to 'his' 'Old h nrre to ask the . parents if any fu rtJh'Elr means of ~dentiflcation can 00 learned there. IDdward Haddock comes frollll s~x, teen miles from' Kingston, Ontario, and it · i. s' ]}e!.iev· ed· Robert is from the same pl, ac-e. The name of the brother of wh.om: Robert luad not heal'll. so long is th€ same, and, the measure­ ments of the deceased are ap'proxi­ mately the same as EJ,ward remlem­ bel's those of his' 'bl'oth-er to :have b~n. Wl)J.eth·er or not tJh'e tw:o men are frQm exactly the s' me locality has not 'been asc€rtained positively. The last Ed w'3:rld heard of his lllIiss, 4ng broth·er RO'bert was three yea:rs ago, whe n Robert was in NQrth 'D,a­ lrota. When IJhe news of the leat/h of Robert reached Edwal'd, Eldwaan ,came to Dawson alld visited UndertakeT Brimston. wiho had buried the deceas­ ed, and rrrade diligent inquiry tQ learn all possible aibout t he dead man. Al­ though too late to get to sw the re· mains', EdW'ard is indined to think the dewd man IDIust 'be 'Ilis :brotller, but is not fully s·atisfied on the point . RobeTt Haddock was a 'Part owner of the claim on Solomon' iHi'll, on w'hl'ch 'he was killed. ANXIOUS FOR HIS BROTHER Pennsylvanian Seeking Herman Sal­ ehow, Missing KI·ondiker-ls From Pennsylvania. F . W. Salchow writes 'the News from North East, Pennsylvania, Erie county, anxiously inquiring [or the whereabouts of a brother, Herman Salchow. The writer states the missing bro­ ther was last heard from in June, 1901, when he was at No . 13 , Eldor­ ado. The writer adds: "I would gladly welcome any news giving information of my brother dead or alive, and knowing you will do y our best t o locate him, I thank you in advance, and remain, yours in suspense, F. W. S alch'Ow.', +++++++++++++++++++ + + + PRESIDENT'S CONDITION. + Mr. S. ulliv-an h' ls been in the Yulwn three years and has weath€Jfed some of the severest months the Yukon can boast, but 'ha- feel, s that in justi· ce to 'himself 'he shoul.! this winter go wher e 11e will · have less severity with which to con tend. P rior to coming to the Yulwn he was an enlis'\ed man in the United States navy. Tall, broad- herited strength of the mind trained for centuries and generations in thought and calculation and that trained for generations in the life calling chiefiy on the ·faculties o[ ob­ servation a nd action." suffered the 'breaking of two rl]}s. One of them is thought to have penetrated one of the lungs. Th· e man woas , suf­ fering inten.sely yesterday. Grant was walking oveT the ground In the darl, wben b e stumbled against the dump 'box, and fell over it: The enumerators will receive $10 a day and their expenses. The expenses 'wiII average about $45 a day. The remuneration [or the other officials has not been settled. At the election of two members for the Yukon coun­ cil two year s ago, the following were ' t he ~gures : Returning officers, $500 ; .:. WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.- + + The president's physicians have -:. .:. 'authorized the following state--t· + ment: + .:. "The condition of the wound + .:- is sati-s1!actory and the tempera- + ·t· ture is normal. The patient slept + .:. well and at present is occupying + + a rolling chair. He is cheerful -t. .:. -an d from the beginning uas -:. + shOwn nelth'er Impatience nor + -t. restles, sness, but has carried out + .:. ~he directions of his phy, sicians + .:. ·with sc rupu.lous car e. Since the + .:- use of the aspirating needle to t. -t. ev'acuate oil the 22nd inst., 'which + + left no wo-unJ, there has been no .:. -t- op-erati'On until yesterday. to + "GEORGE B. CORTELYOU, .: . "Secretary," .. ~ + After the wed- ding those Who were pres· ent 'adjourned to the Northern Cafe, w.here they w€re served 'a splen i did supper, under the careful manage­ ment -of Mr. Bruce. Those present + +++++++++++++++++++ • Boulevard velvet cords are shown in aa wide assortment of colors, and tb-er· e is no more fashionab le material for walldng or s·treet costumes. The possibilities of velvet ri. bbon as an 'Ornamental .teat'ure have won for It the hi ghes·t p()pularity in trimming n~t, chiffon and light wDOlens. were: Mr . and Mr, s. Buck, Mi· s'ses McLean , Dwye,. and Graff, MesSlr· s. MaugariIla, .Tohn~n , Burger and Hamilton. Mrs . L. S. Robe left on the Daw­ son . J - ' . DA' WlSON WEEKLY NNWS, FRJI'D.A!Y, OCTOBEm 3,1902. When a man assassinates a bank this idea is either correct in theory The follow1ng is a copy nl the platform 'adopted .at the con'Vention !by the manager in order to obtain posses- or sustained by facts . There are oPPosition forces, as applied to tJbe candidate for parliamentary hanoI's: R....e.s-pon.s-ibiiity of Criminai.s- OPPOSITION PLATFORM G'REE}VWlcn· ~~'Ba.s-eiine of the Earth" sion of a large sum of money, we doubsless some educated men, with 1. That the Yl.Ilwn , territory he granted a wholly elective council and corn. may conclude that the man is an in- strong mental powers, who pursue plete local self· government, with {,(l'IIlplete ,provincIal ~'wers. · Of all :the curious things connected dard and make a dilIerence of an teJligent criminal; but when, as of- paths of vice and crime. There are 2. 'That the laws in regard (0 Dominion Joands in the Yukon territory be wit! Greenwich Observatory , perhaps hour for every fifteen degrees of tens happens, a man of low inte!lec- also many simple and ignorant peo- the most curious is the fact that so longit udc. Most of the countries of more completely codified 'by I'!l.rl!ament and place,t in the Dominion lands act, tual calibre, in a fit of maudlin jeal- pIe who have no such record, but little is known about it by the gen- Europe have adopted the same plan, and that any powers to' be 1elegatE'u under said amended act to make Tegula- ousy or disappointment, wantonly who gladly o, bey the voice of con- era I public. It is one of the places though there is a confusing standard kills under circumstances which reIl- science and the laws of morality as tlOns regarding the mining and other Dominion lands in th'e Y, ukon territory whicn conscientious country cousins called "Mid-Europcan time, " invent­ der his immediate arrest a matter of far as they know them, and are be d elegateJ to the commissione-r in council of t'he Yukon territory. sometimes set down in their pro- ed for the bewilderment of travelers. certainty, surely (says the Medica rightly esteerrieq in consequence. All 3. That 1.11'e placer mining laws be 'amended so as to encourage ownership gramme when they come to London .In France they use Greenwich time, Press and Circular) this fact is pre- ho~or to those who, in spite of many by the workman in wOTk'ing and de'Velopment of the daims and prospecting on a visit, but they are usually put but call it by another name, and in sumptive evidence or' a disordered disadvantages, hold fast to their thereen 80 tha:t no placer ground shall with'in 'a r·easonruble time of location re- off by the sheer inability to find out Ireland they have Irish time, which mind. Society possesses, and is en- highest conceptions of right and of main unworked and that , payment od' money dn Iioo of WQ1'k 'be 'abolished and anything about it aftcr they have ar- is calculated in Dublin . titled to exercise, the power to prc- truth. Yet let us remember that it that assessment work 'be valued by a miners' committee. rived in town. Not .that they could As to Greenwich st~dard on sea, vent the "latter class of criminals is not because of these disadvantages 4. That all placer ground w'hether covered by con.cession 01' not, be open- not get very mlich farther even j[ the immense lead in navigation from jeopardizing the harmony of but in spite of them, that they do e,l to location to the placer miner. That a complete inve'stigation 'be made they wanted t o, for the place is re- whi ch England obtained, the making social life, but to inftict the death so. If they use all the light they of the ' IDIeans and representations .by w! hli-ch the bydTauHc concessions in the morselessly closed in the face of all of charts and maps which resulted penalty merely because the crime have, who can doubt that with every Yukon territory were secured, and wl Molre the same were obtained 'by fraud viSitors, and a trip to Greenwich from it, t he extensive trade with col­ took the form of murder is illogical addition _ ray they would see the path ~nd misr. epresentation or issued in eIT l'r 'and improvidence or where they con- Park, which is worth while taking onies and other distant lands, all and scientifically unjustifiable. These more clearly and follow It more ard- . for its own sake, would show them contributed to make the meridian of • ' th h tained placer ground thatt:he same · be· cancelled forthw1th, and thrown open reflections are prompted by several ently? And as for e men w 0, • no more than the exterior ' of the Greenwich practically the only one . recent trials for murder, in which a with fine intellects and good educa- for location to the placer mineT. building and the big clock 011 the possible for all countries. Sentimen- verdict of guilty was followed by the tion, yet disgrace themselves by im- 5. Tha.t monopolies in traJ'e and excessive taxes theroon be abolished and wall of the porter's lodge. tal people . have fought hard for a capital sentence, although most medi- morahty, does anyone suppose that ILl the trade and ill1d'ustries of the territory encouraged. , It is not that they have dark and host of other places , but all have had cal men would not hesitate on reflec- they were stupid and ignorant they 6. That the modus vivendi by wlhich the United States of America occupy mysterious secrets in the observatory to give way in the face o[ general tion, to conclude in favor of what we would be more virtuous? Is it at the tlawn of 'Skagway and other ports !be ended, , and that the boundary line but they are busy men there; they utility and convenience. may term a mitigated ,responsihility. least probable that they would have between Oanada and the UniteJ States of America along the nortbern part of have little space to waste ill their Of course since the days of the The mischief arises from the popubr sunk to even lower depths of degra- Brltish Columbia be settled by an international tribunal forth'With, operations, and the instruments are Merry MOll'arch the observatory has conception that moral irresponsibil- dation? Leaving out of the question 7. TJrat the P' lIirty spoils s'ystem 'be abolished in the Yukon terntory and so delicate and so valuable that the grown immensely. The original ity is necessarily associated with such extremes on both sides, it is that , a pure, efficient a;nd econoJll!ical administration 'be inaugurated. risk of exposing them to the excentri- building put up by Flamsteed is still some other outward and visible certain that the well-being of the 8. That tJbe traJde. 1 between the Yukon .territory and other parts of ·Canada cities of the careless casual tourist is there, and the Board of Visitors, manifestation of mental disease, the mind has upon the whole a direct in- be encouraged Iby the , esta1lJ lishment of pr, oper oomanrunication, the dEWelqp. considered too great. Still, there which assembles on the first Satur­ brain a single complete organ iu- fluence upon the well-being of the ment of the Y'lllmn territory, anJ.. by directing the attention od' the · pro. seems.to be no reason why an occa- day in June to hear the Astronomer stead of a composite structure, any moral character. With every acces- . I sional aft~rnoon might not be set Royal's report and b. e refreshed with ducers od' Oanada to the inexhausti'ble pDiS'Mbilities of tlre Yu~on terr tory as • department of which may be func- sioll of the intellectual powers a a marli'et fOol' Oanl adIan , produc ts. • aside for small and carefully conduct- chocolate and cracknels (the tradi- tionally defective without involving higher ideal oi what is best for the 9. That 1:Jhe civil . service of the Yukon ,territory .be In'Vestlgated and re- ed parties to be let through the ob- tional 'menu), meets in the octagon \ the other centres or group of centres. commu~ity must present itself, and • servatory by a competent guide. room, which is its very characteristic formed with a view to 'greater efllcl'ency and a proper encouragement of such Moreover, if sanity may be defined as the unity of the welfare o[ self with Among the curiosities of the place, feature, and which everyone who has omc1- als of the Yukon territory , as are d~serving. d t a state of harmonious eqpilibrium be- that of others will appear more a leading part must be assigne u vis.ited Greenwich Park must remem- tween the higher nerve centres, in- clearly. The desire to do right will 10. That the P'Ostaland telegraph serVIce be improved sO M to give the its history, for it was founded by, of ber. There is now an elaborate ar- sanity and the various degrees of de- not flag as the knowledge of what is poopl'e of the Yukon territory decent 'and · fair service. all people, the dissolute and worth- ray of buildings, all splendidly fitted ficiency in the moral sense may be right increases; rather will it keep 11. That an assay offiJce fol' the purchase · and valuation of gold be esta'b- less Charles n., not tn any freakish with the latest and most perfect in­ defined as manifestations of a lack, pace with every step and embrace ev- Iished in D8IWson and the '~banking" offiiCthod, s in the Yukon territory ' be inq-ulr- movement either, but out of a sheer struments for their several purposes , or disturbance, of that equilibrium, ery added opportunity. ed into forthwith. desire to confer a benefit on navigat· Here, for instance, are the rooms in and this entails a modification of the 12. lJThat the export tax, as it. at present e'xis, ts, be condCllruled and de· ors. The first Astronomer Royal which hundreds of c ,hronometers for 250 suits of , clothes, half price at penal responsibiUty in the individual Hamblll'ger .& Weissberg's slaughter elared unjust and unconstitutional, and , that It be a'bolished. _ was appointed "to apply himself with use at stla are put through their' case. The logical outcome of these · Sla.le, Second a'V'enue. • 13. That steps Ibe taken to secure the 'exclusion Yf ' Sill Orlenta:l JaJOOr from the most exact care and diligence t,o tests . The books, by the way, ih arguments would be the obligation on Canada. the rectifying the Taples of the Mo- which the particulars of these chrorl.- juries and judges to take account of 14. That the territorial platform .be inodol'sed and eIllforced. tions of the Heavens and the places ometers are entered, are full of de- the apparent motive of the crime, 15. That tlle I government 'be requested to assist .-I;lhe "Prospector in 11is ef. of the Fixed Stars in order to find tails on which the imagination ca.n· marked want of proportion between forts to deelop the resoUlrces of the country. out the so much desired Longitude at feed, for they record instruments con- the cause and the effect being accept- sea, for the perfecting of .the Art of nected with many famous disasters ed per se as evidence of a partial ab- Navigation." And here is another at sea. There is also, it must not be sence of responsihility. In reality, element of surprise, for the average forgotten , a meteorological depart- we are only arguing against the rou- P d 1'0 . . man looks upon Greenwich Observa- ment ,~ and a magnetic department, in tine infliction of t be death penalty rogramme e ppOslt. lOn tory where scientific men simply both of which many interesting for murder, for it would remain none "observe" the hcavens in the interest things are to be noted. At one time the less necessary to place such indi- of abstract science a. nd make disco v- the intenSity of earth-currents of el- viduals under restraint in the inter- eries of new stars. Far from it. It ectricity was determined in the mag- est of society at large; in other Nous ·presentons · au ,public une copie du prog·ramme adoptee 'a la convention is a purely practical and businesslike netic room, but the construction of words, we would plead that the des forees '!le l'opposition tel qu'iJ devra etre accepte 'par le 'Ca~did·lIit opposi· institution, with its main object still the South London Electric Railway spirit which now animates' the treat~ Uonniste s ut les ~angs. , . the furtherance of nav~gation . Dis-~ alIllost_.,entire~ p~yen~1! t.bis~ By ment' of confirme'd inebrilttes, rega.rd- 1. 'rous res memibres d'll conseU du YU'kon devront et re elu5 par le poople copedes artf Teft for people with leis- the way, there is another story COil- ing inebriety as a disease rather than et eeconsell devra comprenJre un gouvernement ' 8;utxmome, , locaq, investi de ure to discover. nected with this railway . It is said a crime, should be ex:tended to of- tous les pouvolrs ,provlnclaux. • The credit assigned to Charles n., that after a visit paid by the super- fences of greater magnitude. 2. Les lois concernant les tm-r9S de la ()ouronne devront eWe P!1liS entiere- however, stops at the point mention intendent of the magnetic department We now .(remarks the Medical • ed. The Rev. Isaac Flamsteed, the at the observatory to the generating ment codifiees, par le 'llaTlement et inserees dans J',aote des terres de la cour- Press) hear sanguine hopes expressed first Astronomer Royal, was ap- station of the electric railway at d h t 'dl oone; et les . pouvoirs octroyes 'par tel ameooemil'Ilt, ·de fake 'des reglem, ents au pOl 'nted, but hl's salary was fixed at nearly every ay t a we are rapl y StockweU things went wrong for sev- h . d h b t ' 8, 's'lljet des terres de la couronne (mlniers et autres) dans le Territoire du YU· only £100 a' year, and he had to pro- t approac ing a peno w en ac en eral days whenever he was presen in will be extinct, and diseast} a matter kon, J~ront etre deferes au · oommissaire en , cons'eil uu Te1'nltolre du Yukon. vide himself with his own tools. It his own department. The mischief of past history . Let us express the ! 3. Les lots minleres ooncernant , les p'iacer. s auriferes,devront etre amen- is true he was given a site in Green- was traced to his umbrella, which hope that the attainment of this de'- '-.A.re!l"t yov atratd to see yoar busbaDd dees de mJaniere 'a en encourager , la possession, ·par le journalier da;ns le wich Park whereon to put up an ob- had been turned into a magnet by sirable consummation will be in a 11~ ~oeehK~~n ~r travail, le developem;ent et 1'e~loitatlon des claims, de manie're a ce qu'aucun servatory. With a bit of luck he got the visit to Stoc~well . Another time when the mental and moral ab- placer aurifere dans un espe 'ce de tem,ps 1'atsonnable du jalonnement, ne the bricks and metals from Tilbury story ~f the meteorological depart- errations of man shall also have DOES OKLAHOMA GAlN1 reste inexploite et que le paiement d'argent 'au lieu · de travail, solt a'boli et que Fort, across the river, a broken-down ment is connected with some experi- ceased to be a matter of personal ex~ Is le travaux de representation evalues par un cornUe de mineurs. gate house at the .Tower provided ments which the superintendent was By a Resurvey, Chickasha, 1. T., I perience. Said to Be Put in Caddo County, 4. Les ·placers aurlferes compri.s ou non Jans les Jimites d'es concessions, the wood, and the cost of building making in the matter of rainfall and While no "ne doubts that the hu- Lawson, O. '1"., Aug. 23.-The l'ej)O·rt devront etre ouverts au jalonneIDICnt. Une enquete minuti'euse d'evra etTe was obtained from the sale of some evaporation. Every day he was wont man intellect has progressed, and is is cun-ent here that the seoretary of faite des moyens et representations au moyen desquels les con-cessions Iby- damaged Government stores. It was to place in the open air a shallow still progressing, in power and qual- the interior 'has approved the Johnson drauliques ont ete obtenues, et dans le cas ou il 'aura ete pl'Ouve qu'eles ont 226 years exactly on July 10th, since dish containing a givenqpantity of ity as the ages roll on, there are an,i' Kidd'er survey of the meridi'an of Mr. FJamst, eed entered on residence. water. His calculations were some- I . d h' h Id tabl' h thl ete obtenues p;ar fraude et fansses representations,ou ol htenues 'par erreure ou some who think that the increase and ongltu e, 'W lC wou 'es IS · s He was his own staIT, and made a what upset later on when he found meridian more than four miles east iIDIpTfWoy, anoo, et qu'elles oontiennent des terraJins miniers. exploiltahles d'e la e xtension of knowledge and the living by taking in pupils. His sue- that a faml 'ly of sparrows were in Ocf the east line of Caddo county. This maniere que les pla~ers 'aurlferes sont exploites.; ces concessions devront etre strengthening of the powers of would brl'ng the town o1'Chickas'ha, I. cess or Halley (at the Same salary) tHe habit of using this for bathing immediatement -cancellees et ou vertes au jalonnement OOIDme placersauri- R thought have had little or no effect '1"., i nsl-d· e the limits of 'Caddo county. was made a captain in the oy;tl and drinking purposes.-London Daily in enhancing morality or exalting the Chicl ash'a i, s one of the la.rgest and feres. Navy in order to provide him with a Leader. spiritual nature. We cannot (says most prosperous towns in tbe Indian 5. Les monopoles dans le com'lDl€rce, et les taxes excessives sur le corn- decent income, and the third holder the Philadelphia Ledger) believe that territory. roerce odevront etre abolls ; et le commerce et les industries du terrltoil'e d'ev- of the office. Bradley was appointed =====~===;,,======================== ron.t etl'e eo,couTage· s. • to a sinecure rectory and vicarage in 6. Le modus vivendi-en vertu ·duquel les Etllits Unis d'Amerique occ· u- Monmou thshire. Tt is in fact, only Four Parties. at Work-None on GEOLC GISTS IN ALASKA. OH~ THIS BEEF TRUBT. Custnmer-I suppose YOlfhave your troubles, too. ' ... d R" ll' ''~l'-YeB; with this Beef 'l'rust in operation it's hard to make bot. .... en e me~' pe~t loa ville de S· kagway, et aut~es ports, devra preudre fln, et J a'frontiete In- since Sir George Airy's time that Seward Peninsula. teTuatioruale emTe le Canad'a et les Ebats Unis, d'.A.n!lerique, sur Joa Gote de la things have been done on a proper Fonr parties under the. s, upervi sion C(11Om.bie Angl'a1se, devra des maintenant etre detel1ID.inee p!lir un tri'bunal scale, but Airy was a typical head of I of AJf~ed H. Bro:nks, - are carrrying o~ international. a Government department and a man geologIcal work Ip Alaska but none ?f ... them are on the Seaward peninsula. 7. L'Axiome ipolitique "aux vainqueurs leg d'epouilles" devra etre aiboli with whom "system" was almost a One party is exploring the northern dans le Terrltoire du Yukon, et une 'adminisooation pure efIlO!liGe et econo­ m1que devra ewe Irrauguree. 8. Le comml€~eentre le Terrltoire.odu Yukon et aut res parties d,u C'anada, devr~ etre encourage 'liar ]'esta:blissement d'e commullcations raJCiles et en at­ til'ant l'attention des !ll'Oducteus deurs· Canad'iens aux a'Vantages, inepuisa:!bles du Tern!toire du Yukon pour les marches Oanadiens. 9. Le serviceciv' il du , Tern·toire du Yukon, devra etl'e reforme de manlere a 'l'e TenJ.re J,llus efllcace et de maniereaussl a ce que les officiel's civils reooivent l'encouragementIDICrite. craze. s'lope of the Alllsk'an range. ' This The big clock on the porter's lodge party expects to obtain Important in­ is commonly supposed by the inhabl- form: ationconcerning Mount McKinley, tants of Greenwich to be the soul of said to be the highest mIOuntain on Greenwich Observatory, and one ad- LiLe {!uutinent. An In'Vest:lg .~tlon will miring passer-by may occasionally h , be made of the Tanana [lver and . " .; Birch creek 'gold d· isbric1Js, anJ. the heard tellmg another that that I party will reach the YlIliOn at Circle the clock that sets the time for th City. whole world." The mistake is .par- Arthm J. Collier, w:bow as in the donable, and after all it is not so Nome country in 1890, wtlH start at 10. Le service postal et telegrapbiqne devra etre amelis re de maniere a very far out. The real centre of the the international ·boundary and study pouvoir donner au pell!ple uu Territoire du Yukon un 'bon service a d~s taux ralsonnables. ] 1. Un 'bureau "od'Ess'ai" pour I'achat et I'essai de l'or deVTa etre etabH a Dawson et on · devra S'OCCUP€'l' d'e suite 'de la manlere ·que les 'banques menent leurS' operations. 12. La taxe d'exportation tel qU'elle existe aotuellement devra etre con. damnee 'et declaree injuste et inconstitutionnelle et davra etre abolie. 13. On devra fa:ire 'les demarches necessail'es p' OUI' l'exclusion de la manin d'oeuvre Jwpornais'e et Ohinoise. 14. Le programme territoriale devra etre ac'cepte ·et rnis a: execution. 15. Le gouvernement sera prie d'-assister le 'prospecteur 1Ians ses efforts d. developper les res sources du pays. The Pope Refuses. Rome .. Sept. 15.--eplying to the r e· quest of the French ambassad· or to the vatican, w'ho wished to secure fol' a French news'paperman an interview wit!h the pope, the papal secretary of state. Carjihal RampolJa, in explain­ Ing the imipOss[.bility of so doing, said: "The pope resolved some months ago not to utter a word himself, and ordered us not to utter a word which might be interpreted either for or against French j)Olicy, or serve tb:e In­ terests of party j)OJltlcs." Mrs. P. Scharschmidt was a pas­ senger on the Dawson fir White­ horse. world time is only a few yards away, the Transit room, in which is t,he telescope the axis of which mari.s "Longitude Nought," in other words the meridian of Greenwich. Why this spot became one of such authority is a story with many ramifications. First as to the time on shore. There is, of 'course, a local time everywhere but as in any Plart . of England the greatest differences under half an hour, the railway companies decided to stick to the standard time aH over their systems. At first in the railway stations the clocks used to show both local time and "railway time," but people soon settled down to the standard time. In Americl things were at first more awkward, as there is a difference of four hours between East and West, but it Was decided to adopt the Greenwich stan- the 'ooal deposits of the Yul,on as far as the delta, visiting 'ac'cessible pla· cer camps tJhat have not been investi­ gated. The copper ,belts in the ,Copper and White river bas· ins are to be the sub­ jects of special investigation thts sea­ son. A survey of the entire area is coo,Demp'lated and the inves, tigation will covor th'e q· uestion of 'Value of some of tlI. e t erritory for grazing · a;nd cultivation. The work in t'his region wm be , conducteJ 'by two p!ll1 ties, in charge of F. C. Schrader and T . ( Gardener, respectively. Young Was Former Seattleite, Seattle, Sept. 22.~Hooper Young, the man mi. ssing from j'erseQ City. who is slIspected for the mlll'der of Mrs. Anna Pulitzer, at Jer· sey OIty, former- 1.1' lived in thh c![y. While here be w- as emlployed on th,~ Court News, a short lived 'blackmailing sbeet Young is 'a moral Jegen~rate. .I .,' DAWSON WEEKLY NEWS. FRIDiA.JY, OCTOBER 3, 1902. 'LIQUOR SEllED Israel Cohen Arrested by Police , PLANT IN DAWSON Accused Will Be Tried for Running 11- licit Distillery in the City-One Hun· dred and Fifty Gallons of Strenuous Hootch Are Captured. highly co.lorOO foreign un~forms ,. was quite distinctive. The emperor looked the \merican officel'S over closely, , and told General COl"bin 'he tlhought their ~mHorms were sensible 'and in good tastE . His majesty took General Young with him on So trip inside th e lines of the Blues, and ·hi· s bearing toward the Aln'(')rieans in every way was most kind. The '2rnperor is not using hi. s auto· mobi· le for the maneuvers, t he em· pres, s havin.g ma;de him promise lot to cIo so, because of 'her fears arising ITom the recent J.al'ge number of auto· mohi, I'e acci, dents. Next Friday, the I'ast of the maneu· vers, Gene, r· al Corbin wiH give , a 'd: inner to General Roberts and the other Brit· ish vcisitor· s, and the , high German of· fi· cers who have heen concerned in t he wa,r game. Happily ·Married. On Saturday, Septeml ber 27, by Rev. Grant, James Oliv~r S'l100P 'and Mary Theressa NoJ.an, both of Gold Run. The 'happly oouple will -Ie'av'e in a few days for th eir new home on H€nderson creek. ORE FOR SMELTER YUKONERS ARE THERE site chosen by the railroad · people is TO HAVE conceded -by every, body. The cominr . city will 'beca:lled Wi€st Valdez. E. O . Sylvester j, s in town and ru· mor has it that h'e anti'cip'ates making A D RED G E heavy investme nts in the new t r,·· and will dOl business on the t'l'ail wHh pac' k trains and roaJhouses d'urlng nhe raHroad constructio.n. Klondikers Among Ar-. rivals at Valdf.z NEW RI, VER STAKED H . B. LE FIDVRE. STEAMER ASHORE. Lake Boat City of Rome Ashore Near Milwaukee. (The Associated Press.) MILWAUKEE, Wis., Sept. 30.-'I'he steamer City of Rome 'went ashore to· day in a dense fog on North point, near here. The vessel was loaded with merchandise 'bound from Buffalo to Milwaul,ee and Chicago. Atlin People Installing Big Plant WILL WORK ON PINE Unbiased View, 'MJaibel-Young Dp Jones is ,oonsider· Little Kiak Trappers Make a Discovery. e O. the linn of t'h. e s'eason. Have ' you Outfit Will Be Heavier Than Anything -Gold Valued at $18 an Ounce Has met him? C13ira-Y'es: and, jud'ging from his Been Washed. , From ee'ach Proper. manners, he is a donkey instead of a ties-New Town Is Established. • Valdez, Sept. H.-Arrived at Valdez to.day. .A!boal"d the Newpoflt were sev· el"al Klondikers and among them Charles Anderson of . EIdorado anJ Clhwrles Hm, of No. 4 a:oove on Bo· nanza. Slim, 'landlord of the Grand hotel, shipped , as steward for the tTi.p, but jumped his job 'and joined the lion. DIES ON - HIS FEET o.f the Kind in the Klondike-Camp's Output Good-Steamer W'ilf Run From Caribou Crossing . . of the Y. M. C. A. for Alaska and the Yukon, arrived in the city- from the interior yestei\day evening and will remain in Skagway for some days at least . From 'here he will go to Juneau, Douglas and probably Valdez in the interest of the Y. M. C. A. In case there should be lour companies of soldiers located at Skagway, Mr. Reid will probably spend the greater portion of the' win­ ter at th is point. Mr. Reid did not go farther into the interior than Eagle on the trip just over. He was at Dawson for some time loo, king over the field with the purpose in view of introducing the Y. M. C. A. into that city in case it should offer the inducement. It was decided, how- . ever, that conditions are such ' that it would be well to postpone the wo'rk until spring. The" work at Eagle and the other pOints in the in· terior is in good shape for the win­ ter. The musical instruments 'and the reading matter are ready for the winter's use. Nega.tive Compliment. 'Miss Sere (m,uch I }J 'eased)-So , h e really swid I didn't 'show my 'age, 'eh? 'M, iss' Slh'a Jllve----We ll. he 'said you al· wl ays seemoo 'owreful to conceal it. CO: AL PIN.s, Genuine Pieces of Black Diamond_ I Made Into' Stick Pins. Israel Cohel) is charged with run­ ning an illicit distillery in Dawson and will be tried in the police court next Friday. The case was up before Magistrate Wrought on this morning but at the request of Crown Prose­ cutor Congdon, it was enlarged to the day named. The case will be the sequei to a clever .piece of work by Preventative Officer McKinnon. Cohen, it is alleg· ed, ran his distillery at Third A vellue Klondike Rock Being Shipped Out.. throug. · at Vald'ez. R. R. Mitchel, l, thf" violinist, who ha! ·fiddleJ his way to Henry every new s'trike in .A!~aska, and T. G. Greaterts den' End Sud- A giant dredge is to be installed on Pine creek in the Atlin district. The machinery for the dredge alone will weigh 280 tons. Part of it already is on the ground. It was taken in this summer. P . Scharschmidt, river superintendent of the White Pass ser­ vice, tells of the new plant· s. He says: (The Assocla~ed Press.) CHICAGO, Sept. 30.-"Gen'lline bl-aok d· l-amond stick 'Pins" have been place-d on 'sale in Chicago at 15 cents e· ach. They are lumps of anthl'acite coal . fastened to gold washed pins, and find , Quinn, were also NeWlport pas,sengers. The new diggings th,at were d,js. cov· ered 'by the hunteTs and trappe'l's of Little Kiak have already caused the staking of all of 'White l'iver and its ' .and Albert Street, where the outfit was seized by the preventati\'e officer yesterday. The arrest was made by Constables Curry and Browning. FROM BELOW CITY tribut'ary creeks, t0' the extent of per· haps sixty cl'aims. White river is a , small 'streWJlll that heads in a little spur of the immens'e The operations of the distillery have been under observation for some Malispino glader, thirty miles north· time. They were formerly conducted we~t of Kiak. it is said, in a building near Second. Seventy Sack! of Rock Out of the There are. lots of streams in the Avenue and Duke Street. The outfit Australian Group Being Sent to Ta. country th,at have not heen , prospected, was then moved to .the place where it and for severnl years, ne3Jr the mouth was captured by the authorities. The coma for a Thorough Test-'-Alder. of W/hi'te river, . prontable , beach wa ,~h. latter seized 150 gallons of hootch, man In, terested'-Long T'unnel Made. ing h!lls, -been in -prog· ress. 'fIbe gold if; • of a strenuous strength. It will be ' valued at $18 to the ounce. It -looks d t d ' --+ Jike NQIlle 'beach w, ashing:s, only brig'ht. es roye . er and more flaky. But one worker has When the case was called in court been wo.rk:ing in the distTict and i th ' . M C d t ted Seventy sacks of quartz from the • IS mornmg, r . ong on s a washing out two ounres " day. that the Crown's witnesses were Australian mdne, twenty miles below Landing 'rut the mouth of White river scattered and asked for the enlarge- Daws'On, was' brought to the city Sat· this 1a:te in the season is It very dan· ment. Alexander lVIacfarlane, who ap- urd'ay on the Zealandian and sihipped gel-ous. matter. The stea.m.ers wiT' ~~ L out this afternoon. It g'oes t,) Jl"a.coma go "n the vic'l.·nl·ty as ·' ihe ooast the,'" peared for the defendant, raised no ' " v '. r, . to be put through a smelter test. Alder· !lIbouts, is not oharted, , and the surf. objections to such a course. Cohen man T. G. Wilson is interested. in the When the least wind is .sd:irrin".. d, ashes will be compelled to furnis):J. $2,000 mine frOllI1 which the rock is taken. against the coast with terriIic forc e. bail himself with two sureties of The Ilroperty lies right on the bank The Wlb.;fte river prospecto, rs 'believe $1,000 each. of the Yukon, so that the ore, when th'ey have struck it ve, ry rich anJ that Mr. Macfarlane objected to the taken from th e tunnels, · can 'be ti hrown by sluiolng the diggings wtill pay .from bail. He said it was too seve~e. direct on the deck of a 'steamer. As· ~45 to $100 to tlhe man. The ground says have 'been obtained from the ore, is shalloW' 'and the · claims wUI be soon that the prosecution was under the it i.s- under, stood, runniJi:g as high illS worked out. inland revenue act and not the crlfn- $200 to the ton, and avera'ging $170 to W . . E. Ward, the original IStaker _ mal act. Frank Golden, charged with tlie ton. The leJge is said' to ob'ave been L • • e big -lode o, n the Engineer group, a similar . ofle{lse, will also come up traced 1,000 feet 'along the face of the war. a passenger on the ... -·,)ort. for trial Friday. bluff overlooking the river. Harry 'St. C~aiT l and Billy Lauer. The own-ers of the property have who was at the Gold, en N'wt.h. hav BROUGHT FROM STEWART RIVER run one tunnel into the bluff 300 feet leas· ed the Ho'k ' NQ, rtll'CF1'" ·the larges' and have "another in som.e distance. hotel in Va;).'dez 'and ex;pect the'ir fur· Nearly every week Alderman wilsoh nilture on tJhe Santa .A,nn'a. has been making pilgriJ:p.ages to the P. E. Kern and , Wo E. Root hav(, property this summer. Wbi'le saying ready estwb,]1, sihed a hanJsOlme comib, i· R. J. Mc,Lellan Accused of Stealing nothing about his property, he has re· nation ~harma;cy and jeweky store on marl{ed in the city council that Daw· th'e main st reet. Some Machinery From Claim on Eureka Creek. son will be another Butte. Harry S'h'aff€ris, running a mqk Joe Delond and wife, prominent R. J. McLellan, accused of theft, characters on the streets 01 Dawson, was brought to the city this morning the last two summers as sellers of by Constable J ackson from Stewart beed work, will leave on the Yukon­ river . lVIcLellan is charged wither for the outside. stealing some machinery on Eureka The cargo whieh the Crimmin , 1.nd creek (rom one of the· claims. her three scows brought from White- The police steamer Scout is up the horse Sunnay comprised hay, and Stewart river and is expected to re- oats entirely, and was one of the turn .within a day or two. She took' hllaviest shipments of the one cl&ss up a lQad of provisions for the de- ever brought to ·Dawson. The ship­ tachments in that part of the coun- ment comprised 1,139 bales of hay try. On her return she will be hauled and 683 sacks of oatS'. up for the winter at the slough. Try Brimston'IS for mattress· es and IN MIMIC WA,RFARE. save a dollar. Phone 134A. rancb, 'and his , daug';hter, !Miss Mary, is presiding at the counter of the lead· ing bak€?ry. Syd "Mohastes is the town jailer. L. C. Wilkes' is running the Val'dez branch of the AI' afllm. Tlransfer com· pany of SkJag'W aY. . The new town WlHl 'be built fUl'ther down th'e bay. The rai, lmad poopl'e haveest'rublished a surveyors' c'amp there and A. B. Lew-is and party are in charge. , Theoompany offers to pm· viJe lots and buildings, 'as good '1' " those that may 'be v, acated to all those Wiho Wtl.ll move to the n~w towns:ite. '.rh~ location of tJhe new town ' hals ar· rested imtpmvemlent intlhe old town. Tb·at 1!he t own wij.]] be wcaJted at the MINER FALLS DEAD Passes Away in the Monte Carlo Club Rooms Wit.hout Any Warning as He Gives H is Partne~ " ~J'Cw Pack of Cards. Henry Gre3lter, 'a miner, dropped dead in the Monte Oarlo club rooms early yester-d'ay morning. His- end w'as sudden. A -moment before ne had been walking aroun,t apparently in fair health. He pul"chased a pack of cards for hi, s partner. As he threw them to the p'artner' Greater dropp otl inbis tracll:.s. An a utopsy is being held on the remains this afternoon by Dr. Barrett. It is, believed that death was caused by heart disease. Greater was around · as usual 8atur· day night, attending to his aff' aiI1s, and evidently had no preIIllOnition od' death. Elarly yesterday morning he entered the Monte .oarlo rooms 'and walked around watching the g3JIDes. His part~er needed · a new pa.cl{ of cards and he jl.sked Greater to "get them. He game him the money and Greater Dad e the llul1chase. Returning 'to the place, he ~ave back the cnang'e and threw the 'cards on a table over to' his pa:·tner. Hardly h' lLd he done so when, without the least warning, he fell like a log to the floor. Bystanders rushe(l to his prostrate form and found him breathilig his last. Dr. Barrett lLnd the police were summoned . The latter took Charge, of the case. Captain Wroughton is holding an inquiry this afternoon into the man', s sudJen de'ath. Greater 'had been ' in this country for about four y'ears and w'as well known to old timere. He engage· d in mining to some extent. ~e was an Ameriean and it is believed that he came here {rom San Jose, Galifronia. His wife, daughter and , son still reside there. The daughter is a student at the IrY· ing institute. They are 'being notified of his death. Until they 'are heard tf.rom the dis· position 'f the remains will not be known. "It is the intention of the company backing the scheme to dredge Pine • creek from near its mouth, only a few hundred yards back of the town 'of Atlin, up stream. The undertaking is one 01 the biggest ever essayed in the North. Our steamers running from Caribou Crossing to Atlin took in some of the machinery this summer. a re3ldy sale on the streets. • COLLIN GOING TO OUTSIDE The dredge, when ready for opera- Insane Man No Longer Violent. tion, will ~e much larger than that of the . Lewis River Dredging Com­ pany's plant of lower Bonanza. The Leaves the Padded Cell and Talks Sensibly. Pine creek group to be operated is Philip Collin, the insane French­ known ~s the Feather and R:acehorse man, who has been confined for. the propertIes. Robertson & SWltzer fin- past week at the police asylum, win anced the scheme. leave for the ' outside tomorrow on "The camp of Atlin has done well one of the river ste~mers en route on the whole this summer for the I to the provincial asylum ior the in­ amoun.t of actual work performed. sane at New Westminster. The big hydraulic companies did lit- Collin was violent at ,first and had tIe this. season, but the operators on to be confined in a padded cell. Capt. the or~lllary placer plan have been 'Routledge, commanding the Da}Vson hard at work, I venture t,o, say that division of the Northwest Mounted more than a million ·and perhaps a Police, said this morning that the million and a half. in gold ;Will be unfortunate man is now quiet and pr,~duced by Athn thiS year. .' I talks sensibly. He is no longer in . Boulder creek has been a big pro- . the padded cell. No. t much is known ducer tIllS year. Several of the other about Collin's family but it is be­ streams have done well, and I predict lieved that he is um~arried. 'He is that A tlin will be a big producer for .about twenty-ei ght years old. many years. ~ "The White Pass steamer Gleaner has been busy all season ruj:m'ing to Atlin. She will continue to cover the run as long as the weather will per- MAIZIE MAY LOSES BOOTH ' mit, which, I should say, will be some time about the first week in Voting Place Changed to S~ewart November. The little steamer Sco- Landing on Pet.iUon of the In· tia covers the short run on Lake At-I ' habitants of District. lin in connection with the Gleaner, ' and t~e portage acr.oss Taku Arm, I In response to a petition from the one mile, IS ma;de WIth cars, drawn people of Stewart LanJ1ng the voting by a light locomotive. With these place for tbat dj'striet and Maizie May accommodations we could, if neces- has been changed to the landing. At sary , place as much freight into At- that p~int the trail cros· ses ~e river lin from Caribou Crossing in a sea. and It IS · a more central 10catlOn than . the creek with the .gi· ddy name. 'Maizie son. as we can bnng t~ Dawson from May 'has only five or' s'ix voters, wlhil€ Whltehorse With OUI nver fleet. The the landing has many more. The booth advantage of a much longer open is supposed to go to 'the most populous season is had on the lakes. The center. The peop, le of Stew' !IIrt Land· company's steamer Australian is laid ing objected to climbing twelve m l. _. up on the lakes, but is availahle for a;cross country to the other d, isilict. use any time she may be needed." Out of all the six, ty sub·divi. sionfl'this ___ .______ is t'he only change Sheriff IDilbeck has . Reid in Ska. gway. had to make. Tlhe work of p, reparing Skagway, Sept. 21.-The Alaskan for the ele'ction j, s making .g· atisf.ac· says: W. A. Reid, general secretary tory progress. Nearly all the enume:r· German Troops in Arr;l3r of Battle at Frankfort·on·the·Od er. 4+H+H+++++4+++-H++++4++++++++++++++4o ,.40 .40 '. '.+ '*' '*''*' '*' '* ++l f+++++++++++4+,*, '*' '*' '*' to to '. ,t,,*, '*''*' ·H4ol-}#+H.+:-+4+:-++.H+++.l+++++++H-+ · ators are swo· rn in. The chief diffi· culty wEl be the securing of polling 'booths, deputy Teturning officers 'and constables. F, ranh:fort-on" t"J.le·O'der, Sept. 9.- The war maneuV'ers began today. A peace· ful and sunUt sprea;d of country to 'the west of here w~ covered 'by pwr· ties of eavalry searching the hollows ' and the woods for the , s.uPpos· ed enemy, or seeking to · catch glimpses of him .from the .ridges; 'batteries gallopi:ng into 'action through wheat fi'elds and beet patches' and 'by long · lines of rifle· men advancing 'along 'a twelve·mile front. Sausage"shaped ' war 'balloons swung hi'gh jn the air, and there were many other signs of war·li'l~e activity. ArtHlery, of WlhlC'h the invading reds and the defend-ing blues have each a'bout 100 pieces, came into action, and there were sounds of iTregul'ar fi.ring along the .far·extenldeJ fronts. S'ix 'or eight mBes in the realr of the fighting Hnes ;were the -generals 'commanding the 'two contmgents. General von S'tuelpnagel of the Reds, who are con· ,sid-ered an i'nva;ding Russi'an 'army, and General van Lignitz. 'of th'e Blues, w1Jo filled the role of the German defend· ing army. Field telegraphs sll'read fan· like from the h· eadq.uarters of eaeh commanJ'ing general to the extended fronts and on , nearly evcry · elevation was e~tablished a tele'phone , station. Today was 'spent 'by the contending .a-rmies in planing for po~itions. Tb'e Emrperor, 3JS u'mpire, v.fsi'ted both sides. The foreign guests were attached to the Reds, or the invading Ru, ssians. The Ameriean visitors, Major"Gen· era], Henry C. Corbin, Major.General Samuel B. M. Young and Brigadier· Geneml Wood wore the · dra:b f'atigue uniform of the United States army, which 'among so many brilliant an 1 MAP SHOWING NEW ROUTE TO BOUCHER A tween '. Another difficulty wiII be presented in s~mding the ballot boxes to some of bhe districts. The sheriff h'8!s ar· ranged to send a s'pecial !llI€ssenger and dog team to the P elly with the box for that sub·div'ision. The boxes, however, eannot 'be sent out to the various places until after nomination d· ay, as it is impossible to print the bal.Jots until then. T'he names of all the nominees must be · on the b3l11ots. E'verything will be in readiness for nomination day, however, 'and from then on tihe ''W'o'rk . wiU be rushed i through. The returning officer had to cut out the Hurchel islands, which 'are some· where up in th'e Arctic cIrcle, as he could find no one willing to go there. The islands are in the shadow of the north pole. Their inhabitants are na· I tives, with a few whalers. The iua;cces· I sibility of some of the s· u'b·divisions i, s a th'ing of beauty. The sheriff 'Would not ohject to 'a , few war -balloons and w1sbes Jules Verne was around. ,