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Dawson Daily News : Discovery Day edition, Friday, August 17, 1917, 1896 Twenty-first anniversary 1917.

Author:Dawson NewsPublished:1917Type:Yukon Newspapers (Special Editions)MARC Record:PAC MARC RecordDownload PDF:DDN-Aug-17-1917.pdf (104456 KB)
Frc-- DA WSON DAILY NE WS - ----.~======--~--.-~==- - --- DISCOVERY DAY EDITION, FRIDAY, AUGUST 17, 1917 - " - --_. -- - - - - - .--~ -~ 1896 TWENTY-FIRST ANNIVERSARY 1917 ~~ .~ L~lt-~ M1 ~ i~ ~iu ~ ~ v I ,~ ~' , i1 . ~~ ~I ~ , - ~ , ~ ~ Klondi ke Soldier-Miners and Prospect ors Leaving Victoria for the Front M1 ~ ~~ ~I ~ ~ -f ~ , -- -, .- ~ 0 • , YU KOI'S COITRIBUTIOI TO · · THE WEALTH OF THE W ORLD ~ S I I ' -, .~ -~~~~~~~-~~~~~~~-~~~~~~ • I ' I, _ r------ soc _-- _"~~XM~XMJO" I ti I n 11 ~ I I I h i I I A Firm ~o: ~::~R::t:iO~:~~: :~::=:i e ~:;:::eJ::u::p~::::~:;o:~o destroy it hy ~ i using inferior materials in manufacturing, and while costs havl increased, to maintain the quality of their goods, such 8 I firms will absorb some of the increased cost rather than sacrifice QUALITY, but this must be llmited~ and beyond a R V . I V R certain point prices to the public must advance, but the 'Values 4re in the Goods. Look through this list of goods we R & carry in stock and you will find they are manufactured hy LEADERS in their respective lines, firms of unquestioned in- . ~ • tegrlty in the business world, and when purchasing any of these goods you get cACTUAL V , AL UE for your money: R B ( ti R ! I I 11 8 Adler-Roohester Ho/eproof Hosiery I o Ready-to-wearClothes - Jaener Underwear • A ~ ~ 1I £d V. Price Clothes ~=;:,t'::o~ats, Shirts ~ a p U Made-to-Order Keith Shoes A I Johnston Clothing ti V Leckie ShDes A P I Toronto R~ K - Ijjmfi~-Ho/den Shoes Nett/eton Shoes .... , !I 1- r / i, 1 fl :c . I Blu~'feel " Ob : ,\ _ MoGeorge H I I ) J ,(. f J Scotch Wool Gloves A I ~ .{ t:la,:fif.~. QiAves,$' I i/ ' J_ ,.,{ N " & a I. tt ~ o lIt/" - MI,tens ~~ Shlrt~ I ;I or",~1!f. flD I re K A " I - ( 1 Bhp,s , ti 11 ' .,.~~tt ShIrts orego~ "Cily a A - '- 'and Collars Woolen Shirts 0 V / A , P Cutter Shoes ~ K Perrin Glove's 0 K ~,, '" p Dutchess PantE) '~ V 6 ., ,\' ': Aa...J~ Stetson Hats p Eiderdown Robes ;7 ~/" S .~ Sh t K 51 £'ureka Rubber t!~;~~ R::':'::ats ::d:prDns a 1 - 'l1)\X-- " a Boots and Shoes i if' ·~ I. StanfieldUnderwear I I Felder Shoes Tooke's Shirts and Collars I§ 1 Green Felt Shoes f:;~)i[) /\ \ ,,_ White Rubber Boots It iL f) I 0 ) (' -..J and Shoes B Headlight Overalls \r\\) \ Jc::::::J / B ~:(~~.L}// Wilson Bros.' Hanan Shoes "---..~ , , ,,",,,'".''' Neckwea,. and Suspenders B A D1ER: R EHESTER Clothe s I Miners' and r -"V))spectors Outfits , I I We Jlre Pioneers in the Outf!ttin!J ~ '!Jusiness and Know the Requirements ; 01 the 1t1f/drkins Man LET US FIGUn'E ON YOUR OUTFIT M. JI. PINSKJI, -- ~-' .'\ / I Leading elothier and Outfitter DJI WSON, Y. T. I 1 I I I I B DA WSON DAILY NEWS I ADVERTISE IN THE NEWS _ .--! ALL THE NEWS ALL THE TIME NINETEENTH yEAR. DAWSON, YUKON TERRITORY, FRIDAY', AUGUST 17, 1917. NUMBER 16. . YUKON'S EM"AGNIFICENT erRIBUTE OF HUNDREDS OF BRA VE SONS FOR CJ(IGHT AND FREEDOM ~---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Captain GeOl'gc Black and Officers a.nd Men of Second Yukon Motor Machine Company, Now in Europ.' Epic story of the ra lly of the red blooded manhood of the Northland to the cause 01 democ­ racy and humanity.-RolI of h()nor.-Names of those who have made the supreme sacrifice, others who have been wounded, and others who have answered th e call.-Yukon Territory has given twice as many per capita as the rest of the Dominion of Ca nada. I'the Yllkon to be killed iRhelioved t o Hall, w.. Farr, Joseph , U. S. Army. hflve been Oh a rl ey Pllillips, who left King, H. R. Fll.ulkner, J ack, U. S. Army . Signal here in March, 1915, and wa s a mcm- I Milvain, Robt. H ., Major, wounded Oorps. bel' of the Royal Fusiliers in East ' twice. Gane, Frands K , Captain; killed Afric~, the same regiment with Fire I McAlpine, Frank, Lieut, in action. Chief Andy H art_ T.h e first man I McOarter, Arthur B. , Lieut. Giffonl, Oharles M .. U. S. Army. from Yukon direct to be killed on MeOuish, Neil. Grant, Oswald, Lieut.; kill ed in thc western front was Jack Watt, ,. Macdonald, Alcxa.nder, Lieutenant, action. who was ooe of ,~il8 very first illlli- woullLi ed twice. I Harkin, J ose-ph. viduuls to leave this t erritory ani I .Macdonald. HlOgh J.. wound ed J Matthews, Jimes. hasten to th e outside to volunteer. I twice. , Munro, Oharles . L ,The first man to stal-t from Dawson I Macfarlane, Athol, Lieut., wounded Munro, Geo~g . '-- ----------- - - - '1 is 1IIl c l ',rstood to have been H oward twice. Macaulay, C meron. Yukon Territory -. tIl e Ca nuJian I Grestock , who left ill August, ~914 ·1 McFarlllLn(}, John , wouJlLi e,1. Macaulay: bert, ~eje ted rer,ea t- Yukon- a t erntory W It h an a rea of Watt left hel'e about the samp t lllle_ 1 Macgregor, D_ O. eJly, applied, .four tlmes ; 'luahflen six Engla:lds, but with " popul ati on Gre~~ock fough t t! wo years wit h g rp.nt · McKinley, Mickey. , • fOr commi~si?n ' ~vlth Ilniversity of of no more th an lI1any a vill age in dl}}l'1lct'flll , J.,..,!.on , he fd l.. '~ ; ',; ,PlI1de , F. G., wo unJl.)-rland taken Toronto Tmb;,ilfg COli \ , ~, ,; , " 01' ", - '. I.-!-" f . older lands, has paid a m agnificen t Mally ' of t ill' 110)'8 of tll C , 'R o f al pTlsoner. ' McOartcI., ~ ArthuI,: 'p . _ :Steuten ant; tribute to the cnns" of Britain :lIId Northwest Mounted P olice, Humber- ~ Pringle, Rev. Geo. O. F ., Cnptui n . wounded. I) , . the Allies in the great war now , rag-I I o, us miIlP ],;;, ,and men of nth !'r ( all- 1 1 Scharschrn irlt., H. B. Macdonald, Alex 0." I,ieuten flnt; ing. ingR have gone f\'Om Yukon . Not Lt I Stangroom , B. J. wounded. -This territory haR cO II Lriuuted, it few . of form p,' Dawson sch ool boys I Tobin , Major H _ S_ McDermid, Roy. is estimated, no less than onc-ten th' a rc In th e lmes. ancl a number hav", Welsh, Oliflord . Macial'lane, Athol, Lieut. ; wound- of hcr male population, or twice the I fallen for t heir coun t: y. 1 Welsh, Wi-lliam H . ell; Milital'y {,1:oss. percentage of the average already 1 It is impossibl e t" kee p tme" ur I Wb nlley, C. K, ga"Rl'd_ Mc-Laren. John. sent forward by Oanada as a wh ol,'. 1 all who have gone, or 111 Ju st wh at Wood sid e, Major H. J_ McLcnnan, Hauy; killrd ·in act ion . In other worels, Canada, ha d Sht,1 h rigad eR th e y. are now, but the 'fol-I Wright, F. N. , involided home . McLennan,' J.ack. sent as ma:JY as Yuk c n in proPol'-! low1l1::, CO lllpd p.d by th e News, . wrth I I McLcnnan, Purvis. tion to population , would toda y , ha ve I ' t.he _ ahle . ,aSSIstance ,of ~\ rthur ., Co~d- .••••••••••••• ~ McLeod, 'H ",ilry ' Gordon nearly a lIIillion mon on the volun- lick, Rrp.letary of the Bllbsh LmPll e ! .. O'Erien. Oharles T. tecr roll instencl of less than I.ulf a . Club, is a list of the known enlistcd , • HONOR GAINED • O'Bricn, ·James: million. 1 with addresses . and expe riences, as • BY YUKON MEN. P ellanb, La:zare. It is impossible to state precisely 1 eloscly as posslbl o noted 111 cannee- • • Raymond, ·George. the nu mber who have gon!' fronl this I tion ti1 m'cwith; if any names h H vr-: French Military Medal Redmond, Ernest J . far northern territ ,o ,r y , but · Jigm cs 11 },oen O I~ li tt .. d , I;!,,~ News ~1'~1l l,e glucl l Edmund Troeeaz. Roth, Alfred. are avai lable to suhstnlltiatr th e to r eCt· ·lYC t h em fOT addition to th e Military Cross Slavin, Frank O. statement th at approxim ately a list : Lieut. William A. Black. Taylor, Thoma~ Lieut. tenth of all th e white males of t he 1' Lieut. Athol Macfarlan e. Thompson, Frank; inv" lided home. tCTTi.tOI'y have joinecl with t h ... ('olors . I •••• ~ • • • • • • • • • • • Military Med a l Townsend, Norton -T., . Sergt. , , '1 . • Anthony Bl a'kie. Townsend. Alfrerl H_, Lance Corp . The men ~rst_ ~tarte cl to go 1rom . • YUKONERS KILLED AND ",J. W. Crooksh ank. Up», D_ Curt is, Lieut. , U . S. Army . Yukon as mdlvlduals_ 'fhe fi rst. i. DIED OF WOUNDS. ' William Kenneth Currie. Varicle, Rober. t, Aviation Corps. meD to start awaited no oal l. A I . 1 little later systematic orga:lizati on I· ' Breeze, W. L -. --- I T. Doherty. Welch, Olifiord; wounded. I H. Lawless. Welch, Emery. was und er taken. Every wlw]'(' in t le I Brown e, Albert Edward. D. O. Macgregor. Welch, William H .; wounded. territor Y I the dresponse wa s spon;anc f - Chapman, Geo. M. I Hugh J. Macdon ald. Wilson, Olaire, U. S. Army, Avia- ous. T le ·a venturesome spIn , [) Chute, Lieut. C. H.', killed in ' acc i- Frank McAlpine. tion Corps the men of the high N'o l'i,h imp e.lled dent. I . Lorne McLau ghl in. tllllRC who were foot 10080. to ready Davis, D. Ch ester, Captain. l E. L. Peppard. • ••••••••••••••• response. Ellis, Robert Gec,rge. Potter, Edwin E. . . • The first tentative organization . I h I EWlng, Ra p . D. Roulstcn. • ROLL OF .FAMOUS • was that of th e Boyle Yukoa Motor G F . E C t' ane, ranc.s ., ap a ln. H. B. Scharschmidt. • BOYLE YUKON BATTERY. Machine Gun Brigade, which r aJ- E • il Glorney, E. . . R. A. Small. • li ed fifty-fiv" strong at the c all an Godfrey, __ , ex-R.N.W.M.P. B. J. Stangroom. The following is the nominal roll with the support of Joseph Whi tc-I Goodall, S. H ., Major. S. G. Waddell. of the Yukon Motor Machine Gun side Boyle, now Lieut.-Oul. Boyle. Gran t, Oswald, Lieut. B tt h t B lott with fi I · f . H. G . Walker. a ery w en a, rams I , Andy Hart, Dawson re c ' \le , was Grestock , Howard, Lieut. some notatio;]s of honors and casual- Fr.am e, W. J., 107233 ; wound ed. Fraser, L., 210. Gilbert, R., 107260_ Gilbert, R. , 107260. G~;lt,ry, .T. , 107259; wounrlpd . Godfrey, O. P _ , 112224. Guay, A., 160732; wound",l. H enderson , W_ S .. 160420. '1'., 160421 ; kilkd in action. J efferies, J. M., 161290. Johnston, W: '8., 107345. Jones, '0., 690. bawless, H_ M_, 107359; Oross; killed in actiOI). Lowry,. D. A., 1262;2 .p{. MaYIJi:l! rd, W. H ., 6&,)608. MeclvaskHs, M . J. , 512606. Mowat, E. B., 4863. Mulc ah y, A . . J. , 1.07449. McCallum, H . A_, 183584; . Mecl~J. Military Mili tl1ry McOui~h , N .. 107309; woundl'd . MeFayden, H. G., 4802. McKinley, A. R., 107400. Nedunds, E. D ., 4847; wound pd. Oliver, W _ R, 107464. O'Neil, B, 107465. P eppfird , ]0;_ L., 1074!J1 ; Militar.v Medal. PeterRo n, 1 '. J., 107401. Rcid, J. , 183443. Roe, H _ V. , 4820. Roul ston, D., 107525; Medal. Shouldi Cf" S. H ., 9l0!-l73. Small, R, 107572. Tassie, Li eut. H ., 151 8fl; Taylor, J. A., 107587_ '1'urner. F., 107589_ Wndd clt, S. G. , 107647. Walker, H. G., ]07649; I Medal. Worsfold, H . G. , Hill 80. Young, W. D. , 107652. Militar y wound ed . Militar y • •••••• ~ v ••••• • NOM I NAL ROLL OF • • SECOND YUKON BATTERY. • • The following is the nominal roll of the second Yukon Machine Gun Battery, as it was cOTls titllt,ed at. Witney, England, May 18; the men all having been recruited here first as the Yukon Infantry Company by Captain 'George Bll1ck,and_Iater at­ t ached to thc ·Seventeenth Canadians Military as a machine gun battery ; th eir ad- the recruiting officer, an d CODl' Gwillim, Frank L., Lieut. I ' ~ ..... --;-;-•••••• ties . since sustained: manded the cornp""y un til it went Hay, John Gilmour, Lieut. 1 • 0 t H -'0' ' .K I' • ap . . ..,. iUeur lI1g; to the coast. Being a veteran of two Hayhurst , Willi am. I. DAWSON SCHOOL BOYS • Cross. African wars, h e hurried forward Lawless, H. M. • IN TH.E GREAT WAR. and in England joined an expedition M ' . C M for East Africa, w,hile t h e OUI"!'S of McCarthy, Michael. 1 errott, . . the Boyle company took thell' first McLenn an, H arry. military trai:ling. Th at, company I McLeod, J ack. since has reached the western Iront McPh ee, J. D. and for many month s ha.s been un­ der the rain of S.)lOt and shell , and has won the reputatio:1 of being lhe most effective fighting battery of Oanada and the soubriqu( t of " Th e Philli ps, Char les. Pringle, John , Jr., Putn am, L. C. Salvato re, J ames. Selle , H . R. Yukon Army." Num erous honors Si mons, H . L. Lieut. and medals h ave come tu the com- S H H t ewart, . . Trenor. pany, as elsewlwre enumerated 0:1 Stone, Ot is. this page. Tay lor, Jack. The Recond and largest cO ' l t il'~" nt Tre,ceaz, Edmund . sent from Yukon wa s lhJt mC1 SCt:' erl Watt, J ack. • • Killed in Action or Died of Wounds Dav, is D. Cheste r, Oaptain. Gane: Francis K, Captain. ·Grant, Oswald, Lieut. M cLennan, H aIrY· Wounded Auzias-Turenne, Aim"r, Lieut., in- va'!ided home. McOarter, Arthur B., Lieut . Macdonald " lex C., Lieut. Muef o. rlan:, Athol, Lieut ., Military Oross. Welch, Clifford. Welch , William H_ Lieut. W. , 0 Ni cholson. Lieut. R. D . Harkness ; Military Oross. Lieut.. H. H. SI,rong; now in Eng- laad. Lieut. J. A. )\{ackinllon. Lieut: R Babb. Lieut. Wm_ A. Black; Military Cross_ McAlpine, F., Lieut.. 107308; now Lieut. in England. Morton, R., Sergt. ; now Licut. in Morton, R., Sergt_, 107452 ; now Lieut. b England . Forrcst, A. E,. Oorporal, 1{l7232. Blaiki e, A., Oorporal, 107121 ; Mili- 1 tary Medal. by C(}mmissioncr George. Black, who' Albert, secured leave of absence from t!l C •••••••••••••• listment. Alphabetical List Clarence, Tejected fifter en- H a:ley, T_ A" M _ , Oorpr ral, 107317. to ' . Auzi as-Turenne, Aimar, • YUKON MEN WOUNDED .1' wounded, invalidcd home. • IN THE GREAT WAR. Black, Lyman (Purdy). " • Busby, Eldoa, Lieutenant, Auzias-Turenne, Aim"r, Lieut_ Babb, Richard, Li cut. Barbe, Julius. Corps. Busby, Maurice, Lieut ., Lieut., 'Crisp, H . W :, Lance ·Corp . . 114294. Anthony, M. , 107068; wounded. Blair, W_ J. , 107122. Bloor, W., 160905. Medical Eoutin , F., 107123 ; wounded. Burgess, V., 107125. Medieal Oasanave, J . A., 1.80566. assured comforts of th e chi e f execu­ tive of the territory, and accepteel a commission as captain ,. and went to the front with 25() of th e loyn I and brave sons of the territory who ral­ lied at his calL They now are train- I ing in England, and may at ~ny I time be , heal'd from aR h avm g Rl air, Wallie. Corps. Orea mer , Phil, Lieut. Cruickshanks, J . W., 1262'.119. .oumnler, R. V ., 160922; Mili tary Medal. reached th e front and 'c listinguisheJ themselves: -They now II re Inlown as the second Yukon Motor MlJ ehine Gun Bnttery, Seventeenth 'CBnadi:ms, Thirteenth Brigade, aTId for some _ time have been ill trainin g at Witl ey . · The first man to go direct frmn Bou-tin, Felix. Bro wn, Haro~J , "Hard Luck." ·Couture, Alfred . ER penon. Gustave. Forrest, A u brey Ernest. Frame, William J . Gentry. John. Oullen W-a.ll ace U_.s_ N n-vy. Outhb~rt, ,Outhbert ltoss, Oaptain. 'Cuthbert, Stuart, Lieut. Davis, D. Ohester, Captnin; killed in action. Duclos, Toby. Deslauriers, Leo, Avi ation Corp". Currie, med· aL W. K ., Doherty, T., 107191. 107169 ; military EHis, _ R. . G., 107204; killed in I tion. Falconer, P., 107227. dress is : Seventeenth Ma chinr- Gun CornpaTIY, Thirteenth Bri gfld p., Fifth Oanadian Division, Witley, SUIT 'Y, England: Captain George Black. Oaptain G lencoe G. Hu lme . Lieutenant J . F. Maclennnn_ Lieutenant Norman A. W"tt. Lieutenant William G. Radford. DixOTl, Lieut. EtJ . Rac, S _, 0 _ So M., 101 fi616. Hart, C. D., O. O. M . S., 2004632. Butler. H. W., Sel'g·t., 2005616. Da.gli sh, H ., S8l'gt. , 1015546. Davidson , A. G ., Sergt., 174049. Fotheringharn, n. H. , Sgt., 1015557. GleeRon, D. B. , Sergt .. 1015561. Godfrey, E., SPrgt _, 1015656_ Grecn away, '1'., Sergt., 2004646 _ King, T., Sergt., 1015653. O'Brien , O. T _, 1015601. Oldham, H ., Sergt., 2004590_ Annand, F. , Oorporal, 10155:lL Armstl'Ong R., Oorporal, 1015(;57. Black, L. M., Oorporal, 1015612_ Forbes, B ., Oorporal, 101 5556. Forster, H ., Corporal, 2004533. Hallett, A., Oorporal, 1015563. Kettle, 0. , Corporal, 1015573. Morrison, W. A., Oorporal, 1015588. McDon ald, Wo, Oorporal, 412403. Pool, J. A., Corporal, 1015610. . ~tarrit, G., Corporal, W15629 _ 'Downsend, N_ '1'., Corp., 1015639. Vlahovich, E., Oorporal, 1015644_ f Barwcll, 0_ S. YV. , Lance Oorpo,ral, I 2004504. Bushe, P. D., Lance-Oorp., 1015740. Carlill, W ., Lance-Corp., 1015540. ·Oarroll, J. M., L.-Corp., 101554l. · Ooul-ter, S., L.-Oorp., 2004523. Geddes, A_ F ., I, .-Corp. ,931377. H all, R, L."Oorp., 1015741. Hawksley, O. A. H., Lan ce-Col'p. , 2004551. Ken, Wo. L.-Oorp., 1015572. Marshall , G_ R, L.-Oorp., 2004567. Melin, H ., L .-Corp., 1015581. j MorrisoJl, W. T., L_-Oorp . IOt55i!D. . .. " 1. McKeller. A_ , J:' , ' I lo.·qOl'p., 1° 11'",,2. .McL~oJ , H . G. ~~.-C~l'p . , 2004;186 :U'Brien, J. J., L, ·Oorp_, 1015'166. O'Neill, J_ A_ W .. L.-Oorp ., 2004635 . P ellalld, L., L.-Corp. , 1015605. Roberts, J. A., L.-Oorp., 2004602. Rouleau, .T. A., lo.-Corp ., 1015613 . Sharkey, 0 ., L.-Oorp., 2004609. Smith, P. G ., L.-Co!'p _, 830212. Thom, F_ P o , L..-Oorp. , 1015640. 'Townsend, A. H ., L .-Oorp., H1l5638 . Tumbull, J _, L.-Oorp. , 2004620_ Venn , H . J. , L.-Oorp., 101 5642. Webb, E. R , L.-Oorj)., 1015658. Willinm s, C. I., T .. ·Oo!'p .. 82!J352. Albini, D., 2004503. Allan, 1'., 2004502. AlIan , W. G., 330164. Allen. R L _, 1015530_ Barrett, G. W.; 830306_ Bell, W., 1015535. Belllcy, L. E., 2004505. Berg, P. C., 2004508. Bogetto, A., 2004510. Broaden , J., 2004512. Britton, J!'., 1015690. Brodie, R, 1015719. Brown, T . G., 830044. Eruce, J ., 1015536. Buek, F. H., 2004513. Buckingham, J. Wo, 1015537_ Burke, T . H., 2004653. Burns, C ., 2004514 . Burns, P., 2004515. Oairns, A_ , 1015855. Candler, R. C ., 805200. Camcron, F. D ., 1015530. .Qampagl\(~ , .T., 2004517. Oampbell, J. , 1015701. Campbell , L., 2004518. 'Olarke, A., 830248. Oarey, R F. R , 1015702. Oarroll, J. T., 2004519. Chisholm, Walt~ ,r Be rt. Ohi",holm, J'1.I11CS Hugl). Cbisholm, L_ D. , 2004()37_ Ghisholm, L . D .. 1004637 . · Oollier, H., 1015544. Oooper, F., 101f 545_ Oopperthwaite, 0., 412036 . Chambers, J. T., 200452(). Davies, J ., 805046. Delevan, J. 'I., 2004524. Devinc, J., 2004525. Dinning W. , 2004526. Dickson, A _, 2004527_ Drake, W_ E., 2004G50. Dral''' 1', P ., 2004529. Duff, J., 1015551. Eaton , R , 524238. Etcher, P. V ., 805048. F erguson , J _, 1015553. Fisher, D., WI5703. Fish er, J. B., 2004531. Fishel', P , 115555. F li tt, H. Il., 829719 . French , J. K , 2004534_ Garrett, J. D., 123677. Gairns, W.. 2004536_ Ganderson, W. , 2004537. G"lJourie, F ., 636356. Gilbert, E, 2004538. GiIlies, J. , 101555!J. Gillespie, I. L., 200453D . Gillis, A. L_, 101560. Glass, D. P., 2004541. Gomley. R., 2004540 . Goodmllnson, S. 0 .• 830094. Greaves, R. B ., 1015658. Gl'cellwoocl, H ., 829245. H ale, M. L., 2004543. Hare, K V., 829250 Harman, R B., 2004649. H endel'son, H., 10' 15564. Holliga n, D. l~. , 2004545. Hollund, J . J ., 2004551 . Hopkins, J •. , 2004546_ H ornsby. R 1' ., 2004547. H uater, .T _ K , 2004652 _ Hutchison, J ., 2004549. Hutchinson, G. W. , 830458_ Ingl'am, H. J. T., 234700. lnkster, 0_ R,. 2004645 . Irvine, .t,. R, , 2004646. JRck~on , 1. D., 1015566. J amsi ewski , W., 1015567. J ohnson, F. J., 1015568. Johnsoll, D .. 2004552. Johnston e, J. K. , 200455:1. J ones, R. 0., 1744(:i7. J'uraskovich, M., 1015570. Kei\ler, G., 2004555. K emp, W., 636995. Kirkpatrick, T. W., 2004556. lUng, T. M., 234752. LaBlanc he, 1 '_ , 2004557. Lamon tagne, G. P. D .. 1015574 . Laderoutc, Wo . 2004558. Layovich, S., 1015575. Le hoeuf, A., 2004563. . LeOlaim, .T. H_, 2004560. Leduc, A., 2004561. Leggett, Wo, 1015707. Levesque, 0 ., 101 570B. Lopcz, E. 1'_, 2004562. Loewen, J ., B20673 . Lee, H .. 59579. Martin, P . J ., 1015578. MattheIVs, J. B. T. , JOlfi5i7. Malcolm, J., 1.74344. Mellard, J., 175013. Meredith, K, 1015709 . Meyer, F. A., 1015580_ Middleton, R., 2004568. Michunov ich, S., 10155R 2. Minchinton, R. W., 8301 89. Milatovieh, M:, 101 5585. Meller, J ., 833002. Mills,W_ F ., 2004570. Milosevich, J. M., 2004572. Milton, J. J. , 2004571. Mitchd l,S_ F_,2004573. Monson. ,G. '1'., W]5660 . Morin, G., 1015586_ Morrison, A. MeG., 2004574 . MorrisoIl, P., 101 5587_ Mijuskovich, B ., 1015583. Mijuskovich, W., 101 55R4. Murray, It S .. 174058. McCollolll, R. 0., 2004577. M oOourt, W. K , 2004578. McDerrnid, D. R, 2004579. McDcrmid, P. H. , 1015590_ McDonnell, O. M. , 2004581. McDonough, A. P ., 2004582. McKenzie, M. N., 2004583. McL"an , A., 2004584_ McT.eocl, H., 200.4647. McNei l, S. J_ , 1015593. McN'lI1gh to n, J., 830622. McQuarrie, R. L. , 524249. McWhil·tcl', D _ L , 832578. Ncwm un, J . H .. 2004588. N pwrnan, J. P., 1015945. Novovich, M ., 1015!l00. O'Ih-i ell, W . J ., ]01 5602. O'Lcal·Y. D., 1015609. Otis, G. K, 20045Dl. P a rovieh, S .• 2004503 . Pav id .avi eh, J _ , 1015604_ T'elland, J., 2004596. P'eTovich, Y.; 1015607_ 1'erron, J . S., 2001594. P etch, T. A., 455414. P earson, F.R., R 2n822_ P·ld li [lovich, C., 101560R. Phillips, J . P., D33001. I Pochack, J. P., 2004643_ Post, G_ H., B14070. Prpglmt" F. , 2004595. Radosevich, B_, 101 5613. Ravovieh , G., 1015G14. i .A ss . .. Radovich, K., 1015615. Radovich, S., 2004598. Raspopovich, S., 1015617. R aYlllond, G. W., 2004597. Rector, C. E., 2004599. Redmond, E. J ., 2004600. Redpath , J., 2004642. Reid, G. T., 2004GOJ. Reilly, W. G., 2004654. Rogers, B. H ., W04603. Roth , A., 2004604. Ryder, W o, 2004606. Schmitt, M., 1015621- ,Shal'pe, M., 1015622. ,Sharpe, W., 2004610. ,Shcppa!'(l, K, 101 5623. Sim, H ., 2004611- Simmons, J . A., 1015624. Simpson, H., 2004612. Skoko, M., 1015626. Smith, C. C., 2004613. Smith, W., 1015631. Sohier, F., 1015627. Sparks, G., 2004615. Sredanovich, M., 1015628. , Stcevcs, V. C., 1015744. -Stevens, M. '1'., 2004616. Stewart, M. T., 2004(n7. Stewart, R. G., 77941. Sullivan, W., 1015716. Sutherland, L. A., 204618. -Suttles, J . J ., 1015630. , Sutcliffc, W. G., 829325. Tadich, M., 1015633. Taylor, F . G., 2004610. Thayer, E. A., 1015634. Tilton, J., 1015655. Tomich, A., 1015636. Tumber, F. W., 830284. Tullock, F. C., .830640. Vaukaire, G., 1015641. Velgfl, M. M., 2004621. Villeneuve, E. W., 2004643. Vovich, C., 1015646. Vucer, D., 1015717. Vueer, J ., 1015718. Vukovich, B., 1015647. Vucinich, S., 1015648. Vernon, G., 204622. Wallace, J., 2004640. Waterton, R., 2004648. Wat~on, W. F., 2004623. Watters, J . B., 2004624. Webster, R. , 1015649. Whitehouse, S. J ., 2004626. Williams, W , A., 2004638. Williamson, W. H., 2004625. Wright, G. E., 2004627. W;uk~anovich, G., 2004628. OAWSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 17, 1917. ~~~~~;ViC!~SC . ~~h~' :;~~:~~:~~. ~~r'Tr'Tr'Tr'Tr'rr'rr'rr' rr, rrT ~r~~r~m~r~~~~~rfT~'~r'~rT~~'~r'~'~'~~'~~'r~'-~ Ryder, W. J. D .McTavish. ~ . ~ Reilly, W. G. F. C. Slavin. ~ ~ Simpson, Herb. W. B. Fowlie. ~ ----..... Smith, O. O. ~ ::z: S~ttles, J . J . • ................ ~ ----..... I~~t::~(o~. :LISTOiN~~~~~:::DUNITS:g OUR STORE SI-otOGAN ~ Vernon, Gcorge. . • ~ ~ Vukovich, B. The following is an incomplcte list ~ "Th S Th c. 11 M t E"' h· \, ----..... Vucinivich, S. of Yukoners who have {)r are nOw ~ e tore at ,.,:,e s os veryt ~i.ng ~ Webster, R . serving in various ar my organiza-~ ~ Whitehouse, S. J. tions other than t hose of the First ~ Is More Than a Mere Phrase. Our Stock of HARDW ARE is nost ~ Wuksimovich, G. anJ Second Yukon Motor Machine - - --- Note.-It is reported that ~1I1ce tho Gun batterics and the Seventy-second ::= Complete, and Kept Up=to=Date by Constant Shipments of New ::: foregoi ng was compiled about nine- Canadian Battaliun, together with ~ Stocks. If It's HARDWARE, Vou Can Get (t Here ~ tee n of the mon 0 11 the list have some o[ the addresscs Ilnd some no- - - - -- returned to the Yukon Machine Gun tations of experiences ur facts con-~ I ~ Battery. ceming the men:::::::;:: BGILD yOl\l' \ytl!la and ~ __ _ I (,p ilings 01' lk[lvcr Hoard . _ _ Aldc!'oft, Serg· t. William - First -----. ~- ~ I THEY look b(·ttl'l·, WPf '" ~ •••••••••••• v ••• Canadian M. M. G. Brigade, D. __ ~ ~_ • • - - I hr lLp!" List 10 lI!,'l'J" , ancl • '.,,:, E' :'\ ." - "'./' '~ .Y - R --- Battery, Eaton; previous service, ~ J'''' ; ? 1,. It ~ . • TRANSFERRED TO. . B l' -- - I cost I(·ss tluln lath, pla. , - . ;/ ~.!.~ -'!... 'it, .!. I .AJJ.. - -- thrce yenr, in M. V. atta IOn. __ . --- • ENGINEER CORPS..,-v- te r and "" lil-paper. l"~'.! ' U ' '" A~ 1f.:.t D ~ Allcn, Arthur J ames-72nd Canfl-~ I; ) . ," ..1.--. ;.. .~.\. ~ + • . - - - n-I':AVER DO.\RD kecps .. · ·,~·~- ,·.---=i ~· ";' 1:;: .. -- dian Battalion; ,died at General H os- __ - r - -- The following transferred from t I,e ~ out heat flnd cold , dead- ----..... pital, Vemon, B. C., February, 1917. Sccond Yukon Battery were sent to ~ I ens Ho (wd. and retards ~ C b I S Annett, Sapper W. W., 505566-~ fi ~ ro oroug', uBsex, in Mny, pl'C- __ ~ re. __ Canadian Engineers, C. E. IT. - - - -- ~;~:I~:~S t~r ~:~;~cr;~tach~d to th e. Albert, Clarcnce- En listcd Yukon ~ Sole Agents for Ford Cars ~~~~~~~nd I~~~;~~:~ut u\~ ~ Infantry ; physically unfit, -Jis- _ _ - __ Gilli s, A. 1., 1015560. ~ by · ".ll Y '011 ' 1I:ll ul y wi th ~ Kirkpatrick, T. W., 1004556. ch arged. ~ T,be ll'orrl ca.r has d emoll3tratecl its abi lity to stand toolH. Solcl hl'I'P. ~ Loggett, W., 1015707. Andersen, Lieut . . A. C.-Training ~ .up under all condit ions of Yukon wads at .all season s ----..... M · recruits in Van couver; opemted on ~ of the Y C M. Its upkeep and gasOlil1C expense ferfl less ~ - lddleton, B., 2oo45G8. E McDonough, A. P ., 2004582. Eldm·ado. ~ than any othe l' ··car. Another I'eason why yOUI' ca"' KLONDIKE TIIAW T IN Cw MACHIN ~ Rogers, B. H., 2004603. Auzias-Turenne, Lieut. Aimar-:::::::: sho~Ld be , a Forcl.i~ thld,all repa,ir parts ar'" al wa ys I U iU ::: The foregoing lists of members of Wounded, invalided home, Seattle. ~ · av.ail able. No walltlng for pa,rts. YOll can pU l'chase I COM PAN V ~ I Ballentine, J all1es-lToresters' Bat-~ tl,en, fr'onl us fo" as low ,as two cent5 each. ----..... t le First and Second Yuk{)n Ma- " talion. ~ FORO DEALERS ,..".. chin" Gun batte ries .was secureJ by ~ F d F· P . $6 ~ F . 1'. Congdon, K. C., while in En~- Barbe, Jules-Last hea rcl of in .Re-~ or Ive assenger. 95. 00 1 The Store TiHlt Sells Most Everything ----..... land in May. !,jeut. Norman Watt serve Army of Jo'r~nce at Bordeaux; ~ . Ford Five PassenO'er ~~t::~~ell $87 0 . 0 0 208-10-1 2-13-15 Thi rd ,\v ellue. Daw Ho n, Y . T. ~ c'·t,· d th I't f tl S wou ndea; care . Maltre Paul Verdale, :::.,-_ ,.. GEORGE F . JOHNSON . PJ'oOJ). -- " J allle e IS 0 ' e eco nd ba. t- , _ - - __ ter)' d J h K 11 Navarreaux, B. I ye, J rancc. --- - - - I ., an 0 n enna ey, secretary . ' 1 ~- ~- to L' t C I J '" B I I Berton, F. G., 2004507, of go d ~ ~ len .- o. . V .. oye, secured. .......,... ----..... the II'st of th I'· t 'th Bo I . office staff, Dawson- 24th Draft, Can- l e u s or eye bat-, . ~ ~ tel'y l\6". K . II .tt I ad i ~.n Engineers; Army P ostofftcc, - - - - - ' . ~1. cnna ey a 3C IPd the _ _ . - -- following . nt . t" t' London. ~ ----..... IIiS~~VOY ~ot:l~e:~~:o:~:O:~Ol:~: I B~~~~~O~: ~~~~~-~~~:Gi '~'j8~:8th ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~ ~~~m~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~1~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ May, 1917.- Deal' Mr. Congdon: I am • enne , . aJor IOne ., : .- ~:~~'O~~~Chth; Hst of ~l\ Yukon ' Bat- ~~~ C~~.ar1~~~nRO~~~d~~rs~~~~~~I,er~~ . CI 1flmbers, J 'mnk- h EnIi3ted with u.1 ** •• *~****-~*l~P¥-**-*~***,*-**-~!~P~k*~~.*****.* •• *. Th ' I' plomlsc 0 give you. Mumford Road, Halifax, N. S. 8. A. ~orees at Anc orage. ""'- . ,JL .. IS 1 st was originally made up ". '1'" b f I Bigg, A. A., 506342-Canadian Engi- Comyn Ching, licv., chaplain-1, lth ""'- ..I!!:.. core t le men went to France last ..".. '1'" r b n eers; formerly blacksmith, Dawson. C. M. R. ; ex-rector, St. Paul's cath e- "" ..I!!:.. unc, ut I have made all the addi- ". • tl 'ons Bingnam, J .-Seventh Roya.! Scots; 1 dral, Dawson. I ~. ..I!!:.. anti corrections that I know I'" r t? Pi I h'd C'T 0 rUTT.. TG • of to make the list as near up to form erly Fire De partment , Dawson, ChipnHm, Dr. W. W.- Inspector· of ""'- Ven s UrntS tnn s an L 1 1111 V I ..I!!:.. cl t · later at Wbitchorsc. hospitals for .the Military HOSPibf1II .'" '::t """ •••••••• • ... 9 ••••• a. e aH pOSSIble. If there IS any- , ..I!!:.. thmg you would like to fbd out Bousfield, Lieut .-Col. F. C.- 8th Commission of Canada ; now in ~ . MINERS' and PROSPECTORS' OUTFITS ~ about the men I will be glad to do Reserve Battalion, West Yorkshire Europe. ". George A. Slater's {" anythiong I Cf111 to help you. R egiment, Leeds Rifles ; mined on Church, O. E.-Unfit, I lischargea. I * ~ • • TRANSFERRED FROM • • • Aftflr leaving you tll iH morning I Gold Run and Granville, 1906; left Christie, Jame3-Formerly of Mayo I . .. • SECOND YUKON' BATTERY learned a VflJ'y interesting bit of Dawson in 1914. Landin~; hero of bear fight. * ¥ • Some of the men of the Seconcl Yu- • "1',1°'1 d ., b I Bowden, J. Close, J . Brooks - Formerly of ..l. . L ., I( e ope a ou t t l e Ame rican "... ~ kon Battery were transferred from t?~t organization when .at Witley, En~~and, in ,:rvlay, and se:1t to othe r sery lCe at Seaford, many going to the Princess Patricias' ;eserve draft corps. The list include,] the fo1l6w- Destroyer Flotilla which has just LieutAjoL J . W. Boyle-,Equippea Whiteh rse and Chisana, neph ew of ~ • arrived on this side. CoL Boyle Boyle Yukon Motor Machine Gun Close B ·os. of White Pass. learned last night from official Battery; gone as representative of Cow ].e Lieut. ~11.-1. W. T. R. ~ ¥ R ources that this fleet of destroyers the American Engineers in London E., Mesa , otami, a E¥pe litioI\J8.ry · F.; ~ ¥ \ chounterl for 1 neteen Germ an sqb- to P etrogr,,? at the reques 1 t of the Busra; foruner ma.stcr steamer Light_I. • Ill~rines On th 1; voyage across ,the Russian pr, is,io nal gover.l}ment. ning. ;.1/ L .. ¥ ~tl~ntic: That's a bit reasS Ul:i o 1 g, W. Boyle--'f ~o. 8 Compa:ny, C. A. Colville( I \N .. ,p. -j4~1 ,Pioneers; .. .1 .- ing: Isn t it? I wonder why the go'; 1 rn- S. C.; five years with R.N.W.M.P. wa lked ~ '.' 'hi ,e hoTse \'I{l summer' at .. - - "'" j , I i I i I I I I 1 j 1 Corporal C. Kettle. Corporal P. D. Bushe. Corporal William Kerr. Corporal H. J . Venn. Alien, Pete. Bell, Willillm. Belney, L. E. Berg, P. C. Bogetto, A. Bruce, J . P at Burns. Campbell, J oh n . 'Carey, E . F. ' R. Carroll, J . F. Devine, J. Dinning, W. Fisher, D. fish er, P. Cairnes, W. Gilbert, E. Glass, Dan. Gouriay, R. HutchisOll, J . J"uroskovitch, M. LaBlanche, Fred. Lamontagne, G. P . D. Leboeuf, A. Leclaire, J o11;:[. Levesque, Oscar. Lopez, E. P. , Mcyer, F. A. Myuskoviteh , B". Myuskovitch, W . Morrison, P. Milatovich, M. Martin, P. J. McCourt, W. ""- Otis, G.- E. Parovich , 8. Pavichavi, ch, J. Perovich, Y. ment doesn't tell us about these joy- Breese, Second Lieut. WilIiam L.- outbreak J 'Iv, + ' , to enlht. ~ ~ ful things. Horse Guards; killed in Flanders; Constantine--8on of Gaptain Con- ~ SHOES ~ The destroyers appear to have a Klllane hydraulic operator. stantine, first R. N. W . . M. P . in,",! CJl.J( ' d L ' B d COl. !. squadron of seaplanes with them, Brackett, Corporal R.- Engineers; Yukon. 7J" Clr.dners an oggers oots an Jnoes "" and these carry a supply of bombs, late of R.N.W.M.P. Clazy, -George R.-R. A. Medical .. ¥ and I suppose they did 11 lot of good BrowlI, Lieut. Albert E. Brown- Corps. .. OAK H r ALL • wOI'k 0:1 thei r journey. No. 2 Company, 16th Battalion, Can- , Corie, C.-131st Highlanders; late .. 1'1 Second c:Avenue • Yours sincerely, adian Scottish; formerly of Canadian of R. N. W. M. P. ~ .. J . K. Bank of 'C{)mmerce, DawHon; kill ed Corbett, Fred-1. W. '1'. R. E., on * ..I!!:.. in action. coast patrol; formerly manager 7J" "!f"- •• f .............. H erman A. Brown- Royal Canadian Northern Light & Power Co. .. ~ .: YUKONERS IN 72ND : 1~:t;~e~~ldfo~:erly electrician with inC;:~ -;:~\'::~~i~~: :.O~~\;i;~.y;~rs #~~~~~ •••••• '*'*~'*'*~*~'*'*'*~ •• '*'* •• ~'* •• ~'*.~~t • CANADIAN BATTALION. Brown, Sergt. H arold, ("Halu Couture, Alfred-Ex-R.N.W.M.P . I -. . 1 Luck Bro wIl" )- I02nd Battalion, C. :!infantry Company in Dawson. K I C t" t 0 A number of men who \"ere re-I E. F.; wounded in Regina t rench; Craig~Strathcona H orse. formerly Ada Kingsbury, Lea Road , !!W on. mgen. . ct., 1916; ex-R.N.W..M.P. cruited in Dawson with t he Yukon 16 'Bertmm Road, Manni. ngham , with R. N. W . M. P.; left Dawson RO:J:d, Blackhcath, JJoml on S. E., ,.. .F I~"t Cap1.a.llI . ancl p".YlIl"'S~PI'·-.. R f G('aham, J ack - Labor Battalion ; Infantry Company transferred in Bradford, Yorks, England. May 1914. I EnlSland . v ~ •. ; ex-nllnmg recorder, U acwr rom Whitchorse. Victoria to the 23l st battalio:l, tlWIl , Brown, WiIliam, o[ Whitehol'se- 'Cr~amer, Lieut. Philip- No'. 34, 2nd 1 ElIiott, W. J .-Engineers; Id t with creek. Grant, Oswald - Killed; Dawso n training there, and on r'eaching Eng- 1 ate of 13th Hussars; \'eteran of Divisional Cyclists, Second Canadian I Yuk~n Infuntry , Co.; Yukon stam- : Wis hcr, A. C.-Unllt, discharged ; school boy; son of Rev. A. S. Grant. land were merged with the 72nd bat- SGuth Africa. Contingent, B. E. F . ; formerly sergt.- peeler. . . left with Yukon Infa ntry Co. , Greenaway-Corporal Waiter - No. talion, and now are at thc froat in Brun, AU guRtC- 261st French Regi- major; Bon of Mr. and Mn. Waiter', Espenon, G:ustuvl.~Machllllst, na- F1ctchcr , 8crgt. Wm . Enw,t-:-Rob- 3 Co., 2nd Battalion, Goldstream France. The boy" who w "re thus mcnt, 18th Company ; miner on Do- Creamer of Dawson . I val coustructiOn of torpedoes, Tou- ert Fletcher's son. Guards, 4th Guards' Brigade, B. E . trnnsferred when in Victori a were: minion ill 1897; addres3, Postal Sec- \ Crookston, .George-102d Battalion, lIon, France; wounded at, commence- Fleteher , COl'poral GUl'c1on-RoiJcrt 1".; form erly with the R.N.W .M.P ., J. Irving. I tor 120, Fr.a.n~. C. E. F ., France. I rnent of wnr. FIP.i,ch0.l" S 8 0 1 1. r "servist; left Dawson AUgU3· t, 1914. J. Melville. Broom- Hunker creek miner; en- Oullen, Wallace- U. S. N.avy; son Etique, E. J.-C. ~. M. C., Alberta F orbes, I.- D. Co., 29th Battalion, Grestock, Lieut. Howard-Strath- R. Nelson . I listed in England. o. f Ma' . . and Mrs. Ch al'J.es E. Cullen. I draft, Army Postoffi;-e, London; c~- 15th Platoon ,C. E. F. cona Horse; served in 'South Africa K E. Ryan. Bullock, Sandy-Formerly member Currie, GeOl'ge Byron- lOth Cana- ! member of Bt. Mary 3 hospIt al staff. F orbes , Wm.-Former partner Rob. uncler CoL Steele ; killcd in action; J. 'roshkoff. of Dawson Fir" Department. clians; mined at Granville. I H arry E W",l't- CI1l'H Public Work.s el't H end cl'son, the discoverer. a soldier's testimony: "No braver J . Wrig· ht. I BU\'stall, Brigadi er General H al'TY Lieut. Stuart .Cuthberir-'Soll of Department. Ottawa; Dawson arch, - ~~nc, C . a~t . F r?"cis .E.~~~nit~·ba man ev " r lived." J . . Bromner. · I K-Artillt'ry, First , C. E. F.; former- former superintendent of R.N.W.M,P' I teet. I Re"llncnt, 1,llled 111 actiOn, "lacillate Grey, Jack, 506236- Canadian Engi- -s. Dunnet. ' Iy Yukon Field Force. Cuthbe rt, Captf1in Cuthbert R.-Son , Ewing, RHlph- Kill ed Oll thc of Dawsnn hi gh school. neers, Tra.iuing Depot, Crowborough, J ohn A. McL31'cn. BurwaH h,Capt. Lockie-First Can- fo rmer superintendent, R.N.W.M.P . Somme December. 1916; fo rmerly tl'l- Gill, Georgc M. England. D. R Shaw. adian Pioneers; forme rly mining re- DaviH, Capt. Chester-Strathcona egmph ()pP.mtor. GifforJ, Charles M.-U. S. Navy ; Gwillim, CaptfLi, n Fmnk 1.-29th H . Sutherland. co rder ; ra ther chancellor of Victoria Horse; died of wounds ,september, Farr, Joseph-U. S. Army; Dawson son of Mr. and MrH . Elihu Gifford Londo n Scottish, ,City of London J. Lyons. I University, TOl'Onto . 1916. I school boy. . 101 Daw30n. . llegiment, 4th B'ttt"lion, Royal Fusi- F . Madennan. . '. n urncll, Ed W.-83rd Battalion, Davics, Ernest _ 16th Battalion, ! Fuulkner, J ack- U . S. Army, Slg- ChbHO Il, Wm. L. - A Ibprta R eg(- lit'"s; from Whitehorse. J . Priest. Royal Dublin Fusiliers, C. E. F., Canad ian -Scottish, 43rd Reserve I ! nal Corps; Dawso n school boy, son ment; formerly On C. B. of O. for· ce. MacaonalMel , Lhi.cut. GAlexsandt~r-l0N2d J . Simpson. Fra nce ; formerly with the R. N. Battalion; was OIl Glacier Creek. of Dl". G. M. F aulkner, of Dawson. Gobeil, Jo"- i 'orn,,, r1y inspector' of B'l.ttalion , f ac me un cc Ion, • T. Tingley. W. I\f P. Deslauriers, Leo-Aviation Corps; l~enwick, ~obert, 49615-0. A. S. C., Yukon telegraph line. B. C. Regiment; wounded twice; Fred F. Wy utt. Busby, Li eut. Dr. MaU1'ice- Medi- Dawson school 'boy. i musketry m structor ; care ArrnoY ·Goodal!, Major S. H .- 16th Van- • Headqull,·ters fo r cal Co rps. De Kalloway, J oe-Staff serge" lIt, L'ostoffi·ce, London; left with Boy le couver Highlanders ; killcd in action (Continued on Last Page.) B usby. Lieut. Dr. Eldon-Medical Corps. Bumham, Major F rederick Ru ssell -Dirccting th e organization of Cali­ fornia Com pany ; Burnham Creek, Dominion, named after liim, Daw­ son, 1898-9; British scout in South African war. instructor. Dewa\" Lieut. Archie - E ngineer •• "" ........... """ •••• ,, •• "" ............ . Corps; form erly in Yukon territorial " • secretary's office. " " Doherty, Captain - Formerly Do- 1 4It. • mIllion Creek miner I: : Dooley, Sergt.-Major Richard-9th .. Candies, Tobaccos, Cigars and Stationery Oampbell--;Lieut. Arthur G.-2nd Tunneling . Company, Canadian En­ gineers; was one of. those selected to' touch off exp losives in thc great nlining affair . at Messines, mentioned in dispatches ; ,ddrcs" Army Post­ olfiec, London. Battalion, Munster Fusiliers, C.E.F.; I" , lJ':O T '1 FR' TD~rns rese r vi3t; left Dawson August, 1914. " I' U J 1£. U, • Dooley, Sapper Michael - Trans- " " fer red to Engineers; died in Dublin I " " from pneumonia; drilled the Yukon " Ca.n CJ3uy Anything You Can Give Them Except " Pulk Candjps. H ard Satin and assorted I mported Chocolatcs; fresh lllTival, in ' T.ow ney's a.nd Tmperi· al Ch{)colatcs; -solo. .agents for Whit. H1all's Candies; assorted F resh ,Shelled Nuts, P ecans, Almonds, Pinenuts, Walnuts, Pen.nnt.s; Sa.lted and Unsalted, and th f' N.utty Mixture-a mixture of Assorted Nuts . SCHOOL STATTONERY-Scri bblers, Emset"s, P encil· s, etc .. and ':LT1 ~xtl':r Icrgp qua ntity of C r~pe Tissuc Paper in v9rious colO1'H. Tobaccos and Cigars Most Every Brand Pipes, a recent shipment of New P{)uohes, Oigar and Cigarette Ho ld. H l's; GplIPml SI 11{; ker.s' Supplies. "'1~ arc at your service. M·ail and phon e orders will receive om: be,t flttent,ion. . J. D. GADOUA, Prop. Oampbell, S econd Lieut. Malcolm- 1. W. T. R. K, Mesopotamia Expedi ­ tionary Force, Busra; for merly mate of steamer Selkirk. Caldow, Wm . L.-Formerly of thc Bank of B. N. A., Dawson. Carpente r, W. H.-43rrl Battalion; left with Yukon Infantry Co. Carter, A., 447B94-56th Battalion, C. E. F. Catto, Dr. William-Surgical Ser- vice. Chapman, George I\L-A Company, 67th Pionccrs Battalion, Western Scots, 4th Canad ian Div., France ; killed. Inf.antry Company in Dawson. " " Douglas, Sapper William L.-22nrl 4It. ~/.OT TD p,uorOGRAP'U .. draft, Canadian Engineers, C.E.F.; .. I ~ U I\ 111 1 I I1:-- son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Douglas " of DawsoIl. " Dl'ury, J ohn-67th Western Scots. " Cfhere's a Photographer in Your Town " DUI1.C Hn, Corporal C. G. S.-17th " " Reserve Battalion; formerly with the " ELLINGSEN STUDIO " R.N.W.M.P. t • Dunn, Lf1nce-Corporal Joseph-No. THIRD AVENUE SOUTH ~ 1 Co., 3rd PlOnee1'3, 48th Battalion, 4It. C. K F. I" Dubois, Joseph~Engineers; Daw-" De1Jeloping and Printing for Amateul's. CJ3ring Your Films to a Pho- • son burber. I" . " . Duclos, A: R. Toby-Canadian En_I" tographer and Get Results. Work Done Right and Prices Reasonable. " g lTleel'S, Signal Section; D"WSOIl t Koda,~s, Films and Amateur's Supplies • school boy; 80n of Mrs. J . E. N. .: Duclos of Dawson. 4It. Edwards, Lieut. George Douglas- : . " Edmo.nton 'Battery; ex-assistant post. .. " .-.. - .. -.. - ... - ... - .. -...._ .•. -.-..._ . •. _ . .. - ... -•. -.. -.._ . • . _ . ..-.._ .•. _ .. -.-...-...-.. Chapman, H., of Whitehorse­ F ather of George M. Chapnmn and in same company . m~8;:~~ta~::vs~~~t. J ames...cCare Mrs. t ..................................... .. DAW, SON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 17, 1!17. -----_._ -_ . __ ._--- SPLENDID crOT AL OF $95,000.00 I L MS57T BON MARGHE SpecL:11 Bargains For two Weeks ·Iot Writing P ads .. .. . .... . • 2frc 1 01. F.nvl'lr'lwR , 2 1",,:··k" for 2",­ lot Large Envr lopcs. si ze 4X h y D Ji incJle3, .pncka,2l:', 25(' lot Ma nil1a Envplopcs. 3 fu r 25c Jot Day Books . 350 pagps. $1.00 lot Counte r O rder Bookf' . 250 and 1 lot Rpce iv!'d P O)·II"· lIt. Books, 2 [or 1 lot Drilft Books, ~ for ..... ] lot Safety Note Boo ks. 2 for ........ ............ . . 1 lot Scratch P ads, 3 for .. . . 1 lot ChildT en's School Books, 4 for .......... . TYPEWRITING PAPER . 'l'ypewri ting Paper all 25r box helo\\' rpgu I" I' pri(·!'. L lo t. Whist .and Bridgp S~or0 Cards. with tassel " n(1 pe n­ d l, half price. per box 1 lo t P lace Canis . ha l f pri l'!', 2 d ozen for 1 lot Correspondenc p. Cards . 50c 2fir 2 ·5c 2 5c 2 5c 4 'Packages. 12 each. for 25c 1 lot PH.rty In vitalion C"rd s. per box .. .... .. . . . . 1 lot Ladies ' Note Books wi th P encil .. .. . .... . . . . . . lo t Tartan Back PI" yi ng Cards, extra fine (Scotch ). Visiting C" nls, ", issps, Incli es and gents. Steel Crocllet Nee(l le;;. 2 for Croch et Cotton. in ('cru an (l white . Sir l" Combs, Hair Reta inerf' . Bn.ok Com hs, a new li ne. GLASSWARE lot of J elly Tllmbers, with covrrs. 3 fo r . . , l ' lot o[ F ine 'l'um hh' rs . 3 for I lot H ea vy Tum hl rers, 2 for GRANITEWARE Dish pans, 18 in . rlin nlP tpr. only .... .. ........ ....... . Coffee P ots and 'l'Pll P ot.. ,. TINWARE Dish .Pan s. only. S ma ll 8i7.('. 2 for Flo ll r Sift.NS Ca ke Turncrs .. . . . . . .. .. . . Towel Racks . . BOOK SALE 25e 250c 25c 2fi r 50c 25c 50c 250 25(' 25l' 25r 25r 50c - 'l'\VO W('[' i; s Onl,.- Ln l·g-o S"I(,pti on Pu blis hers pri('cs. $1.50 a ll .l $ 1.25 Sale rn·iee. $1.00 01' 2 for . $L75 1 lot Campfir e o8(· 'rie8. e::f·h ~5r' Just Arrived. a T~nr[[e Va ri"I ,' of NEW CROCKERY 13 E."st; RC' IPct i oll [l n d Inw(lst prir C's in Town lot Cups an (1 Sa ucNs. per rI07.(· n ... $2.00 1 01 . Cups an d Saucers. I wr clo7.(·n lot Cups and Saucers. ppr doz("lI F rrnoy Fruit. Di"lws: r '. !! ular 2.50 ;'; .50 p ri·r(·. 50r; for 25c Fan c.v Brr·acl P lrrtes. Vcgcl,a bh­ Disl10H. ('hoeol"tc SPt.s. Va sI-s. Platters. Din ner Pl at!'s. Oa k Plales. Salad · eowl s. A line o f I itrlu'll Cookjn~-':VHn-' Stone CI'O['ks. 3 and 4-ga l. LUNOH BASKETS. ,, 11 sizes. F RUIT BASKETS. F:LOWER Bl\JSKETS. 25c BARGAIN COUNTER P ead Bead Necklets . 250 Tie and Glove Boxes, Hand ker­ chief Boxes. Rose Bowls, Glass Vases, H.at · Pins. Spun G IHss Ornam ents for ~ the H air. Arti fi cial FlowerB; formerly 75e; to close out, n ow .. . 25c Ammonia, Stove P olish . Shopping Bags, 'Mush Bowls and J ;trh"rs. 1 lot Brown Betty Teapots. 50c ami 75r Bargain line of M en's Work- ing Shirts . extr A. V H lu e, at ...... . .... ..... 75c an .::l 1.00 Size 15X to 17X Turk ish Bath Towels . 2 for 2fir . 25c, 2 for 75c ; B plendid vB.lll CS. A full line of Men's W orking Mitts and Gloves. FALL UNDERWEAR, Save money hy .buying now lot Men's Shirts and Dmw. ers, per garmen t ........... . $1.50 extra large selection of Men's Fall All-Wool Sox. BARGAIN WEEK ON TALCUM POWDER 2 1·1b tins Talcum P owdcr­ Cn.rnation and violet-for two cans. only .. ........ . . Colgate's Talcum Powdcr in vari ety of odors, 3 for .... Colg-ate' s Dental . Cream .. Lal'ge size. 3 for ...... ... . . . Colgate's Cold Cream. P eroxi de. per bottte . . .... .. . ROSPwH ter Benzine ... . .. .... ...... , . .. . Turpen tine ... . S pirits of Camphor .. . .. .. . . PERFUMED SOAPS 75c 1.00 25c 1.00 25c 2& c 25e 25e 25c 25c A largo'" ~ variety of Whi te Rose and Cucumber, H cliotrope. Oat­ meal and Glycerine, cold C ~'e ;lJ 'n and Clycerin e, Moss Rosp, all 2 cakes for 25c. Cal pill ari s, Cutieura Soap, Oint­ ment· and Resolvent. Neats fodt Oil . Enos Fruit Salt . R. B. Robertson Third Avenue RA/::,EiJ BY YUKON PATRIOTIC FUNDi FURNITURE Tu C' Can adiall Yuko n Patriotic Fl1 nrl WH~ O )'g Hll i 7.f-' • .:I i ll D p('cmilcT, 1914, as a brulIdl of th e Canadia n Patl'iotie Flllltl. Th (, acro rnpan yin ,!2' statemeat shows the total ' - cas h handlc ·rJ 11)' till' 1' 11 11 1 Lip to Ju ly 3 1. 1917. Th e pol icy of the ' fund ha s lreen t.o 1 ccept (·on l. l'i bu liong to nny fund organizt'd for n' li (--' [ wm'].: in t he Bri;~ish l~llIpil'e a nd in .\ l1ied cou: li; l'i f-'s i ll C()fl llC'('UO Il with the great wur. an d t l 10 officers of t he fund ulI( lel'tak" to forward such con­ trib utions in :J ccu rda u cl' with wisbcs 01 the J onors. The chie f \,,()I'k of t he rund. h OWI:.'V L ' I' , it) to fu l ![] i ll i :-;l.Pl' r clief ior (j,'r ellllents of Yuk o:l sol­ Allowances have ueen made to de- I The expenses of adl1lillisteri ng tile pe1ldants of forty-fo ur soldiers. These fund are restricted to cost of sta­ allo wa nces are forwarded month ly as lionery, advertising and th e like. well as subscriptions to specia.1 and amount to .42 of 1 p er cent. of I fund s . total sum collected. Housefurnishings ~JlRPETSJ SQUJlRES Blankets and ~omforters Can adian Yukon Patriotic Fund Disbursements Stu.temcn l. showin g- total reccipts an d di sbursements from in cept ion of fund in Deccmber, 1914. U 1) lo July 31. 1917. Canadian Ottawa Patriotic Fund Grants to Sundry Relief 'Funds from Patriotic Fd Relief, Dependents of Yu- 41,216.45 1,575.17 Receipts Subscriptiolls rccei veri u p to Jul y 31. 1917. for PatTiotic kon Soldiers ...... .. . .. . 10.939.18 FAMOUS OSTERMOOR MATTRESS IN ALL SIZES. AS WELL AS OTHERS IN VARIOUS QUALITIES . \ f2HINAWARE Fund .. . . . . . . . . ...... $06,394.50 Belgian Relief Fund. Mon­ treal, London and New York ... . .... . .. ........ . 2,330.00 COMPLETE LINE OF DIN ING ROOM AND KITCHEN CHINA, CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE dier s . Illterest receiv~ ..d 011 funds on deposit .. ... ... . .... . . . 1.091.24 Subscriptions to Belgian Re- lief Fund .... .. .... . .. .. . 2.330.00 Subscriptions to Ca n adian Canadian R.ed Cross, Toron- to and Victoria ... . .... . Military Hospital Commis- sion. Ottawa ...... .. .. .. . S erbian Relief Fund. Lon" 12.562.60 3,123.25 NEPONSET WJlLL BOARD COMPARE OUR PRICES WITH OTHERS AND WE ARE CONFIDENT WE WILL GET YOUrI BUSINESS r t 1'h8 su bscri ptions to the P 8t l' io Lir Fund for this purpose haVc~ been far in excess of th e imm edi[l U, rlr­ IlI and s a n d :I lar.~(-I s um h ns bf' en forwn.1'Cled to th e P at riotic Funcl at Ottawa. but the execu t.ivc cOlllmi tt.ee hu s the a 8S II I''' :I('( ' from th .. Central l~und t.hat i t lIlay draw on it for Red Cr osB . . ....... . ..... . 12.694.60 don, England .......... . 1,069.25 855.66 3,870.Bo FRJlNK LOWE, the Housefurnisher Su bscri plions lo I Soldic rs' Tobacco for Soldiers ..... . Disablement Fund .. . ... . 3,219.75 Field Comforts ......... . . . P. O. BOX 63. TELEPHONE 78 Su bSCriptions la Serbian Re- Hospitals and Homes for lief F und .... .. . .... .... . fnnds at. all Y I .illl e. At an early date it wM clecidcd to 1,077 .25 Soldiers and Sailors .... 956 .48 ;i. · IIIIIIIIIIII"IIIIIIIIII"IIII"~BI~""iB"~~~4'~",~~~~~~~,~~ , so licit [01' monthly con tri lrnl1Ons 8ubscri ptions to Tohacco Funds for SoldiCl:S . .. ... . Subscriptions to various fund s [or Comforts for 855.66 Payments from Special Re- lief Funds ..... ........ . Expenses - Stationery, Ad­ vertising. Stamps, Tele- ,505.25 from th e resiri e ll t." of Dawson anil vieiuity, a lld so th at all might con­ tribute to hplp alon::\ the great " Hll S" 01 t he Allied nations , CO ll trihut ions S oldiers .. . .. ... . 3,875.86 grams .... .............. . Balance on hand July 31, 400.00 s.s 1917 . ............. . .... .. . were accepted fo l' any r eli"l fund Subscriptions to Funds for connecter! with t he war. H ospita Is and Homes for • 13.627.Jn W hile some "bl p to '·(ITl t.rilrut.e b a ve Soldiers alld Sailors .. 950.48 not done so yct t he res ).'lts of two Subscriptions lo Sundry Spe­ amI " half vPHrs' pfforls show a I cial R eli ef Funds for De- 'much highe r ;'ate per ca pi ta in gi v- pe nd a nts of Soldiers 2,5.16.60 i ng- lo WHr fund s than i n any other 1 1 part of Canada. Total . $05,031.94 Total . ........... . $95.031.94 C. D. M·AOAU'LA Y, Presiden t . G. A. JECKELL, Treasurer. I slowly along th e western skyline. I "Standing there. gazing out over I that vast field of icl' an d snow. mOl1J1 - I tain range touc'hing nlountain range, i mineral wealth untol d hidden /lway I under the frozen earth and g.1Acier I hed, a r p.H lization cam e t o m e" for l the first time. of the llIagnitud. e and magnificence of the northern cou n­ t ry . I felt myself an atom i,n t.his vast wonderland. I "Visibly impressed Il):' the bign~ss I Of it. all, I slowly found my way back to camp and wondered the i whi le if Mr. Service was just ~ ight ! wh en h e call ed it 'The Country 'G od i Forgot.' OPERATING Steamers and Launches on Stewnrt and All Side Streams of the Yukon ----------------- Special Arrangelnents for Prosp clors or Hunting Parti s Who Wish to Reach the Headwaters of Yukon Tributari s SIDE STREAMS NAVIGATION CO., Ltd. ing many people Never h ve I W. H. BARRINGTON, Manager. PH I L SEARS, Agent. I " During m), eareer in my ~O fes­ sion I've traveled t~ny mil es. meet- I spent a more enjo , able suml1lj r. As • ......1 I 0'0 back to my w{),rk, I shl1lt carry .., g " VJ"'.W...,IprygrJ r"mj;W'!!TMm'Wr·~~_'L ' o , l . " .. ~.-J( ," I wi· th me memories . pi thp,! wond er ' ---,.~j . - ~ . --!"~ . - ~-. :--.-- . . I and llrandeur of .l-".oUT moti ' jhs and Sixt'ymile Cr e"ek' I stearri~hip in dock. 'l'1"' ABnws l the national defense army w .~re rC - i rivers . 'the pl~a~~re anp 1,~1\;~~lement. J ohn P. Miller is wOI'king ground badly da lll uged t he upp er struct ure er i v"u by Kin g- A lexan·ler t ,yl w of your big gam e h'l-nts. - of Wlt ite- with a hydraul ic IHt and ha " a large: o r the ship allu spreacl 1.0 j,h" IlIc r- 1 Pri nce Nicholas. broth er of [on",;.' horse and her peopl-e, sO genial and stretch of ground ready to wOTk ch and isc on the wbar f. 'l'he eonfla- I King CO llstanlin e, and hi s [,: 111; 1 :1. ,. hospitable. so ge nerous to ' th e r ail of when th e rains come. I grati on was ex L inguisll ed aft.er eO Il~ h Hve sailed for Italy on th c ~"1eht I th eir country, a nn I'm wi shin g th em Littl e Gold Creek siderable loss . An o l:fici al inquiry Amphri te. ~ success to all t heir plans Ilnd lImhi- David W. MeLeod and J . J. Dic- has been opened into the causes of _ _ ___ ____ _ ! t l' ons." I fi bold "re working by opell-cut lIleth od s t le re . Barracuda Fish Being Can ned I '· ---- - lInd have a large piece of gro Ut:.1 I - ----- I' LOS ANGELES.-Th " South Co ns t • • • • • • • • • • • • • .. •• r eady to shovel-in. Chief of Gree k General St ff '. ' • I a Cunnin g CO lliJ) fl. ny announ ces t h at it I I .OPE'RATIONS OF THE Bedrock Creek ATHENs'- Jt . I I t I ' !J I LI • Ol of P . I . ft· b I r IS a nnOlln C Cl tIn IB now pac "ng U lT aCllC'a. BUYS 1I~ • GLACI ER CREEK CAMP. erS On IS ( n lII g c ow ( 1& ; I Gencl'ltl H ara lam bis, W l ),) wn, · ,..-ar 'l'ribune. Darraeud a is considered p • C()very, and Angus M" Leod and A. mini ster in L lw ca bin et. o f 1'r 'IIIi 'r t ill! nlos l. I JIllrlt nble of a ll fi sh by d Lang uay are prep aring to open up on Oper ation s in the old GIllci[~r an Zaimis, will b,,! 1ll'Pointpd pili, ' of _ many person s and th e d emand is Nos. 21 and 23 above di scovery. , Mill er · diggings, fifty miles west of th e gen eral staff. The olfice l'.' of g reate r than t h e supply. i Dawson, officially known us the Miller Creek Sixtymi1 e uistrkt. because the On creek clairn No . 1 a bove the ... . _._._ •• _ ..... -.-•. -.-._ •. _._._._ .•. _. __ •. __ .. __ • .--.. , I d of the concession William Barry and I streams there are at the hen i I Mi chel Dulin H re preparing grOUnd,S M HUM E 1· Sixtymil e river, continue active . t t :', '. . • . • . ': M h fift 11 Ml 'ller 0 open cu . ore t an y men a re 0 Creek claim No. 2 is being work ed ------------------------ , and Glacier and their tributaries. by P. Owen, and Tommy Taylor; , t CDrornt'sl'ng 8'lJew Fit'efJ ·The dredge which was engaged on 'the ground going from $50 to $100 • , Famo us Old S kagway Tmil · T j tu Walker's Fork and later on .Mille~ ·t' T . -I ., to the box-length. . at 0 r Creek has been moved to the S~xty- .. ' ·Creek cl ai 111 No. 3 was work ed hy T Fe d fHl ' l' R' mile. not far from Glacier, \lUq is f • oun O fl CS tny tC7ter ' Dulin and Bordelai s during last • , , ,v ready to start up at any time the ! • company may decide to go ahea:d. winter season; dump sluieed clo Bweet, .o .. .. .•• ,! and MEN'S FUR RI ER f WHITEHOR SF., Aug-. 3.-Th e Slar wb"t " d isa clvan tnge Mr. Bruin sa.ys: J.. Lloyd (ilark , wh o ac ?om- would have us should h e suddenly panied his fath er to the Nisling rivrr appen r . It reminded Ille of an in­ count ry about [l month ago, r e- cident Mr. Coin speaks of in his turned on th e Nasutlin last Fri lla y. book . As you know. Mr. Coin was "­ Mr. Clark spe k s very in terestingly non-reli gious man. Out in the woo· :ls of his tri.]) into the in te ri or. his first lone day, coming suddenly upon a expel'i r:nre in tlw northel'n WIlds. bear, h e started on a run down the H e says: I trail. tb e bear in close p~rsuit. A "As a fini sh 1.0 m y SUlTllIl Jer's vaca- short dIstance the traIl ended L ion in tlw Yukon :1. tri p to till' Nis- abrupt ly at the brink of ·a preCIpIce. ling river was a pleasure. A 3OO-l.oot drop in front of him, in- "We lpft Wbitehorse Jun e 18, on lliCcessible bluffs .to Tight and left, the ri ver stea ll lP r Casea . \\'it h the hi s r etreat cut off by the oncoming lvUdnight Sun excursion. en ro ute hear. What wU's thcre to do? Mth­ for Fort Yuk on. out · hesitation , h e did what he h ad " To those who }1 R..ve new,r made never done - prayed : 'Now, God , old t he t ri p it is IllOst deli ghtful and in- m·an , I want you to listen to me for ter p.Bting. es peciall y going down the ·a minute, t hen you c a;n go on libout 'Tllirtymilc r iver. wh ere we eTlCOUll- you r bu siness. I 've never callcd Qn le red numerou s sa nc1bars "nd short you for anything before, hut this is curves, but with skiHu l manipula- one favor I want you to grant me: t.ion bv th e. pilot wc " IT i veri at Car- i f you can' t be on my side, don't mack s · witlw llt acci,lent. \VhPT " we I be on thc beM's ski e, but just stand said goodbye to our rdlow . trave~ers I to - on c side and you'll see th: and commenced ou r 50-m !lc IlIush I dal:nedest bea r fi gh t you ever · saw. to th e Nisling an(l Donj f'k ri vcrs. G rl pplllg m y .22 n fl e h ke a baseball " T.he first evening · ou t J Wfi S [or- bat, I proceeded to crawl up and tmJ:,te i ll seeing ll1y nrst Yuk on out. A. noise on the left of breaking bear. and wi t h little exaggerat ion brus h an d Toll in g logs told liS th at he looked 1.0 me th e size of a horse. tl", bea r WflS swiftly ge LLing Qut of One of t hc party took a shot at Ilim , our vicin ity. I caugl1t one mo re 'but th e gun bein : " s mall caliber, glimpsp of him . going over the hill I .h e bullet took little effect. I5ruin. out of range oOf any gun. wO Ullded , mad e for t llf' hills. Anx- " Turning alrout, we ·soon ma:d~ ious for a seco nd shot anci a nearer two miles to camp ·on th e Little view of h is be!ln;11ip, we pick ed np Nordcn skiold , wher e mosquitoes h is tra il and with grea.t difficulty m ade life misemble . As one of the proceeded up the nloun tain , ovcr par ty remark ed , t.hey coukl only be 1'Oek 8. logs "nel h uck-bru sh . Coming more num erou s by being smaller. out into a sm 1l open 5pace onc of "My n ext .hunt waB in the P yramid · the par ty turned, and ll a.ppen ing to mountain country, wller e we founrl see in my ha nd " .22 rifle, ex claim c r! , moose, cari lio u, mountain sheep and "For t he lo ve of Mike. don't shoot t he famed ptarmigan roaming in at him wi th tha t ! If he ever fin:l ;; herd s and droves and flocks, n~dis· it onto he'll be aw ful mad at you !' I t urbed except by th e occasion al As I looked allou l. a t the culdesac hunter. It. was her e I stood and we h ad cla m bered into, I reali7.crl at watch ed th e sun at midnight dri ft William Schofield, recorder on Gla- $3.c:~k claims N ()03. 4 anti 5 ~ • cier creek for the Sixtymile district, Just Received a New Lot of j provided the News with t e o . ow- h f 11 worked during last winter. The ! J ' ing summary of the mining opera- dump sluiced close to $4.500. Quilted Fur Linings and Trimmings i . tions there at present by individuals: A good m any men also are mining i i on Walker's Fork, J ack 'Wade, D .llrl t· Pur Coats Repat"red and R did t· ,Glacier ,Creek Creek claims Nos. 21 and 22 above discovery are being wor~p.d by open­ cut methods by J oseph Oha· telois. Creek claims Nos. 17, 18. 19 and 20 ahove discovery-;-Harry G. Milvain and Charles A. Rankin are working by ground sluieing from a dit.ch on t he hillside. The pay averages $10 to $20 per day to the man. Creek claims Nos. 14. 15 and 16 above discovery-John Brunskel Is working by open~ut, with pay going from $40 to $100 to the box-length. Creek claims Nos. lOA, 12 and 13 a· !Jova discovery-Worked by John Babcock by open-.cut meth od, pay running from $10 to $15 a d ay. Creek - claim No. 6 above discovery -Darl A. Hermansen is open-.cutting. The pay Tuns from $12 to $20 a day. On creek discovery claim and Nos. 1 and 2 above Charles P eterson is work in a lay from Alex ander Les­ perance. H e has four men working, wi th [lay running from $80 to $125 to the box-length. Creek claims Nos. 2. 3A and 3 be­ low discovery arc owned and worked by John speatley. who is working by open-cut. The pay runs from $50 to $150 to the box-length. Creek claims Nos. 17, 18 and 19A ·below discovery am being by E . :8:. Searle and Anton worked Leland. They h ave pay running from ~50 to $125 to th e box-length. Big Gold Creek discovery is being worked by Ron ald Ferguson by' drifting; pay 25c to 350 to the 8-pan bucket. A t th e mouth of Big 'Gold, Wit· liam R. Miller is groundsluiucing and preparing gronnd for scraping. upper Fortymile. beyond th e Miller emo e ea! and Glacier diggings, and meeting •• ,t !j' with success. Re~sonabte Rates Serious ~~ ·-B-o;d-e-au-x, France! SUITS PRESSED A(\ D REPAIRED ; . . , BORDEAUX, Fran ee.-A fire broke i ALL WORK GUARANTEED , j out today ' aTTlong some moving Pi e-I I ! ture films in the forward part of a ......... .-........ - ... -... -..-.-.-...-.. -..-...-.-•. ------...-.-...:-. .------.-..-.-.... ** •• **~~ •• *****~*~*~*~*~**~*****.*.***** · ~ • ¥ .. ~ * ~ i YOU PIONEERS i * ~ . .. All Remember the Good Old Days When • : , HJIMMY DE llPP" : .. ¥ * With his little fruit basket alw ays was in the lead. No doubt you pur- • * chased some of his apples, and will recall that they were good. Tim es • ~ have changed, but JIMMY'S SOURDOUGH FRUIT STORE still m ai n· -*'- ... tains the lead in APPLES, as well as in every other kind of ~ .. ¥ : Fresh Fralt, c:!andies and Tobaccos : .. ~ * When you want SOM ETH I NG GOOD, come and see me On Front ~ * Street or phone 5-B. -*'- ; Always at Your Service ;. : JIMMY'S PLJJ.. c:!E, Jas. Oglow. Prop. : .. ~ * ~ • ¥ .. . ****.* •• * ••••••••••• * ••• * ••••••••• ~ ••••• tlAWSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST IT, 1917. ~""i ; ,. _______ __ _ _ . ____ ~ __ ~ .~ . _ _ . . ___ . __ . _ _____ . _ . . _ __ . _ ___ . ___ _ . . ______ _ ______ __ _ ___ ----.~ . !ztl ~"'""' ...... N UQ----... - ... IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII~""!".!"!""'''''!".''''!".'!'''''''''!".~~~~~~~''''!".''''!".''''!".''''!".''''!".''''!".''''!! .~.~.~.~.~.~.~~.~~.~.~.0.~~~.~.~.~~~.~.~.~.~~~.0.~~.~.~.0. &.0.~.~.0. S ~_ . 0 • -• _ • . _ • . _.-:._ .. _ •. _ ... _ .. _ • . _ .. _0_. _0._ .. _ .•. _ . .. _ .•. _ . •. _ . •.• I I 'Bin Operations of Yukon Gold Co. I1 . -I 11 ~ :1 ~ ! Fine Furs Millinery ! I ~a0.~.~.0.~.~.~~.0.~~.~.0.~~.0~~.~~.~.~.~.~.9m0a0.0.~.~.0.0.0~.0.~~ 1 ! i i . I The Y ukon Gold compn.n y, one of I t he Starlight, F laxie, and Buckcyc drcdge on the Yuba pl'operty. The 0 1 ' THE i ll the largest mining companie3 of the groups ,. on ,all or which development 3~ cub ic feet llredge whi~l l was i i I No rth, owns hundred s of pln. cl'1" I work IS. ~elllg actlVely prosccuted . shIpped to Gr~f'nstone Cree k, Ruby • 11 claims within lifty miles of Dawson, I The conditIOns a,re favomble and th e 1 DI~t.rl(' , t., Alfl sk", U Ul'lllg th o fall .of I FASHION SHOP ; on II'hi(:1i it is operating dredge and outlook pro . nUSll1g for th e dev" loP-1191n, :vas completed . alld placed 1ll t · t ! hydraulic pl a.nts extensively. It3 ment of a much targer tonnage III operat JOn "'l1'ly III M [L)' , ! ! : . d redges II f'lIl' DalVsoll arp. as follows: the Lon g Hike a nd O. K . gro~p3 an(l l In the hYdr::lUli.C mines, a . tunnel i E. C. HAMMELL ! : )io. 1. on 90 below discovery lll Bo- for the development of sllDll al' arc 800 feet lon g was drivl\Il fr om Bo- I I 1' "",,7."; No . 2, on 35 below discovery bodies in the other groups w hich nanza crock to permi t washing all i Established 18~7 1 on Honl1nza creek; No. 3, on No. 13 Iw.ve been purchased or taken unde r I the gmvels }Lt 0 1'0 Fino hill IlIino. i 1 ' Oll Bc'"r creek; No. 4, on 52 HUllk pl' optIOn. Vari olls s111all elHll1ges were m ade • i I cl'eck; No. 5, on No. 4 Eldorado; No. . All {)f th e aforesajd pfopert~es and in equi[lment. t 107 Second Avenue DAWSON, Y . T i I G. ou 12 Gold Run; No. 8, on 48 . fIgh ts wl1lch ha,ve been acq~ll'ed by I Ln cOl1lll'di.O Il wi tl l th" clcvelop- ! " ' a bovo O n Bonanza. th~ ~ornpany h l1vC 1 "en lI sslgnpj to. mon t, of tI ,e Jarbillge p l'ope l'tips. t il l' ! ! TI,,' Cn lll[liLny's hydraulics opera t- t·he Elkol'o Mines con:pan y , which company instnlh'd equipmcnt ('on- t. 1 ' ing Ileal' Dawson are on Adam~ hill, company was forn1 cd In ncr.onl allc(~ sisLiIIg' of s111a11 I)OW I..~l' plant, 7 .1'.1.111- .-- • ..-.. ___ ...... __ ._ ...... I BUII1," r hill, Oheechaco hill , Fox with ag rf'e ments made with t he own- 'way. diamond drill outfit, offiee, gulch group. Lovctt gu lch grou[l . Th e ers 0 the principal mines at the. wH,rehous(" bun.kho llses, etc. 1'1 :\0] 18 com pan y "Iso has other hydrauli c time the hnsinc3s wos entered into. I a re und er WHy for the C l)lHtrtlclion properties. Tlw hydraul ics a.re The Yukon Gold company owns 60 I of a rnill. Th e Il I 'st unit, of 100 tons wor]",d with water from a ditch 70 percent. of th e stock of th e Ell oro capacity, is cxpectecL to be ~on.pl('kd TIIil es long, extending from Twelve- ML nes COm~l:111Y. and ha s an optIOn dming the com ing year . mil e ,-iv('r to Gold hill, m,,1 ca rryin g to purchase a.n additional 10 pe [' I Dredge Operations. - The Dn.wson 5.000 miner's inch", of water. cent. of th e stock nt any tmH! before I dredges [,pga.n t heir tenth season on The resident ma.na.ger of the com~ Ju ly 1 next . May 15, n.nd opprated to October 26, pany a t Daw 30n i~ E. E. McCarthy, During the ·last year thc complwy whi ch is longer than t1l p. usu al 30a­ wl,o recentiy succeeded C. A. , has exam ined ,wd acqui red, by leas- son in ,th e Yukon, the weather re­ Thomas, who h ns heen ''t~'ans ferred ing agreements, three additio,nal gold main ing mild d nring October until t{) other f i elds. , O. B. P erry, general I dredging pro per ties, as f{)llows: lat€ in Lhc mo.nth . The average l1lana~p r frnd consulting engineer of Property of th e Goeu r d'Alen e Min- length of the drcdging season wa.s I.h". company, recen tly enjistc ' d as in~. eom~.any, . on Pl'ichard , creek, i 145 days. ml1Jol' III th e Ul1lted States army. fledl Munay, lLh,ho. The cle\ eloper 1 The seven dredges mined an In hi 3 report of F ebru"ry 28. 1917, O. B. P CITY. tlw general manager area contains about 5,800,000 cubi c y"n13, wi th a.n estimated gold {'on­ tent of over $1,500,000. area of approximately 128 acres, co ntain­ ing 5,43;),052 cubic Y3onl s, which prO ­ d uced $2,276,000, an average of 41.89c and consulting engineer, ' 3 1 id. in Jl l1rt: River cla.ims and leases on the pp-r cu bic y fl I'd. The "'VNflg" eost, the season was normal ·and up to f'X-1 American river dredge \\'[lS idl0 for" " r ectations. . tinle on ' flJ ccounL of low wn.Lrr; othc l'~ 1 . Tho IcIit.mol L d red gp. .began opcra- wi se norrn, a! conclitiom; prcvail ed. . I , l l tlOns on Apnl 28 land closed down 1'h o new Yuha ·jl'~dg" starLcd OPCI- , [01' the winter seaB nn o'n Novemb er atil}ns on Octobc r 30. Bcdrock was ; 14, making 11 tota l operating spa~cm I re 1C lw d on DecP lllh pr Hi. TI ll, opl' r­ 'of 199 days, whi~.h is L li r0c days I at ion of t hi , dn'd gl' has ht'pn cnt1l'01y 10 llger th"n last yenr. F avora ble 1 satisfactory. operati: ng co ndi tions wnd good 1'l1l1-1 Hydr auli C Operntio.ns.-Th e .I'arc1- n ing time during , the season pro- ag" mi." "cl a lllounkd to 2,245,084 " ·du0NI tl,e bes t r suits which hav l; cubic yards, which procillCod $435.- .' . been recorded for this operatiml. Th e 666, at a {'ost of $2GG,:lGD . ,·'qu ivHl l'''~ drcd~e hand led 1,015,920 cubic ya.rd s, to :1 co,t of 1l.ge per eubio yard. whi c.h produced gold to thc value of 'Th e tota l water used w, a.s 489,625 $9 71 ,071, an aver~ge value of 95.6c m iner's inclws, as nOl1lrmred with per cubic yard . .'l'IH~ yoardilge dredged 494,755 min er's inch es in ·1915. Th l: was 88,964 1II0re th an in 1915, a gain dut. y of t he wat~r WHS 4.60 e ubi e " of 9.5 per cellt. The production was I yards to the miner's inch. · $1211, 106 greatet t ha.n m th e previ~us I The Twelvemll e water system "'as .. seaso·[]. Tlw }wprage C 03t, i01c\udmg l opera ted from Ma y 4 Lo SPptl' l1lbcr depreciation,. was 38.8c, whi~h i~ 1.1e 30 i'[]"l l1 sive, " totnl o[ 1 ,51 da),s. '1'1;0 I lu glt cl thJ 11 111 1915, due Pl'llllHl'lly to total dd'v~ l y wn.3 453 ,960 m ll1(' l' " the gre{l.ter amoun t of sleam tha.\\'0.J I inches . Th e '~llteh wa s opera te'd IQ) groll'nd lmndlp(l. The operati' l1g profit I AA 1 )(' ]' ('e'nt. of tilt' po" ihk l ime. I I. increasPfl $79,017. I The prind pal causes o[ lost limp The Lhree Ga;Hfo l' il ia dl'edges oper-·. were w"shouts On K entucky point 1'l w following Teport covers the nort h fork of the American l'iver, including depreciation, was 23.32e per opcmtiollS of , t he compaaly for the containing approximately 7.000,000 cubic ,yard, which is 3.14c per y ard Vl'a r endcd D('c( " nber 31. WIG : {'ubi e yards; wit,h estimat 'cl gold low er t hlLll the pl'pvioll3 yoa]', "nd is . Prop~l'ly.-In June of last ypa.r the I content . of ovor $1,000,000. 'l'h:s th e lowf'st cost yet obtained for this ~onrp".ny untl l'l'took t he examina-\ gl' .OlU~d IS 10:ate c1 ne:1 r the co ~npan~. s operation, ,\ greatcr, y"I'lIHge WlIS LI011. frn d la tel ' th e d p.vplopment. of Ame1,lCan nvP]' ell'[ .:lge, whI ch 1\111 IULn c11 ed than in the prcc p.ding sen­ th e Lon(! Hike and O. K. groups of I be moved to the north fork property son, ami tJ1e ·costs we r-e lower, hut ~ l·t t I' I t d "tlng on t he American ri ver, F"ath~r and Noble creeks. min ing clai ms, in th p. Jarbidge dis- I ' w len I S presen W O I' IS comp e e . the net j) 1'ofit for th e year was 1 river, and ·Butt., creek, 'handled 4.- Miscell aneous Operntions.-Lcn3c:; I tric t, Elko county, Nevada. Develop- I T.rini t.y Exp .lo,ration and C tIT prop- slightl y lower, d11 e to the low"r gold I 032,476 cubic ya.rds of gr.avel, whie 1 on claim 3 own ed by tire COTII!,ll," y in ment wOTk on t hese 'properties has I ertles, III Trlluty county , Ca.liforni a. , content of the materia l mined .• :rhe yielrlPll gold t{l ·the value of $414,214 . . t,h(l Y11kon and Iditaroll, together been prosccu lRd steadily for the last I adjacent to tJ1C company's presen t average value of the gravel l'['main- TIl e .over·ag ·e cost fOI' the three " with th e return for water u sed on seven months, with t he result that I holdings. The,e n ew propertics are iug will continue to be lower than dredges w,as 3.94c per cubic y"rd, , othel' than eompfLl1y gl·O Il I 1ll. aloo t here ll as been blocked out in these \ €stimated to contain approximately that, mined in th e last few Y"" 1'S. d epr c-ciation inl'ludf'd; which is a assay office cJ.eanil1gs, yi ,ldecl a lotal two groups al one approximate ly 214,- 21,000 1 ,000 cu bic y n .rd s of gold bearing During t h e season iI. total of 330,]27 low record for thi s operll tion. The of $D4,S04. at a cost Ot $3.D04. 000 ton s of ore. flaving a va.lue of I grave, With a gross content estl- square yard 3, or 53.4 , per cent. of tl1 ', $3,200,000. The workings on th e mated at $3,000,000. ground h andled, wus th H . wed by SUMMARY OF OPERATING RESULTS, S·I ;;ASON 1916 Long H ike group on J.anuary 1, 1917. The company's proportion of the steam. Thawing r['sults WNe highly Working Op..,..11 ill:'; hnu rcachcd " depth of 600 feet he- estimated n et profit to be d erived satisfactory . Production. r.oH I K gain. low thl' point wh,~re th e orc wrLS first from these three lensing opcrlLl,ions The Greenstone Cr('~k dredge opcr- Dn.wson Dredges .. . .. ....... _,. .... $2.276,074.15 $1,266.884,24 $1.0()\).18!J .!Jl discovered. Developments On th e is approxim ately $2,000,000. lte el from M iLl' 7 to Octoher 31. It D:.wson Hydr. !lulics .. ' . .. . "....... 435,666.47 21lG,3G8.5() ] 60,297.88 O. K. group had reached a I ,otal ver- Equipment.- In th e Yukon, dl'l'(lg~ handled 206,508 cub ic y' lr .l s of grav~l, Id itarod Dredge ...... "... .... .. ... 971,071 .04 404,462.10 5GG,G08.94 ti('al dept h o f 250 feet in a vein simi- No. 3 was rn-oved to Bear creek, re- hav i~lg , a tota l vu IlH' of $179,122, 0]' Ruby Dl'edge "" ......... _ .. _ .'. _. _. 179,121.78 166,490.81 12,630.97 jar in chal'Hder and a.pproxim ately I built, 8Jlj placed in opera. tion dm-IBG.7C per cubic yard. ' Operatirig ~ Cali~ r-rua Dredging .... ..... ...... .. 426,857.90 183,125.90 243,732.09 adrl, tlOll to th e d evelopment work on No. 9 'is now being di3mantled ancl yard . This dredge met wi th opemt- The Store The King of Them All Do You Know What This Sign Means? It sla nds for p rogressive scrv ice and t h" lowl'st pri ces con­ , i,l" n t \l'ilh high qna lit.y ill l)rug~ an d Household Ncces3itics, " TH.E REX.\LL STORE !" It means tha t W. M, GR l lHI S, J)RUGG1S'I', is lIfm ill t,·" wit h over 7,000 other stores throu gh­ out till' country, nil of \l'hi(' h art' strivi ng by th e lull "st pos­ Rib ll' ill1provelllc nt of t lJ r:i ]' business to sati3 [y the publie wi t h iL slore id ea L "as it ough t 1.0 1)(' " amI what YOU want it to bp " THE REX . . \ LI. STOR E" -this sign ove r O Ul' cloo]' m en]]s that Wl ' 1 1:11'0 PllOVEN UU}{ JNTl-lGRT1'Y , NST .. \BLISHED OUR F .. \ ULTLESS PROFESSTUN .. \L R I~PUTATION, AND GUAR­ ANTE I';U OUR THOROUGH EXPERlENCE 1 1[' fOI"[' wc could place it tlH're. F n.o :vr THE FlTI.ST ON L Y ONF: IHWG GTST l N EA'CH CO'M­ M ON1'1'Y \l' lI S t ll! t'n in to the asso ciation. aild th en only af, tc]' Il l: hlld p rO V('1l hillls .... '}f t o I _ H' higll ill his profl's3 ion , up-to-d nle, suet'cs,;ful in hi s businl'ss. THIS P OLICY HAS BEEN AD­ T - l Ell 1';1) TO CLOSlcLY, s o UlIl t today you will lind in , alrnost pvpry Cit.y a "Rexa. H · Store~' SCV 0. I1 thollsand in all - it is I .I, P l1Iost lively stOl'l' in tow n an ,1 gcnel'all~r O{' (' Upjih:' th e lJPst business locatioll. "The Rcxall" Idea . In Dawsol1 The ca pi tal \\'h iell tl ll 'Sl' I.hor;H"nd5 of rll'ugg- ists h avc' h i'"'' able; to Il uL lll~l'lIl\'r has milde it Jlo s~iblc to huild i ll1111C lI tiC pl ant, for the manu fa ctu ]' c' o[ I ,he i]' own goods. Th p.y go into th e !11l1rkcts of tlw ' wo ]'1 d, and Imy the ~nti]'r ontputs of 01. 1,,',. f"ct.o l'i f's fo r lli st]'i b u!io il "11 1 0 ng their pa t.rol1s . The lII o1to adhcred to ill all th e store's an r l striving ~fter these p lll'POSCS is this: K \ CH TtTlNG 1'[11-: BEST OF ITS K1ND .-\::-;D ('OS TI NG A T,T'["rL I '; LESS"':"''l'hi3 is I .hl· nll ' at o[ t h e " W,X,\ LL " idea. - W. M. CRIBBS DRUGGIST pn rn.1I cl to the LOl .lg . Hi.kC .vein . . In ing the lattcl ' part of Augus!;. Dredge costs were $166,4!ll, or SO .6c PCI' eubi(, I Mi 3C 1IanoouR Operations ....•. . .. 94,803.64 3,903.83 90,899.81 these two properties, thc company mAn e rendy for moving to the Coeur ing difficulti es in the early pa. ]'t {)f 1:ota l Operu.tion s . . . . ... . .. , .. $4,383,595.07 $2,291 ,235 .47 $2,092.3D!J.60 h ag acquired an ;nte~c3t in othe I 1'Alene propeF y. ' th e H"aR on, On n~count of th e be d- I Non-operating rned,ne .... .. .... .. .. ...... . ........ .... .. 9 341.79 TEW YORK . - Three t h ousand a.djo illing groups in the same clis- ',1'During I,h e '. car two new drpdg~s rock con iLj.tio'lls . and di fficulty in I ' .' /" ' I Russians in aOr negie hall staged a ST. val nc cl Uni m stored Paul, PAUL, Milll1. - Baled 1 1"y fit $100,000. own ed by t he S'tockyards company and in thei r shedH in South St . was In,t night destroycd h ' tr ict, tllO most _ important of Iv.hich 01 a ll steel cb.llstructioll were ' ~'O r'il- hmldl h ng ':J.I1d"r".; ir i, lI g- th" m :LiRri al I Tol.al {t i ,\ iome - . .. .I. . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ., ..... , , ' " ...... ....... , ,$2,101 ,701 .3p wilt! r lcmon stratiOl} wlwn .P i ·· tl B .. Eci fLI ' 1 t l J b'" G Id lIt I lI d' t' I d d I I . 1 't ' j F~';l" t"o.ltot',Ll 1· n':,o n1e. 00 SI'OII'I 'l, IV~l'e declucted, l'oynl tl' CS P'.ll· c l, ::'3"2,- Sll lllsl()' cleela]'''r 1 Jle WUS·. all" IU l'lZe , 'C 110 Wn fi S . le a r } 'ugc 0 aue p e Cc anc. p. A . ee III 0pprll. 10n; . on .e re gce, W 11 C 1 neoes SL ated so nw ,.." ~ H e ~"" c , ,. ~ u fire of unexplained origin . tl N tl St d 1 t kiT \ • • . by th e P etvogl'a',i go vernment to an- . ,e O r · I al'. all ,.as a en op- on 1,18 nlllty [,"opel'ty, of 9 cul)[c Cllllllges in tlw dl'tedge machi n~ry, I 852.46; ruTlOrtization , ~250,G47.00 ; intercst charges, gc nrraJ 0xpe IlS~, [Lllc1 t I k noull'C C " no separate peace possi h lB.J) lOllS on otler pl'opertlCs 'nown as feet bucket size. lllnd · a similar The operation in th e latter part of eX fLminatiol1s, $390,GD1.24 ; making a 1 .01;al deduction of $D94,190.70. ~~~~~~=-= --~ -.~=-===~====================== ~ •• ~ •• ~ ••••• ~~~~ ••• ~ ••• ~ •• ~ ••• ~~~ •• ~~~~ •• ~~~~~. ~ ' . : ~ I I ~ • ~ IT IS SIGNIFICANT THAT . ~ I HART SCHAFFNER & MARK f I I CLOTHES I • Are accepted generally as establishing the Standard of Highest Excellence in ~ ~ rlen's Clothin~==proof positive that it is Tailoring that counts. We hardly • \f].k1 think it needful ordinarily to remind you that Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits \f]"f ~ are all wool or silk and wool. ~ W~ ¥ W~ ~ ~ ~ ~ \f]"1 You Will Find a Beautiful ~election of the Newest'SHIRTS, \tJg., 11 HOSIERY and N~el(~j3AR Here==Great Valu~s 11 11 andG.re~t fVariety 11 ~ Do You Contemplate Taking a Trip? You Will Need a LEATHER TRA VELING 1i'ft1 ~~ BAG, SUIT CASE or a T-RtJNK. See Our Line; We Carry the • ~ Best Quality M.~mey Will Buy.' • \f/kt POR MINERS, TRAPPERS AND PROSPECTORS=zrIoccasins, rIitts, Gloves, Blankets, ttJ'f 11 rlackinaw Shirts, Pants and Coats; Stanfield and Wolsey Underwear, Socks in a 11 ~ Variety of Weights, Felt Shoes, Rubber Boots and Shoes, Etc., Etc. ~ ~ • ~A Johnston & Murphy and Florsheim Shoes • ~ STETSON HATS ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ MAXKRAUSE • ~ ' CORNER FIRST AVENUE AND QUEEN STREET DAWSON. V. T. I ~ • ~ • ~~!. . . ' , • ~~~ ••• ~ ••••• ~ •• ~~~.~ •••••• ~~~ •• ~ •••• ~ •• ~.~ •• ~.~ DAW,SON DAilY NEW~, FRIDAV; AUGUST 17, 19i7, ~.~0110.0.0.0.0.0"~.0.0.'i .'i .'i .0.~ HI % II'i .'i .'i .'i . % II'i .'i .~.'i . % II % II $ II~ % II'i .0h11~ % II~0fifififi~~~.'i .1 The Yukon cOll~illgcnts contHIll, be, I calls for lllen [or hOllle Llef" 'l " . I suuw auci ice t.u "",rry Illw dical H i d ; ~ SIde the commISSIoner, foul members I "Shall I tell you about· the S' el;s : to the 150 men ' wl;o were ·dow n: with o L et WJ ' Yl k h f. C ~ of the Yukon council, whICh IS the I the Duchess of Connaught made for I scurvy in the -Gassiai' ·country . ~ on on rt'J- er on u on n antry o. ~ local parliament; the Dawson fire , us? H er Royal Highncss ' very i:;"']' 1 Miss Ca»hman, WitJl si x men tu • LI • chicf, a Church of England clergY' ll y 'sent me . six pairs last wint ,'r, help her, mushed out. of W m ngr ll ~ ~ man, who is serving as a pr ivate!, a I which she had kni tted on h ' r In:!- i to the· i 1" rescue, and nUl"S cd th e"" 50 ~ ! chemist, several high sc hool bU YD, i · chine. Three pH irs wpre ra[fled io r efficiently t.h·at not " IlIall di" d. Sl, e ~'lJ i H~!ilq-1I!~1I01l~1l1'IER·"IF5F ·I1' -:- 1I "tjjFII0~ ·!'1I01110ro:""1I0il1"'.0·1"'1I01!!'S·I!I ! .'i .0.0.'i fi.'i .'i .'i .0i1i-.011-t,.0.0.0fi. ! . ! fi. ! . ! ~~. ! II0. ! ; forlll er IJlelJlbers of Royal Northwest : $25, and three poil's were so ld f" I" had been " fe w wecks on her j ,ml"- Canada, an illustrated weekly jour­ nal edited by Waiter J. M. Lefroy and published in London and Tor­ onto, in II recent issue h ad t he fol­ lowing a rt.ic le ,by Mary MacLeod Moore, with illustra tions o[ " Girl Guides" of Dawson, Mrs. Georg~ Black, Captain George Black, O. C., Yukon Infm1try Complln y, an d offi­ cers, alld Dawson high sellool boys who h ave enlisted: Ye who would , ch all enge "P:ngland; Ye who would break M l e might Of the little i"le in t,I, e foggy sea And the lion-heart in th e fight-- Moun t.ed Police, trappers, miners the same sum, m aking $50 ill all ney wh en Indians brought word to i and prospectors . i Then t.he winner o[ the raffle 1"'_ " Wr.angell that a white wom alL W o.o , So mu ch for the men. What ahout turncd the thrce pairs to mc . 1 in uanger out 011 the trail :: 11 1-.1 tha L : Lhe WOlllen and t.he girls' ,of the ter- 1 gave the m to the Ch apte.]" and t h' \. help should be sent .'\ cll,t: , i I O [ Titory? in turn raf fl ed them for $100. :'lo Uniteu States IlIarines went 1.0 h er Mrs. George Black h as aceom- you see we go t $150 for the R/lya l rescue a.nd found he.r r:Dm fol" w l }l y pan ied h er husband and son ( 0 ' F.ng, gift, and felt very ple aRed with th" settleJ in a camp, IIlillisL eri n g I n land, and tell s of what lw " bee n resu lt." th e seurvy-sh'icken band of 1111111".,. don e in h er far off home hy th e non- Mrs. Black is in En gland for th, · "I don't think I evp r 1;ll t'll\" th e combatan t se x. MI s. Black is a rCJ I fi rst tim e. H er one adverse criti- meaning of fear,"' said Mis~ C"sh­ YnkoTH' I", though an America n u)" cism is of somet hing for which 11. mall, "and I was always I"f'stlc" and birth, for she went to Da\\"son in is imp ossihle to blume eit hel' oUl"- l wanted to sce new and fa.r B W:I ." 1 ~9~, aJl(1 walk ed over t.he !an,ous selves Or the Germ ans-th e wpathel".1 pla~P.s . Chilkoot pass . H I'r ea rl i .. , t. hUII .e Liv f's then' a wri ter wilo has tile I "I came (0 thI S countn' " )")~'n '( wa s a litt le log house, and she h et.3 strellgth of mind to r"frain from I gLrl frolll Irelaud and IV,:" L fi l" Si I,) see ll L he country grow . an d . . l nlW (p loting .service in connection wit.h Al'i w n a. I never saw an oLh,,]" \\'h ill' nearer alJ(1 uearcr to th" outer world the Yukon? I doubt it .. Thi~king of I W()IlI an ~~ t.he month~ t , }, ,,!, I s L:w,·· 1 in the ninet ee n yea rs in which s]w the wa r :md of the so ld lC'rs from 1.1)[" I ther e. lhaL w as In 73. .\n :1 tlll' lI ha s heel! associll ted with U10 North. Yukon who are (j'ghting for th e f,.pe, I w .. n t north. "First, it IIlay iIlWI"t'S(, )' oU to dom which rlI en of the open pri"e, "I'm going back n ow fO r 11 \·:,; 1 on e know s Lh em to )H~ : to Arizona, to sLa. v wi t h :I IH 'P', ,,,\" know," she says, " that in propnrtloll of lnine . H e'll tu k e m e nll ;1: i l1 11 I t.o · th e populat.ion the Yukon has given more to th e pat.rio l.i,' fl.lntl "Thl' IlIPn of Jl))' met. t ic. the Ill r ll th e oo untry in an tl ulo lllohilto. :\:1·1 J who would 'stablis h lily famr , know h e'll want me toO sl. [Jy tll .'r('. th an fin,' olhl'r pHr t o f Canada. 1I"l l' n , WOlncn and children ha vp av( ~ragpd $20 per hea.d, whic h i s prct. Ly ~ood U" to it~ ul t illllltc issue . winni ng 111 1' but h" migh L llg we ll try t,o 1; ,.,,1' honor, not sham e." t he sun from rising as to t ry f,r, 1; ,.,,1' when it is considNed that we are ~~~l~':~h ~;~Pl~leuPf~~~~c :l:V:Pi~I':~ PI ON tER W OMAN hdpen- P atriot ic, Red Cross and f me from going back Nort.h. " ! AfLer her fi rst. t.ri p in to 1 1", i ", t erior, when Miss Cashman mush ed in from Wrangell ov e· r th .. StIl; inc Daughters of the Empire. I or~an- river route, she opened a groCl' r)' ized three c hapters of t.he last-men- ~ O ' [ 1 H [ [ A , R business in Dawson, whkh sh(' ('ar- tiuneJ up ther e, and a fourth h"s I l r ~ ri ed al()ng with mining ; lltP]'C':'; been named after mc, an d I also that she fonneJ In t.hat I l'~·ion . organized the Women 's Plltriotic 8 .. r- Later sh e entered t,lw F" i ,.hnn 1 ·, vire L"" gll". EV''''ything is fO!' thl' NO AT H LA li n . fi eld. Then t he ambit i·on lo mal;,· a war. Any festivity arranged has al . I M nu strike seized her u;'d sIll' [o ll., \\" I· c\ war fund for t h e motive ; everyone i t.he tl"fiil into the Koyukuk reg ion. is enthu siastic, find no sa crifi ce is I i where sh e sj)€nt most of U'I' ],H~ too great. I ' eleven yea.rs. She reports that thnc . "A d h . I I . : a rc probabl" 2,500 or 3,000 claim s : . n t e glT s? must tell you SEATTLR-One oJ the first t t J about Our Girl GuidpR, who arc vel"V 1 to tl w II f staked in tha. t region and I,hat at sorty they can't be soldiers. Thre'~ women cross le American lin e le ast. 1,000 of t hem UJ'e working or years ago we organized the Gllines. into t ir e Klondike, a pione"r of ·tlr e ~re in th ,~ process of d,'velo l l"pnl.. . with Mrs. Frank -Os born ·us Scout pioneers, is Miss Nellic Cashman. It is he r -opinion tha.t next yea r \Vii ! i Mistress, and Miss Hilda Potter and A slight, little woman, with gray , see m a.ny big st·rikes i n t,ha L rl'g ill" . : Miss Hazel McIn tyre as Li euten ants. hair hrushcd straight buck from her i As she -stood at tir e door of hCI ' I Mrs. Osborn i s al so the Regent of forehead, ·and big h ands rough ened room In th e Hotel North r 'l"J1. , hp SCENES OF DEPARTURE OF VU KONERS FROM VICTORIA the' ~{artIJa . Munger Black Chap. ter ' and musculal' from 'Joing the work , lOOk ed dowlI aL th e "kid" she won' . , of thc 1. O. D. K , and President uf ' of men along til e traH and in th e , and spoke as If she r egarded th eln Count well your horse and your I tardy III then response. But these 1914 the first band of men fmm Yu- ' th e Women's A uxiliary of the Church I c·amps of the North, nOw past 60 , as a necessary mCOIlvelllence · of her swords, splendid strong men of the Open kon began to train, and, eventually, ()[ England. Each summer the Girl l years o f 'age, she is as active and ' visit to t.he outside. "These t hings W (3igh well your valo!" ":'d guns: and tire Wild needed no spur. They went to France, an_ d won distinction. I Guides spend two weeks in camp eager to go back to the Koyukuk 1 will go p~;tty qu,ick w~l n T get ba~k For th ey who would 'I de agam st I came and they ale stili comlllg. Th e latter wor~ is used advi sedly, -about fOUl·teen miles abov e Dawson, l'egion as she was in the days o f '74, up there, she Said. Fllle tJt~e T d England Though tir e Yuk on is nine thous- for seven men III the Yukon Motor on Klolldlke liver Late ly sixteen of a shp of a girl fresh from Irela nd. have with skir Ls on tJl e tl ad . Must sabre her rnillion son s. and miles away in the farthest I Gun Detachment: won the Militluy the guides passe r! the TenrJeri"ol,t Nearly twenty yeal'~ before the , , I North, where darkness and light are I Medal, the eaptalll was aW~1 .d th e Test, and. are now weari ng trefoil Klondlke rush from whI ch thousanclR CHINO, Ca l. , July 18.- rwenty- The s nll en fi re of the German guns so strangely divided that for more Military CraBS, and a numb werc pins. retu.rned entitled to the name o f , seven children have been horn to On Belginm called men from all ovpr I than a hundred days newspapers can pro~ollcd . ow. a n e,: body of m en "They arc being dril led, too. Maj. sourdo~gh , Miss Cashman first lli t Mrs. Paul . Aguilar in a wedded life th e world , .. ven fr om t he great Yu, be read at midlllght in the open air, IS III England I trSlllll1ig he Yu- Knight, th e Commandant ,) i tht the traIls of the North country. . I ~f thll-ty-etght years, and today sl, e kon Terntol"Y, far lIIp in th e North tJw enthusia,slll over th e war for kon Infantry c t,ll-pany, C E F. , Royal Northwest Mounted P"I;~e in She was telllllg recently of a tnp lIS .the moth er of · her twenty-elgMh, of C~nada . "along th~ hostil e moun- which the British are fighting heas t in command of 'qapt. Geor e Black, Dawson, is drilling th e p-irl Gu.ides, ~h,\l .made in 1875--ort~y olle / of Ol Jl.~Y i a boy. ~rs . Aguilar is' 53, and she ta rn s, wl)ere thl' ha! r-polsed snow- and soul is intense, bette r known , s the Cp:lT'miss lOner the nay Scouts, ane! 200 Daw- 'and ·any one of wInch would gIve was marrIed ·at 15. In the famIly . slide · shi vltrs!·' a land 0 fa r ., f~om Over six hundred me)( h a ve come of the Yukon, Te;ritory: w ,i;td. 'has as S On men wh o are incliogible for ae- the ordinary woman her fill of ad-' there ho-vc been three se~s of twins, interna~ional poli tics that m Oll might from DHiwson si nce war beg~n. Many I a. corporal ,;r,yman Munger ntack, I Fve service overseas , yet hel they venture for life-- a, seventy-seven-day and all of th e children are living have been forgiven for beI ng II ht.tl e walked long distances to enli st. In hIS son. . . want to be ready in cas~ ""nod" trip on snowshoes over 200 ml, les of save two. ======== ~ . .. .•.... SAWSON DAIL't' NEWS, FRI,A"', AUI!IUST 11, Isif. t ~~~~'~~~~~~~'~~~~'~~~~~'~~~~~I~""""""""""""""""""""""" ............ I .... mI ................................ ~ I Optration of Yukon Platu }ft' I r 1 ~~~~~~q~.~~.~~~~~. ; i1 bP.0.0.~.0~~~.~: 1H f ~A~A~ IA~ 8A~K 0 ~ ~O M M f~ ~f (By c. A. Thomas, for ten y .ars' 31, 1905. With regard to th e enlarge. thaL sort will ·have to a wait Lhe end . . Resident ' Manage r of tile YUKon I I1Ient of the boundaries of bench of ' th e conflict. Gold Com~any, ana still Wit,!l tha t I claims Mr. MacDonald is a lso in Before til e presenL act was passed, Oompany m another fi el-j.) error wh en he s ays tbat owners of a commission was sent to Yukon small bench claiUl s have the privi. Territory' by the Dominion govern. The question of substituting a Do· lege of enlarging thcir clai ms frO lll mcnt to study conditions a nd hear minion mining ·act for the presen t the regular 250 feet square to WOx what suggestiolls thc operators and local placer'mining act has been the 1,000 feet . Any claim oth er than a mincrs had to make. Sittings were subjed of much discussion in thc creek cla inl Can have a. maximum h Id tl . . I k d .Klondike as well as at Ottawa . e on le pnnClpa ere" s, II Il size of only 5OO~1,OOO feet. CV O l'y 111a . tl 0 t h d Among recent articles on the subject , ~ n III lC C nu ry a a were those by J . A. MacDonald in ,Surveys of mineral claims in the chance to express his opinion as to Engineering and Mining J ournal; Yukon are not different from surveys WIH. j} shoul,1 Ol' should not be done. "Yukon Placer Mining Regul ations," of mineral lands elsewhere in Can· After the commission had made up Jan. 16, 1916; "Bench Olaims ill the ada or 't hc United ,States. Unlcss its report, an act ,vus passed which Yukon," Apri l 22, 1916; " Remedies " precise and accura le," they are seem cd best fitted to thc conditions for I ncongruities of Yukon Placer worse than useless and only lead in th e north, and the result has bee n RegUlations," May 6, 1916; and claim owners into litigation. The in the main satisfactory. "New Domin ion Mining Law Badly qualifications and duties of the Do. If th ere is to be a revision of the Needed," June 10, 1916. When the minion land surveyor are abou t the Canadian mining laws, parliament Canadian Mining Illstitute fi rst pro· same as those of the United 'States should again ndopt th e same method, posed a new mining la w that wonld deputy mineral surveyor. only on a larger scale. A commis· cover the whole of the Dominion of The bench . c laims, discussed by sion should be c reated which woule [ Oanad. a, th e peapl" of the Yukon Mr. MacDo nald, were probably 10- include men of recognized ability Territory strenuously objected, as cated under some of the old regulll.- and experience in the various the present act was satisfactory In tions alld are theref· ore of little value branches of the mining p rofession . the main and they did not care to in discussing the present Yukon 111e provinces should also bc fep re· try ~ new act of which they had no. Placer Mining Act . Claims staked sented, ' for if the proposed new previous knowledge. It is conceded und er previous regulations retain all code was not adopted by th em, t hat if an act, drawn by competen t rights given by those regulations un· th ere would be little reasOn for the persons, could be passed by parlia. less an enlargement is granted, and revision . In ' t his way everyone ment, which would bring the min· in that case the claim loses Lhe might be heard, inclujing the coun· ing industry of Canada under a uni· eharactedstics and rights of the cil of the Oanadian Mining Institute. form federal . law, it would be "X· original location and must thereafter Mr. MacDonald discusses at some tremely beneficial, but this secms conform to 'the tenns of the present length the question of dredging almost impossi.ble, as most of the act. In that way the enlargement leases. These leascs are not cov· mineral lands within th e various of boundaries has the same effect as ered by the Yukon Placer Act, hut provinces are controllej by the pro. a relocation of the ground. by "Dredging R egulations-governing vincial governments, and th ey w, _ ul "; Mr. MacDons ld's statement in the issue of Icases t·o dredge for naturally be slow to c hangtl tlw;,· "Reme-jies for Incongruities of the min erals in the submerged beds of various mining codes to one adop l~d Yukon Placer Regulations." th at th e rive rs in Lhe Yukon-established by by the federal government. dillicultics encountered by tb e Do. orders in counc il dated May 14, 1907, As there is little placer mlllm~ minion land surveyor in surveying and May 31, 1911." That the pros· in Oanada except in the Yukon, t.he 'plncer claims located under some p ector and operator are handicapped mining men of, that territory ieel previous regulations caused muc h by the present d redging regulations that they should at least be consult· trouble and litigation is quite true.. is quite tr ue, but not for the reasons ed when a n ew placer acb is pro· When a surveyor is engaged by an ' given by Mr. MacDonald. posed under which they would have owner to survey a claim. he first Up to the present none of the to operate. In the "Preliminary takes from tl1e records th e location rivers open to leases ullder the regu, SIR EDMUND WALKER , C. V. 0., LL.D., D, C. L., P r !sident SIR JOHN AIRD, General Manager H. V. F. JONES, Assistant General Manager Capital Paid Up, $15,000,000 GOLD 'DUST PURCHASED 'Banking by fMail Accounts may be opened at every branch of the CanadIan B, l.nk of Commerce same careful attention as is given to a, ll Money may be de p'Jsited or with::lrawn in to be operated by mail, and will receive the other departments of the Bank's business. this way as satisfactoriJy as by a personal visit to the Bank. I Report of the ML ner al Production of date and then proceeds to survey lations, with the cxception of the l J Canada During the Oalendar Year the claim according to the r egula· Klondike river, has proved of value m~'~~ilicl~~ D~~m~t~M~fu~~~~eo f ~hlq~ d~~~ ~w~d~iliq fu ~~ ............................. _ ................ n~ ............... _ ............ m __ r~ •••••• m.m.I ........ _~ DA WSON BRANCH, T. S. LEITCH, . Managt'r of Mines, the total production of Not only must he makc an accurate iac. t that dredges have heen built gold during that year derived from survey of the claim , but in many and opel"flted on several. For that placer and alluvial mining was $5" cases must interpret as well the reg· reason there has . been no popular 550,987, of which $4,755,721 repre· ul ations governing, and , not being " de rnflnd for- a change in the regula· sented the output from the Yukon lawyer, is often wrong. In many . tions that are practi cally worth less. mines, $4,000 from Alberta, and the regulations the claims extended in 'Those owni ng leases have on differ­ balance from British Columbia, esti· width from "base to base of the cn t occasions end eavored to bri ng mated at $755,000. As both these bill," and it is lelt to the surveyor before thc . government ch anges that provinces have their own mining to determine what is t he "base" of are necessary, but so far without laws, any , act passed by the federal the hill . In the Rcgulations of Jan· effect. government would appl{ (Jnly to 'the uaD~ 18, 1898, t he sid e lines wet e 'rhe conditions as to rentals, time Yukon 'f erritory and a ~mall area " I~D"S along hcd or rim rock thre~ for placing 'a dredge on th e lease ~lsewhere containing mineral lands feet higher than the rim or edge of alld tllu yearlr. work required a re !Ill now under fe,ieral control. Further· the creek, etc." Another case where fair and could tlot be considered more, a ny act passed could not be two surveyors are sure to clisagree. burdensome. The' rental for three made retroactive and would therefore· years amounts to $1,200 on a ten. The Regulation s of F ebruary 20, add one more set of laws and an· '1 I d f th ' t th 1900, located the side boundnrles ml e ease, an or IS amoun P- other class of claims to the aJrcady I bt' I I I ,()()(J feet each side of the center of essee 0 am s rom t le govel'llment large numbcr in force in the Yukon. l' th t ' the stream, but as the stream con· ~n ' exc U Slve ree·year op IOn on The Dominion act which WIIS pre· tl d d' h ' I t· th tinuaUy c hanged its course, bhe sur. le groun , un ng w IC 1 lll)e e P ared by the council of the Cana· e e 0 t· b d veyor who was call ed upon to sur· n c ssary pr spec lllg can e one dian Mining Institute, in so far us n d 'f f ffic'e t I d I vey th e , claim, several years after , n ,1 0 su 1 n va ue, a ree ge it p. erta ined t() placer mining, con· 0 t W · d I th f staking, would n aturally find it c ns ruc . n e case 0 a pro· tained a great many obJ'edionable t t" II somewhat d iffi cult. A pew Domin. mo cr or company op. lOlling a features that might have been eHm· I' f . d " d I ion act could' not c hangc these con· calms rom III IVI ua owners on an inated if the act had been open to dId k th . ·t· I ditions to any greater extent than un eve ope cree, e ml la pay· P ublic dis :ussion. A n effort was t II I I d did th e Yukon Placer Mining Act of men s are usua y muc 1 arger an made to bring the proposed act be· th t ' II j f t ' 1906. The Regul ations of March 13, e lme a owe - or prospec m g fore parliament without much gen· b f d fi It' 1901, established the side boundariRs e ore secon or na pay men s IS era I consideration, and it was only I1 t I . th as 1,000 feet on each side of the base norma Y no muc 1 over SIX mon s. through accident that thc officials line of the creek, thus making the Prospccting can be carried on dur· and miners ' of the Yukon lear!,,,d boundaries of the claim d efinite, and ing most of the year in the Yukon, of the movement, although they were the pres;nt act is practically the the winter months being the best, as vitally interested . in any changes same. The surveyor has only to run transportation is much easier because that might be made in connection out ,his lines accurately, and as he of the frozen condition of the ground with placer mining. is not called upon to use his imagi.' and the creeks and rivers. Three 'The continual change of re~la. nation . in fitting the claim boun.1 years is ample time for ari exhaus. tions governing mining in the Yu· I . . daries to certain undefined physical I tl,:,e examination of a te.n.mile river kon previous to 1906 was and is the source of much lit igation , and it is conditions, boundary disputes of I' lease and the constructlO~ ' of sucb claims located since 1906 are rather a dre~ge as would be requned. almost impossible for a nyone with· out a legal training to follow the infrequent. . The yearly work required after rapid changes. No doubt conditions ' Mr. MacDonald shows how claims I thme yea rs is (,he dredging of 20,000 at the time J. H . Curie visited the can now be staked at or near the i cu bic yarjs. each year. The proof t forks of .two creeks and suggests a : oJ th is work is not in the hands of country warranted the s(atemen s I and criticisms made by him in h is remedy whcreby the flat or bench I the local officials, but is in the form "Gold Mines of the World," hut ground might be equally dividcd be· I of an affidavit signed under oath by that was written 14 years ago and tween the two crecks. Usually th e I the person performing lhe work, as . base lines do not follow closely the I is requiTed for th e renewal of placer it is , hardly fair to leave the impres- meandering of the creek and in some I claims. Sueh action as the minister & ion that conditions a rc the same I cases are actually a conskierable of the interior might take under any now as they were then. . . . . .. On August 1, 1906, the Yukon Placer Mining Act became law and has since remained in force except for a few minor changes. Under th is act, creek claims are staked 500 feet along the base line (usually sllrveyej by the government abou t the center of t be valley) and 1,000 feet 011 each side of such base lines, and all ot,her claims "shall not ex· ceed 500 feet in length parallel to the basc line of the creek !-ownrr! which it fronts by 1,000 feet." The boundaries of any claim granted prior to August 1, 1006, can be enlarged to the size of a claim allowed bv the present act providing it does n~t interfere wit h ()ther own· e rs. In this way a great proportion of t he s mall hill claims staked un­ der the various regulations have becn inc'luded within the boun-iari es of creek claims 5OOx2,OOO feet, or "ot.hrr clainis" 5OOx1,000 feet. This is only. feasible when the ground adjoining th e dai m to be enlarged is vacant Dominion land or owned by t he same person. Mr. Ma cDonald in his artic le, "Bench Olaims in ' the Yukon," men· tions that clai ms staked previous to the "Oonsol idated Act of 1908" were distance from th e center of th e val. ) of the regulations is subject to re· ley. Then, again, the present course ' view by a competent court of law. of the stream does not in any way The objections to the present indicate the old "pay streak." In dredging regulations are due to the such a remedy the surveyor would c haracter 0 1 the tract of land the again be callet! upon to use his ' I government gives und er a dredgl. Tlg judgment in dividing this ground Icase. Leascs can be gran ted only equally between the two ereeks, and on streams having an average width hi s decision would probably not be I (including beds and bars) of 150 agreeable to a man sur veying clftims t feet between n atural banks through· on the adjoining creek ; the result I ' out th c portion applied for, and "the would [frobahly be "lawsuit. H length of river to be includcd In would seem to be much better that I any l ease shall be co nt.i nuous and when a locator drives his stakes he shall in no case exceed ten miles be given a definite tract {If land, if measured along the middle of the the ground is open for location, a nd" river following its sinuosities." in the case of plaeer claims, alii The mining operations, both on the placer minerals contained within the I small creeks and the larger ones boundaries of that tract. I classed as rivers under the dredging Regarding angle fractions, there regulntions, have shown clearly that are sure to be fractions left unsatis· 1 there is no connect·ion or similarity factory to the loca. tors, und er ali i ' between the present location of the mining laws. Prospectors are not stream and wh atever pay channel usually considered accurate surve. may exiH t in the river or creek val· yors, their rule being, "Stake long ley. Take, for example, a lease and be su re to stake enough," which has been granted for ten • • • • • miles following th e sinuosities of a The government surveyor, when stream and, later, a pay channel running base lines, could eas il y es. is developed along the general direc· tablish n. government lin e across tion of the valley . The lessee fin ds the " jaws" of the smaller or side that only small scattered sections of streams below whieh the ground his lease contains dredgeable gravel, would have to be staked off the and therefore it is of no value un· main·stream base line. There are less he can consolidate all workable confined in aren to 250 feet square. changes which should be made in ground adjoining .his lease by pur· H e probably relers to the Yukon the present placer IIct---ehanges found chase or location. These claims are PIncer Mining Act of 1 906. as only a necessary through actual operation- usually located and held by indi· few minor a.mendm ent· s have heen passed since that date, a lthough ,and the governmen t had some I viduals ready to sell to the , les~ee claims were not limited to 250 feet cha nges under advisement when the ), at a fancy pnce after he has ae· square after the Regulations of Jul y war began. Now all legislation of veloped the " pay ." t The pill y dredging leases being · •••••••••••• ( .••• worked In the Yukon at present are • . • those grnnted on the K londike river. QUARTZ PORPHYRIES • and arEl' within the bOQndaries of • OF TH E YU KON • H ydraulic Lease No. 18. As both • • the dre ging leases an,d hydl'auli~ The quartz porphyries .arc the lease ar controlle by the same you.ngest igneous rocks in the dig· 'company, the dredge~ Pl\8S fro~ one tricb. Thcy occur in numcrous, to the otb r without interference, but small, oblong areas, everywhere if the ownership waf ' otherwise, eco- throughout thc region, both in the nomic operation oP eit eriJease would valleys and On thc ridges. The a reas be d.ifficult . I usually m easure from - one to two The 'id'~ .dging regulat ioh~ should be hundred yards in width and from It entirely ch anged so .that it would be quarter to hal fa mile in length, !lnd possible to grant a tract along a might. be classed in most cases as river for a certain distance and o'f wide, short dykes. T hey were found such width as the lessee thought to be intrusive through the schists necessary, the ' rental charged to be and older rocks in all casElS where according to the acreage .. The local contact mrposm es were available for 'objection to such a lease or conces· .study. sion has been the fear that at some The quartz porphyry, microscopic' ally, is a pale yellow compact rock sprinkled with small phenocrysts of dark quartz and yellowish decom­ posed feldspar. In thi n sections it shows a microgranitic ground mass •• ~.~.~ •• 4'~' __ .. 4.~.~ __ ~~ _____________ . ___ . ______ __ __ ._a .. _., ILONDIKl HJ\ \' R4NCH· ROADHOUSf " . t r Win'es, Lfquors .arid' Cigars Excellent Fishing Grounds Immediate Vicinity in the , , I JOE JOLLICEOUR, Proprietor .1 • 1. 11..... I .•.... . ... -. . • time a rich d eposit might be aC· quired in this manner by a corpor­ ation or Olle individual; therefore, the men owning dredging leases have been given little consideration, either by the government at Ottawa or the mining public of the Yukon. In so far as the Klondike district is concerned. no creek ()~ river upon which a lease could he granted un· der the present regulations has, so far, ever dev'eloped "pay" in su· ffi· cient quantity to hold ·the in-iividual miner. - Engineering and Mining J ournaL through which individuals of quartz, recent acid volcanic l"()cks d{)ttcd Klondike ;river, se ven milcs above orthoelasc and plagi{)chlse IIrc por- over the district agree, aR a rulc. Rock creek, sho wed!! in thin sec· phyriticaU y distrilJuted. Quartz is very closely in character, hut in a tions, a glassy ground mass with the most abundant porphyritic min·. few cases the microgranitic ground fiuidal structure, holding llliC l'oJites eral, and occurs both in ' rounded mass is replaced by a glolSSY : base, and spheruJites of quartz and fcld· and corroded forms and in perfect and th e rock migh t be classed as a spar. The lPorphyritic individuals. dihex.ehedral crystals. The feldspnrs 'l'hyolite rather than as a qua rtz POl'· in addition to thos(' in t he qu ilr tz usually exhibit good crystallograph ic phyry. A specimen from a small porphyrys, included occasion a l scales outlines. .area, probably effu sive in ch ara.ctre r, and plates of brown biomtp.."- Mc· The various dykes an d areas of th e situated on the right bank of the Oonnell. Hollenbeck's Roadhouse GLEN BOYLE P. 0 ' , No~th Fork Klondike River, Opposite the Canadian Klondyke Power Company's Hydro·Electric Plant AN IDEAL· SUNDAY RESORT GOOD FISHING AND HUNTING EXCELLENT MEALS Fre$h Milk, Eggs, Etc., From Our Own Ranch ·and Fresh Veget~· bIes From Our Own Hothouses and Gardens. Stables for T earns. J. E. HOLLENBECK, • • • • Proprietor i I f ~ I . j OAWSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST ·17, 1917. .• ~.0.~.~0.0.~0.0.0.0a0.0.~.~~.~.0.~~0.0.~~.0.~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~ ' ~ f • j CJhe YUKOf~r CJELEGRAPH SERVICE I o ~ : • ~I o 111 1 .~~.0.0.0.0.~.~.~.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.~.0.0~0m0.0.0.0B0'0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.~.0.0~0~~~.0. , (By Geo.· S. Fleming, SU I }erintendent Briti· sh Col umbia th o line crossed tho rate from Dmvson to ' Wlh itehorse ' I Chambers, now in c.hargeo! the ot-I of th e Dawson-Whit eh orse Division the Ti~ers, wateTsll eds anrl R lI mlnits Wl.g $2.fiO. The last mention ed rH tc fic e at Oarcross . . · of the Domini on TclrgnLph Syst e ll1 .) at right anglcs and som p. of t.h e is unchanged to the pl'esent time. I To H oward Warne, at present I When one conside rs the remote- higher ranges of hills were covered The Da wsO'n $4.25 rate was, in tlle. 1 messenger at Whitehorse, belongs I ness ami isolati· on of t he Yukon Te,'- . with snow fully nin" month s ill th e ~ourse of a year or two , red uced to the d istinc .tion of being. th e only 11 ri.tory in g(;n er.al and of Dawson iu year. $3.25 Md in 1916 a furth er reduction genUl'lle Klondlker III the servICe . . particular, the lIl ea ns of quick corn- As construction work could I" ~ was made to $2.75. This "ate also H e was barn in Da wson sixteen muni caLion between points within carrieJ all ou ly uuring tlw , "mlller a.pplied . to night leLtergmms of fifty ' years , ago, and all but two years 1 th e ·territory and also wi· nh the "out- seaSO n it required t wo years to wOTds, while day .letters of fHty lof his li fe have been spen t within I side" ha s fully kept pace wit·h de- finish the work. September, 190 L . words are transmitted at one and th e boull'Jaries of this territory . , velopment alon g · other l ines. marked the final lin king up of Lhe one-h alf tim oo th at rate. With the passing of year;; the I Compa re t h{) present with what it line, and di rect telegraphic. ~O ll](n ll- As th e constru c ion of . the li ne ill phys ical condition of the line con- was in '98 ; then if a emnnlllnicnMon nicatioll was establis:he.-l b~t\\'t:en 1899 p ragressed from Ben-nett to- I tinues to' impro~e. Much of the ti-lu­ ~ould he sent out and a reply re- Dawson a,nd Va noa uver. It was late ward s Daw son , tdpg ra,ph offices were I ber alang the nver has been cut [or I ceived in a couple of months it was in th e a fternoun of September 24 open ed at point about fi fty Illiles I fuel for thc steamboats. Dangerou o considered quick t ime ; now it is re-I when t he finltl spli ce was made at a apart and manned by opcrators I bluffs havc been avoided by moving I eluced to as many hours, or at most poini about midway bc1,wccu Teic- brough t in from va.rious paTts of the line back of them and relocation: a day. graph Creek and Hazelt.on . The Canada.. All were skilful 111011. Many I in numerous places by the l'ep~ ir : The construction of a tclegra pl l operator at Atlin notifieu Dawson of them gave up good positions wi th gaIlgs each sumlller have put It III I line ·to Dawsan was begun at Ben- that t he line was completed ~nd a railway and ~ommercial tekgraph such 'sh ape that interru!}tion of com- I I ne·tt, B. C., t he first day of April, minute later the aperato r· s in th e companies. 1'118 lure af th e g·olden munication between Dawson alld 1~99, by the Dominion government Dawso n- office W C I'" exch angi ng con- north and spirit o f Ildventure over-I Whitehorse is now r are. t total of I - Northern Hotel BON1INZ1I, Y. T. WINES, LIQUORS JJND elGlIRS The ' Miners! Resort First=(2lass 11 ccommodations RNDREW JlNDERSON, • • • Proprietor wi th a farce of about one hund" ed grntulations with the ap~rators in balanced thc .hardships they had to I bu· t fourteen llours' interrupti-on O C - ,I men unJer the able m anagem.:nt of Hazelton and I'll a few Hllnutcs th e enuure III theIr lonely statIOns along, curroo drll"l'Ilg the last year. Un­ J . B . Oharleson . The wire, ins ula- line was cut .through ·ta Ashcro!t, the ~ukon ri~er. Much trouble w~.s , . f?rtunately , further sou th, bet ween I tor. s, side-vlock ;; and ather mHJel"iflll the repeat ing mstruments adj usted, experIenced In the early days III 'Ielegraph Creek and Hazelton, the : wuili~Med~~tbe~~~~M~~W~B. ~n~ k~~ ~ ~ro ~w~i~m~ID~re~~ oo=~~ff~~J ~S~ '_. __ ~.E ••• mM_ .••••• ,~-~.~~ . ~.~ · e~.~~~ . m.~$~A2m~.~ L~~~ '~_~ .~ ·~~~~~ ·~ · ~ · ~ w~ .~~~ · ~.-~~~ .&~~~~w~m~~~~~~-~~~ . ~.~ .~~~ ·~~~ L~~~~~~ ~te_~= ~~~ ~~~ ~fu~~edoo~oo~~~~~u_i"~w~iliU~e ~ _=======================~====~_==_~ .==~ _====~=== .. ~~= _= _=~~ _~ _ and I sleds over th e ice, ancl camp the chief operator in th e Canadian ally no right·of-way h ~Ld been more frequent interruptions, but --- -~~~~ e~~mi~~~~~~Wq~h~~~~~ . ~_oo~~~~~ I~~is~~~~~ ~Il! @'- -·G; •••••• _'a_B'+~iU f~AC$~~~~*~~~H.WEm~ ·~*5¥~+~~m ·5E~ ·~ '"= :~~~'~~~ ·~ ·~~~ "~ · S '~·~~·~ ·~ ' ~~-~ M~~~~~.~~~&~m~ ·~.~$~ ·~m ~ ·~4~~~ -'~ each day. As soon as the iCe went Vancouver, two thausand miles di s- ing across t he wire and breaking it. mea~ of reaching the o utside by. out large scows were utilizeu for tant o During t he winter intenso cold some- telegraph, as, in addition to th e I ~a1"Iying the lTiateria ls , and also for 'l'hat was a gala nigh t in D Lwson. times would cause breaks from con- m ain route via Ashcro ft, she has t wo I affording eating an d s leeping acoom- T.he dream ,had heen realized. The traction . Mud bluffs would slide 11 alternatIve routes, n amely, one vIa modations for tb e men . The line almost impossible had been aceom- down and t ake out a pole or two. Eagle, F. airhHnks, Vllldez m nd th e I follawed t he shore of L"keR R,· ,n nett, p1is· h ed . In an ticipation of the com- Bush fires would burn ou t the poles United States cable to Seattle; the I T. agish Hnd Moal'sh to the head of pletdO'll of the line dozens 0-1 mess- for a mile and let the wire down on I lother via Whltehorse, ,skagway anj I Fiftymile river, t hence along t hat ages had been filed d uring the day. th e ground , wh ile ice Jams in the t.he ~ab le to Seattle. Not since the ir 'stream, L ak e Laberge and the 'I'hir- A few wC I'e plaJn business message. spring invariably carripd ou t the \ campletiO'll have all three of these tymile to the .mighty Yukon, which Others were the urgent requests af line in several p laces. . r· outes been interrupted at the sam e it followed to the City of Dawson, a prodigal sons for funds to take them When breaks a~~urred the opera- time. , di. stance of 565 miles from Benllett. to the fatt ed calf. Some conveyed tor. s and linernen n earest the trouble With the decrease of the rpopula- The line was campleted September sad n ews of illness and deat,h io would start, regardless .of weather tion of the territop: since the p almy I 20 of the 'same year . distant Telatives and friends , but t he conditions, to ~atrol the lin~ to make I rloays, o f ' 99" , when th e line was cadll- A branch li n e WillS con s·tructed Inte greater j'}art of the messages trans- necessary repaH'S. In makmg these pleted, there has been a ~orrespond­ in the summcr of 1899 from Tagish m itted d~ring tb e fi~st fp-w days of I trips they had to ~arry blankets, ' ing d ecrease in the bus~ess h andled, to Atlin. hH uperatlon of th e h n e were simply I food fOT several days , tools 'and a untIl. · t.t the presen t t ime, the ex- The completion of t he line from greetings anJ congratula.tions on th e small amoun t of line m a. terial, and I penditures in connection with its Bennett to Dawso lI ga w, the Yukon fact that the Klondike WaR linked no doubt many of them, before cam- maintenan ce and ope'ration proba bly capital . wire communication wi th u'p wiLl! the ollt,side warld by a tele- pleting the trip of from ten to fifty exceed i·ts revenues, yet the possible Skagway, Alaska, as · t he Wh.ite Pass' gra!}h wire. miles over hills, windfalls ~nd deficit is mu ch mare .than countel'­ & Yukon Railway ,company a lready Th e extension from Dawson to swamps, WIth, perhaps, rain in the balan~ed by the benefits and . advant. had . a wiTe from Bennett to th at the intel'llutioual houndary, about summcrOr low temperatures ill the ages derived by almost every man, point. Telegrams then were trnns- one hundred .miles fartJl er do wn the winter, most fcrvently wished th ey i woman f lnd child within th o confines mitted from Dmvson to Skagway and river, was co nstructed during th e b au never h eard · of the Kla nd.ike. 10f the territory. The line has been mailed from Slmgw.ny to Vancouver, swnmer of 1900, conn ecting at t.I,p That non e of these men evel' per- · a great aid in polici'ng . the Yukon ar Seattle , according to · the d es t,inn - boundaTY wi th th e Un ited Stat.cs is hcd from severe colu on su ch trips I and protecting li fe. Without doubt tion of the steamer carrying th em, signal .:orps system running to in winter is a m irll~ le ; but several the Yukon telegraph has \W.,,, t he Stevens Hotel 12 B. GOLD RUN JOHN STEVENS, Proprietor (2uisine of the Best. Your Patronage Is Solicited. Near Yukon Gold Operations on Gold Run. l , I and there wired to tllBir filllll Ilcl- F a irbanks, Valdez, St. Mkhael "nd have suffe re rl from low tcmpel'lltures me~ns of . sazv . g. numero s livps qress, usua ll y ill Canada O r th e Nome, .t1, U S givIng ,,11 th e important to the extent of losll1g .fingers und during th e I.ast mgh teen 'ears by United States. This reduced W ,C cen ters of Alask a means af tele- toes. Two men, both from th e Yu- p~oviding the ,eans of s ,.mmon ing time fo r quick conmnmiea ti, on be- gr.aphie communication with the out- kon Crossing station, have met medical and , ~her aid luickly to tween the YukO'll and the ou tside to side world via Eagle , Da wsou and 1 tragic deaths. Linem an ale Ols~n seriously ill 0 inju-red people at iso­ abo~ five day~ and , ~~ng ~y the Ashcw l t un MI ~P suooeuful ~y ing whi le rclur~ng from a pa~~ tnp la~d pa~~ a~ni~h~ :~e~ In a : M~w~E~~ •• ~.~~~~~~~~~~i~%~~~~m~~~pZm~*~~ ~.~*~~~m~W~ ri~4~~~ .~ ,~~ ~~.I~~~~ enarmous amount of b l1", nes, of th~ gub'1l1alr;rle~kb lc between Se~- to Selkirk 011 Christmas ' pay, 1899, number of j,llstanceB, rSi~.k' .J"'r. wounded handled during t he first y ear o[ its attle and Valdez several year's later. in company with Fred Claysan alld men Jl av.: ,'; been taken to some dis- existence, wa s much apprerintc cl b. v In 1906 the town of Oom a,l, ahou t Lynn RoUe, was sh ot to rl cltth by a, taut telegraph statian and h ad a the people. eighteen m il es cast af Carcras;;, rnan nameu O' Brien, at a point n ear I dootor called into the Dawsan ()r The necessity of d irect wire co m- sp rang in to existence as a cente r of Minto. Clayson and RoUe were com- · Whiteho rse telegraph office, and, munication between t.he Yukon a nd th e mining operations of Col. J . H. ing out fro m Dawson anJ wcre sup- through the medium of the opera­ VaneouVl-,r wa," Ilppa rmrt, .and '" rl y Conrad, and a bra nch l ine '~onllect- posed to' be carrying ~ansiderable t llIS, expl ainH d to him their ailment,. in t he following year, 1900, work was ill g those two places wa s bu il t . But money. O'Brien lay in wait fo r Or injuries, thus securin g sl,illul a d- begun on the construction of a li ne with the gradual clasillg down of them and kill eu all three. The tele- vice in a very short time. between As.h~roft, a point on the milling in that vicinity and the fin al graph played an importau t part ill The g leaming light from a lonely Canadian Pacifi c l'ail way a cou ple clesertion of t he town t.h at branch the ilpprehens ion of Lhe murd erer ~ahin on a cold, wintry night. has of hundred miles north e,ast · 0 1' Val]- was ahandoned a few years later. who \\,as later executer! fLt Da wson been the bea.oon of hope to m an y a couver , and .Atlin , B . C. While In 1907 a branch line was con- for the ~rime . weary, exhausted rnusher, tr.a,p pcr many dif ficulties h illl lll'('n ,, " eO I H!- £tructed from Hootalinquft to' T , iving- On June 9, 1904, William Lallk- or prospector when returning from tm'ed in t he con struction of 'the Ben- ston e creek, U,ns canneeti'ng wh nt a.L tl'ee, op"""to r 111, Yukan Crossillg, perhaps weeks of so li tnd" in th e n et.t-Dawso u line, th ey were trivial tim e gkvc promise of being a ri ch while returning tn his station , W"" ,,,·i rch·n Joss as be realizes that again u ~ompared to those met betwecn placer camp with th e outside worlcl. drowned in Rink rupicls by th e cu p- he is near a hum a.n h abitation where Quesnei an d ALlin, wh er p. it WfiB Sin ce t hp. completion of t his bmllch 'sizi ng of hi s ~a.noe . he will gen"rally receive a cordial nccessary to t ransport all the m u- no furtl,er new lin es h ave been un- Of the original force of opemtars wel-come and enjoy t he gratcful terial, camp equipment and B u[' pl ies dertaken . on the line in 1899 only a few are warmth o[ a cheerful ' fire, a hot by pack . hor. ses across ·swamps . aV2r With th e inauguration . of th e still in the serv ice, lmong them be- meal and word of th e worl d from th e j mountain summits at!'l t,hrough through service upon th e . completion ing William Brownlow, now mllnageT Yukan telegra!}her. dense forcsts where 110 trails existed. of th e line in 1901 the rate charged of th e Dawson office ; George A. Mc- ____ _ ~---_ In the Yukon . the ,,'ate r course from DawsaIl to Vancouver for · a Lachl an and C. A. Cautur'e, a lso on NO' man 'has any ri ghts that hi s was 'followed the ent h'e way. In ien-wonl message was $4.25 ; while the p resent Dawsan staff; and S. R. wife's relatives -are bound to respect. Glacier (2reek Hotel Only Hotel on Glacier ereek The Oldest Producing ereek in Yukon Ty. First;eJass Jlccommodations Best Liquors and eigars Store in eonnection General Miners' Supplies 2Ilso Operating Mines on Glaeier t2reek. Big Gold t2reek and Sixty. Mile Rive,. JlLEX LESPBRJlNeE, Proprietor '~"'R1II"'CP'&j Indian River Hotel On the Overland Trail to Whitehorse 30 Miles From Dawson WHITE PJlSS STJlGE POST Well Furnished Throughout FORSJlLE 21 Good Going Business. 21 Splendid Business Opportunity ' For the Right Party Reason For Selling, Owne;e Going Outside v. E. FERRY, • • • • Proprietor &: Ad R. LEVJle Dea· ler and Trader in RA\NFURS FRJlSBR FJlLLS, Y. T. Orders Executed for Matched pur Sets Mail Orders Will Receive Prompt Jlttention P. O.2Iddl'ess. M2IYO. Y. T. Job Printing at News Office DAWSON DAIL.Y NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 17, 1917. LUBEGKER EXCA V A TOR IN THE KLONDIKE DISTRICT (By C. A. Thom as, in th" Ellgineer- , m'p 14 inches to the center 01' pi Il~. ing and Mi ning J (}urnaL) I Tll o solid links fire ,'I 1-3 by I J-2 During t he su'n ll ll~r of 1915 a Lu-i intrlH'S, while the li nks that form the becker excava tor was erected on Do-Iopc ll ing fo r the uppel'-turu blel' driv­ minion cree k, Yukon Territory, by ing lug are 7-8 by 1 1-2 inch es. 1 ,h e NOl'th West Co rpomt,ioTl, Ltd . The buckets a re fi ll ed as the line This ~ha in-bucket ~x~avator is of a ty· p e ut;eu i ll diggillg ,urown coal ill G e rmany, but h as been specially cJ esign eu to wit hsland t he severe ';Inties in volved in digging the Kl ol1 - cLike gravels. Tlle outcome will be tt'",vel s toward I he machine 0 11 tl", lower s id e of th e lad.lel·, which is t he revcrse of (he ordinfl ry th ed»e • 0 Opel'U. t. IOTI. After p assing ove,· (,he intermediatc f Ullr blel', t he fu ll buek eL li ne tmvels u p fL sheet-steel chu te w",tcbed with interest hy operatOl's I ' I Id · I ., )elng l C H lOut 3 i nnhrs from the or gold c h-edges whi ch thi s II tr1chine bottom by casl, lugs un the sides of is designed to re place. The con- ('ile chu(p. At the same t ime that strllction work was completed too t.h" buckcts are bf'ing fi lled, ti,e late in the fa ll for a tTi'al run, and whole "'" chin e will be prope lled tl", dcmonstmtio n of this machinr' along its t wo sets of trncks, corre­ as a placer-digging and washillg sponcJing to the swing of th e float­ plant will [Jot I", ll1Dfil , unti l the ing dredge. ground has t hawed to such depth as As the lin e passes over th e upper to allow excavation o[ th e grav el tumbler, th e rear of the bucket dis­ At fi rst 11 cut will be excavat.cd down to l cJrock and parallel to t he tr uck . Wh en the cut is comp lete.d, the track will be shifted to · th e rE "'r fll1" n. second cut tak en out. Belore th e tailings deposited by tll C stacker will in terfl~t' .·, wit-h t he machine, it is expected that a cut of sufficient area will have h"(,11 opened to allow th e free operation of th e machine on bcel rock . After th e excavator has bee n moved clown O n bedrock, d ig­ ging will be done above the track s, the latlder exte ndi ng upward . Ti le con structors of this excavator expce!, it lo wove su pe ri or to th e ol'c!inary dredge, givin g the following as some of t i, e reason s : (1 ) S tJl ",Uer initial cost and capi ta l expenditure; (2) low~r cost of operation; (il) elim­ in ation ot ar(,ilici al thawing; (4) ex­ posing hedrock to view ; (5) making it possi ble to cleall bed rock by ha nd if desired; (6) raising percentage of extraction. wi thout the aclJecl cost of artificia l thawing. •••••••••••••• • • pngaging from th e connecti ug ch ",in, • DOINGS OF SOURDOUGH • a llows its contents to slid e out the . IN THE KLONDIKE. b 1ck cnd into ('h e dump h opper. Bc- This Englis h cO"poratioll olVns or eontl'Ols a great many mi les of low­ gl'ade creek and river cia ims on the Indi an ri ver wat"rshed, and has been experim enting for seve r",1 years on th e removal of frozen muck over- • • fore the bucket p aS8CS ov"r th e top One of the most remarkable cha r- of the upper tu mbl er, it is in an up- aeters who ever operated in the side-down position over the hopper . Kl ondike wa s John H . Mackenzi e, Th e empty liBc returns to th e lower w ho came h ere in Ha rl y days from tumhler in suspension Or carried on Cripple Creek, Colorado,. where l ie burden, whi ch, actJing as an insulat- I' I t fI d I 1 1 Igl . ange -w lee id ers. had 'been closely itlentified wi th ing blanket, keeps the underlying A tl I' d s . l e gm vc IS umTJed into the Str atton, of mining lame in lhat gravel frozen the yea, r around . WIlI· ,rp. I ·t · d d lOp per, l' IS ragge (,0 ('he star- eam.p. H e engage-j in min ing h ere, the gravel is not natura ll y th awed, I d ·d I I )Oar SI C 0 t l0. machin e by an and later, in p artnership wi th it is n ecessary to thaw by means of dl k h' en ess I'fL '0. 1' 'C aln composed of cast Thomas \F.l. O'Bri en, construded th e st.p.am ·befo re ('",cavation is possibl e. ]' k d I·. lIt· S an cross"" rs, supported and Kl on dike Mines Railw ay' . . A sketch The method adopted by this com- I ' I. C l'Ive n uy cast sprocket wh eels, At of Mr. Mack enzie's exCiting li fe is pany for re lnovi n g ovr.l'bul'rlp.n is LJ d ' tl I I le en o( le stee -p a(,e co m[ "rt- told by T. A. Rickard in an in(er- locally known as gr· ound sluicing, t tl I h' men HOUg 1 w Ich the raker chain vi ew ill t he Mining and ,Scientific ·ass isted 'by water und r r pressure, c,' ' I t ' 1 ,MTlCS .1 e ma ena to be washed, ,Press of San Francisco. Mr. Ma c- and has been fully described by E. tl ' le re 1 S an opeuillg that allows all ke 'lzie staks in that interview that E, MoOarthy. M;any m:iles of ditches IT t . 1 t d 'a en a 0 rop to a second {',om- he was born at Toronto May 24, I B5B, ' have been constructed' along Domin- t par ment immecliatc ly below; and ran away and wen t to scaat ' 13, ion creek, and during the la ot. three tI I . le same e lAm retUl'ning, after pass- and sailed about the world lhree years between three and four million . I c ' 109 over t le sprocket idler, drags vea l'S, L hen well t to luml ,leri n O' in ,i yards of muck have been moved . t h ' b GRANVILLE HOTEL GRANVILLE, Y. T. Largest and Best Appointed Hostelry on Sixteen Rooms, Well Furnished. F amous Dance at Disposal of Guests. Dominion Creek. Pavilion MEALS AT ALL HOURS Un excelled Cuisine, Courteous Service, All H ome Grown Products Scrv~c1 in Di lli ng Room- j 'resh NelV-LaiJ Eggs, Fres h Cre am From Our OWII lJni ry, Gard.'n Gr eens and Veget.nb ll'S F roll' Our Own H othonscs and Garde ll "1' BAR AND BILLIARD ROOM Only Choicest Liquors and Cigars Served at the Bar _ "leats, STABLE ACCOMMODATION FOR TEAMS G.\RA GE F OR .. \ UTOMOBILES McGRA TH & MELHOUSE, Proprietors e materi al over a set of grizzly On t.ario until 1877, when he went to Nearly all the mining COlIlJmllies bars, approximately 20 feeL IO ll g. Nevada and was in the ftLtltOuS old . .. I . . .. . ------ .--, . . '- -- . operating on a large soale in the Two 8-illch spray pipes, extending cam p of Virginia , City, and later ably 1,000 pc u,nds per square i~eh· I ••••• _ ••••• "." •••• " •• ~~~ •••• I'!~ ••••• "" Klondik e on creek or river gravels th e full length of this cOlllpartulent, mined in New Mexico, Butt", Black Th en they dnlled ' dozens of httle I" " are using th e ordinary type of f1oat- furni sh th e water fo t' wa shing and Hills, Colorado, Arizona anJ other h oles, Rbout three-quarters 01 an " . .. ing dredge ; bu t th e North West Cor- sepa rating the fines and gold from C" 'TI[ S. The interview in the Min- inch, around them, cut off short " .. ~~:~~nG;l~'~nde~~~:d : ;' ~:~~~.~~~~~ ~~letoeo:~'s:w1:';t~~·t:~· th~h~:v~f~:a:i~l; ;:~! :~l~y S~~~~:~~e P:~~er~':;~;:iI~':a~~ u~ t ie h ele~e ,~s~o~e th Peai;tl~' tll: e,U by~lUla)t l"ty~erde~d tO ,tloe~po~r ~et' (! J [ N S [ N R 0 AD H 0 U S [ = machine, l'emod eleJ a ncl strength- ' sh aking ~ereens of ot her types of as follows: ' 0 .. " 'en"d to withstand the severe condi- placer-mining machines. Th e fines, I went to the Yukon. That was of tub es in a tu bular boiler-and " . " tions o· f gravel digging, and has alter passing through' the' grizzly, in 1808, t he ycar' of the big stam- sc~ewed those short pie les into 1::tie " " fi tted this excavator wi th a wash ing are .earried by "teel sluices to the pede. Stratton was interested Wrn, ~ bol~;II .e::'o~t :hoeemntaa~J~ · knd1totdt le ,re d\:fien ~~ d = .:w l:' ltl~ete~b 'Oni: l la~clr'l! DOn I N ION C RE EK - ! plant and stR~ker for handling the gold-savin~ tab les, The coa rse mu- lU O in the vcn t lll'e. I took six .as- '-'"' cr~". .. .. coarse tailings, The excava,tor W!lS taria! is dragged by th e cros~b:ll's of sistants with me, and sent tltelll I" .. constructed by Taylor ' & Hu'bbard, the raker chain pas(, the grizzly-bar ahead over t h" ice ( .() D awson, fol- was set on end, enclosed in stones t" .. V ·iccs(er, England, an d is described ends, wh ere it falls 1'11to a tnetal l' h I cemented In mud, and a fire was , .. OWlTlg t em myse f in th e s pring of built f .L t l,e bottO" l. Tile slea. m t I1us 'l. At the Mouth of Jensen Creek, on the Shortest Route to = as "Chain Elevato r No. 11," wh ile e h ule and is conveyed by gravi'ty to '99 on the old stea mer Leelanaw. ... I ,he wfish in g vlan l, and stacker ma- the stacker. S "encrated wen t to t e po iuts which I" Granville .. . 'he was torpedo ed recently by the " ' .. .. chinery was ;[)uil t by Leach & Goo.1- The tables are constructeJ in two Gcrmans. were stee~ pipes w~t a solid piece " " al l. of Lceds. The whole machine, !¥I-foot soction';; of six sJuices '· Jcl ,. A b ig mob of peop lu was going to of steel welded at t c . front end so " First=Class Accommodations for Traveler.s " we ighin g approxi rn ately 170, t ons, , is 'ha vi ng" fa ll of 'l 1-2 frrt in 20 feet t hr' diggings. ',. Most of th em did not . that they could b into the ,. .. self'contained and is design od to and a t ota l area of about 720 sq l"lrc know what thf'y were going to do. grOw U~adt li ,. :1 1 , ' ,i'1 ' y ;dO ~lll'llSd 'O ' n·ex "t,,' ? " Bar ~tocked W~th the B"t;s;t .of LI i-quprs and Cigars · : olw rate on t wo s(' ls 'of t rAcks of feet, After the wat er aJ ld ft"l es lll've J1 ... .. " .. • I ,~ent by waier to , S!" Miehael, an d .. 39l{-inch gauge, t he outsade rails of p Hssed over tlw last sectioll, th ey up I ,h e Yukon to Dawson, so . that I . I wen t to the Mariposa grant for ,.. We Also Have For Sale a Stock of " t hese tracks I w ing ",bou t 2al{ feel, are collcc'ted in a steel sluice and rniss eJ . t he horrors o[ thu Wh ite Wel'llher, Beit & Co. I had bceome. " p' . F d N - HOT W " apart. ca.rl'i ed across th e machine t o t lte \. . . t D I acquainted with H atmlton Smith la rOVlslons, ee, atlve ay, ats, obacco, otkir:g - Ti,e t . t f 16 ., I t I .''' ss, .,ITII'lTlg a awsu n, saw d UI·! ·Il- ," V I'e,' I 't t h'at I , c mad e · tol Mell'S Outfl -ts, Such As Overalls, Glove~, Etc. ... - excava or eonsls S 0 a . san,,-c eva or settling tank on the a great ~rowd of peoflle camped on' . 15 0 , " "''' wheel carringe, made Yf two longit.u- jlort side of the excav",tor. Th is tl ' t I, ' b 'It Cl'Ipple Creek tu inspect the I ndepell- .. " le rlver, a. own was ue1ng Ul. .. dinal steel box girders, 36 feet 6 settlin o " tank is 54 feet by 27 feet 7 " dl 1 ' . dence mlllc. When tl.e British i inun- " JEAN VAN I ER, Prop. rapl y, ware louses \Vere gO ll1g up-. _ , .. inch es long-, spHcf'd 18 fpet "part, inches, with bottum slopi~O' to the t Ile I 't t 1 . . CIaI fir m purchased the Mariposa .. b usu a exc! ·emen 0 Cl, mll1ll1g . at .. (,lllTying the steel frame of th e "la - een ter, making a SlI llI1 ' fo t' t hc col- 1 t I I'd t t I . grant from t he former owners, the I- .. ealltp- ' u ( . n o say ou g tn ' . ' ." " · a,wson. wen O U on le cree -s, chine. This fnulI e io cUlllposeJ lection of sll n d for elevatiGIl by a D I t t tl k ~rustees of the Alymza H U .Y W ard and I ' prinCipally of 12-inclt ch annels ancI bucket conveyo r. Tllese buckds ele- 1 J. P. J ones estates H amilton Smith .. .. I b an s t.ayed th ere for nearly a month, k d C . Th ' · .. .. - carll S, h aving "pprox.imately t he vate the s Lnd to the top o[ th e 111"- tra mping around and investigating. as'e aptam omas Mem to look " . , " ,following over-all dimensions: 27 chine, where i t is dumped into an Finall y I bought some claim s on me up, and. , (,l1e latter then offercdl " •••••••••• iI ••• " ••••••••••••• ".4se~ .. 4.GI feet. long, 22 fpet wid e and 2T fe et 4 extension of the steel chute that de- B k b ,. F cl me thc pOSItIOn of m an ager of tlt e I .. onanza Cl'ee, _ -(!l.Iwecn j ox an . _ ." inches high , li vers the euarse material to th e M t '0 ' t ! I d d grant, whICh lI1clllded · a group 0.[ I on e ' l'lS ·O g uc les, an extcn - ' . . I 'J1he llmchinc is carried on fou l' "taeker . The water h orn t I, e san ' d- ' d t B flv " mmes that had 'bee n worked trim. Goin' on vacation bid so-long vacaiion down wherc 1I1eas ure Labell e and Fiset Receive Decorated mg own 0 onanw . I a lso sLar t- . . .' . . . trucks of four wh'!l~ Js e,,(Oh. .Each devator tank is cOllveyed across the ed a surl'ey u[ t he ~reeks, with th e 111 the carly days by J o h n C. F'r '-I to care ; feel exhtl a ratton undernea th 1 reigns; glad eman clpa(,lOn from the MONTREAL. - Th~ de~or"tion of truck has two flangeJ wheels on (he maclti.w to a series of steel settling idea of buHd ing- a railroad , I sent mon t . I the h air. Glad old he'll·t a-thumpin' , j labo r ch ains. Goi n' to bl' Illade over Surgeon-General Sir EUg"Il(, F isf'L. outer side and two flat-surfaced tanks unde r (,he tables, From tllcse check off I J'oy in ever y flop, every nerve, ' most as good as new whil e [I h z)' D. S. 0., depllty minister of milit ia n1cn rllllo ug til e diggers to . A V . wh eels on t he inner. The two f1a l- tanks -til e water is !'ep Ut11ped to ti,e th acatlll n Jungle ' I a-J 'umpin', savin' " H urry u p!" Go- rOve r b.v the ocea n blue. GoL' on an d de1cnse, a n cl Briga di p.r· Gc· ll cral . e a mount 01 freight tha.t was eOJll- J surfaced whp-pIs on the port trucks spray pipes over the grizzly bars, ing in, to find out what it was cost- Soon go on vacation to t h e sea-i in' on vacation by the l:f'stlcsg m ain, va cation, soul wit h gladness 'ra.l1g1,t, T, E. L" be lle, as CO lltlll :r nc !J'rs of an, used -as driving wheels, the l and in this way wi ll he used over mg, The profit tu be mad e on (iO beat shore, seek for recreation wh ere fond anticipation fin g-erin' the brai n. hut this sweet elation bears a cnd (,he Legion of H onol', hy Consul Gen : power being traltsrnitte-d from the and over for washing t he gravel. days' freight woul d h ave paid t lte the break ers roar . Got some sawed! For t h e weary toil bre"st seek a I t hought . G'ot to hit the home trH!;,' eral C. E . Bonin, of t h e F rprwh r c- motor by means of a set of bevel Th e Cfll)acity of th e W ' ',lte r ' t"111,-"s off bath duds short of every limb-I soothin' balm curled up in a sand qu it th e heaven ly boon-got to be a public, took . pi,,,,,, on Saturday m OTH- " cost o[ a narrow·gauge ra il road. I 1 I gears. on the machine represents the t.ot al took t he plan to Otta wa, .but I could waller in t he sea sud s in extr emist est, brothel' to th e dam. Gain' on con e-back too darned pretty ' ,JO T&. 1 ing in fron t .of the consul at e. The speed of t he mach in e, travel- amount of wale I' ('li at CllJl be utilized not get a charter with ollt giving the ing parall e'l to the openc ut, ""n vary fOr w~8h ing ami is as follows : S~t- " reatet' par t ot It alV'IY t.o politie:l l """"""""""' . """ '" '" """1H', """"""""' . """t"""~ , """ fro in 3 to 10 fpet per minute, and t li ng tanks, 8,070 U , S, gallons; sand graHers. It was two years before ~ ~ n n ~ ~ n n ~ n ~ ~ n ~ n ~ n ~ n n ~ ~ n n ~ ' cO ~ ~ ~ ~ n ~ n ~ n n ~ n ~ ~ n ~ n n ~ n ~ ~ ~ ~ n ~ v;. wi ll be determined by t h" depth to elevator tank , 3,831; tu tal , ll ,901 gal- we got til e cha rter, and by that ~ ~ which th e b uckets a rc digging lit Ions. It is proposed to replen ish jmc ~he interest that was le ft to ~ i' ~ a ny time, these tanks wi ('h fresh water at thc Siratton and myselt was only 36 per ::: :::::: Th p. upper tlllllhler, which drives e nd of eaeh cut, but if this method f 'n t., 64 per cent. h aving gone to the ~ ~ the buckr.L line, is geared direct to does not fUl'Ilish sufficient water to Ottawa lobbyists. I regret to have ~ ~ . n, 100 horsepower mo tor. Thi s tum· disintegrate and wash the O'ravel to Hay tha (, a,(, th a (, tinll' Can adian ~ Ea K. ~ . bIer is six-sided- thrce A a t. and three then a se1'ies 01 hydrants will O be in: politks was thorough ly rotten. _ ~ - ______ having projectin f( cast lugs wltiel., ItS stalled at t he rea r of th e excavator Did yo u return [,0 Dawson ? ......,. ~ t h e t umbl er rev-olves, en tpl' th e open alld water taken aboar.d as requi;'ed 1 'rom Ottawfl , yes. T went in over ~. ~ .' sra· cps . in (he eonnectin~ bucket whi le the machin e is ill 1Il0(,ion . .the ice from Skagwit'y with ' a dog ~ ... ~ li nk s, propelling th e line i'n the de- Th e stacker is 70 feet in length, team. That wa s in Marc h, 1899. ,~: ~ si red dircc tion. The 1 0wN tumbl er f'quil)ped with a ~4 inch ' t tl t t ' D I I b - - - -- consist.s of two round cast fia nged ~eyor belt, and ;: at P~'~~:I~: ~:~: :~ore ':ettl~~,;e th:;,ws}~~d ~a~ ilt ~:~:~ ~~~~~ ~ i L. G EN E B · A L STD B E ~~ . § . ' wheels 64 inchps in diameter, spaced struetecl, ca nnot be lowel'ed or ele- trai ls u p t l", creeks ; the claims ___ - ~ 48 incItes apart and t ied togethcr on vated. Th e discb at:ge en d of s Lachr were being worked systematicall y t.he lower tuml,ler shaft wit.h I-inch is abou t 20 fl'et aboV(' th e level 6f and with intense energy. I work cd iron rods. The inter mediatc tumnler thp. rails. my cl a.ims fnr two years, and then ~ ."",.. r nllsist.s of two I'ound cast flanged The bllckct li ne is driven by a sold tl,eJII at a profit of $65,000, of ~ ~ : wheels, 15 inc hes ill diam eter, spuced 100 horsepower motol' through an in- wbioh Skatton was en ti t lcd to half, ' 4R in/ches apart,. The bucket . line t Errn edi ate sh alt . On this sha ft is but he r efused to take an y of it, so .::;::: ~ .. pa~sc~ !r, om the rnova'ble ladd er Ov" r a l'l'anged a fri ction clutch that can that I got all of it, thanks to his ..-..- ~ lids idler (,0 th e station ary ·ladacr ue set so that th e pinion will be gP.ltPros it y. I sold hecause I h ad ~ M- , d Pt' S I- ~ framp Imi lt into th e excavator 'fra lTlC'. flu(,o ll Hitica ll y released i[ L Ilt! sin,in decided that I did not willlt to' li ve ~ lners an rospec 0 rs up p les ~ TI lt" d igging la dder is built U I) of becomes too g reat fo r th e bucket there. The winters wcre too cold ~ ~ ~ ~ . light plates, angles and channcls; lin e. The ladder hoist is driven by and the work requirej too much Il'ngllt hetween lower an·J in tr,' medi· a 30 borsepower 11I0tor. This motor super vi sion. Incid en tally, I may :::::: and Qutfl-ts· ~ at(' tumbl er, approxim ately 31 1-2 is also gen "cd to th e drive wheels say that I ~vas onc of t h e first to ~ ~ . f:'rt ; insid(' d imension , 49xG4 inches. that propel t·he machine. The J2 recognize t he us~fulness of steam · ::: ~ , T t. i ~ designed to dig 25 fl'et be~ow inch water 'pum p is dil'ect-colllw~kd t hawiug alld to use it . . After sellin g ~ ~ : U10 trHck as wrll as 25 feet ;"bo\'e, to It 50 h orsepower lTlotor. The ral,er- my claims, I ,came out to Se.attlp. ~ F E T N N D TEAM I NO ~ ; nt, nnglf's of 45 deg rees from h ori zon. ch ain, stacker aml sand-elevator und bought all , the small 1 )oilers I ~ R (OH lOA · ~ .: 1,, 1. 1'110 diggi ng ladder is suspend ed d rives H re all taken from a eounter- could find in SHaU, lc, 'l'aeomLL, Por(,-~ ~ fr om Ih., ' interm ccl iH te t umbler s iJ aft. shaft connected to a 30-Ito rsepow,']' land and Van couver. Altogether I ~ ~ The bucke ts are open-connected, motor. Th" electrical equipment got abou t il5 small 'boilers, so me evv- ~ . mad,~ up of rivctpd she!'t steel with W flS manufacturcd by the B ri tish smal l hoist.s, 'thawin g-too ls, pip e, ::::::=: Paris, Dominion Creek, Post Office in Store. Telephone Station. ::::::. eas(-stecl cllttin g lip. Tlw), al'~ eon-, Thomson·H ouston Co" Ltd . and so forth, ' and shippcd them into ~ ~ , n~dpd l,y 1110:1I1S of " J ackm an i7.ed" 1:"O W C1" wi ll be f llrnished by th e Dawson. ~ ~ ~t0e l link s an, . 1 pins, a cast-stpel lu" I North F ork Power company from till" You made money ove r . that? ~ ~ rivel('(l (0 11ll' ;;ides of the hucket North Fork of the Klondil", River, Yes, I cle· ared about $50,000 out of ~ ~ : fO I'11lingoncofth, ' li n ksofthech ain. 19 miles from the present site of that tl eal. ~ R RUSK Prop DOlllNION CREEK Y T ~ These Ings and connecting- lin ks, th e excavator on Dominion crec k. Speaking- of thawing, do you refer ~ .,., , • • ~ : t l'"veJing in " ch nnn el of t h e und,' r Th r, tmnsmission lin r. will deliver to the- use of steam·points? ~ ~ . sid" of the ladd er, k pPi the buckc.t" current at a voltage 01 33,000, which · Yes. At first t h e people on th e ~ ~ .. : down " !2'Din si. the ma terial to bc, ex- will be l'ed ueed to 220, the voltage c recks used to take empty gas-tanks, ~ ~ . r nvnl('d and tal((' ('he entire digglJ1g I required by the electl'ica l equipment th e kin· J used fo r charging soda· ~ ~ ; tr a. n wh en Ilw l1I"chin(' is ope rat- on the excavator. water, They were frbou t six in ches ~ ~ ::;,~tel~h:t b~c;let~0 a :~ sl~:~~~ I ~'~rl~~~i~1 ol~l'~~e ,~~c:I',i::r~'~: s~~~r~,cc::~t~.~~~~: : ~~ll:,ial:~~'~~~i~;si~e ~~:'s~u~~O:~ 6Vl:~~~i ~~l~~l~~l~~l~~l~.l~.l~~l~.l~.~~ ~l~ .~~m~~~.~~~~~~l~.~~.~~ .~~~~~.l~.l~~l~.l~~ ', 1 -' , , .-r . I ,) I'lAW1 SON I: AllV NEWS, FRIDAY, Al,I6UST 17, l!Ii't, '. I x;: '" .S QC .,~~e iHowjAPETLiNDEBERC"' WON-i1r i HIS FAMOUS PLACER CLAIMS! . ~ ~a0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.'~.0.0.0~0m0.0.0.0.0.0~.0.0.0.0.0.0.0. ~.0~.0.0~.0.0.0~~.0. JH ,fC't Lindclwl'!i. ",1 1 (1 i:-:. i n k n':-iip cl w';.:;t ig ution was l)l-' illg 111 ldp , The in t,hp P ion ee l' Dn'(lgi n g" ( ' O Il I'IHl lJ ,Y. judg\' H I,~UIlIt' was di smissed and a whi, ch entered ti ,e', KLoncli k" fk ld tl, ,' gr E'a l, wronQ' righh 'd . T. illd pbl' l'g last yea I' an ,l now h"s a rl J'O 'd j.!(' came i llt() h'iH 011' 11, after a fi ght ,th at workillg 0 11 lI, P ol d .\ lll":l ll' l' llil l' o[ haJ I"steel tlll'pt' Y" 'HS. H e pl'O­ the F ortymi le river, is 0 11 (' or the CPl'dl' d L o cxploit the gold-bear ing note d mining dj scove rf' l.'s nl1l1 o rwra- C 1'ct'l\. bottom s in a miner-like way .tors an d c, api tH.lisls of Uw NortJI. a ll J o l'ga lli 7.l"d a Ihorough l" efilei," lt H e visited Da wson t ltis sum 111 ('1'. (, lLtp"p ri se, wh ich ]) ,. ') \, 0 .l hi g'h l)" T. A. l{ick llrd 'Hol e or him 'lIld h i .s pl'ofitah lp . Th" P iolll','1' ~I. inill!£ LC)'J1- two original partners i n t i,e Mi ning pan y has produced H7000,000 :n H n d Scir m ti fi c Prpss as I"lllo\\'s: golJ, of whi eu $G,f.,O O 0:10 !l,l il " ·· .. 'n TI ,is .i s L hp story of t ile L h,' r'r l11 r'k,' llislributecl in Jividpnd s MU ~4H'O , ­ S\\'edes, 3S tlley \)('c:lllle know" in 000 spent in propt'1'ty ancl " '1 u i pllll'" \. ti", NO'I 'Ul. Jobn Brvlls\t'sO ll 11' ''' :t I t is sl ill productive. And ,vb .. 'n ,:c Swede who b all wo r1:etl in tlH' iroll ' had made money .11 1'. Lindcberg did mines of Mqchigan . Erik T.imIlJ lolll . not forgl'l, hi s native place, TrollIRQ , anot hcr Swe.de, wa s a t})il o1' ill 8:11 1 ,but [urllisit('d fund s fOr buiLi in,: Franchwo ",vhen th e lun ' of gold school s. gi vi rig to his YOUIl'JP 1' !~ ~ ·tln­ called him from th e b" lIc it [.0 AJoaxl;:1. kY lllPn some of t i, e educa Li orHI " d­ Jafe t LindRherg, '" Nonvq~ian , ('fIIl IC vantages th llt he had ,been c,omD .'lle ~1 to Alas ka in c h arge of tit e herd of to }),equire as ,bes·t be could :!'. :rinp' re i11'rl eel' that till' Unil,prl Htates gov- t.1 111 rough and Lumble of ~is ; 1' :It ernm en1 t brough t ove r 11'0 11 1 T. a pland . ndve ll ~ure , " Tll ey ha ve · crad led you in custom, th ey have pr ilucd yon with tll cil' prcl}()hing, They have soaked you 'in cunven­ tion, through a lHl through; Tb ey have pu t you in a show-c-ase; yo u' re a cr edit to their teach-I ll1g- I Bu t can' t you bear the Wild? It's / callillg you." , " Lpf ! us probe the silent places; let u s seck whaL luck bet,ido us; L"t us journey to a lonely land I know. I There's a whi sper on th e night-wind ' l th ere's a star agleam to g uide I us, And th e Wild is ~al1ing , calling lct us go." ••• ~ ••••• 9 •• ( · ••• 1 • .1 • MAIN WI'NTER ROAD • • OF YUKON TERRITORY. • • In the summer of 19O'~ t h" gov" rn-, ment built a winter road between Dawson and Wlhiteho rse, 11 distance of a pproxima tely 333 milt~s, at [l cost ! of $129,000. This road was rn ain- ! tained and used unti l 1912, when cx- I tcnsi ve c hanges were made in i Is . location, with H. view to making it i available for summer usc, and to i . , serve thc residents of the minir!'" districts of t il e lower Stcwart rivcr~ ' These changes also av·oided .a nUI1I­ bel' 01 lli lih summits traversed ,by ' thc origina l road and which ma'de it difficult and dangeTous for L ravel. 1'he new road, insL ead of traversing a barren ,llnd un inhabited district between the Indian and l'clly ri vel'S, now goes down Black Hills creek to the Stew3l'I" thmu gh the ranches at Stewar t river, and up to Scr og;:;ic c rcp};: to the original road nellr P olly, Black HillH Imd 8croggie creeks h ave " ___ . . :.S ... __ - GRAND FORKS At the Junction of Eldorado and Bonanza Creeks. the World's Great= est Two Gold Producing Creeks. Daily Stage Fourteen Miles From Dawson Service to and From Dawson Over One of Scenic Roads of the Yukon . the Finest Chevriolet Motor Car for the Convenience of Guests First=Class Accommodations Dining Service the Best CHOICE WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS P()OL AND BILLIARDS w. H. ARMSTRONG • • Proprietor 1 These tln'ee 1I1PlI chanccd to ml'c't : tt, This is tlw sto ry of 'L recent ja y. C9UIWi l, on th c Seward penin s ula, Th o I Il~'r()I'S of it H l'l ' living fi nd wO l'k­ in August., I~Vi:\ . T.illllbl, onl was 44 ing still . It is a p lpaslln t sLory, bc­ yca;'s of ~,ge, Bryntesoll 28, and Li n- ('''use it tells of wrong rightcJ and d eberg .only 22. 'l'lw y formed whH , t of intcllgicllPc ('ewarded. 'I'he ignor­ Lin d eberg c a..I1c el "a prosjw('Villg " nt ,and the enviouc among thcir compllnionship," a 1itt.le :O lll pllll y of fellows excla imell at t he "stupid hon ortabl e mIVI'IILll r!'r' ill sea rch of luck" of L he gflllant thrcc, but it -is the Golden lo'leece. Tlwy were cner- " ia{'t th at they prosppctcd 'on cverv gebic PJnd inte lli gent fel L ows . Wh il e clai m that they staked, th ey worke:1 prospecting rounda bout Coun (·il th p,v diligelltly, a,nll they a;certained s1:mdicd t he met1,0t.is of pl accr-m ining wh pl'e lay the ['i('l lest grllund before an cl took pains to ku rn the ' mi ll ill g tl 1Pir lo~" ti"ns wer e mad e. TI!I'Y regulations ; findin g t1 1 lt n, lI " vlllil- were wise also i ll stud ying th e min­ able g round in lhc district had bpl'T1 ill;:; law uefol'c t hey s ta r Led on th eir overrun by staolllp('ck rs allll sbtk"d explol'ntio ll, so t·ha t t hey kn ew how l o the mounl .i'll-tops, lIwy dc-c icil'd to comply with it ·in evP J'y detail to go elsewhere. nryn Le~on' had been wlll'n th e tim e for Ill'tion alTived . farth er up the coast wit h some oth er 1'h l'y W('re strong me n, as " hi e to Q)ro!'!peotors just before h e nll't Linrle- withstan d Ulfl atL aek of unscrupulous bCl'g and Lindblom, a nd h e told fops as they were fit to faee th e hard­ them of the find:in g of gold in th e ships of a stern cold lan li. 8nch creeks 'at t he upper ' ('d g" of the a re th e true SO il S o· f the North, n ot coastnl plain. So tbcy If'it Council th c rl issolute weaklings or the un­ and went down to Golovin hay . hap py Ill islils of a material c ivi li za- ' where they procured a boa1, Hn d tion, but the rllC Il wi t r, th e hear t of prOVlSlOns. They set sruil Sept( l l1l ll" r a Vi klllg a nd the faith 01 a child, J.l, 1898, On a voyage I ,h n ,t proved lo whom Lhe ('nil of adventurc is as eventful. P roceeding along the coast t he voi(,l' tha t the t:arihou hear s in tbey st lppecl a i, I,he 1ll0 lJlt,hs of th e Llw sprill g. E vr'l'y ,'oung milll'r h l" lI re stream s that flow into' Beri ng S I'II.; thaL ea 1 1. a considerable population of miners l and wi ll be 'producers for years to ~ •••••• I ••••••• iiilill.iiiliiiiirjiiiiliiiEiliiimliiiii&iiiimiiiiiiiiWliil .. III ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• ~ come. They arc now on tl le main "'Ill \~ ;rePii555i$75555 ....... *4*·S line of travel 'll1j can get theil' fT H ight at reasolla,ble rates at "ll sea­ sons of the year. 1'1", ori ginal road 0verhUJIg th e Yukon ' river for a COII - " C' , ' sid prah lc distance at Min to bluff, uOIl1(·tlling Jliddl 'IL Go and I I IIll I flnd was const l'1lctcd 0 11 cribbing. i I'. Go n ]) d Ion k I l' 1 tl ' l e lllle 1 1'1 Thi s Wtl~ s uujcc t 1 ,0 slides and flood- r af lU'I'S- B . i l ' '" I t I I ' . i ng and WitS alwny dangerous. This l o rne l111 g os· H' n11 I t l1P r 'UI" t'R I ' . . T t ' l ' , '" . SC C llOn or the road has b een relo- .os [l Ilt WHi/ill n I'D I' you Go " " . " I cateli and placed through a compal'a- ' . ~ , I ,ivdy level countT y back from the You wlll go, wdl yo u l1ot 1 You will I river . Similar stretches along th e l1 gh t Y O':H c3mpA rps in ~he soli Lfll'¥ Yukon and Norden skiold rivers wcrc pla('( ' " 'and~ 'Lt l "r Vi) I I ' '.' . , .. , , , UT lO ll , 1I[1ju '1 J1l- changed a ncl Improved in th e sao le chart,'d scaR. You will way, find .m.any mi les of tlw road , which form erly tmversed SWlIllIpS li t t,he cnd whi ch were only satis fH oCtory whcn tomo.biles during the d ry 'periods, ana 1110 bile, SO thnt traveling wit,h t lt e I erN'kfor 30 mil es in to tb e valley of I hill s, The construction o~ L hi s road in the autumn before t,he snowfall la tter aft(,1' lh r' Sl1 0W Iwronll's d(',-'!, is! th c Sixtym il c, whic h is follow ed to had the effect of reducing till' I'rcigh b ecomes too heavy. In lih e course out o[ t he lw 'slio n. , TIll' lIse o f Mill"r and G la cie r creeks, a dis- rate from 25 e ents to 10 ccnts per or a very short Lime it will be ,; ui t- vehicles of a Unif'"' 1I 1 wid th , or a tance of 70 miles. Thi s hall th e ef-! i)ound. able for motor traffic at Ilny season 1I1Il t('1'illl in erclI s te ill 1)1 01001' tl'l1 l'fil', r ,,~t 0 1' reducing freight rates to these I Since 1912 Hn I'xtl'n sive road ' ys­ o! the ycar. As yel. t hc VOIU Ill,-' 0.£ 'would ov ' rro lll e th is , Iiffir-ulty. poinls froll l 10 ('('n ts to 3 Cl'lIl s and I tem ha s ,boen built in th e upper traffic has been so Slllflll~1 t th e F erries ca p lble I1 f h'lIlrllillg si,,- 4 rcnts Jll' r '[101111(1. ,Stcwa rt r ivcr distriet, cOllllectillg ,,11 use of molol's by 'he general jJu,blie I horse tPams aIllI wago ","' hav e h er'n III 1.!)13 a wagon rond wa s con- of the mining creeks witb th e steam· has not b"~n ver practicab. The placed lit th e crossings of t11l' St c,w- s t l'l1ctecl froll1 the mouth of Hunkcl' boat landing at Mayo. British· Yukon avigo:tion 'O Hll " I1IY / 1 art, Pp11 y and Yu klln ri vprs. At creek up the K10ndike valley to F lat ,has had tbe co tr~ct fron th e Do- Yukon crossing an overhy"d ~arrier creek, and in 1914 t his roael was ex- Back to 'F arm Arizona Slogan t.hey did so 1nl' pros pectin g, hn t nol finding enoug-II gold . WI' Il L f l l',tht'l' W 0.Rt tJO wher e t1I P ~S[)akt :' ni Vl' l' 1 111' :111- d el'S through' th e t UI1lI I'fl tQ the S(,,1. This becn,me the site of N'0 1l 1l'. I .t was abont l OO m i les f)'OIl I t lt !;,ir s( II r t­ ing poillt. I-Iavi ng i)( ~( ' ll 10 N OIll C', I call picture the deso late l:lI1(lsI'II1'o­ , t hen a bsolutl')Y devoid of hum~ ll touch-the cbill gl' :!y 1V:!,l.e.rs i:L ppin g a lOllg beach f l'i ng('J oy HJ(~ 11lOS:;­ covered phu in strete1, i II g 10 for bid­ ding bills. They did not I inge r on t he seas hore, a.1tllfJl1 ,U' 1I U' l' beach­ sand showed so III 0 , gold. TIIl'Y .\ ncl ascended th e slow ·f1o will g riY('r i· n I fr, ozen hav . 0 now becn cons tructed r1~SCl't's liWc on dry ground :!nd graded. The road can n ow be uscd by a u- waysr" " Whi stlp l)its of· ra g-ti 111(' of 1111 ~ l'P ll tio l1 , I('am lo k now the minion goverll,' ry"nt to l de~iver th e h as been esLablislw (] for/ the Lnll1 i fer tl'lICh,d, ma king L winter road fro~l I PHOF,NIX, Ariz.-lh ck to t he larm mail during ~the winter to I Da wson 0 1 freig-ht, passl ' ng" l'S and ma il ci ur- Dawson to Mayo, in t he Duncan ma.y be the sloga.n of th e Arizona and way pOi\ltS, since th e road was iog t he period wh en ice is l'llll ning mining di strict, on the Skwfl rt river, I council 01 defense following th e rc­ originally constructed , all fl uses in t hc rive r. by way of Lhe valley O'f Flat creek i quesl. from C bicago that th e state horses and sleighs, both [or th e mail IIl1.912 a wintertrail f l:omDawsonand~LcQuesten river . This is "I council find places on farms for service and in handling fl'l 'ight and to Miller and Gla ci pl' crl 'e1,s wa.s con- grea t improvement On th e former yO ll ng marri ed co uples of Chica go express. The sleighs , are not C f the structed a lon g tI, .. hank of tl1l' Yu- t rail, shorten ing tl 1 ' di stance l!bout who hrn ave n lt the money (.0 I 111 l' same width as the ordinary auto- kon river to Swed e crc!'k, up SweciP 20 miles and avoiding five ranges of land . th eiT 1 0 l,t as far ,as the mouth 01 H creek wh ere Bl'ynteson hatl p,mn d gold Oil hi s forlllcr trip. Lindeberg was quick to infer t hat the gold on the sh lre must conl e fro lll Up-C Ot111- try, and deterrnined to spa re h for -its SoOurce. They prospeo, tccl several creeks t hc names of wbielt now to Rn Alaskan "Te as doqllCnt of gold as Colchi s .or Pact llus L o Mil cal,ll a.Y's school boy. Tt is a remarkable fact that t hese three men, 110vi c( s ill n.lluvio J mining, , s, hou ld h " VI" been I able, after'" has'ty inspect,on , to se­ lect what later proved t o be t he rich­ est portions of several crrc t bot­ toms. Tlll'Y locatetl a joint lliscO WI '." 0131m On Anvil creek, Ilnd thplI e[[('I , located a claim in his own 11':1me 011 this creek as well as on Snow, Gla- cier, and IOOck creeks . Th Hy kn o\\' what they were about ; t hey sh awl',] mre judgment in locatAng, an d tl ,P.Y took pains to comply with t h e law. All of these claims were subsequently consolidatod un der th e n am e of Lhe Pi lneer Mjning Com pan y o f Reattle, and Mr. Lindeberg became th e presi­ dent of the com: pany. When t he three prospectors returned to Coun­ cil, in October, th e n ews of th e dis­ covery S OOn spread .. '(~H,us ing a rn sh. A party was organized by th c three Scandinavia,ns ,m lt three ol,h cl's, wh o went to t he mout h of ti,e Rnakc river and organized t he (Jape Nome mining district. 'rhe wll lle count r y was ",oon plastered with locations, most of them i llcgal. '1'he prospcc-I tors that ,had don e th e fi l'st gol d mining in this r egion, the Sewflrd I peninsula, ' \VeTO c h'o gl'ined to find that the threc Scandinavian s, com­ parativciy inexperien ced as th ey were, I had located the best cl a.irns; so th ey jumped the claims of Linde­ berg and bis partner s on AnvJl creek, and set an exampl e tlu~t was followed at once by the crowd of ! n ewcomers. F:, vcry claim was cov-I ered two or three d~el' wi, lh loca-I tions. . Anarchy ens ued , culrllinating in a disgmveful litigatioll, rCllllered long and 'costly by '" gigantic con­ spinlCY on Ube pa:r~ of tllfl local au- thorities establi-sh etl a,t Nome. Kever wa s th e law worse prostit uted by graft, and nElver did a man fi ghL more couragoously and fa.; rly againsL hig odds than Lindeberg on beha lf of his "prospeC'ting cump'a n i'Oll ship." To the h onor of American journ ali &m be it said th e Washington Post wa s instrumental in exposing th e whole shameful story, causing the senate to call for an investigati on . Th" federal court at San Francisco, not- ably Judge Morrow, check ed th e outrage and provtmted tbe robbery ~~~~~~&44mEb~~*B+~~~~ .... IEBI .. ~ .. aamlll ........................................................ III ~flUiiDl~I~'f5E1~temMR.g'TRlDI .. ~ .... *~w;m&ia~@~IM5I ...... ~ ........................................................ ~ TllDDIE'S HOTEL 233 Below Lowet-, Dominion ereek, at the Mouth 01 Gold Run GRJl.NVILLE P. O. , , WINES, LIQUORS JlND - e/GJlRS First:;(f!lass Jlccommodations GENERJlL STORE in Cf!onnectiol1. Miners' Supplies, Fresh (2lothing and Feed Meats, FREIGHTING JlND eONTRJI(2TING JlNDIB TJlDDIB, • • • Groceries, Proprietor from being consummated while in- . 1 ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• !II ................. U •••••• , ...... .. \ OAWSON DAILY NEWS, FR IDAY, AUG UST ' 17, 1 917, • !HE :nOlO:" In ~~iiiii:(;;;l"'iii'~"~~~'~ti1nli~""'''''lItr.'''''''' .. ''''''''''''''''''HF''I''''''Rrwm~~~~wa~ag""""""~""""Ma ....... aaBR"""""""~ a ! D C ZO ~.0.0.0.0.0.0.0~~~~~.0.0.~~.0.0~.0.0.0.0.0.01~~».0~0~0.0~0~0a0.~.0.0. The Yukon Territory contains some k ' Tlzie delta, and they a l'e said 1.0 iug Wllit,e riv,' r. Caribou arc also . • of the best sections of game country be a,bundant in the 1l1 0untiLill U1n"e HO lll ewl",!, IIlllll e l'llU H, and aCf' [ru- in Ca.na.da, and ma.n y kapper" and j,o th e west of this. q, .!Cnt l Y seen on t he low open Mil e I prospcctOl's hav,~ been able to li ve Grayling in tho mountai n sections, ill d iJIcrcnt, pads of 1,1", district. for long 'period" almost entirely on and wlli t pfish , h1(lO nnU and pike in 1'Iwy m'p, when seen, the least d im- I the p roceeds of t.he ri fl e and n e t.. th e lowcr parts o{ th e di st.rict D.I'" cult of " " y game to rIOC' m C, as Of late years, however, game of th e co III m on fi sh of the country. tlwh: Q lll'iosity is greater than thei r RH kinds has !become very scarce in The P eel river district is inh albi t.eil IpaI'. auel t b(,,, will 'foHow a. horse some localities. owing to th e exten- by the Loucheu x tri be of Indiall s, or watelt :1 ;'uan until sceu't gives si V" killing earri ecl on by those who who trade with th e Hud so n's DelY ,them warll iug. Hlack and grizzly hunt for the market offered by ruin- company at Fort McPherson . These uea rs are s Llr1k ioll ~l.v nLlmerO L 1 S t.o ing camps. obtain t,hei r living enth "ly by Ash- make it unsafe to leave a ca.ch e un- H ead hunters who corne into the ing in th e summer, n.nd trapping and protected , for mom ~han a day or ,country in search of fine spe~imens, hun t ing ,cf11'ibou iD t.l l(~ Will te l' . 'I'h t'y two, and they have been known to do a great deal of damage, as th ey make no attempt to build houses, disturb provisio ns in th" presence have been known after a day's hunt- and t he (:ultlvation . f t he groulld is of t he ow n er. Rabbits a.lso abound ing to kave enough meat to spoil on impossible, as th e surface thaws out throughout the district. Lynx , mink, a hillside to supply a 'pTosped or only durillg the SUlll/TI"r fo,' n. ["'IV IIl a rten , wolvl'rinc ancl red fox fU'C with pro vision s for a whole wint, er . inches. fairl y numero us, and cross, silver The moose is the chief gam e an i- Wheaton District and black foxes are occasionall y mal, and is still pleuti, ful in the val- Un t;,1 within t he past two or thrf'c [ounel. leys of that part of the Pelly river years Wheaton dist rict abounded in Th e chief game birds noted arf' and its tri butaries which flow several variet,ies of hi g game, in- rock ptarmigan (Lagopus rU [JC'"t ris throuf!h ' the Mackenzie mounta ins. b I rU I . JCstri s Gmelin), \villo\v ptalTHi n " HJ1 ~ eluding moose, eari, ou, , sheep line Almos t any fine day in SU111111er, bear, and few ]llncrs i n Norj,h (Lagopu5 lagop us), Alaska spru ce from the top of a moun tain, a few America would have b een more at- partridg!e ,Canachites CaItad en sis os­ moose can be located in I ,he valleys trac t. ive to sportrloving JlllTrtpl's ' l goodi Bishop) , 1001 h~ns 0: l~ranklin b p-Iow, by t he aid of a 'pair of field Since 1906, howeveT, th e pr.ospectors . grouse (Canach ltes f r"nk1l1l1) , wd- glasses. and othcrs Irequenti n g- th e rlistrict Ilow grouse or Oregon ruffcel gl'ou sP The valley of th e Ross river affords have killea great numbers of th e (The rock pt". l'Inigan arc fOH lI d a good ra·nge for moose, as it is larger anim als, and those remaining a bove timb er lin o, alld, during ' th e sprinkled wi th numerous , small Lakes, haw, heen to ' a considerable extent SUllllller lIlun ths, live IlI ainl y on ~hc ,and several extensive willow patches, driven back t o t he western and highest, often snow-capped summits; which furni"h the most desirable norLhwestern portion of t he al'ea and th" willow ptarmigan live during th e food and environment. the a-djoining territory, where, how- su mmer seasOn at above t imber line. Pelly and McMillan Rivers ever, they me still to be fuund in Both varieties are very p lentiful in Caribou are found i n small bands great numbers. F" esh, wd l- worn Upper White river distri ct as woll I on some of t h e mountain gro UpR on runwayS are everywhere to be seen as in adjoining portions of Yukon tl", P(,ll y, McMilIan and other rivers throughout the distriJCt. "nd A la.slO1.. 'rhese hiTd s a;r" ve ry tributary to t,he Yukon, They select ,Moose, an d sheep (Ovis dalli), as easily obtained and can often be Se­ mountains of 'l1 suhdued type, having well D.S . black, brown and gl'izzly I uured with stieks or stones. large expanses of taNelaud, and as bears 'are still fairly plentiful, but Dig game is plentiful tlll'ougholl t long as t heir favorite moss is plen- carihou (Oshorn"s caribou, RangiIer a grea.t 'jJart , of this hdt IJ e Lweci unless fo]'(~"d to{). mostly migrated to the adjoin ing fact, were cerif1i u locali t ies wi th in It is .true that caribou collect, in count ry to th e northwest, Wolves, this belt only somewhat more access- RAMPART HOUSE, PORCUPINE RIVER The Most North.erly Trading Post Jnthe Yukon Territory. The Rampart House District is Two Degrees North ~f the Arctic Circle and Prod'\lces the Finest Quality, Heaviest Furs on the Con1inent .. Matched Fu'rs and Fur Sets For Sale. Enquiries by Mail Solicited and Will Receive the Best Attenti\)n. Our Facilities for Matching Furs Are Vnexcelled, Owing to tfie Vniform Quality of th.e Pelts From This Northern Latitude tiful do not leave that neighbonhood osborni) are less often seen, having Yukon and Porcupine rivers. In I large n~mbers in the northern part wolverine, ben.ver, otter, marten and i ible and "lightly heLt.-r known , few of the Mack enzie mountains, and lynx are common, and 1'ed, cross, plaeeson th e contin ent woukl be moving herds arc frequently seen on silver and even black foxc R a, ]'e oc- mOre attl.'active to the sportsmall. J the h eadwater.s of the Klondike casionally to be found. .Ptarmigan . Moose, caribo u and shee'[l oocu!' l river, but t h r re is no such herd ing are exceedingl'y plcntif",1 altd three tln oughout the district aml are ve:ry e . &I !M!!!!W@S*i4Iiiiiaij)JeM wmll .. PJl· IIII1.llIflIlli A IIlI:!!!iII •• IPe:.III' ••••••• ,. P. O. ADDRESS, RAMPART HOUSE. VIA FORT YUKON, ALASKA Or movement on the part of the varieties were noted: the rock ptal'- numerous' in certain localities. The -L..~=================== small bands on the Pdly hrand,e". migan (La2'opus Tu!)c"tris), and moose are th e lar2'e giant moose I I . Th 'I II ~ ~ ••••••• ~ ........ lllent lor this W01'k. Fi re exits arc e mountaIn s 1eep are in 5ma whiw-tf1ilcd pta,l'mi gan (Lagopu s leu- (AlccR Gi g-as) ; tlH 'Re IllH g nifi cr n t :1.n1- "4 p fovided for every room , and a l'I'gll - i+-.• ---._ •. _ •. _ •. _ .•. _ .•. _ .. _._ ........ _ .•. _ .•. _._ •. _ .• ·_.·_ •. _ . 0._ .•. _ .• _ .• _ .•. _ .•. _ . •.• scattered bands, and inhabit only a . curus) · are (· oun el al)ove L , ' tllb,' ]' l,'1 1C, mals arc very olentilul, IJarticularly • • 1 f ' • ED UCATION IN lar lire drill icl p,'Kti('('rl by til l' pU- . B Y M t I L' few selected mountfdn groups. They aIHl durin g th e summer months li ve to tll" SOLlt.h of HI ",,!; riv('I·. 01'1(' . YU KON R ITORY I uy OU r an e am ps TER • pUs, who cau vacate tll ,' bui Id i IIg ill I ! 0, requi re a feeding ground a.bove tim- mainly on the high est, often snow- sp,"cimen secured, and which was • ber line, from whi ch t.he wind . hlows • --- • half , a minute after t h" SO Ull(ling o· ! I • capped summits ; t he willow ptanni- far Jrom Leiug a rc'co nJ ,min",l fut' d f 1 1 for t ile " 11 al"l·nl . • NOW ld BePrepar.: d forthe LOtlg Oarl' Nights I t he snow in the winter t.ime, and t\ " l1l?ari nteIl len t 0 SC 100 ,; ~ ~ l' al '" ~. gan (Lagopus la gopus) live during I ,he distri,ct, had a spread of antlCl's . Yukon Territory was ,rpp"inted in In certain rlistricts, whme t h e i 0 1 (Jonvenient crag," to afford a 'place of t h th 1, b t 't ' If' t 60' I d t ' t 1 e summer mon s a a ou 11l1 )er , O J U S IllC leS an was cs lLn a cc I ener al ' . HURNR OOMiVLON KEROSENE CO.IL OI L a ll .1 Gi v,:s '"Im ''' t Tet,rent from enemies. During the I H)02, au in tle samc ye a I' " g . I number of chi ldrcn does not warrant line. Blue grouse 'Or R chard son tu WEigh a, t lrmst 1,500 pounds live t , oducati O l1\ was inaugurated tl,O (~'stabl 'I's ll lll" nt 01 a l'02'LlI .',' sc. llo01 .1 Humlrc" Cand le P U WPT Li gll t • , summer the sheep venture down to (D d RId)' I t 1'1'\ f t sys ('rn L - V V ~ 1 grouse en ragopus ic 1nl' sonii , welgl, 10Cf[n )OU aro 0 wO var- the tenit~l'Y ' The cou l'se uncleI' t he provi sions of t he school ° 1 t.hE vallE YS, in sBareh of alka.linr 'foul l,ens 01' F ran k!ill !!rOLlSe (Can- ietius, ti ,e ]3a rwn Lands ca ribuu a11 l cl· , Costs 0 n e Cen t Pe I" Ho u r c' .of st.udy ·cscribed. i sin. ,ilar to t. " 'l ordi n ance, regulatio ns have heen ! ' clay, which t hey d esire , to lick at ~chites IrankliI).ii i , willow grouo8 or the giant Or Oshorne cariboll (Ran- , certain periods, but fOr the Illost " adop ted by the ne}! I~rov;rnces of 11.1- made by th e' cOlllm ission,' I' fo t' th e 1 --:;:-______ _ 0, Oregon ruffe rl grouse (B O llasa ) :\m - gilcr OShor111. 'l'he giant caribo ll is b t I ' j t I No teach bl h ' . I l' ". part they keep , aJbove timber line. er a anL .N P c lew,"~, - €sta is nl€v.t of ".asslsted SC 100 S, t \ ,-' , bellus sabini ) al'e fairly plpnti fill, fl'equently seen eitlte r one or two at ""s al'e cnlp loye' unle'ss 'hl''' 1 !OId at b t t" tt d 1, b .1' AMEJHCAN AND CANADIAN , 'Th e sheep On the Stewart river arc d . I t · · ' 11 I d f 20 '- a J ' u lie :werage a en ' tlnce l UllS . e j II I I an occaSlOna prairie ch k""1I or a Imc o}' In sma . ·l er S 0 or least :J. s('.collll-class cerUficate, with at least fi ve pupils bc tw(' ('n t lte ages ! a pure wlite, whi e those on the northern .sh arp-tailed gl'ousp (Pediae- 30 inil ivi lua ]R. Between P orcll p ine nOllllal trai uillg, ,and CfiOl-tS h ave of six and sixteen, a ncl t.1 10 cours" i Boots and Shoes in Stock l McMill'an a nd Pelly '1'ivers range iu te h ' 1 1 ) I river and th e Ar:r-tin ocea11 tlle l'o , ne j ,colaI' from white'to almost black. ~~es~ ~v:s:~:~nl;s in ':~:: t~T:~er"e:~d a\oo vast hcrd s of ~arl'f'n La nc!sca l'- ~~e~~I3~~\;~Ol~m:~~i~u~~h:~~~i" I,~~~:. ~; sl~~~:~~2 ::~~~I~~~I~:~~by 'l~~~eCl~~'~nc~~ I FIRST OLA SS REPA IU SHOP I~ .OONNECTION ° The shee p are highly 'Prized for prefe rably in the vall ey fiats. i bou whierl ' trpk to th e south of th e t I their h eads, and on account oi th eir P . " tewch ers in this scl.wol have beeu " assisted sc hools" H ."': ".Isn a ppnin ted Dl'i foot ane! Vi s{ 'ol Oil. , Rhino]a P oli sh a nd Ou l, AtR i ll SLnel; l The streams are gen erally fai rl y I -oTcupme ufter th e "freeze-up in selected [Tom some of th e best cdu- subjec t to thc appToval of the co m- t flesh, whie h is the best of all the well suppli ed with fish , ,chiefl y grey- ! the autumn. • \ 'ld meat consequen tl t hey are cational illotitution s i n Canada. missioller a.nil sll[lBrin l,cen(lent or I G EO G C RA I G ' N', Y Il'ng (T· ll.Y U lalluR s,, 'gr' l" er) " R .n" '.' 11 TIle sheep I b 1,1 ht to I , • • " f '1 • " l[L Ve elO n lOug The high school branch . of t le schools. It I . " ,. . u a s II lountain sheep, the Dawso ll pu blic school was instituted hunted to exterminat ion in any 0 the lakes in thl 'S a'1(1 tI,e , "ell'01 '111'11 0 he a · ll D Il' . to the accessible loca itles. · distriets lake tro ut (Solvelinus ]lia- . I! Thi,.rl Avr, F our Doors F rom Postoffi ::e, Dawson; 1 T 'Black, hrown and grizzly bears are van ety commo n to Yukon an ,1 in 100;). There are two teacbers in The American botanist Asa Gray I more or ]ess numerous, but .are n {)t{. lllR.~rcush) and whit efi sh (Co l'cgonus Alaska, and, undoubted ly S0111C. if ch arge of this , branch, onn a sp0ciat- coul d instantl y recall t l1C n;" 1n1eS ~f 1 .•... _ ... _ ... _ .. _ ... _ ... _ ... _ .. _ ......... _._ .. _._ .. . _ ... _ .. . _ ... _ .. _ ... _ ... _ ... _ ... _ .. . _ , .. _ ... ~ Nelsoni ) abound. not all, are , of this species ; numer- ist itl classics, modorn languages and "5,000 p l, "'ltS. often met with, except in the month ~ ~Aqm~~=lli~oo~o~aIMg Wh~Ri~r Didrict ?U h~~d=~ am e~ ~~ft~ ~~~ ~ ~h~ a ~~ili~ h l =~~=~=======_=~~============~================ __ = _ = . ====_ = _ Game is plentiful throughou t most, III different places ane! wi thin {\l S- I m athem a.tics a. ne! Sc1en ce. 'In 1904 the ban~ of ~e Yukon tributaries '~~~~~~5~~~AA~M~~~m~~~~ ~~~~~m~~~~.!~~EG~ ,W~.~5'le~~ •• ~~~~~~~~~~~.~.~~ •• ~~*=j!i~~~~~e~~ to , feed on the salmon. parts 01 Upper Whi r , e Riv{\r · 1ist,.id, I tan.ces of 100 ya rrl ;; {)I' less, whi ch R laborn.tnry was cstabIislietl with up- ! Black and grey timber 'Wolves are sheep, moos'e, and 'caribou being appeared to be smaller and light. PT paratus ancI materials for the prc- scat t ered throughou t th" region, but parti'cularly numerous. In fact, wpre in color than . Dan's sl,,,ejJ. Th e scrib ,,{l work in 'p hysics and chelll- the thi s loculity .only slightly more ac- sheep li v(l in the summ ers On the istry. they . aTe very rarely seen during cessible and somewhH.t better known, high limeston e mountains, ancl un! Since Julv, 1905, by arrangement summer months. In winter th ey as- J few places on the ,contilwnt would sometimes ~olH"l in flo cks of 60 or 70 with the University of ,Toronto anJ semble i n packs, and make regular be more attractive to the spol't-Iov- Or even marc. Blacck, bTown and th e de"ar~Il1ellt 01 education of the hunting trips up and down t.he val- ' ing hunter. gri zzly bears ". ]'e ' a Iso plentiful l)!'ovince of Ontari o, rihw son 1 1"" leys' , killing large numbers 'Of moosc~ Tlw s,~lmoIl come up the Yukon river and i ts tri,butaries a bout the end uf July, reach the spawning grounds in August, and are "11 rlcad by t he enel of that month. Whitefish,. inconnu and pike are founcl in greater or less abundance, in all the streams and lakes in t h e l'egioIl. A net set in an y .favorable place r,arely fai ls to t,ake some of the above varieties . The sh eep are the white Alask an throughout the belt and with wolves, heen , a local center for h'Olding the. variety (Ovis Dalli) " these feed dur- wolverine, m a,rl,en, lynx, ('rminc and Ontarl'o nr u· triculation eXfl tninations. ing ·the winter month s ill Lh" llIH in fox, constitute the e11if'f fur-bearing Quite a number of Dawson h igh valleys, but with the approach o{ anima.ls o[ tI,e ,!istrid. ,'ehool students have " passed t hi; ex­ summer, t hey work Ilfrth er aml The l'i vel'S are generally well sup- a rllinatioll, seve ral- obtaining hanoI'S farther ba lO" into the higher moun- plied with fi sh , mainly a variety of iu various ,branches. tain s, and · choose especially th e loft)', grayling, whitefi.sh, king salmon and A considerHbl e number of Daws ()1l fugged ·crJlggy summits, an d are ire- pike. The small er stream s as " rule, graduates h ave tal{(ln or arc taking quently found in th e vici nity 0'1 gl s- : . contain nnly the 'grayling whi ch, I suocess lnl courses i n arts, l aw , !Hedi­ ciel's. TI,ey mrely return to the va] - i ho\vevcr , are very plentiful in most Ili nc or engi neering at v.arious uni- leys during the summer except i n : places. I versities, [or example, Toronto, Mc- crossing from one mountain to an: I - ---- Gill, Chicago, LelaDd Stanford, Colo· oth er. We do not wish to encoura ge mdo, Nevada and Yale. Th e moose are th " large gi ffn t knocking, but at the same t ime it There aI e eigh t rooms in the Daw- EGGS, EGGS, EGGS For NEW LAID Eggs the Year R.ound, See FRED. H. ELLIOTT 1 Have t he Hens That Lay Them if Its 90 in the , Shade Below Zero BELGIAN HAR.ES FOR SALE or 60 -Grayling are. plent iful in the rivers' ancl can be easily taken wit,h II rod and line, using all al'tificial fly for bait. moose (Alces gig-as) ; these magn ifi- HI LlSj, lH' admitted, as any cal'penter SOn puhlic school, three of -wh ieh an, I Telephone No. 35= W cent animalS range ihe lowla.nds in or blacksmith wi ll tell you, that to devoted to high sCMol pUTposes, and I' P. O. Box 813 GrcJI. t numbers o: f wild geese ·breed along the m ain rivers tributary to th e Yukon, th e nesting sites and feeding ground being among t h e wil­ lows amI on th e mud bars close to the streams. Scattered . pairs of swa.ns frequerit the small lakes in bllf' wide valleys during the ' summer, -but th ey gather in large flocks in tl,P late a utUlll n before taking their de­ 'parture to the south. Mackenzie River District Moose. though , found over th e whole region explored as far as the delta of the Mack em.ie river, are never as abundant as they are on t.he Yukon side of t h e divide, and o n t he P ee.l river itseH ar e. rather scarce. , Caribou are plentiful eveTywl!cre in the vici nity of the mountain l'allgf'S, some ('ven being found · on the p latea u. He",,", both h lack and grizzly, aro plentiful rwa r ' the summit of th e di vide, and nurn bel'S of them are R een all the way down the P eel river , and partieular ly OIl th e Mac­ kenzie delta a" nd in the n)011 nt111ns to the west of it. Nu m),e l'S of whit e monntain shee p rlre seen OIl hoth Braine and Nash creeks. In t I,e monn tain section of the Wind river several of the m are r f1.eounicr"d on the banks of th e strea m, as well as the slOl[lCs of th e valley. A s mall band was seen o n Mount Goodcnollgh, west of t il e Mac - oo~d~a.~ ~mb~ ~d ~ ~GOOm~~ uWy j= ~uha~ ~ue oM to ~e k~dmp~~ llie l~cr~6~G-~.I.R.I'~.m~.64MW~.~jH~~~M~~.~mDE'~H~@;.~.m •••• H~ •••• ~.lrl.E ••••••••• ~ •••••••• ~ ticularly plentiful in t he fl ats horde'l'- a h'ammer now ancl then . 'being supplied with complete equ ip-I ~ , p ~ FRANK E. MAL TBY, Prop. THEREGINJI The Old Reliable Hotel FIRST-eL.ASS DINING ROOM AND Steam Heat Throughout=:Rll Modern Improvements Established 1897 • BAR Special attention Paid to Families DINNER paRTIES JI SPEelaL TY I . NOW IS THB TIMB TO BNGJlGB JlBBOMMODJlTIONS F@R JI BOMFORTJlBLB WINTBR ROOMS FROM $10000 UP~ INBLUDING n - JlTHS I .. P~~::::'u_IrU_Ir--_Ir"'IWI- ~ :w.: :v. ..arv.: .wn NW :v.. THE HOME OF THE TOURISTS - .-- I ,I ElAW.sON ElAIL't" NEWS, PRIr: AV:, AUGUSl' 11, 191'. ,2 _ .... AA ) .. , .0.0.0.0.~0.0.0.0.0.~.~0.0.0.0.0.~.0.0.0.0.~~~.0.0.0.0.0~.0.0.0.0.~0~~~.~.~.~~~.0.~~.0! lltrtrtr"tr.,~tr~~~tr~1P~""~tr~trtrtrtrtrtrtrtrtr1f~~""tr~tr~~ . . .~ ~ o . ~I" .,. I Qparts Veposits in Yukon Territory il! ! • .1 " " *.~.0.0.0~ ~.0D0.0.~.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.i~.0.0.~~0.0D0.~~~~~.®".0.0~.0.0.0.0.0.0~~.~.~ml" ~ Lod e deposits are widely distrib- lode .I cl'osits are I , noll'n to occ ur, ' erty, a nd a certain amount of ore river 0 11 its left limit, live ,"i les ' " " uted throughout the explored por- olIly the Kl ondik p, Whi tehorse co p- i Il Jateria l ha s been treated in a s Hoal! below Yukon Grossin g. Willi lllll S " " tions of Yuko n , and embra ce a con. per bel t, and Windy _ "rn, district i stamp mill belongi ng to th c Lone creek JOIllS the river onc mi le " ~ Ilflve becn or arr protil](:cr ,;, ore hav- Star comp'tIly, as a result 01 wll1ch fa rther downstream. In the vicinil y &t _ siderabl e va ri p!.v of tvpes . in c lu : l ill~ . . I \"1" I I I I I f f I ' '1 .,.. 7 3 -- . . mg beeu srllpper from 'Y nte lorse· go cl to I. le va ue 0 a ew t lOUSaJ1 c of these creeks, th ere O CC ur a ron· " t1'~ gol d quartz veins, gold-te llurium ' cOPl,,'r belt and fr Ol ll \Villliy . Arm ! dollars has been recovered . The siderable number of vei ns of quartz ; !~ qua rtz vems, golj ., llvel· quartz I cllstnct, and ;, IHmtcd am oullt of 1 gold obtallled would not n early pay 1mpregnated w1th copper IIlin prals. ,. ~ veins. an timony-sil v!'r veins . silvpr- i quar~z 1nl" bccn mined ill Klondih , the total cost of the mining opera- chieHy hOl'nite and chaicopyrite. Th e " ~ lead veins, copper vei n;;, and r on-I ' distr ict. As all indicn tioll of th n ex- ! tions and quirmen t to date, never- veins range in thickness from " " " iac~metam~rphic deposits wl ,iell nrr , tent of ill ' 10.1e mining industry in ,I th elpeR it has now been dernonstr; ated few illc},es or less, to fivp O r .ix " 9le 1I1"",ly ·of Importance fOr the cop peT I Yukon. th e number of '1,,"rtz clarms that. portIons of the 'lua.t z and ad- feet or even slightly m ore in Ihi ~k- " 9: ores tbey 1i1clude. ' 111 good sLandlllg durr ng tI,e fiscal ]OlTllllg wall rock on th1S property ness, and ill places appear to I", " ~ Th e prinri Jl:!1 arras ill which lodr ,'e,, 1' endi ll g Mardl 31, 1914. aggl'e- I contain suffici~nt gold to pay for fairly persistent. Ave ra ge ~nnlr l0S I" ~ depos.ts of Importance occur. Ill- gated 908, {)f whIch 151 ",n e- c rown I treatl llent. Tt I, co nsequen tly h oped of t h ese vellls show t hem to co nlai u I &t oa cluue th e followlllg, wh Ich :HP 111('11- gran ted. that a great am ount uf t1lP s lll1l1ar from less t h fi n one per crnt. to QV(' " .. 70 tioned in order commenc in g at t,he In Klonclike d istri ct, qualt z occll r, !apPcal'ing mated ,,1 which dCcurs not fOUr per cent. copper, as well [tg " IN ANV QUANTI TV ~ Jlorth and proceed i ng so ulilw ad: v (Ory plentifully distributed through- : only on this property, but whi ch is small H mounts of gold and si ~vc·r. " e!JIl Klondike distri ct, Stewnrt River Jis- out the schis tosc rocks whi ch an, I so extensively developed throughout gen er.ally amounting to less than onp " ~f trict, Will iam s and Merr it Cr:'e];s th ere so extensively developed, an d. th e KlonJike, may yet prove to be dollar in the combined va ltlP "f," CHAS E. LAUiVIEISTER, Phone 84=X ~~ m'ea, Upper. Whitc Rivcl' dis tl'i~t, I altho~gh tbe greater lluIH ber of tile profitably. exp loita ble .. At prcsen t, these two metals. ,. .... !I Kluan e · d1strrct. A1shlh,k LakP cJ1S- depOSits are small and non-p ers1st- 1 howevpr, It IS uncertmn whether or Bed rock III this locality is in mo,t I" .:cS trict, Whitehorse copper itclt, Wh':"- I :nt, t he aggregate anw un-t of quartz not any cOllsid(~rable tollnage of ~old- pla~es obscured by superficial (Ir- j" ~ t,o." dl stnct, a nd WlTldy Arm d ,,,- ]s very great. OccaslOnlll very cn- ,bca rIng . quartz occurs 111 th e Idon- POSIts, so that th e discoveries tllll ~ I &t ~ ~.~~tctRiV~:'~;~::'~~t,tl~is~~~~:~1t~J~'·k~St(~;~: ~:~ra~i,~g ~:s:.~::e a:'~tu:'~S: ~ l~~~n:~; ~~~eel~VI~~;:t~I:~l ~~n~\~~!:~ at a pro fi t ::i~e:::ll~ ~~~d~u:reto n~~~e o~:r~~:~ I £0I4~4~-'&ae~~44e&i&e'4444444at~~4~4c&0I44144C4~ aiief&l trict, and Whitehorse copper belt, tbhe J eposits so far sampled, h a lv le In Stewart River distric t, a num· den h a vin g beell removed by 5011101 __. _ __ __. _. .. _. .. . .. _ . . __ ... _ .... _... . ...... ._ are somewhat wi,lply sp.p"rat~d , and een low. The quartz is practi· ca y be l' of promi sing lodc dcposits fwv e fortunate natural cause. ,since so .. urc distributed throughout th e Yu~ all h'ee-milling, and is ver y slightly been discovered On Dublin gulch, much mineralized quart .. has flir"aJ.v i ****-*~\!-~~~M-*-::N,~t.-*, ~~~~ ** *~~-** *-* ~~~~ *~~J,~~ ~~*~.k*4~ ** **. ~~~f- kon plateau. Upper Wl ,i tp RiVC'r, nlin eralized, t he only m etallic con- 0 11 G"ltJlla creek, fllld elsewh ere, the been found ,in this ·vi.einity with s: ;. i ~: "If- Kluane, Wheaton, and Wi ndy ,\ ,.111 stituents apparent being pyrite, and more promising of which are veins little of the rock fo rma tion exp .1:wd ' ~ ;/f- districts, however, are situ Rte d. alo!lg rare particles of magnel,itc, chalco- of th e arsenical gold-quartrb, gold- to view, it seems probable th at, W 0[" I ~1 ----- ~ the east.ern edgc of the mountains pyrite. gakna, and nat ive gold . silver , or silvl-'l'-lead types. These th e superficial (leposits remov~'l a I -7): ~ of the Ooasta1 system. and constitute Considerable development work v( ins are in places high ly mineral· great amount of quartz wou ld be 1'0- *. _, portions of a well mineralized belt has been performed in pia",,", but , izcd , anJ al'e reported to contain vea led, and as minera lization is h ere I:;; T' :JIN7INJI ,if- which appears to follow all along th e l only on c property , t he Lone Stm', !considera bl e amounts of valuable so general, it is quite possibl e that . 7f . . . i~ inlan d bou1Hiary of thi s 1l10nntain C fln in all Y sense be considered a ' ore. Very little definitc informat ion some of the quartz found wo"I '! ' ~ . . ,/f- terra n e, at least throughout north-I producin g mine. Since 1909 mor e or 1 concerning these deposits is, how- carry sufficient amoun ta of or" mil!' i * ;K:- ern Britisll Columbia and Yuk on. less minin g: Hnd development work ever, available. orals to make it profitwbly ~X')hil - I ~! ,,~ Of thpse numerous district· s in whirl, has been in progress on thi s prop- I ~[erritt creek empties in to Lewes able. ~ If- . --- I ~; ~ • ............ ~ •• "" ndstones Hnd da rk to light-cf lo,..,d, The beds found to be coal-beari-ng since 1898 ·are the Sour Dough nl.ilH ' I ~. . ~ • .. so ft shales and clays. 1n places vol- in Yukon occur in at least eighteen on Coal cTeek, tributary 'Of the Yu-i! "ff.. • COAL-BEARING • cR.nic 111aterillls oc{, u]" aSRociatec1 with distinct al·ellS. In th1rteen of th nRc, k'On, and t he Tantalus lJune, situa te,11 '" "('" • FORMATIONS IN YUKON • . th ese sediments. coal of economic importance h as. On Lewes river, about midway be- ~ 4f- • • The Jura-CrekH'l'OU S Rp;lim ents been dliscovereJ , and may yet \w tween Whitehorse and D-awson. ~ .~ The eoul:beaJ'in g format ions of Y11- consist, mainl y of c :ollglomerates, ,found ill the remaining five. .-. - " '-' ~~ THIRD JlVENUE ~ kOll "re "ll of either TerLi ary or quartzites, sandstones, gr ey wl\':'];es, Th o. follow in g table gives t. h e cx- D I FF I CU L TSITEUSDFEANCTSI NG OF M I N I NG 1 !_" , . 'i(f- . Tura-Oretaceous ng-p- th r minera l arkoses, tuffs, shales, and sla te,. tent of t hese rocks : 7t' F· t CJJ • E R t ~ fuels in t he Tt'r.tiary beds t ilrough out ilaving a wid e range of color :111'1 Extent of known Tertiary beds in ~ 'Jrs =-~ ass In very espec the territory bei ng lignites, eilara c- d iffering greatly in the amount of Yukon- 2,090 square wiles (5,410 OALCUT'fA.- H. H aydeo. director 11' ~ terized in most places b. ), t. h e pres- t I . 1I h " ] 'I) of the geological survey of India, oc- ~~ B '7IfR '7IfND BILLIJlRDS .JL. 111e a,mol'p )1 8nl ,- l ey _ ave 5U ITe r:'I, . squ m:e ;:;:m. . 7;' r1l ... . ~ cnce of cons iderable o.ll1ounts of In general tlw y "re consi c1cru~)lV ' ]';xtent of kn'Own JUl'3-0retl].ceou s cupied the president's ch o.ir at the 1 71~ f{f- fossil resin or amber, while those of more indumt.ed. onc l t.h" heds have beds in Yukon-4,110 squ a re miles last annual meeting in Oalcutta of ~ ~ Juro-'Oretaceous nge range from hi gll- bee n much lTlore ,I ist·lII'h"d t.h o.n (10,650 square km.). the Mining and Geological Institute ~ ¥- grade lignite to anthracite . those of T er tia ry age. The Jura-Cre- , Totals-6,200 square miles (16,060 of India, and his preSidential ad- ~ DJlN TOLMIE • • Proprietor ¥ Ter tiaT.Y eoa.l-beurin g beds do nol taceous beds appear to be reml1ants square km.). 1 dress dealt, among other interesting ~ ~ cover very extens ive areas, but IlIlvt' or rormber ex tensive [n'""s wh i'ch Probab le extent of Tertiary beds in subjects, with th e difficulties c011-1 ~ :oc.. a somewhat wide distribution and, were O1'iginally a,11 connected hut Yukon-4 ,5oo sqUllLre miles (11 ,600 f t' th I d t d t f . 1 71" . '\"'" . 1·on mg e 11 1un s u en o ' mm- ,..,.. .' .JL in places, apparentl y constitute 1'e m- ha ve hrI'll reduced by cTllSion 1.0 square km.). I t 1 71"' "'"' n ants of once largeT areas nO w in- their presen t propor tion. In south- Probable extent 'Of Jura-Cretllceous mg. . ~ ¥- fold ed with oth er , terranes ; in most ern Yukoll where these heds h ave beds in Yukon-19,700 square miles he~: :~e Sl:r~' fS r d te~~~i~a dsec~~o~: I ~,,*1\~,*~~~,*~~1(d(d~~~"'~,*~,*,,*~""""~~~1f-'**.*~~~~""'*""'*1ft cases, however, t, hey repI'esent de- been studied, the uppermost menl- (50,000 squ o.re km.). posits laid down in separate basin s bel', the Tantalus conglomerate. is Totals-24,200 square miles (61,600 and technical education n India' i = ---------, 1 .--- . ---:----- .-- . but so far as p:\ining is c llcerned, it : uate eitlwr entered" C 11 icry with a I acquires th em; h e, therefore, sets vp Many Claims for Exemption of d eposition. Th e fo" jJ .pbn.!; r e- compo$cd (lorn in nn ll y of r lwrt. y cqn- square km.). .1 .\ 1 11 ' I' .~ L t' I ' t f r ' is not the' tf(·nniea sc 1 o . .-.ye wan t v iew to taking a man ager s ccrtl, l- HS a consu m g geo OglS , a C U'C2r 0 \'/:A;SHING'lJON J~ly :Jl.~Olaims mains found in th es(' beds, show th n.t g Joomeratc' heds whi-G h h ave an "g- At only five points in Y .uk on ha s h I h i' I ' I ' 'h' 1 I 1,1 ' ' SO muc as' t e prac lc a apprentice- ' cate through the sweat ol 11S brow" w le 1 11' possesses IP llecess ar y for ex cmptions i the selective 'chaft most of th em, at least, are of fresh- gregate th ickness of at I" ast 1.000 coal a.ctually been mined, viz .. on ship . The universities supply the I or went through a similar .appren· i theoretir:al aequirements, but [or . h n I 't ' I ' . water origi11 . These li gnite-bearing feet (300 ITI.) . The nnclprlying Lu- Oliff c reek, on Coal creek, tri ba- tecb iti mtl know ledge but, except in ' ticrship in 1111 English mine,. we whi ch be lacks the practical training aTe run11lng eavy. 111 la , e?, aD lllla- Terti ary beds appear to belong to berge series has an average thick- tar ), of Yu k'l()n river; on Coal creek, coal: the practical' experience ac- : should less frequently IJ ear th e com- I th at can he gained only by exper- tWitS here ~nd 111 othe r pl aces ,: h(' rr t he Ken"i series, whi ch is thp olde. t ness of about 3,800 feet. tr ibutary of Rock oreek; at Five qui red from daily lab or is not to be ' p laint from th e roan who has spen t ience, extend ing over many years men are bemg ca ll ed show" h1 )!\le r known Terti ary in Yukon anj A lasb In th e Jma'CI'etaeeolls beds, two F ing rs mine, and at Tantalus mine. had, Even wh ere it is to be had the ~ fiv e years 01' 11l0re over bis bool{s I of concrete eco nomic investigation . percen tage of clauns. fl nel is generally referred to the up- dist~nct coal h01' i~ons h ave been rec- The fiTst tihrce of these occur in th e I1 t e?deney of the Indian g.raduate i~ I a~d h as tak en degrees in geology an~ I M1'. I-I~y~en expre'sed t1?e belief .tha! ---.--- - -. - per Eocen e. These rocks are, in. ogTIlzed. The upper hO l'lzon occurs Rock Creek Terl,"'ry ba s1l1 , alld the s~.ll rat~ler t.o go through m an Eng , m1ll1l1g, that he can fi nd no emp~oy . 1 th e Mmmg and Geologteal Instltut . Standard Oil Man Sui cide" nl0st places · , but ll·ttle dl·stur·bed. a l- 1 1 . tl T t 1 . I I l t t ' . 't te I ·tl . · th Ta I h sh uOlverslty the courses that h e rnent m India. I-I co mes back w1 tl,- i could do much to h elp tIle presellt SA.N "'RANCI SCO \ I D G we up III le an a us cong ome l'- as wO are Sl u a c W1 un e n- I I ' I " I" I . . . I d' b r t· t t . I '" ,. ,f u g. .-. . I I I 11 I h ff d t d tl 1 I' . . t I J C I, At I, las already comp eted m lIS own ' out th e practical qua 1ficatlOns n ecp.1- sltuatlOn m n la y en IS 1l1~ ,e S I fi Id f 'd t f tl t 1 0Ug 1 oca y t 1C ), ave su ere fI. cs, an l e oweI'. I.O l'lZO ll 1 5 1ll a U S- Ul'll- re aceo~s area. wO I country, thus improving his theoreti- ' sary to get h im a mana ge l'ship of a I sympathetic co-operation of t h ') ]'1 ill- c 10 C , . ormer pres . en 0 le (,o nsiderable def-on nat,ion. They CO\1 - the LabeTge r~cks, :vlthm a zon~ 200 or t h ree other pomts th e measur~s c.a;l, but acquiring little or no pr.ac- : mine,. an d h e is usually unwilling' I ing comlJluni~y . in the ~ountry ~0' Standard Oil company, CO l1!rnitleri sist, typically, ot: . ligh t-aolored. to 300 feet (60 to .10 111.) helo ll the have been pros pected. Th e only tllO ItICal knowledge. If, after 1:I!.kmg at tins stage t o begIn at the be '6 ll1 - wards the tmmlllg of would-be :n .\l- s uicid e in thi s city last llight. No slightly coh erent cong lomcra.tc~ and Ta.ntalus conglomerates . 1 mines t hat have bcen in operation Ihis degree in this country, the grad- : ning and work his way u p uutil h e 1 ing engineers. reasun for th e action is known. _..::;s:: •••••••••••• ~ ••••••••••••• ~ ••••• ~ •••••••••••••• • • . • " . • • • • • • • ~ • • • • • • .J. E. BINET, Proprietor • I GENERAL MERCHANTS I I Clothing, Drugs, Etc. Groceries, Feed and Produce. Liquors and Cigars I • Wholesale and Retail ~ • OUTFITS FURNISHED ON SHORT NOTICE. ~ • We Can Supply Anything That the Miner and prospector May R.equire. I I CHATEAU MAVO ~ • Enlarged and Improved. Dining Room Service Equal to Anything in the Yukon. Courteous • ~ Treatment Accorded Guests. I~ • • • MAYO TOWNSITE LOTS FOR SALE. For Particulars, Write J. E. BINET. r\AYO, Y. T. • ~ . • • • • , I c • • • ••••••••••••••• ~ •••••••••••••••••• ~ ••• ~~.~ •• ~ •• DAWSON DAILY N I::W5, F RIDAY, AUGUST 17, 1917. IWM __ THE N EW YUKONIJI HOTEL eORNER KING JlND FRONT S TREET OPENING T ODJl Y Modern Improvements, Newly Rebuilt and Furnished Throughout, Baths,Etc. Billiard and Pool Room Cf!JlFE IN e ONNECf!TION PRIVJlTR B OXES, JlND LJlRGR D I NING HJlL L FOR PJlRTY DINNBRS The Excellent Service Jlcco1"ded Guests in t h e Ol d Yukonia Will Be Maintained in the New I DA WSON REMiNISCENCES I OF BARD OF YUKONI . . 1 Robert W. Sp- rvi ce, the note;) I cured all or hi s data for that \Iork ! author of Yukon stories, who hns I from Da wson ,,"d Wh il ,hors.' I heell with th e Red Cross servIce In fnends. I Fran ce sin('e the beginning or t llC" 'When a mong intimate ncqun int. - war, is the Klondik .· r of WIIOIII nll 311ces he is a brilli" Ill, and pn t"rl ai". : tou1"i81.8 an d other visitors to thi s illg co nversalionalist. A rnt 'w r r ealm want to kn ow. Near ly all Cjur.int hU llJ '. ,' ""I',·('inlly, p,'r Y:; 1,'s 'l travelers coming l,cre wan' l, to see hi,; g","ph ic desc riptions of hi s own the little cabin where h e made hi s Ilcr"grllllltlOns "n first lnn dlllg on I home in Da wson and wrote lIIany of this continen t. Th e olwning pages of his 'best lines . 0" Saturday, August t h e "Trail 01 '98" clelineate Ids ow n I 4, of this year, the Klon clike chap,ter personal experi ,'nce, although SO lllP , of the Daughter s of th e Empirp, ()f the '"0st, all1u si ng ill("i,I.'nt s nru : ("omprised of the buclcliBg young wo- omitted ,from that wo rk . I men of 'the city, held It Rober! S,'r· lllter n , ha rt ti m e SP"lI!. in I.II P vi'ce Tea at the Servi ce cabin, nnu, Northwest he jnunwyed to S '"l ! amid the leafy trees and Oil t l 10. Francisco, wh.~ r0 he wa s I'njoyi ng I spacious grollnclR a'bout t he pl:Je.' . . th e gtly 'city sig hts i llll ll l' IISl'Iy 1111 1 i l I hundreJs 01 his Klondike ·fri0ncl s one evening, wand erin g a lit tl,' roo I and admirers gatlwrecl. Tlw pro- rar afi eld, he was sel, upon Iw foot_ I ceeds went to patriotic purposes. 'I'h p pads, who not only clcpriv",l j 'd lll or I place was gail y deco rated with IIag ;;, ('o nsciousncss for " till ll' . bu l "l'P: ri- I bunting and J apall csP lanterns . cd with all hi s moy,,!, I., )))" 0 1 ,,'rl)' i Dr. AlexuT,de r J. Gi llis , pcrh"p~ '18 wel'l. A[t,~r th is pXI"' ri,'",·, , 11 1' 1 the most intimate friend of Service wa s 'colll,/wll cd to conserv" his r r ­ in 'Dawson, delivered at th e t~a th e ' sour· ces, and bec a.ml' H l aily ntt"IH)" I'ollowing address rem iniscent of tll ' ant 'It the employ ment oflic l's. ])ur· 1 "uth o .. : ing the pr1'iocl t hat folloll'.' d hI' \\' :l I Dr. Gilli s on Service engagt·J l- It nlltlo:;t, l' v L' ry COII('I 'ivnlil ,' i As a personal fri end ,and a,lmirer employment. At Oll ' till1\' in a rn:l - ' of Rohert W. Service, I fe,,1 i!ratrfu l WHy eO llslru 'i.i on camp. next "' ~antl · to the members 01 K'londik e chaplN, 'w;'ch mall, carrying " [ron t l ,1: 11 1 I mpl"' ia l O"der of 1.h" Dnllghll' rs of 'back sign thro ugh 1.111' , L l"I'ctR 0 t" the Empire, for arrangin g lhis bl'ii· Fr i~co; an orange picker. in the hop linnt and deligh t fu l arl'air ton ight, fi elds , " farlll hall..!, alld. lillll ll)', and associating it with Sr rv ire's like that distinguished writer, ,T"ek name, . thereby honor ing t h e po('L. I,ondo n, Servi ee ess"),"'] t he 1'01 ., of and ,fmtller perpetuati ng kind r e- a knight.-of-the·road. Throl.l gll a ll mem'bl'nn'ee of him in th e Yuk on . t hi s val'ied experi ence hi s kpcn. 0.". and H:",futing t.he old chal'gp, " A poet, l tive mind was at work , stud ying and is without honor in his own oonn'l analyzing every phase of 1 1llma n. px­ try," although I am in clined to be-I,stenee, w' th. wluch h e Ca '"" 'nlo lieve t hat this phrase was coin pd at ' contact, and III t ill S way he gat h"l'O;1 a t iUle wh eu ports were not held in up a va st sta r .. of va luahl, ' 1I1U L 'l" ia l the high esteem in whi ch th ey are all which to draw in ~fter years. held at t,he present time. Tiring or thi s 'ellreer he went to To those 01 you who Jo not enjoy Seattle, and on to Vancouver, WI101'0 the privilege of Mr. Service's ac- he secured emp loymellt, HS a clerk in quaintanee I desire to MY, he is of the Cana;dian Bank of 'Commercc . It very modest an d retiring nature , and after a t iJ)1e was transferred to always preferring the association of Whitehorse. H ere fOr th e fi rst time a few per sonal fri ends to the diu and he gave seriou s attention to rhYlllP­ bustle of societ y, which he fre- making, at first .for am use ment , or, quently said bores h im . H e is not as he used to explain, " My h ead was what might he ca.Jled a hale·fellow full of the stuff and I bad to write well meet, as he is rather distant at 'it down simply to get rid of it." \ . J. 11. SEGBERS, Proprietor H on. William James RoclH " }I. D., LL .D ., Minister of t he Interior fn r Canada, und r. I" who se department the affairs o[ Yukon Territory are adm inistered by the Dominion Govel'nment wrote his verses On wrapping pape r. admi red On thi s continen t than smooth white paper a bont eigh tl,pn Yukon 'bard, Robert W. S,' rv i("". inches wide. On this he wroto with a crayon p encil in very large leUp!"!;, Wire less proba bly. two to th r~f' inches high, Sure. ' ti s little J care these stnps. O'f paper contui ning th e I H ow she !lirts on t llp sn pI''' I verses were tacked O n th e walls lI f Wllen tl' e ki ss fiun O" to ai ' the front roolll . Wa lking up and (A -flh, she knl'lI' 1' ,] llP tll"'I"I " ) down the !ioor, h0 wou ld rev I';" , Was fo r lIll" , straight an' fai r. change or rewrite th e pi eC eS ulltil Ye ell n catc h wlHlt J m ~'n ll they sounded ex actly righ t. III some or ho \\" lii.t!(~ T ca 1"1 ' caseR he wrote n ew ,) :l ·~.5 :\n I ta,~;. :t;:· · l, \. Vhen Ril l' f"l irt s on thl' .;;; ~ l'l '('n ~ \ them over the old P"'[,[, . Th " p" ti,..· ' fo Ul' walls of his frail I, . room W l"' J"l' ]~Vf'I'~! -c url of 11PT llHir, co vered Wit h these strips or p:.! ))c" . I An ' each 1:llloh in her ce n "TI '1,·' 1 f ' 98'" 0 l e Ial 0 ,WII::' Wl"lI Lpll .:t, (OC'h, an' ,Ht'll :t t.IH~.V tlll-' p ;li l:- a. spot. neal' the b1 11 O V erlOOki ng 1 :IUl ' n.,; l10fiven . 1 swear I) tlllS cabul. wher~ a f1mnll g 1 J'(1 (' !"1 1 ;-01 Cri("s hE;-'l' Il IL'ssag(-': "I Jan' ~ ,ow phlll~ed. To t his p:.(" '. \\"Ith , l'lll,V to you . I;"ughl uet,we~n !" lts ma~nllLCent virw of D (l. \\'~:n!l : 11- ! S lll'l\ 'ti f:i 1iLth. 1 (~,: rl' th r~ nllg11l.y Yuk r)]I . . l H'l wn,;ld f!( ' 'l' hnuO'h sh p f 'jil'is Ol\ th e S C' l'f' I'lll L 'vpry sunllHer !l ight., nnd \\'c,: k : ~ ; I : !l n 3 nnd 4 .ill th e lIlorning. COPy 0;: S P EECH Tb is l ittl" log co bi n, in frO lll or which w(\ a n:. assl! 1l1uh'd tn !l : ,~~lt. ~ G IVEN T EJ'.CHELS will, a s tim e ],oll s on ward, hri' 'I"i' I" L l H, DO N, .\!l i~. ~. C' h: : I'i ( .. ..; \ \'; k". m Or c and nlon" Hn oujt'ct o f ('lll'i ()~ ity li. d. f0l'111, l' 111 1' . 1 I t! : )'\ '1' o i' 1,,; 11 1 .111. a lld in terest to t hose who vi~ it 1.h l' Y !'~L'I"! :'~: p )'4 ·~ ( ··llti' 1 21.r.no ~ ('lJn t J I metropoli s n [ Ilu' IOl'th fol' till' (i r ...:!. h '· , ('ht"' J'~ wi t.h a {'opy of I ":Tt' . .. ;i. ~ (I I I : l i llll ~~ b eC :1t1Sl' . n s w (, .... fi ll l;: ll o,r. I;(J \Vi: -SUIl 's IEr l1 'o J'flb ll~ ad dl'l·f.\~ Ill :· dl' Cn.nad inn write r or 11 1 (' p IlS /, 0 1' fll'l 's- i ll (,o llgn '~s UP fJ lI l1H"\ I': l : :· \" of 11.l' {,lit is mol'(~ ull iV t · t'S ;l l1 ~r k ll0Wll ;111 ' / TTnit p, 1 8t :1 11' :o' illto \ \' ;11' . .-...-._----_. _ . . _.-. . _ . .. -.. _ . ... . .. ... _ . ... _ .•. _ .•. __ .•. _ . .. _ . ..... , . ... _ . .. - . '" e· GAN~DIAN? PAClf fG Pal a t itd S t cnnlCI S Prjncess Alice ilnd Princrss so~it~a LI aye SKAGWA Y P. (\1, A UG . Ifl , 23, SO; SE PT. 6, 13, 20, 27; OCT. 4, 11, ID, 25; NO\/ . I, S, 22. ----to---- P RIN CE RUPERT, V ANCOU VER, VI CTORIA, SEATfLE . ETC If Goi n g East. Alway s PlIrchase t o q eslinnli on W . J . O'SRIEN , Agent, ! L . H .JOHNSTON, A !;,' n ' , i Dawson. Sk agwny. i . . I_I ....... . .. .. I •• ... - .-.-. .-.. .... ~ .... -.--e._ . .. _ .. -.._.. _ .. _ ._._._ .. _._ .. _ ._._.-... _ . .. _.-... _ .. _ . ____ . . _ ........ . . Hello! Duck Season 12-gauge STELLAR VIGMITE SHELLS, per box ........ . ... . . $ .. i • i t ! first , ami is at b is 'best only with Near ly a ll of t h e " Songs of a ' i personal friends, of whom r.e never Sourdough" were written a t tbe foot and present them to hiH fl'ien c ls at [ ing h e came to the office and told to resign hi s position in order. to de- j ' h as very many . of the fa mous Miles canyon , at a Christmas tim e, and a lso to en joy I the n"'"llge r that the 'book Gon- vote his entire time to writing. H e i F rom reading Mr. Service's writ- point near the Whitehorse rapids. the satisfactIOn of h aving his n am e I tai ned "so me damned good stuff," ,th en rented this little log cabin, ings you know that h e possesses To this place he would go on even· on a book as autlio l". Wi th tbis eBd I and th: 1I, he believed It would go lJiw where, as yO ll know, be resided for i marvelous powen; of observation. No illgs and Sundays to write his pieces. in vicw he communicated with var- hotcakcs in the \V, est. Leav,ng fOl ft number of years, and where h e I detail is , too small to eslOape him . When his first manuscript, " The I· ious publishers. and fin a lly clecldl' Ll [the West in a few days, h e toul, a WJ'Otc a numbe r of his works. : .' W'here you or I can see on ly one Songs of a 80urdough," \Vus com- to give the cont ,." ct to publish, I he- copy of th e work with him, win ch During the winter of 1908·9, whil e , phase of a situation be can at once pleted h e forwarded it to vari ous lieve, t wenty-four copies, t.o Wm· he sho wed to friends along the 1'0 111.0, I he wa s writing one of h is ·books, I i sce every point from all possible publishing houses, including, I be- Briggs, of Toronto, for th e sum o[ with t h e result th at they went wi ld used to visit him f requent ly . H e • angles. From the vivid descriptions llie ve, WiIliam Briggs, who alter- $100, O ver th e book, and b esieged h im alw~ys worked at this north window. jt U. M. O. 12-gauge, ARROW BRAND ... .. .. ... " ... " .. " .. " 16-gauge U. M . C . SHELLS, p er box . .... .. .. .. . ... " '," .. " . 20-gauge U . M . C. SHELLS, per box ...... ... .. " .. " .... .... . WINoQ!H~:S1'.ER LhA.DBR .. ..... .. . ... . .... . ... , " •. .. 1.00 i I 50 i 1.00 i 1,00 t 1.75 i .~!\ , .40 ! of t rail scenes, in his "Tuil of '98" wards became hi s publisher. All ( 1'f About the tim e th at till' hook wa s wit h , orders, wh ich he forwarded to W'hen I would open the door I could one would conclucle that he had ae- th em returned the manuscript w,th off the press one of Bn ggs' westelll t h e head of tice. Ordel S 1 0r th e WOrkj not see him for tobacco smoke . i t ually passed through the trials of the usual note that they could not, i traYeling men ha ppened to jle in th e 1 1 ' commenced to pour in on evel y lll,ul Knowing that I did not use ' th e i tbe trail hi mself, that he had par- use the wol'l,. Believing that the l of fi ce and noticed a, copy of the ----- --- , weed, he would open the doors and i . , .22 SHORTS, per 'Lox. ......... ....... .. . . .... .. . . .. ... . .. .... . .22 LONG, per box ... , ............. . ........ . .. .... . ' . . . .. , . . .22 LON, G RIFLE . . " ....... ..... . '" ............. , .. .. , ... , , . .4n! A few 12-gauge WINCHESTER PUMP RIFLES at ..... ... . .22 SiNGLE SHOT SeA VAGE Or WINOHESTER, each .. ... " . Above Prices Strictly Cash CHAS. KAISER 30.00 i 6.00 I i i I i i GENERAL JiARDWARE I ticipate'd in the rush of ' 98, while, [lH lCeS possessed somc ment, h e d e- I book. H e took the book hume that - . I ' t he smoke soon would ~lear away, . ! as a matter of fRCt, Mr . .servi ce se· cided to publish a few co pIes him self n ight and read It. The Il r xt IllOrn - when he would show me the progless he was nlaking wit.h his wO l'k. H e ···· • • -, ....• ---....-.-.-..-.~.-..-..-. ..-.---.. ---..---. . ----...i I================~~==================================== ~ ••••••• * ••••••••• ~*~.~~~*.*.Jil..~**.*~**~~ . ~ ....................................... . .. ~" . ~ *1 " ' ; : ~ I " • i QUALITY GROCERY ! 1 I I ORTHERI SUPPLY CO. i I High Grade Staple and Fancy I1 i MACHINISTS I ! Groceries ! i ;; ! We Make a Specialty of OUTFITTlNG ! ~;;;'"t';:;:;~;:: w;:;~;;" ~;li;;::li G E AUTROMOBILE REPAIRING i ! and Have a Large and Varied t wires to f1sc€ l·tain what roy"lt ipR : as ngine epairing. Bicycles, Bicycle Sundries • ". F '\'" Service would accept. As t hey h ad " and Repairing. • "'" Stock to Choose rOI11 ~ several thou sand orders for t he work, " • ~ ~ Service was able to make ver y satis- " General Electrical Construction and Repairing • ~ PH 0 N E N O. I ~ factory arrangements with t hem." • So. E. SOH INK • All yLlJing w litte n by 'Service since " 0 C Upp Third Ave. and Princess St. • "'! If t hat t ime Willia rn Briggs wanted to " •• 1 9 ". ..I!!.. publi sh . &!: .. '\"'" After a time Service wa s trans- " ~ t ferred to Dawso ll, where li e worked ! . • ~ . """ with the bank for a considerable .. • •••••••••••••••• •••••• • • ••••••• • •••••••• hlm~ m~Wllile )I~~~Iyd~~ " •• ~ •••• ~ •• ~~ •• ~ ••• ~ •• ~ •••••••••• i'lAW, SON OAILV I'II::WS, F'R I I:lAV, AUGUST 17, 1911'. i ~~;t60~;~~~."forTI~:u~~:I~~S~rs B:Et t~~: Yenr ending Jan , 3J, I()J7 2,877 .J6 ar~d~~;~~::i:~ seeretary, Mrs. RieIJ- 1 ' 'D'--',, ' -'-'N" -'I '-"(-"-L ' '-"-"' C-"-"-O"-' 4 " -"1-' "1-"-" 8 '-"'-"'1 I chapter must be uwlet" twenty yeaTs Total ................... .. $21,560.1i4 "~ISatsael l~d. "'.Hl bearer, Mrs. J . Austin ' f ' . _ I TI T ork of age, with oth er proper qualifica· Inspector F. J . Fitzgeral d Ch apter .., • vr ( , tIOns . Year end ing ,Tun. 31, J9J5 ... $ 213.00 CouncI llors-Mrs. Jack Glenn, Mrs. • ! A fomth ,mn last chapter was or· Year ending J an. 31 , 19W... 1,9U7.99 Rabert Douglas, Mrs. H arry Downer, ; ! Daughters of the Empire o l Dawson--Cjheir ----- -- • ganized February 1. 1916, and :lamed Year eml ill g- J an. 31. J917", 1,567.22 ~ [.fo ,l, ·~·nseAn[d td . rew Baird, Mrs, Turner I! HEAVY TEAM Il\. 'G t • .. • • 4 • ol ....... ~ ••• dip" or ~a ilors . during war, in time the Martllll Mu nger Black chapter in. ! , , • • ol peace, or ullCler sicknp", a"r irirnt " 'cognition of the untiring efforts of T{ltal :(; 374821 ____ _ • ! • By .Elizabet h Calvert Le ... ,Sccre' • 0 1' r~vPrses of fortun e. Mrs. Bl lck ill orgall izi ng "n r l rmrry- . KI'~~dik~' ' C'h~~~~~ ' , . Jews in Cana da ! AND • tary of Lhc 1 11' ~(,()I'gr- M. n 'lW-. 6. Members are p]"rlgl·r.l to pro· jllg on po.triotic WO]'" ill Do.wson. Ycar cnding J an . 31, IIH6 ... $ 1,605.99 1 NEW YORK.~Jsrael Zangwill s~g- ! ! • SOn Cl! lpter . • mote un iLy between the motherl anJ, This 'chapter conuncncou with a Year ending J an 31 1917... I 30744 gests that after th e war a fPortlO? ! EX PRESS WO R K ! • -- ---- -' the sister , colonies ,lllU UI!l Ul SC ves ; memuership of ten, which has since ~ I . , ' of .Can . ada shall be set apart or e.ol- . i ! . f I lJ - t OlllzatlOn by J ews. We do not thm k. • I ' T,he organizatl()lI o . t le (I ,llgn er 1 ,0 !1l'OJllote loyalty to king and coun- grO'''tl to fl ·lt" -Sl 'X. 'I' II Q y ' !lave 1,ce' ,1 '''otal $ ' 2 913 43 ! F fl' S' I • ~ J ,- .1. . . . . ... . ............. ,' the proposal a good one. There ar p Pl'~no and urnl'ture O\'lng a peem ty ; of the EmI)ire was createll in En g- tr" " to forward ever~' zood work lOT very "ctl've l'n lIla!C,' I lg gar'll1ents and M rth M BI k Ch t _ ... J ~ u. a a unger ac ap er many Jews in the Domin ion now; ! lan el at the time uf the Boer war, t ll ' hl't["rIlH'lIt of their country and I hO"pl'tal O u ppl, 'es fOI' tile Re'] C,'oss Y d' J 3J 1917 $ 293531 h I h d ' v u ear en m g ,an" ...., . 1 they live were t l ey c oose, an !10 ! and resolved itsel[ into t he Victoria people; to aSSIst in the l'logless of ----------......:----~---- -. - -. ---------. ------- t leog-ue fit the term illation ot the \\'ar, art :lIld li l,·rnlll rr.; lo draw wOUlC'n' s I ! Mrs. Clal'ke Murray, ot Moatrefll, influence to the betterment of all i ! was the rounder of tlw order ill thmgs cU lIlI ecte,l wit.h our great i DRY, SOUl\D WOOD FOR SALE Send Your Orders Early Canada, and th e ftrst mectillg was 1 Empiro, and to instil into the ~'outh held in l\I[ontreal Oll Tuesday. the I of th eir c01lJltry I.'fli.riotis lll in its th irteen th of F C'hl'unry, 1900. H oad- fu llest sense. quarters were established there, with Dawson Ch apters ~u'h-p,x:ecutive c('nters a t th e "nious provincial capitals. 'Ph" firs, chap· t"r was fortll ed 0 11 Lau yslllith rla y, 1900, by Mrs. MUlT ll Y, t :1I] oU"' r chapters were quickly formed at Hamilton . 0 1'lL.; Camol'iclg:-, Mass., antI Fl'cdcl'i ct OIl, Kew 13rUll s\Vid, . . \ s indln!" ord er culled " Till' U uilll of On March 6, 1013, H, lIu ln her 01 WOllle n of D uwson 111Ct . HL' 1\1:r: ;; . I Gl'o rgn B l:H'kJs invitlLt i011 , ill Govern- I men t House, to rliscuss th e fonn "-I tion ot a chapter in D:\IVS()II . 1'111' Dr, George M. Dawson ch npk r W 8s I duly f0I"1)"' ,1 wilh 1\II;o, J3 ln ck " K i I'CgCll t UTId s evcntC(::l nlClIlbel's all I Loya l Wom on , of South Af ri c, " was ,he 1'01 1. '[110 tl lOtLo ,-II OSC ll WUK organized, a.nd the two nnll'rs work ,o,l "",clllpcr l mpl'rio," The operations together, caring for Lhe gruv,'s 01 of thp ch apter w, 'rp mostly or a so­ Ca nada's hmvro volunteers who ha d cin l n aLm ... , with t ile cxe'l'plion of a fallen durbg th e war. So well fi nd f,' IV local ch",'ities, unr! tll" givi ng faithfully ha vc they wo rK"cI that not oJ prizeH 10r essays m'it ten hy t.llI" a gra ve has been nc:: ;leeted, awl puhlie sc hool children. every Christmas ami I.;aster L bey are A second ~hapter , eOlllpoEeJ of U'I­ re-decorated with flow ers and r C- (:Oll- Ilrar ripr] l fl rlips, was form ed On J anu­ secrated by high official s, ary 17,. 1914. It was n a llled the In- Th e Imperi al Order oE )y"u~h'."l', sl',o clo[" 1 '. J. Fi t.7-gl- l·a ld cha pter, ill of the British ETllpire ill the Ulli t'~.l, memOry of Inspector Filzgcrald of States of Am pri"a was fouhd ed and 1 the Roy,,1 Nor tiIWPHi: ~Irollntcd P olice, i.lcorporatcd by Mr cl. ,T. EllioLt Lang- who lost his life while On patrol staff in 1910, th e first qualificaLion dul.y ill the Far ~orth , The last [or membership being Brit.i)ih 'uirth, \\'orcls written in tlle i:1S[)(,(·tor's In less than seven yea rs this ol")l'ani- cli ury-"Gell 1J\\!SS "ll"-wPH' nrJopt­ zation has grown to spvcnty-six ecl as their motto. chapters, an cl iuquHles are crn- At the commencement of th e war sl,alltly being received about 1 .1 10. for- nwmbership of both chapte rs ill­ mation of {lthers . It is proposed t.o creased C'onsiderubly, Il ncl each lllum­ r;st,a blisl l chapte rs in every state of bel' was on the qui vive " lo do h er the U nion. oit." Aims of Order · The fi rst call for help waR a tclc- The aims Ilnd objects ol the onle')' granl l"l'cl'ivc l on August V. from tIll' are as follows: nntionlll prcsidr-nt, Mrs. lvI lI ry Good- 1. To stimulate and gi vc exprcs- crhalll. Ilski:Jg ,), 11 t he women o[ tll,' sion to the sen timc::r t of plltriotis lII' dislrid to lInite with th e J. O. n. E. which oinds the WOluen alId children in an effo rt to raise money to equip of the Empire mound the t hJ"()ll e all(] ,) ho spita l ship for u se [Lt SI'''' ill t he person of · th eir gracious IlnJ lw lovcd present confl ict. III a r C'I\' ,In)'" the sovereigns . two chapters, wi t h th e gelll' ro lls ns- 2. To supply an d fos ter a l )(lTIrI s i stance of tlw puhlie of D aws()n and of u njoll al1lO11g th e wo m o n and outlyi;Jg cll s l T.1cts , collected the 8 tH)"\ children of the Empire, of $G .OO O. Tlli s sum wus ill lllll 'r li- 3. 1'0 provide an efficient organ~- (ttely telegra ph ed to MI·s. Gooderh arll za t ion oy whicll [lTOrnpt and united as the Dawso n contrib ution to th e ncti'ou may ,be taken by thc women Canadian Wom en's Hospital Ship and children uf the Empire wh"n Fund. An additional amount of $450 such action may , be desired. was co llected and forwarded on Au'- , 4. To promotc in ilIe moth"riancl gust '4. · ,. and in th e coloni es the study' 01 On ' September 9, IBl4, a request the history of the Empire anu of came from the governor-general of current imperial questions; to celc· Cl)."nad u, asking the assistance of the I f a nc! / TELEPHONE NO. 95. OFFIC E AND STABLES, THIRD AVENU E ._ ; - PROMPT SERVICE AND ATTENTION TO ALL ORDERS i • • . -.-.. -.. -.-. . -. . _.-. .. _ .•. -. . . -. .. _ . .. _ .. -.. -..-... - ... -.. _ .•. -.. - .. - .. - .. -.. _ .... ~ .•. -.-.--.-. •. - . •. - •. --•. - .•. - •. - •. - . •. - .•. - •. - •. -.-.-"-'.'- '''-''-''-'''41: , . i I I Stewart City Store! i • ! i I ! I • , • f ! i I i • i • i I STEWART CITY , YUKON fjrN(RAL M fIlCHANDIS( MINERS' OUTfITS A SP[C1ALl Y J. C. LAWRENCE ! • i '-"'_'.'_'.'_'.'_"_8_." _"'_"'_'.'_'.'_.'_" '_ ' •. _ •. _. _ •. _ .•. _ .• ,_ .•. _ .•. _ •. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. ~ 0.-.•. _ •. _ ... _ .• . _ •. _ .•. _ •. _. 0 ._ ••• _ ••• _ ••• _ • • • _ •• . _ ....... ... - ••• - ••• - ••• - ••• - ••• - • • - ••• ~ •• • - • • . - ••• ,,~ I i ! ! i , Stewart City Hotel· i ! i I I i ! ! I t f Every Accom modation i I I lf ~ I i 1 1 DAVID C . .5HAND. Proprietor j t j •.•. _ .• - •. _.-.-... _ .•. _ . •. _ .• - .• _ .•. _ .• - . •. _ . .. - • . _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ . • -.-.•. _ .•. - •. - •. -+ 'brate patriotic anniversaries; to ch er- Daught" .. s of t he Empire in raising raised but between that and the ish th e memory of lJmvll and Ilno ie money for the Canadian P atrioti c _________________ -;-_______ I settin~ apart of an area for J ews but, leaving thi s aside, the object of Cn.nadiu;" st'Ites mfLllship ought to l-e to bring about as complete a fU6ioll of in terests as is possible between the v'flrious races that may dw~lI in the Dominion. .,-lr'eds l ; and the last resting place~ of Fund. TIl J"f'sponse to this H Pt~eal, society. The nlost iaiLhJul of th e Recapitulatio," 1 complaints have ever been illade by exclusively there is a difference th:.t Ourlcroes and h eroines, eSjleeiall y on September 16 and 17 collec · IOn s . I tl people of the Dominien would t F . la and Dl'. Georo"e M. Dawson.,. , $21,560.54 I ,th em that they are not extended , le f Insp. F. J. l 'i tz,,"erald ChIlJl. 3,748.21 every right or privilege accord ~d t o ,not to erate_ . places ; to erect memori al stones on th e adj()inin.g creeks by .. th e two I spend the whole afternoon, sewing. or f K londii;:e Chapter .. 2,913.43 people of other races If. a colony of I The desirabi lity.of race U Slon m:.,.y sllelt as arc in distant and solitary were iliad, . all Ov er th o toW\! and mernbeI's mee every 'l'l ( y , I I I S[lots which have become s acred to ,chapter ,;, wtth other Wl lhn g help. this 1V0rthy object. nesldes sewm g Martha .Munger Hlack Chap. 2,935.31 1 EUIO[le:m J ews sbould come to th. e , be -an open questIOn not O n. IY ao .-e· the nation, eitbcr; through grpat The tot ul amount collnctcd WflS $6,- for th e R.ed Cross, lll ombers .who Dominion an d ask t o be allowed to spects J ews. but other races a ; well. struggles for freed om, or events · of GGS.GG. , . knit have sent to the men ut t he Grand total .. ' ...... , . . . ,$31,157.49 settle in some speci~l l~cali ty, we do : Thi s must always . be a matter lor WASHING1 rON, Jllly 31.- The gov­ ernment ha,g started a nation·wid~ heroic anc! ]Jo.triotie self-sac rj fi ce. A t llird " ll aptCl' uf the Da.ughters . not Suppose allY oOJectlUll would I :,e the exer CIse of mdlvldual discretbll ; f t 2n8 . [ 1 The . Dl'. The officers o! the fo ur dIfferent 1 5. To care for the wido ws, or- was formed J" (l l1uury 20, ID15, ea ll erl , ron " pa1l"s 0 R oe s. search for slackers. phans and dependants of British sol- th e K lomlike chaptcl·. with [lIe I George M; Dawson chapter also has chapters for the present year, are as Ai - - -__ ___ ______ knit up to date about 300 pall'S of follows : I •.•. _ .•. _ .• - .-.. - .•. _ . •. _ .• _ .• _ .... _ .• _ ... - .•. _."._ .•. _ . •. - •. _ .• - .• -' •. _ .•. _ .• - .• - .• - .•. _+ socks, besides numerous . wri::;tleL s Dr. George M. Dawson Ch apter ! ' ' and other articles. H onorary regen t, Mrs. Geo. Black , . S t h ' St t On the dep arture of the l3l a.ek H onol'ary vice-rege~t, Mr~ . I. O. i m · )T . e sore J. continge nt for Victoria, the Martha Stringer . • ! .! Munger Black chaI)ter presented Re"e t M W E Tl 0 " n, ! rs. . ;. lOmps n . ! each of the 265 m en with a " house- First vice·regcnt, Mrs . G. P. Mac- i and PI-lot e I wife" m ade and fitted ou t coml'letely kenzie. ! U ! by the members 01 the chapter. As 'Second vice.regen t, Mrs . George ! i I 1 a souvenir, each ll .mn was giVe .n a N. Williams. • 1 ------ i regulation maple leaf cap badge, Secretary, Mrs. A. E. Lee. f with the nam e "Yul on" on it, by Treasurer, .Mrs. S. F. Chamberlain. i fi nOm I j 0 h d III se ! ,the Dr. Gcoro:e M. Dawson C l1 lpter, Echoes secretary, Mrs. Edw. Mad-I ! e (; r ij g rttl {j r CUa n I ! Many entert ainments, socials, and do~ks. !.: 1. _ tvl,~el'l'oluis keCll~~pavteeI'S ~;':v!J~~~',e~hebyy h:~: Standard 'bearer, MI's. Chas. H ill f's . " c . 'Councillors-Mrs. C. D.Maca ulay, ! and ~1iners' Supplies i Iraised in the aggregnte large sums Mrs. E. A. Wer t, Mrs. 1. O. Stringer, i i fOl' patriotic purposes. Mrs. R. S. Knight and . Mrs. T. A, • • The total amount.s raised by each Firth. . ! Stewart Ci ty Posloffice in Conn ection I 1 , chapter since organization till t lP. 1 ! Yl"lr endin g J anullTY 31 of th e pres· ! I ent year are as follows : ! i Dr. George M, Dawson Chapter I MRS. E. n. SM YTHE, Prop. J Year ending J an. 31, 1915 ... 14,434.n1 i ~ i Year ending J an. 31, 1916 ... 14,434,91 Insp. F. J . Fitzgera ld Chapter H on orary regent, Mrs. Geo. Black Rege nt, Miss Annie Robinson, F irst vice-regent, Miss Gcrtl'ud" ,J\ilacfarlane 'Second vice-l'egent, Miss May Cam- 99& W, 11, STRATHIE GODFREV ROGERS YUKON SHEET METAL WORKS 113 SECOND AVENUE Manufacturers of Everything Made in SHEET METAL Hot Watt:r, Wan,11 Air Hcatin~ and P lumb ing Hydraulic Fittings, Etc, 497. TELEPHONE 85-Y DAWSON, YUKON TERRITORY I ,~I j~ I~ , .' -.-·.-.·_.._·. ·_. ___ . • _ .. _ .. _..-.. _ ... _ .. _ .. _ G_ .. _ .. _ .. _._ .... ..... -.-.-~ I Year ending J an. 31, 19..16. .. 3,924.97 eron. tL~""""""I8"""""ImIB"IIIIIIII~lIlIlIlIlIlIlIlmal"mlnlIRSRIE~BlIMRI"""""Dd'; 'Secretary, Miss H azel McIntyre, 1* H WW' W. D. CARLlN H. P. ROBINSON CARLIN & ROBINSON EXPRESSING and- DRAYING FREIGHT CONTRACTING PIANO MOVING A SPECIAL TV Special Trucks for This Purpose. Reasonable Rates Por Prompt Service and Attention, Call PHONE 93 OFFICE : THIRD AVENUE POSTOFFICE BOX 324 DAWSON, YUKON TY_ ... E choes secretary, Miss Blmwhe .!.!lIIIIIBI_IIi1!i •• __ ............. __________ •• _ ...... _ .... IIII ........ IIlIWi~ .. ~ Paulson . Treasurer, Miss Hilda Potter. Standard bearer, Miss D. w arri- I low. Coun~illol's-Mis8 F.velyn Beckett, Miss Gertrude J,ackson, Miss Geral­ di'ne W1est, Miss Elaine McKay, Mics J ean Clark. Klondike Chapter Honorary regent, Mrs. Geo. Black. Honorary vice-regent, Mrs . L arry O'Keefe. Regent, Mrs. N. E. Culbertson. Vice-regent, Miss Lily Townsend. Secretal'Y, Miss Victoria Faulknel'. E choes secretary, Miss Margaret Sinclair. Treasurer, Miss Phyllis K elly. Standard hearer, Miss Hazel Bou- I tillier. Pianist, Miss Edna Tremblay. Coullcillors--'Miss Edna Tremblay, Miss Boutillier, Miss Marjorie H all. Martha Munger Black Chapter Honorary regent, Mrs. Geo. Black. Regent, Mrs. F-rank Osborn. I First vice.regent, Mrs. Gus Braden- burg. Second v ice·r egent, Mrs. J oe {Jor­ eoran. Secretary, Mrs. Ar, chie ,Black . T.reasurer, Mrs. J ack PickeTing. THE GREAT WEST LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY Total Amount of Business in Force $129,997,068 For the past ten years· the Great West Life Assurance Co. has written MORE business than any other insurance company in the Dominion of Canada . O'BRIEN & RENWORTH SOLE AGENTS FOR YUKON TERRITORY DAWSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 17, 1917, ~.0808080808080808011i 1Ii 8~1Ii 1I$II08~1Ii 1I0.08qq0.0.0i11~.0.0.0fi.080801l0.08011080110.~IIII""."'."".~.0.0fi8080808q .",80 8 0 8 0 1( "'. 080110B0'1I i 8 0 1110 8 0 110 1110 . i . ~ 11 "'1I''''iI'''1I01!l~ 111011~ra("'.0.0110110110.0.01110.0.011i 80.0.01fJ~ Ii~, r ' I VaoS't OperationoS' of Canadian 1(londy1(e Mining Co. I ! ~ ~~808011i .08080.0.0.0.0.080.0.~80.0.08080.080.080.0.~~~fi.01l0a S .0.080~~.0110.0.0.080.~.0.0.080.0808~80808011i .0.080808011i .0.0g0.~~0a0.v.0a0.0.v.0.0.~B«~g~g0~080.0.~~«R ~D0m~.~.i &0~Sa~~ Klondlke has been befolf' the world I 0ppl ,ltlng fOl th o last three l11 onths, j ILl ,lt0Li lIV1,1 ,( (lU,lIt"S , wltll sltOllll IIlOt.ll-dll Ve:l pump ll1 t he N0l1h :2 ,300 volts 10 33,000 vo lts , GO , v I I. L llc hes to two feet of solId Ice h as pros pp.cting h as been done to POSI- twenty years, And III thAt, t lDl P. hll s plllllg up h Igh y tlldage, ll! ~rollnd l).lths II !Le! otb,' r s Llch C"' Fl fOl!s 111' 'lhe PUllllliLlg etatlOn IS sItu at ed on l water-cooled, s ingle phas.' t rll n,foIl II- fO r1l 1P ,I~01 sulflL'" nt (, , l(n1 l1l1 LlP ; tlvt'iy e, la blIsh the vllhH , d d d [ - t 1 rl ll cd whIch t hl ee vCat , ago was tl 02 '1I prov1.l ed, aml till' 'compan y dc(;m s t h ,· II luc h tlnvel"d Hnnk el l oad ' 1l1r1 ms d e lt,1 "orlllel'Ied L 8ch t,M1 S- lJl th c fOllll of a b!ldQe~when the OperatIOns wer e co ll ' "I Pnec li on th ,' plO uce upwar s 0 WO lU' - , • , ' . . , from grass roots to bedrock It a gooe! stlol,,' 01 po lL r·., to 1" " I' j(xelves Ih e adlllllIng attell tlon of formel IS housed In a O( poll ,Li e co n- w.l t e]· IS (il'o ppc d two to thH'P. fl'et, noyle COYLCCSoJ011 III '\"«I",t 190:; nnlhon Ilollars !l1 Vl1gln gold CO ,l- , Col Boyle's compan y plOnee red thp tL,' m en 111 the lwst of beullh amI ,11 1 who pnQO The eqUll'mcnt COJl- cret" vault leavlllg an all space between the wIth dredge Canad ldU Ko 1. a 7 ' : - tllbut!l1g to t hiS wealt h has into Klo1 h lll, e W Ith th e fll s! spnlls, u!lll tu 1TI cv. l ~ po,slbk' \HI\ ,Slsts of OllC fO Ul -stage I(mgsfol-l tUI- The SW Itchboard is nl,"'0, u p o[ 'IX I bndgl' of i('c ami tl lP. sm faec of the cubIc-loot ,lt cIlgc, d ('ctlicillly ch iven thousands of "lll'rgetlC llldlvlduals tll eclgc, Canadlau No Impro ve tlwll genel ,'] con(hllOIl "",11 blu e pUIllP Illlvcn IJY and dll'ee t l pan('l s, 011 whl~h all' mounted D Il l watel 111 th e dItch W I!.lI power develop d wd h a steam who have blOught to bear t h e best [lI 0n eel' dredge' tod.Lv ,tlJlllt.y L O l e,ld el tILe IJ .~,I 01 S" l VICl' !collnCCk(llu a 1,200-],0Iscpower Gen_ lth~ n ecessary ,~,slLun~cnts 1111~1 El e l'tl 11' !tea~"ls dj(~ Illstalle l 01 dOlven tmbo-[[PllPwto l plllnt of 400 Ot bmwll, hrmn and eIlCl'gy possessed I1n ex tC' nS1ve Mea of the It h 'lS b , en foun d to pay well, Ml 1" 1 cl l Elcdrw IJIOWI The 1111111p 1,.1 0 8\\lkhlllg deVIces, n clud lIl C\ glt1 l'ltll Ihe llltal,e, at mtp]va ls of about two K. W capn c ity Bolh dredge and by a type of progl essive people who Boyle S.1}o, to t tl'at ('"el V elllPloye: a capaCIty of 6,000 g,t11on s a llllllute If'c Ol'ding volt m elel, watt I1let,,1' I mIleH III till' clltch allll at th e p1eH- power plant we ,e ~leded on tlw Ant R tlOd e over eo;rtmen lB to thl' goal Hunker c leek Befor e It was moved ,\1l,h thc 'O IlSlcicla t lllll of "CIL' of cl ' agalll"t t St"tIC head of GOD leel l powe l factOl metel , fr equl"l'r v 11I utl" R Ul'e box at tlw head of t he pipe of th e Klon d lk e vall ,,\" ,I il(' eth- "p- ar the golden lure It IS a sllI gulall to th " t, locullty, " Lltcd~e .'sl11'eJ,1I1y bIg fdlln ly, as thcteuv the loyal su p- lan d does thlS 24 houl, a d,IY ham and Ty, cll 1cgulalo t All SWItch es hnes, through 1I111C ll " p))10X lmately posite the mouth of BeaT clI e l, flll't that most of the m en who deSIgn e r! hy Mr Doyle for the I lon- 1'011, and hl"t 01 goo dWill dB wel! ali the I1lH J(lk or May t o the [Jlllldlc ut Icarrym g over 125 v olts lll " 101 'atcd n() K. W of IlI' ll t. aI ,' UH ":1 , endblin[[ Thi S dlPtig(' opl'rat('d 011 th e Bovl,' shared thIS g leat work C ,,11Ie for a ehJ.e IIVet botto m wa" erected ~nd the fullest CO-OpCI"tlllll dl'e ,pcul ed IOclobcr WIth a n effi c11' IK y oJ 86 pCl' HI a cO llclete vault 111 the basement the "l:1nt to ope",t" Ih ,' ,'IlLI'.' )""aI IYOllCessHln dming 1 110 oppn "I',,~on se,lsOll alld passeJ all Some few !lId U\81y Iltdn II~I~b lle IS willl,me i cen t 10f t h e power statlOn ,u ld tJlI oughout I. mpI'1,,1(11 2, l'xtc nd- I of e l1(h yea l 11'0111 H10l; u"ILl lm 2 who came early stil l remam , but for 11IS own welfal e as weil :I S Ih ,L W"I,t'l fr ol1l th" pump i s rhscha lg,'d Trunsmb slon LI:1c S ~ 1'h" II' illg t o over 80 d,~g leL3 be low ZI'ro , mclu sive Tn tl le f" ll 01 19 12 'll edge the vast maJonty have h ad llld1ffel'- l!1.111Y dre cl g,~ expelt, as too 101 8 '" to electllcally-welded and 1 1 two hnes of tJnTlS IJ1ISS~OIl hOIl1 m oae Instan" e operatll1g t lll()ugh a Cana,lJan No . 1 was ci lsn lHll l,ll'ri ~t II ent success lind wel l' lllconsp' cuoUH be practIcable Th e judgmen t of pIpe tWI'71ty-tWO m ohl's I NOlth Fork power station week with ,lVer8gt' t'I11[11'1'"t11l [,s 01 PO lllt on the Klo1l(hke vall ey about To fiad onc who h as been lor elllost Boyle has b"pll cstll h h sh ed b.\ (onsld er ,ltlOn from t h e cO!l1p,my III dllllll.~tt)[', 3,000 fe C i long, into a 11Th" D llwHon hnc, whlc ], run ,. ovel GO degll'e, below zelO wtthout two mtles below Bear C I Ppl, In !,Ill' in thp. bIg the fdct the dredge 'rhl' C UlllP,lIIY also it ,IS ,ilteh 600 feet abo ve lite ,' lc vatlOlL of I to th e CIty of Daw soll, " c1 IB~nm e 0 1 llll y cllffklllty Spllng of ]913 thi s dredge was re- through all slleccssful opelatlollS on lldl1le lor scttln g- lor l:S C11l- I the pun,,, ThiS (\l ccll, whIch is 22 miles flom the powel ho use, flTld The pIpe Ime has Ill'f'n ( OVl'l ",I. consl,ructcel On claIm No 21 bclow III large unJrltaklllgs elsew hele Ib alter haVing tUl"lrd ovcr millIOn, 01 ,10 goo ri " Llblc a s l R to .111' I known a , th e Las t Cb dllC C c lItcl " Qupplws power to t hew bl'lll~ ,1 lOof bUllt lor Ih" " 1'- H'l1lkpr erel' k an J all excI~ptioll But thel e ale ;m eh cubiC yarcl s of grav f'1 anllually .lny\\l,," c In K lullihl,. ,. \\1111 ClmV PYM Ihl' wal 'l a LOund t b e I W[ll l (a) CaC1adtan Klondyl, e Mll1 ill g p er part of Nos 22 H nd 22 \ h,,- and p,'rhaps none are so pJ'oll1i,)PlLtly Furthermore, It has bUDOllll' Ih e ti' e best the II ld lkel affords 'I Ill, I of H e11l Y gulch and a lound th ,' hI ll s contnfugol [lum p- space; the loo t CO lLS lstlJI~ of low lloeovc lY Th e dled~(' tl,P Tl Hlentlfied \\Ith Kl o lldlkp hIstory in slandald t ype 01 c b edge uSI'd in likeW ise IS II big f""lor I II g-ettl .lg 101 :I d" ta 'lce of seve n 11111es, to mg plant a t the mout h of Hunker covered wd l l "ho ut U 1 11 ' loot of 1110, 0 wOlked up stlcnm on Hunk el cl'celt thIS respect as the founder, prl'sHl cnl n 1 any of t h e biggeRt gnlil fil'ld s of th e best of 1()su ILs. Till CO l1lp,my Gumbo hIll , whel t' t hp present 1 1) - c leck, at whIch pou1t IS sItu ated a and o nc foot of gl ,Wc! loon tinu oL bly clUlll1g till' open seaoo n and gencral manage I an ,l hk CW1"e T\\o more I1LnlTltfl ll1S {lV,'1 10 a,' l CS of g,ll'de ll S draul,,' 1llllllng su b-station with l ,850 K W t l cl n s- Nurnbel oi dlcdgps sup plied wlIh of 1913 and H1l4 :I n(l IS now o pprat l!1£! chIef oW:ler of the Canarhan KIon- (hprlgcs of R lIlnla r llpSlgll, wlth SOIne and glul n fIelds dnd Lt la l gp [nggPl?, : (',ll11cd 011 fann er c a.pacIty . powel and cost Ol !)O \\ r l' , pLc _ L \ on c1mfn No ]3 above (l!~(,ovl'rv clvke MillJnO" Comp"ny, LiImte cl , HBd Improvements oLlgmated by Colo01el aml ?u ws , whcllee flesh rH 11 p,orluet5 1 (b) Dredge Can adI an No 2. Cana- total of 12 ,h edges na ve heen HU p- \ general l PSl'IJptlUll of th e hull tl~e Canadi:n Klondykp POWCI Com- Boyle, are opcrat;l1~ on the Boyle of the fauu are conbbmtly [ll OVHII',I , CANADIAN KLONDYKE Klo:ldyke Mllllll P; Company's plted wi th POWI'l' flom th e pl,1I1t t quirm cnt of d lPrlgP Canllllion pany, Llm1ted~Lieut.-Colonel Jos"ph properties of the Kl ondike [or the olllplovos Gree~lhouses are I POWIER COMPANY ol achine shOll S, and the mam camp The cost of po,,,'!' V cl l ll' , upon thp 1 IS as follow s Whiteside Boyle ancl are known a s Can.ldl,ln plovi c1ed at l'VC!Y ('lim p, an ll ti, e of the minmg compan y alP supphed quantity supplwd th" hIghest PII CP General "Joe" Boyle, as h e is a ncl has been and Canadta~1 No 4 EVHlenee of men are su pplle,1 wlIh lettuce, c,~lery , I All the power u se,l by t h e Can,, - thlough Beat Creek sub-sta ti on, chalge,l bPlllg 8 ronts r p 1 kIlo",,~t Mflk e hI" know:l to all Klondtkers smce the ' 1 tom atol", cuculllbl'l S ol lIlI th e 111". 1 1 I ran Klol!ilyke MUl1ng Company IS whIch h 'lS 1,850 K W tl ansfollner haul, : Bd th e lowc,t 2 cents PPl I ot , .] rerlg-p~Manur.,rturpd tll(' favor "Ith whI ch tbey are vI e wee I Manon Stcd m 13110",,1 Co. M,,, ](lll, throbbing days of th e gr p.at go ld d lR - i s that lllstanced ill U, ,, action of WIthout Stlllt 101 many w eeks of The 1 I 1111ll sllc cI b, t h e Cann,[J[l!1 KlonJyk p kilowatt hour o f o f 1 (lhio covpry III tlus legIOn two decades the 13ucyrus cOlllpany, on e of th e Co l laId l own t illS p ol-, P,"' cr C''' ''1'any:~llt:~ Itom ~ scope opl'l'atJOlls _ I Numb", of years In comlllIR;;lon- ago came h er e as a stampede:. , oldest dredgc hutUmg 11 r111s of .\m 8l- 'l'wpl\l' I ~tar tll1g '\1th not a dollar 1lJ 1:1s lC.1 , which lS constructmg ,1 sinlllm _ _ ___ ~_ __ _ ___ Type of pocket, and hy shen fO l CP of person- dlCdge 01 17-culnc foot bucket cn [la­ altty and ab1h ty has acqUIred th e Olt v fol' the Lensk olc Gold ])ll' lgl~lg largest single goll cl redgmg. power eOl~ 'Jlany of th l' fam ou R goldheld H of :md timber propertIes controlled by th " Lena R Iver llistnct 01 Sll 'C'1:l anyone llldivillnal 1Il terntory of Alaska or Yukon car eer could bt' woven mto a mance Ilvalirw: that of th e hpl'Ol's uf a ncient epics: but It IS suffi C Ient here to chro;llcle brlefiy w hat ha, been and IS b elllg accoTllphsh cd 111 thIS realm and elRewhell' today by this lllan 01 lema rkl1ble talen b Bnd ell ergy. Shr ewd, energet ]c and { J oe,j Boylc haH thlough lllouatainous has won lot hunself makes hIm tl'" mo st. all tllP "Somdouglts" lrlmned ;,li'lltJtieri Ibrouqhout Its Illstory, On lll eJgeo Canadtan No .:J nn c1 Cnnad lHn No 4 Mr Boyle !Dt r oelu(,l'l a noiaul e tf'nLul e III the W Ar of a doubl e H et of gold 3aYI' 10; ta bl pb . n(l rrl Jovl' t h e other TIc ill '[1V1L'St P,1.l t f: h ug!:) was removeJ Hnc1 anoth er eu bstttl1ll' ,1 WI t h a loss o l oll ly l() hOUl S a n (1 40 pOSS(l~~ IO llS Il t'H' hUll to the I I 1l111lUtC' S h ('tw l (, lI sto p nlHl ., t 1l11 'i lll abOll R two (ecac es lnor~ I Of I xcr'pllOlI rl p IW"'QUl' and lll CTl- tumble l IClllOVI'cl W,lS lI ftl'll flol1l 11 " I 1 I ' I 11 "I;o"i dll cl't to ,. \\ "~O ll on (hI' si 'O' l' tahty he l Ug ,-ea u D wa;v~ 1 et'L' , - ~ , I 1 I se '" ('UJI" - and I h, olll ol f,on l a \\ agun lo lh 1)1 !ses on t n' ~a m e )I oa( 1 tl OIl S, as th e cireJgc· was opcra1Jng III tI , P Klu:ldll,p 11\'('r III mlll-ch~ll - n,'I , \\ h_ 0n t h e leplaeem en t lng hel e aitl' l a WHl (' eX)ll'11t'IICe ... ' ;'".) t l uvl'lel III V;.l110US Pdl'ts or ill!, \\o' J, 111 fllany PUI SUlb; , from ttU1S1 :1g l \/ ' ~evt=Il f..eas, and cventuH 11 v C olO llIztn g lalge ranching ventures In th e 5 011" -' 1 - west 01 th c Ul1lted States, b e sa \\ he l C tl,c wo"d el ful wealth b plI1g ('x- d b t l I I I · ke" of ' h ' 1 made U ndo1 mOl e fa vol able cond l- LI acte v le U(' \y S a Cl") ., lI1d lVlcluul Bon an Z,l gold ('[lLlnL S tlO"" , u ch a 1'C'l""1 would n 1 h t t tl,ose P'OI)- conslcleld b ly Ip,", lost tllne y,'or ong a s or line Otl mtll'S WIth otheIs, h e soon follow, ,1 UntIl till' I11 ld d l" of ].1,t Hltn ll11"I' IllS bent to be domg fot hlm'clt, GoL Boy le h"d p81 so 11 ul chalge ot a nd hurned to Ottawa, "here h e ac- all th e d etail and ma:la gcm ent of quired the extcnslve propert 'es the h1g opClat!Olls III tillS field . H e known as "Th" Boyle cO:lcesSlOns," th en left for London, wh l'ff) 1 11) (' o lllr,lI1Y's D redge, Cana cl ldn Ko 3, i n Ope r "lIon One Mtle From D llwson, OJ] the Klondlke RIver h1l"]' ['I , Cap [L(:ib o1 2drl cl 0'(\ 1')('1' .. ,,1(1V --[,01'0 (' ubl Lcngtb~100 feet \V1 cltl 1 on w 11[,1-11])1' TJepth~7X feet D1'fl [lgM 4'~ f 'et i..-lecnanical GO r v '" Iclt:dl'l - iH Il't' l nd fitIJ ng~-4:).- 000 "o lll1d , Dl d ll lC'tt' f Hlf' h v$ . Io \\! I (SUIJlPc d (\ 1' ") Lelloth 0 1 , lac],e l 1 (lld, I ce n tll;'; 01 d L 1l 111-~)O [{! I Dlllwllslon s of conv YOl ll lclll S ],v 1')0 f" I'1 I~ Dllllell SlU ll S 01 s I, \ I ~ IJllcl - :" 1 1 1 1 ('~ l t ~' by 30 inltel's Ly ~( , leet. The elt' cllle Ill u t OI I stall t: 1 u on 1 1 ~dg t' ( \ ..... 1 ( I I S dlstJuhuh d LS !o l low '" 1 1vlmn JIl VI' IIl Oi o t - IInl ~ l'P()\d r. 100 , speed, vHlInb lf' , H I' M [)XO. volts, 440 Twelv(~-llleh pu 111]1 50 , speed: co n st a nt , volts, 440 11l01 1".~H RPM . P . 685, moto]'~H. P .. 35; RPM, 000, volt,s, ' 11 been actnJely connectcd with includmg :L gIant to a WI , am ess ex- tendll1g fifteen l11lle, along the Klon- Walk on behalf of the Bl!tlSIt -Ladder hoi st I spe ed , vallll ble ; I 40 SItuated 26 4 of th e Cana(lIan K lollll yke MlIlLng company ~1'he companv P' O pOSCe to ,Swingmg winch mo lor~ HP, 30 ; Oll the IGon- I COl11p iJ,n y's eqLlIpnw nt, wltkh T p.ccive extend tts p laal as aml WIICl ,1 lI eces- dikp ll, el v ,tlley The filst EIX and three-quarters mIles of that stl'cteh , fI 0111 the mouth of BOCllll1Za creek up the Klondlke valley, was leased t o h1ln hy the government [ur min­ ing purpose" on extensIve seale, and \\ithll1 1tR total bounds wcre torty­ five squarp nnles The remallldel' of the dIstance, exte:lding to the mouth of Rock er eek, gave hlln th e nght to the tImber thl'lcon . F'0111 this vast wooded area aheady hllR lwen (" ut tens of thousands of cords of wooel, [lIld tlLPre rem ains on it no less than 60,000 male cords 1111 go nffn.lT ~ bI g- C 0111panV 8111ce his d epar ture last yeal' all th e mote the gen eral Il1trod uctlOn 01 work of execut lve nature III thIS grPilt lll.Justry of f!lUlll ll g- III region and t h e fi cIn opcrn tiun s ]',nc Yukon been III t h e able charge 01 h,s son, Col Boylc always has b('on a Josep)' \V Boyle, Jr, f1 mlllHlg ellgl- hc-splllted CItizen, td l.mg P 'llt 111 neer, WhOHC tecllllleal tt ull1ing was' l'v!'l y big "lVI(, natIOna l a lILI patu­ gam!''] in t,he Mlehlgan College of otic movcment .\t tile outLlIcak 01 Mllles III H oughtoa, MichIgan , a n d t he \\ur he SLlbscnbcd $~,500 to the at. Colum ol,' UlllV(,l stly . .New YOlk li rst patnotlC fund "1111 lu t\'1 " J oe Boy lc Jurnol," eqUIpped 'WrJ sen t to FI all~" t.he po\\er from Bonanza Dasin sub-sta- Slty occurs for th e purp ose of sup- 440. ' I speed, variable RPM , 900 , volts, In a l cpor t made to th e CommIs- tlOn of 3,700 K W tra"sformel 'plYIn g any and all power leqUlred' Screen dnve motol~H P, 30; sion of Co nservation by J W Boylp, I capacIty. 111 the dls tnct, and with thIS end d I KPM , 8GO, vull s , general manager, the followmg e- (d) The City of Da wson, for thp ~rIlption of this hydro-I'lccttie ,]p- purposes of t h e Da wson Bleetnc " l arge stor age dam ,Stacker I mh 1 d' 11 " drive motor~H 1'.. 20. ve opTllPnt IS gtven ' I LIght & Powel Compan y. r,lIlll~l,j, '" ete IS amp e wate l unng a Ol RP H I h I I I . u . "' , 850 , vo t s, Water Gn1l1t And Ditc ~'I1 ' \\ I cr and th e D awson City Wate r & POWI' !' th e open seaSO:1, from "filly In may Compaay, Llll1lted, "lllch fULlll sh, untIl about November 1, for any pos­ the City of Dawson WIth all pow pr, : sible reqll1 l'clllPnts t he dlHtn ct will lJght and water selV1ce, (lIlcludl llg I have, but dUllng the month of April fire protcctlOrt se rVIce), [Ill or which and after about Novemh er 1 and un­ IS clectnc"lly opelated. T h IS pow el ttl late t11 D[',cernber~u[l t o wlllc h el lllllcnt , whIch pJ'ovIJe for diver sion of 30,000 miner's (eqlllvail'nt la 45000 CUblC water PPl lll111ute) from a t h e North F ori; of th e IS also IU1'msh"d fllllll Bon,lnz 11 1 tlllle dredges me capable of working Basi ll sub-statIOn I, ~therc IS not sufficicat watm [or Four-inch pump motor~ HP, 20; speed, eOllstant, R . P. M., b40, volts, 440 Stacker hou;t motor~H. P 10, spcPd, constant , RPM. l ,]20; volts, 440 E Ight-inch pump mOoLo r~H P, 50 ; speed. co nstant ; RPM, 6b5; volts, 440 FrOln the ll111ung un :lH, lncntloned giant dredges ('onstlucted by Mr Boyle have extracted mtlllons of tlOns thoroughly, and hns won (lollars, anr! the gold operatIOns alon e confidence and the 8Rteem of on that tract have , IllS Pllgineels de- large stHff of "X[J l'l t "pI'rdtols c lare, no le,s thaa seventeen yef1!'s all Oa th e ex tensive force Bo;y le Yukon Motor Mac- h III I' G Ull Cont 1I1;:!,cnt o[ hfty n1ell , nOw t1 le most famolls I1lilch , I1 I' g l1:l ballcIY 01 the Empn e Later he It'sl red t o al Re off,'r lu , o\\n t,,1e ll ~s, and wen t to Lon (lon Idot ye 11, wlw l e he tOI1- a hout fOll1' lT11)PS f'Olll WIth th e m ain Thc Donunion Im p. , which r11ns to the comp any's needs, and the stor­ t he head of Domini on Creek, 20 I agc dam refp. II·cd to IS fOI th e pur­ !lules dlst"nL frollL the power house pose of l etaining water 101' th e PHrly FoUl teen miles out on tIlts line th o1'e I and late season opelatlO11s. conveyed from the IS a branc h line four 11111es long to The unintennpted O]W 1'nt1011 of point of dIverSIOn by m oall S of fl t h e Hunker suh-st at io:1 of 300 K W I t h lS POW"1' plaCIt during the severe ditch SIX nulcs III length eapa.city I wl11ters h as attrackd the atten1lOll Dr edge CanadIan No 2, i1 ]G cubi c foot dl eJgc, was erected in the sum­ met of 19lfl at a pomt on ,tl he flal of the Klondlke valley about one mIlo b elow the mouth of Bear creek. TIns of active operatIOns ahead The steady applIclItlon to t h e wor k equipment used In dredgmg, the umform tcchlll Cfll succpse h e lS the aUXll 1ary nUW~l plants, pumping m eetIng t'h(uacteJ ]:l; C:") h HlI Ub on e of I'lLmts, .iltche~, hyclt auitcking ~Ild the most successfu l of tlw other work s rr pleoent " ~I Investmcnt managel s of the 01 no le8" than eight mIllion llollarE H e IS const antly A, hIgh as 600 m en have been en- plans t o Qaged at on e tIme on these wOl k s rlllllflg th e construction perIOds, ex­ te;j(hng ov er years , and now a stpady Op0 t ,ltIng (' 1 ew of nO fewP1 thulL 200 m e lL b on the pay roll atlOns unde) 111:: chnrgp.. One or Lhe 1J1110vatIO'lS by junior Boyle h a, lJeen the maklllg all l epall S p ossIlfle clUllllg the wlll ter, lllstcad of UI tlw opring ThIS pia;) keeps tlw expel temp lo} cs on th e pnyroll tl1 ' year lOund. and is a double inducement for th em to l ellH l1n In tIll S lOglOIl of I11gh wages and where they I PeClve ma n y Ot i 'e1 splelllhd eon s llict atloas w lnch thIS a field p l efel re ci to tlll'])l all oth ers " Wc l11tpl1d to con t1l1ue II)IS of wl11ter repall s." say, M I The d,teh h as a nlllllmum of 18 The transmiSSIon IS ~-philsc 33,000- ot many engll1eers throughout the ieet in WIdth l1t the bottolll ancl 281 volt Wooden polf's are used, which world and h as had ,1 most beneficia l feet m \\ IdH1 ,lt th e top, WIth R I are H ml11l1nllnl of ~I; reet above Influence III the clevelopm l'llt of mlTlllllUm uepth uf (h e fee, In b ald ground and ar e spaced 32 to t h e water pow,'rs i:J count lies of similar glound ancl a llllllimulll depth h 0111 11I111e L1g11tfllng alll'slers dtO c lunate. lOp of banl, of ap proxim atel y 12 feet, stalled at, the power house and at Th e C,m aliwn Klondyke Mining WIth a grading thJOllghuut of four sub-StutlO:lS. Oompany, LImited ~ The {lngina l feet to th e mI le No flum e IS use ll j The plant employs a StatlOD lore- ('olllpany ham whi cU l the II1 0SBnt Th e ,lltob conveys tIle wate l from m an, two oper a tOl " and two otle1 s company has been evolved WR.' in­ th e valley of L be North F ork uround Tltp Bonanza B,ISIIl s ub-statIOn h as corporated und er the laws of t ile Do­ lIe['n m,'dp lte u Le l Lut-colon el bv tlw onto th e lullslde facmg t h e maill R. day and a mght attendant TllP minion of Cl1llada 111 Novem b er, 1901, imperiH I autl ,o n tIcs out of l PcogTll-l valley of thp Klond lk e live r, and IS other sub-sta t IOns al[ ' cared fO l by and c ommenc ed operatlOlls III Au- tlOll o[ 11" ,CIV lce" an I h" llllClllne 1 dl'h l'C l l'd to the water "h eels 111 thc cm rloy of gust, 1905, on Hydraulic Mming 7,un battery IS CO l1l1:,on l~ ), n O\\ 71 as 1 t hl ol1 gh 1\\0 lmos or jJlpe graclu ulmg- dledgmg corporatIOn using same Lease No 18, Will ch IS known as I.h0 Th e Yul,on .\I IIl Y nu ee of ItS i f, ol11 72 t o GG lllelles m d lametel, 1'h" l'lo,c\llea l r ep a i1 shop IS opel- "Boy le Concession" OIl ,th e KlollllIke oifi cpT3 hnv" 1 11'1' 11 llw.ttded Lhe ill lh- I e,lc]' 1,676 [cet III leagth, and WIth H t ed at Donanza BaSlll sub- st atIOn , Tivel J W Boyle, Dawson, Y T. tfll y C I OSS an d lell Ihe lll lht ary "n effective lll'ad of 22R fppt. th e two sa Id statIon attend- IS gen el al manage r of th ,' 1'01llpany medal , Hnd thp bm s stIli 'E l' fight In g Date of Stmtlllg Constt [lction an cl employed, makmg a totul Tob p. U P1Jtoxll ll ate area of c h edging ' lonl At V lllly Dat c of Corllpl etlOu ~ COllstrudlon of seven employes of thl' com pa n y ground Wlthm th e Boylc co nceSSion, W O I e a 010'1[( th e COlll ll le llced in J unc, HllO, III connection W Ith t h e OPP1,ltI01I of 111 so fal as phYS Ica l conditi ons lire fadolS in Llw ]1 l, 1Ll I st,Jlted genel ,ltmg I thp. plant an d sub-statlOns concerncd, conS1Hls of apP10xllnately May 6, 1911 An nW'lll g(' of fOllr 11 11' 11 ate cm- SIX ancl three-quarters square Hnles, C( H.nd to ~i vc t lH.I nH'll J 0 ------ - -- '1 '1 ,LIIS llnssJO 11 L'IL CS ~ 1 ploved m conn pctlOn WIt h t he mtak e b em O' the en tIre fla t of the Klondlk e I II m t CANADIAN KLONDYKE Ti, e " qLl Lpm ellt compn scs ,mrl dItch O I )C l at.lUT ls w1 thm the confines of [Jle muc 1 work as POSSl 1 e " e Wcln ~ HYDRAULIC OPERATIONS ()Il'" u",OOO-horselJOwel I l' A[Jproximately on e and one-h alf eonceSSlOn It IS c" t1mated ~hat thI S them employed wl lh tlI e least pOS- ~ clredge was comrleted and com­ menced opel atini!, on the 4th of N 0- vernber, 1910, and continupd op!'l'a- 1;on s untIl t,h e 4th of Decem ber fol- lowing. It was also opel aterl COil­ tinuously eluring the open seruson of each yeaT from the spllng of 1011 until the lOth of Octoher , 1914 A general description of th e hull equipm ent of rlrpdge Canadran 2 IS as follows' General M ak e of J.redg-e~Manufacturcd by t h e Mallon Steam shovel Company, oE Marion, Ohio. N,umber of y ears III _commission­ Sevcn Type of dredge ~ Elcva~or, wi th closl"conn('c t. p. d buckets. Capacity of dledge, p er day (a ctua l) ~1O 000 to 16,000 cubIC ya] d s Power~1'hree-phase , 60-cycl ~, 2.200- volt (hydTo) elecLnc . Hull Th e mlnmg tract on thl' l1Iatll ,aI­ Il'Y WllS a ,Iellse forest w h en Mr Eo, ip secured the grant, III 1898 Tod nv \tIP vallcy has been Sh01 n I'n­ tI1(1 ): of t he he,,,,y tllnoel alo:lg th,ll, stlPk h "here the known gold v,Liues C'XISt, a ncl pal l y llnl"als who lepmt­ "cl Y('81S ago. \\ ~ re they to rplul!! t o­ ci ,1Y, \\()111 l1 Illlllk they we tc looklll g :I t RO nl '" lulIllln g or graZllJg H'glon wcrp thp:; to \It' " th e t l eeless B1CdS unclel pI ")lal atlOn 101 lhedgmg \ lon g one sllle 01 tillS long str etch , wh el e th e huge c1l edges h ave cut IIlclt firs t swa th" ale turned top s,\' ­ turvy th e al1uvlI: tl gt.1V I to wIn ch have Iwr Ll firbt t o Y " LJ IIll'Jr gold en wealth Tl,P cl"ILUcllll g of the t,l1l­ bel On t h e lPIl1U1 11l1cr of t h e t l H Ct 1 b t I P,'ctlondl'" tlll hines dll cct connected of tlIe dit~h al e 111 £!!'avel and aTea contains 250,000,000 c uhic y ards si ble lIlterruptlOn It IS muc 1 I' - d , ~ t el for tlll'n, u;1d fOl us aloo If Ih ey For I,h e la H!. two yea I S cxten ]1 C' to two 3,00f) K V A W estmgho11 se a:ld one-half mIles th rough of mfltcrial, of "hlCh "pproximately Length-130 feet can be COlJstRutly emp loyprl, as the ,hydlauhc lllllllng O p e1' il \!lln3 h. 1VO alteln atol s. 2,:{00 vOlt H, 3-pll 1s(', GO- and glaCIal Silt 120,000,000 cubiC YHI 'c!S Imve bee n Width on w"ter-lin,'~48 f",',t, e OlLsllmt empl oye IS least restless, j been earll PJ On by th e Canadlllll I cyc le, 514 11 P M entll'e lower h ank, PKc"pting proven by dnll1I1g and smlong of Dcpth~12 feet. much more pf fi cll'llt and eall1S male K londyl, c C lllll po.:1Y 011 l ounld ns One 8ri K the gravel cuts, has been i l ceJ with shafts t o contain v a lu es whIc h WIll Draught.-O feet. lrnvl's Lite glound OPPll needs" HI' states t ilat and Gumlto 1 1111 s, On Last Chnnc.' lWCted to ,I " plaIted [Hu sh made \11th s l11 111 hI profita ble ;01' dre ugl11g Pro speet- Mechanical Equipment crcek Water fO! thIS PUI pose " heel. spruce sapling-s trom 16 to 30 rc.'t III ing IS still uel11g eonducted on th e W eight of bueket.-4,600 pounds. tlw sun' s I'ays an,1 th e consequent em pluye IS dI SSIpatIOn . say t he com p a ny 's engl- l11vestment. brou gh t .from the Kloncllk e 11Vl'l bv ll ,p rs, of till' h ost whIch IS III th[' I Th e Royle compames here ar e m['an s 0.1 a dLi cl1 SIX nll l~" III I1 ngtll "louml b a'cl, from tl10 tl,ilwe cl area , lamed IOl t h eir constant ['onstder-, to a P 0111t on H unker creek a htti ­ ~ll1['h fi 'lllked t h e Klon(],], c , Jiver [llhOn of the com/olt of th ell' ml' n ! mO le' tll:lll ,L Imlc ,d,o, e Its mouth d No " I"ls brCll Th e c1e,llll'st. " 11 cl hl'st, ul st, ,,111 - 1 \t tillS PIlIlIt IS 10c ntCcl 1,\1(' 1,, 1 ' 8,1 Dl cdge Cana Hln -'- - One 85 K Vi' eKcitpr, length undeveloped portion of the eOJj('cs- Capal city of buckct.-17 c ubic fent l1eeted to a 110 H . P As soon as the cold wPlIther sets sion , and th el e 16 e" ery mdlClation Number of buckets m lme~68. motol' 111 an d ice starts to form, the ditch that approximately fiO,OOO,{){)() addl- D esign 01 dIgging la,] r ler ~ Plate Two banks of tran s formers, each tS filled b ank full, alloweu to freeze ttOnal cllblC yapJs W ill prove v alu-I gird er type. hanl, ponslst,lllg of thl ee 1,2,,0 K W lovel u,ltil a coatmg of hom ]8 nbit-, althougb a t pres('nt lIlsufficlent Lengtll of ClIgglllg 1 811.1" 1'- 97 feet. DAW, SON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 17, 1917, \V'eight of laddel and '" chiefly on account of th e " large cas t-stee l plate that fonns quence the peliod,; at wlll"h t ' ,." I Treatmellt Sand.-The 000 pounds. slipp age dnd con sequent weal " th e lounda tlOn for the mam dn ve cleanups occur vary from ODe'. a black sand, and tb. very fine flour Upper t umblel IS hex .gonal The ch ief conslderatlOlls that (:Ofl- motol', a sol id bed plate for the en- week to tWIce a month, and arc \0 i !\old from which it IS llnposslble to wmg:hs 33,000 pounds , thrun gh lC lTllwrA LLl rcs ('xcccc]m g 50 T1,P hucket i s ~as t, III a slllglp ri ece tr ol t he shape uf th e upper t u mb ler, t11e drive. some extent inuflenced by the 'lues- separate It by mean s 01 oldlnary Low er ,tumble r IR hexagonal IInd . degrees below zero , a ll d havp lengt.h- I ill SO far as th c bottom 01 base ,111.1 however, arc those whI ch make fo: I. Th e 11.0tor is 1lI0unlpd on t h e cost tJon of l epalrs. [ IJl'ecIP ltation, are t reat,ed in a weighs 23,000 rounds ened !'he elredg lll g seaso1l (wh l('h \I us I t he h ood arc con cP ln ed. and except, t lw most Pifi clent Hnd th ol'Ough t steel beel plate above men t IOn ed and Immediately .after the mats al e clean u p banel, the matena l being Dlamete l :11 JOUI na1 s - UPPPI 20 formerly a ('cepted :l e be1l1g "haUL 150 I where there is a flaw Hl lilt' castl llg I emptY1l1g of bue!-ets whe n dumpillg I geared dll'ect 1. 0 t h,' tumbler by ch anged and the oilmg IS C 011l- ' heav!ly charged wlt.h qu ick silver and ineh es, lower 17 lI1chps . days pC I' s('n"o ll ) to [luo ul 240 d,, 's I it ha, a minimulll II le of itbout 600 llIto the sCI'een-IHlpper, and thc leH sl means of a t·l'llln 01 steel SpUI gear- pleted, the dredge starts oper atll1g, ' allowed 10 rUn fO I sev€ta l hO UI S, a f- Dllllcn slo lls of 1 eV01VII IQ scn'en- during all ordinary season days. Both l11gh-ca1 hO ll steel and wear on pin s and busbll1gs. To aid ing, all gear,; ha v111 g (' ut teeth. The and the clean-up crews proceeJs to Iter wlnch the am algam is removed , (,stnpped) , diamet er U feeol 9 lllcll1'~ , I Th e pnnc1pA1 elleratlO lh Illull to lllml glln cse h ave been used In th e this, jets of water are oft~n useu, upper tum bler shaft 18 25 Inches in wash the mats in the tubs s et up on retorted and the gold melted as al- length 49 fect G inches effect tIll " change W('I c co nstr uctio ll of buckets. Whew 11lgh- playing lI1Lo the full b uckets as It dj,llneter, r educed to IB inches ill each set of tables, pl h'lIg the maLs 0 11 leady described. \Vdgh t of revolvlllg SC 1'("' II- 1 26 .ooo ' (a) COllstLU uLlOn of H ['ox gm l" l ~arho ll stcel IS uscd an 111sertcd p late IOtates over the upper tUlllblcr .iiameter at th e beallngs, whIch are a platform prepared for th e purposP'1 pounds. I t.ype dlggll1g hllldcr with raise.l sides of Ill dnganese stcel is placed jusl The dr edges of the Uan adtall Kl.m- 30 llI ches long und bolluw bore,d ready to replacp o n I I", fo llOW in g Prospecting Dredging Ground Length of stuck l adder betwl'en ' and a llP.all ll g ' CO III[lUltment ill I.he hack of tl.e lower ell d 01 ' single eye dyke Mlllmg Uomp an y, L llmte -' , T1,e main drive w; a1'S arc 14 fect in morni,ng t.hose then 111 use Th e i Experience and sound judgment centers of d LU'm- 1l5 feet. ; Irrdder to Pl"Pv"ll l , ice fro lll 1 0l"OlIIl g of tI'e bucket where it b subjecl"J have 6-point tumbler s protected With d larne lel, WI th a 12-ll1 ch face matel'lal wash ed ilr() m the mats IS ' al e essen tIal III th c R~I~etion of Di mensions of conveyo r 1 ,' 11.- thereo11 . I to the gleatcst "eUI , III ord el t.ha t manganese steel wearing pl ates at The second ll1ter mcdiate shaft is ruu through a long-tom suspended ' property fOI dredgmg operatIons, an l WIdth 48 inches, length 238 feet , (b) ,Tnilin g' stack er built In th,' tli is part m"y be lenewed when the a ll points wh ere they come in con- 14 inches 1Il d iame~er, WIth beallngs from the ceilin g over the t.a blcs, and , these qualI ties are partICularly ncce8 Weight of steel s pud--(\2,OOO lhs . , form o t a box glld,:! WIt h tlw ICturn bucket wears down ThiS practICe tact with t h e b uckets, in addI tIOn to 24 in ches long The intprmediat e over two sets of nnd er-current tifft~s. sa .. y 11l the details of IH os.pecting fOI' DimenSlOns of steel spud- 3B inches ' ]'o]]('rs pla ced Insidc "f (instead of "':I S foun d unsatisfactory , h OlVcvel , wh ich the lower tumbler , has a mnn - gears ale I 1-2 Illch es lfl diameter the tailings from whIch are returned selectIOn. To le terminc thp charac- by 54 In clws-{)5 f"et long I llllderne lth) th " sLHckc l, tl1f' wholl' and SIII CP 1911! III all huckets con- ganesc steel tJp wearing pl ate on wiLh IO-i n ch face, and th e pinions to the ,s lUIce taLles of ·thc dredge. I tpl' and value of grave l and of be;!- The electnc mot or cqul pment 111- ' IJelllg "Ilelosed durillg ('old weatl"'1 R tmcted for Llw c01l1pany's use mU"-l each point; and the cntJre ou Lside of I meshing WIth the mum gea rs are 2G Th e lon g-toms are fitted WIth sma ll rock It is necessary tu Sink eilh~r stalleri On d l'edge N(). 2 has a l ated : "nth canvas houolllg stretl'hed over, ganese stoc l has bee n uscd the cheek s of the tumblcl IS shceted in ch es in d Iameter. cocoanut m3 Ls a nd expa'nded iron shaf ls or dnll holes. cap ",cIt y of 1,045 horse power, dl s- steel a ngle arch l'S Th e int" .. iol of TIll' lip is COlllposccl of 1I1ang" l1Pse wiUl manganf's(' stecl wea ring plates, Th e ihst 111tclmed 1 at~ shaft IS 10 ri fft f\S, exactly sllnrlal to those in- ' Th e bedH of almost all till' l'lv crs tributed as fo llow R: i this is StC" '" heu tc,l. and t,he only ste p.I, 2 3-4 ll1ches 111 thiC Kness , and whIch are rcplaced when npcessalY in diaJII Pt.er, fitLed With a st a:l1eJ at the head of t he slllic" (the dr edging regu lations define a M am dnve motor- H. P , 300 ; exposure of tll(' belt to cold ",,,aLh cI 16 111 ch l''; deep, wilh an flverag .. ltl e All wearing plates un tumbler ,; a re pl1110n at each enJ and near th e tables, and after the maten al co l- rive l as ",a stream of water th c bet! speed, varial,lc; RP.M, 345 ; volts, . i~ wh er e It pa,se; over t I,e dl um .Il of fr om 180 to 200 days . designed W it h a view to wea ring lll lddl e l'ltrl'l CS a gea r llleshing With lected on the mats h"s been rllll of whic h is of an average width of 2,200. ! the ouler end of the stacker TIll' IIIlckcts fO I ' t he Hi- foo l, Li l edges th rough an operating R eflso n (which th(' plnron on th e lllotor shafL A through th e lon g-tom, these mat" are on e huntircJ and Iilfly fel't through­ Ladd er h oist lIlolol- H . P .. 200; : (c) Th e constructlOll of " can' - h ave given con siderable trou ble ~Iuc with t he company is approximately friction duteh i s Illuuntc I on thI S rol1~d up and taken to t he cleaIl up out th e portIOn thereof sought to b~ s peed, valiable, R. PM , 600; VOlt R , i fully bLlIlt dlmulc boa rd ed hOU R I ' en-j tu til e cn 01l 1l0U S 1I110U ll t of fllctlOn 240 days), for the purpose of a voi.l- sllaft for disengagi ll !; the motor and lOom at the camp, wJle re they arc Ipllsed" ) III t h e Yukon are unfrozen, 2,200. , _. : closing all muclllncl Y and stallway s , Oil the pin and hushing, and aftcr m g lost time cluring th e ope l atln~ also aets as a shpping device, washed, and th e gold IlalllH'd and ulld whl'n dre dgi ng is con fi ned tf) SC leen r1nve motor-H P , If)O, 1 steam h eat"d t.lI m ughollt by mcans many expe ri ments tlli' company season , a lld new plates al e Install, 'cl Equahzing Ge lI.- Th e eq ualizin g bl() Wll, a fterwhich It is III c lLNI into t l.p bars and bedR of ri vers tlt e Jllost speed, vl1l' ialJlp , RI:' M ., GOO , VUlt.R, luf a 70 H . P . boil er lllsta ll ocl within ~dopted the u se o f manganese steel during t he gener al repairs, W111 cll gear ('unslsts of busl llllg firm ly keyed small bnck, s for shIpment to the essentml questIOns to be detcl'mmed 2,200, th e h old 01 the dredge, from wllleh rn Its u uckets, h ps and buslllll gS are exccuted Lefore stllltmg t he se ,J- at q uarters into the hu b of th e intcr- Canadian mint. 'rhe t ailings from beofo re th e installation of t he dredge 14-inch pUUlp motor-H. P ., 150, hot water lS used to keep ice from The heavy unty ex acted fmlll bucke t son's operatIOns medla t.e gf ar, this I bushlng at 00,· pannings aJld blowmgs are rumalga- are spee.i, constant, R P .M, 000 ; vo lts, fOlllllll g on t hc exposed sheaves III pms IS overcome and effi CIent ser- Bow Gauntrees.-The bow end of the sh aft bemg fi rmly kcyed mated in a muller or grindmg barrel, lI The quantity of gold-bel11lng 2,200 usa on tlw bow o f the dl eJge vice lendered by a clll'ome-nl ckel pin, • t recs inst all cd on the dn'd!;es to the sh aLt, wl)]l e at th e other end and when fully charg~j, thc a l1lal- grave ls 111 th" property. 12-inch pump motor- H . P , 75, Owing to tb e d1ffi culty cxpellenced ol l-tempercd, th e product of th e CanadIan Klondyk e Mll1ll1g COIll- two fl at-back ed keys ar e driven lwr·k gam 18 retorted and the gold mc lted [ 2. The dlstl'lbuti1l fl and value of speed, C ()ll stallt; RP.M " 600; volts, in h allrllin g heavy piecl's of machin- Yuba MUllufactnllng COlllp any, of l,an,v are construated of t lmbels lor- to back, one II1tO » , key-\\ay rn tr" , into bricks. I th e gt lj content-so 2,200, ery on board the d lcdgc fhst con- Marysvtlle, Californi a. T he size of tified at all jOll1ts with steel plates, sh aft, th e oth er into a keY-WilY In All sluices lunnm g ath;;art-'M.(l ' 3. and c h aracter of 4-inch pump motor-H. P., 35; structed, " Iterations w~re made in the pin has becu increased fr om ItS Ilsing a steel box gn'd el type cap the bushin g, these keys being 4 on the d redges are 30 inches wid e, l The _ depth specd, constant; RPM ., 600, volts, 1 1 dredges No,. 3 allll 4 by erectll1g an origin al 'J iameter of 7 Inches to 7 1-2 Th e gauntrecs are ah"Q,ost iJenti cally inches wide o.n th e f flCC, 1 1-2 inched stream-down slUIces vary In WIdth d p- I to be"w~rl,ed. 2,200. overh e'i(1 framework upon which n inches th c sallle as tho,e in u se on large thick an,l 24 inch es long , pending upon the number of athwUl't-' 4. Ihe cost . of la bor, tmn sporla- Winch '~fotor-H . P , 50; speed, ' 20-tOI~ travelin.:; cra m' is opel aied, The buckPt lip ori ginally install NI dredgcs in California. Th e stcrn I Th e gears ar e set '1$ 11 311 ,',;, p, l ~,'(" I ship slUIces deltvellllg lllto tlt em, all tlO n .and supplIes. variable ; R. PM., 600; volts, 2,200. thel eJry l'llmlll ut ll ll,; all doors in th r thi ck uy b U l ely 14 gauntrp.," al e conshuctcd al ong- th p as pOSSib le and a ny ghght 111cqn "hly sl uices h avin g a grade of 1 1-2 ' ~ Th e cos t ,O f power, operatIng px- Stack er d rive motor-H. P ., 50 , 1 ... -- ---- --- I lll ch es to the root . , pe li SPS and ,m ,Llllt~n ance speed , co nsta llt, R .P.M., 600 ; volto, . I M nteri,als Resulting from Cle"nup DI edging 111 froz"'n gl ound npc,'s- 2,200, I I -With the expeption or tIll' "!I,, ', sil,ale" a furt.1.rr co nsideratIon of: Stack er ho ist motor- If P , :If" contain ed in the partrclrs of gol l I. The quantity, n atu l'C and eo~t speed, variable; RPM. , 600, volls, ' r('cOycIC.] , no muiorral of va lue h ll s or te lllovlng overburd en 2,200 been found in the c1eRnup ~ cnrc- 2 The cost of th aw111g grav e: •. Dredges Canadian No. 3 '.nd Cnna- fnl an olysis was made oE ('on (' e l1- dlan No 4 WCl e eonsll uded ill ]1) I ~ tr,al."s by fir e assay ancl chemlcI'1 3. The "o~t Qf installing u thaw- lUg plant. find 1013. and phYRica l tests. and It ,,",',S founi DJ'edge Canatiin.n No . 3 eommcnc.' .1 t. hHt. practically all of th p grId W"~ ~ . 1 / . , . [ l ') I'~ pPIlses and rn aintcn an ('P. TIt J cos t of flu' !, operating ex- "peratin),!; on th c lOL 1 0 i Y ,,,. , ' " flee ; th H L the pyritcs carried ,,,a rcely and has s incp oper atpd eontlllllollSl :' nv gold , t.hat the n O ll-mrg oetic ma- cl m'in" L he ope ll season of "Hch year tel131 eo nslsteJ lfl rgely of quartz Dredge Canndi,," No 4 commcnced IlIId ordinary allUVIal rocky. matter; op erations on the 20th of M ay, 191 0. : "" .1 th~t the rn atenal which Soank 11l R ncl since that time h as opel:J.te(l co n- . bromoform consisted largely of cubes tllluous1y dunng th c open season an il flugments of yellow 1I"0n l'Ylli(;s of each ycar • 1""0 ft'OIll coppel' or a rs~llir Snl"l1 \ g 'nelal dt'"cnpllon o f t1,,' 1 111 11 q lJ antltles of zIrcons well' 81 so foun j and I'ou ipm clil, o f d ll·d~~t· (' 'In[}(Ii ~dl No fiu ol -sp ar WA S fOUll O No t Oft1Z Nos;) -n ll , i 4. 1~ ;1 5 rollCrh:-\ ,"V P S fou nd mther Il ,y chenll('n l t(l:;:f ~ Gen E:ral or JIlirl'oscop ic pxn nl inalion. t' )HI J! iw , WrlS deC id ed that, W Ith t lll' exception Th e uR ual mode of determin ing th e values cOllt,al11ed III th e gr ave ls I n the Klon;!ik e district is by t he operatIon of ordl11ory Key stone No 3 tr.actlOn machlTl e 'I.'his d rrll is op,'rated by steam power and th e, dimTlPh'r of the holc bored is sIx or ~evcn ln ches TIH ' dri ll crI' \\" consl\qt s of four nlcn. th e drille .. , a hel per for the UI ill .. .. , pa nnp r and firl'Tnan. T hi s ha; b~en fo und to be the fasiest and MfLke of c1rcdge-M,lnnf" C' I .. ; r c d t,l lI ' Mario,] Stcalll Sl ,ovl' l Cn, Il f ; of the gold , tlw matPli,, 1 enll'lI ,,1 no IlIost effiCIent crew for prospecting : ('ot1ll1l r rcull va lues. work. M" I ion . Oh IO III "O ll l ll'""~l'("I- ! Mellill!!.-The trea tmen t o[ go' cl Th e dutll's of the pann er are to NUll, bcr of y('al S , ' ' . . ~ I (lust IS ver y simple as no attempt p ,'n 'md rock all pumpings, an~ to Four I 1 . I 111 ""ll~ I ', " 111' de ct l'efilllO[( th e produ ct. all ' PP P a o~ showlIlg depths I1t whlC 1 Tv pr of d 1 udgp--f''l' V)+ , 1 " i of wh,eh is shlppe ! to tI. o (" ' lIa d19 11 " ll nnln gs were ta ken, t h e number of W ith (· Iose-conneck·d hlle(l'l, 1 mint. ('0 ors In each pan and t h e character C~pacily of ,In" lg(' , per d :1\' ( r:tu1 l) Th e gold i.B melte~l in n plumb?go of ti ll' fOllll ation drill ed - 10.000 to 16,000 ('ub", ya rd' I 9 .• 9 _00- crucihle, the ordinary small opl' n M,'thods of testing ground vary Powcl'-Three-ph ~ 5e , GO-ey.' (' , - top furna ce WIth gasol nw j et bping greatly with the c haracter of th l \ "011. (l.yrdo) electri c .A p Sl'd A flux of "Od ium r" .. lroll[lt l' PI OPCltv un .... e r examination . In Hull (one palt) an d hO I'lX rtlas (I wo drillll lg'" " narrOw cleek vl111 py which L(,1I),!;1 1 - I:Jil fppt. parts) is u spe! H nd th e nw ltl'd gold h as been worked mOl e or Ipss by W:ldth on wutel-ItI'c-56 f('et six I C,lll acillln , skll ul11ed \'V1th a small ilon skim mer dl'lft lllg, Illles of hol es "re pul, aC r OSR inches. _ ___ _ _____ _ _ _ _ _ _____ _ _ ___ .and poured into s""all bri cks, wlllch I the va ll ey at intervals of 200 feet to . Depth-How 14 f('et G ln~ lws . ,tpl n slJ es 01 tIll' dl eciges, "ccess to the i inches deep, of w~lCh UPPIOxllll ately I same h nes a:; the bow g" Ulltrees 111 \Vi 1 Ild lust 1tR H lf througtl th 0 SIll, J] I 1 are th eu shipped by mail. . ~ fret. Th e h()I~S are space.! fmm 12 feet. , dredge f01 th e pUl pose of 1 (,l1lov ing 10 inch es were available f01 w(' .1I", so far as fortifi cation IS cO llcernoo , I allowance 01 slIp h tb e ki'vs an a Elfi clPncy of Gold Savlllg DeV Ices. 20 feet to 100 feet apart on th e crOS8- Dlaughir-B foot 6 lllches or installlllg T lIach inPIY bel ll g bad since, when t hI S portiol! ;;as worn steel : llp being used, lllld arc si n li lar I ' insu res a perf~ct m~sh of th~ gelll's -It i s impossible to say exactly CU tt11l~ hne~" ~,epe~dlll,~ O il wh eth er Mechanical Equipment through hatchways in t hc rou f of ofi, It became a matter of economy to gauntrees in use in Calrfornia. on 'both ends of the shaft. what loss O )curs III th e process of the glound I'. spoUted or not, , alld f b k ' 4600 PO UllUS t h h T1 t t ,-- d t d I Lh t I , .' , winning the gold but on onc ooc n- also on the extent of work ed f ll cas, Weight 0 u c e .- , , . e ouslllg. 11 8 8 lUC ure cx"",~ 9 0 1 8Car( e unwolll pal' a lll 1l1- 'Gold Dredglllg in Caltf:'lJlla' con- , Belts -The helt convevor stacker n.. ' t J ' I h t ' t ' th 11 t t '1 f b k t 17 cu i i- le [" 16 f t b 1 Ih b t ee so I t 1 I' " , . sion it vecame necessal Y 0 Ig n d Ima ll1g e go r co n en " )e Capacity () uc· c - v _., ee eyon l e ow g"un I' S a a ncw Ip tall1s t h e foll()wm g lntOl"lll1tlOn on of the I6-foot dredges is 48 inches k d t d 1 Number oj bucke. ill Ill!' -,1.3 that any pIece in use on th e dredge In 1914 an alte.atlOn was macl c tl u· f t I d b 3 f I Tt ·through a considerahle qm\.ll Ll ty of W O l e ou groUIl' IS gIven a va ue ' ,e ,su lect 0 gaun ree con Htru0 t ,lOn. I :V I e y 2 Beet ong. le stackel t ailings already. deposited by the per cubi~ yard, the value d epending D eSIg n " f digging h .I 1Cl'- - t 'nl u can be pICked up on the s hore b y by in crcasing th e thickness of the 'The dredge hulls buil t dUl'lllg Ih e IS 115 feet in length. A. straight idler tl d '11 hId th I~ I th . d b d d placed 1 h If . 1 d th l ' I t I dredge Before entering t he tailirl"s upon l e 1"1 0 es an e ~a gilder type. e crane, calne a oar, an IpS a an IllC I, an e l elg 1 last fiv e years have glCatly inct'Ca8~d IS used WIth small Id lers set at an b LengLh ()f digging lad ,1('r-07 f,~('t. directly ove l the IIlUChlll O to wh ich approxImately 2 1-2 in ches in t he in wClght, and are str()ngly braced ' angle at eit h er end th ereof, so as the dredge was thoroughl y cleaned condi tion s. The val ue of the Virgin W eight of laJder 3",J titlIngs·- it ' belongs, With the exception of middle, and m addItIOn t o the longer WIth two overhead trusses lextendlllg I to create a concave form III th e belt 'l.11d again carefull y cleancd after ground is figur ed from 'th e resul ts 216,000 pounds. parts of th e wlllabes and lad.:1 er life fLnd smaller p PTecn Uage of waste th e entire length of the boat on ' when running throughout the entire reach ing the oth er sid c. Th e recov- shown fr om th e gold recovered by . ". nel h . I' tt I h t ,,1 h C lY amounted to ulmost ex, actly 1-10 ·the drill. V'alues estimated from Upper tumhler is :lt~'Rg" Il '" O lst . 111 lese IpS t ey- s an" up muc eIther sldo of the well-h ole ; also "" length of the stacker while carrying d I It d . tl , of 1 per cent of t h e amoun t recov- drill prospecting am close to the re· weighs 38,000 poun B 1 Tn Ope1f1t.mg 1I 10dge Canad ian Ko le, C l' un- PI' scvcm R~rv lce, '''' le overhead truss across th e hull in matt'rifl 1, t he driving drum on the 1 I ' I' t I' t d ~rcd by tho drej ge wh en previously covery, wher e the drill holes are . Dower t umbler is ,leX'l'!onil [,n', 2, the hull of which, l ,k., all Ol.h" l 11'S 1pS In some lHS anees gra u ' the center, which is at.lached 1 ,0 and oth er end of th e stack cr being I / 11 b t' tl . ldl TI It I digging the '~ame ground in its \mgin properly interpreted, but 111 worked weighs 28,000 pounds convcyor type 'lIredgp'f; , wa s bUIlt iTl H. Y en 1U le 1nl( e, 1C a era- distributes the loads upon the tumb. straight and t h e belt returning on 1 T J 20 f tl I tl h I state, and a s nearly a ll of the gold 01 "spobted" ground averages, in Diameter of journa s - , pper th e form of a box, it was found that tlOn 0 l e Ip m Il S manner as ler g a.untree, thereby sti ffenin g th l' straight idlers. I 'd h . . f I recovcred from the tailmgs was thc ordinary sen se, eannot 'be uscd. inches, lower 17 in{!h es the increase ill the weight of ma-Imcrease t e carrymg cllpnmty 0 hull fore and aft and athwa , rtslrips. Th e Cllnadiml Kl onaykc Mining h k f ~ coarse it was assumed that it was The operation of the Kcystone drill DImen SIOns of rov,-,lv'ng scrN 11 - clunel y at the bow h ad heen dispr{)- t e bue -ets from 16 1 cubic eet to Thesc tl U SSCS !!en er a ll y consIst of I~ , Co mpanv use belts consioting of 8 I b ~ " 0 gold which had passed through the co nsists of driving the casing, drlll- (,stri(lped), diameter 9 fect ~ Jl 1(' '"', portionatc to t.hat of th e \\"1.shing about 172 c u ie fect. by 14-inch posts, having 14-inch by ' ..,Iys of ~anvas with a convex rein- " dredge m {!hnnk s of bcdrock whi ch ing an;! pulverizing th e core, pump- length 49 feet 6 inch~s . plant. Thc result was that th e The principal difference between I6-inch cap stringers, a rid lire bl aced . forcement of rubbel' 5-J 6ths of an 26 00 0 had been pra.ctically pulpe.l togctlier m g out t hc core and panning. The Weight of revolving S C l'een- l , dredge \,01S down at th e how to suc h th e shape of thc bu ekr,ts used b y tI,e by heavy steel di agona l tru ss rods inch thick in th e middle. When t h e by the bucket lIps in diggmg. At coasing is six inc hes in inside dhl1nc· P ounds . an exten t that it interfer ed WIth the Oanadian K londyke Mining Comp any between thc posts." , ' helt shows a·ppreclable "'ear In t he , I b " this particul ar place the bedroc k ter with 11 cuttlllg shoe :1n t l e ot- Length of stack ladd~ l' proper washing of t he JlIaterial on , arid those of other cOTlIpallles is Lh at "To prevent the forward pontoon ' middle, !L 30-inch 7-pl y belt rein- consisted of decomposed schist, tom of 7.ille h diameter. Casing is cenie rs ()[ drum-1l5 feet thc t ables, owing t o th e loss of grade th e form er are f01' the most part sectlOns on either side of thc well- I forced WIth a 3-16tlls-ln ch rubbe r carrying considerabl e gra.phite, rlriven un til friction makes furt.her Dimension s of , conveyor in the st1 'cam-J own sluices, Th e cle- mOre round ed on UI" IIp and have hol e from warping anJ sagging, face, is attached ill th e form of a which when dug closely reseJ!l~ , les driving difficult, then the oore is Widtl, 48 mch es, length 23B feet. sIgn of the huns of dl edges Can a- less piteh, with slightly morc angle whic h was a fa.nlt of I.he earli er pad belt, which whIle runnl'ng over I I b ' d' d ' 11 ' clay and in many instances did not dnl ed ou t. T le It use III fI Illg Weigh t ()f steel spud-{)2,000 Ih; dian No. 3 and Ca nac han No. 4 was, to the lips, whicb has th e effect of boats, th e bow gauntrees have b een the same drulll on t he ou tllr' end of d d . " di smtegrate on the screen . In (;')n- has a 5 1-2-inch cutting e go an IS DimenSIons of steel spuds--'3B therefore, alter ed, so thnt Instead of preserving a thicker cutting e(lge stIffened and r edesign ed to form a t h e stacker has a Sel}amte idl er' set h' b t sequen ce any gold contained within screwed onto a stem, weig mg a ou inches hy 54 inches-{)5 feet loni'. being 12 [eet in dcpth , th1 ough out, Th~re ar e generally 68 buckets 111 truss. The gauntree now consists of up On brackets Ilt the lower end, h ffi ' lumps whi ch did not disintegrate, 900 pounds. This weig t is SU clent The electric motor equipm ent in as in the case of OU Jl[[(lran No 2, a line, but the number varies fron; four posts 14 by 20 inches, ri si ng same being separately aJj ustable, w{)uld be carned out on i he stacker, to cut and break up ,the core so that st alled ()n dredges Can ad ian N~s 3 these 1redges were constr ucted 12 67 to 71 , dcpendlllg upon the depth I "bout 36 feet ,albove the deck, two t helCb y m sullllg continu ou s running but as this particular bedrock whep it can be pumpoo. and 4 has a ra1.oo capacity of U~O feet 111 depth at th e stern and 14 feet at whieh th e dredge is diggi ng and I being 10()aLed \In either side of the in the middle of t he main belt. cxposed to the weHther for a season Th e churmng action of the bit h orse-power: distnbuted as fOllO\\"3 ]6 inches at the bow. . t l" e p lay in t~e hn o caused by WOl"ll I wcll-hole and two on the outSIde of Oleanup.-The gold savlllg system dries out, decomposes and w, aslw3 keeps the finely brok en up core In Mai n dTlve motor- H P .. 300 , Instead of usin S! l. single stc,,1 ,j1g' P111S 01' .bu shmgs. the bow, well braced WI t h step 1 rods consists 01 a set of talbles, made in :l h I ~ - r eadily, any gold whI ch it contaln"l suspensIOn and prevents t e sanl speed, variable ; RP M., 345; volts, g,ing spud , and a wood en spud [or Tumblers.-The tumbler s a re th e and timber struts," the form of 'sluice boxes placed side would th en be recovered. from settling to the bottom and 2,200. stepping on, all t h rcc or th e IG cubic heavy castings a,t each end of the Th e Illlddle O r tumbler gaun t,ree by s id e on tbe foundation extending Tests of taIlings have been mll,l l' clogging the bit. Th e casing is al­ Ladder h oist rnotor-H P , 200, loot dl'euge, wer e equipped W Ith two b ucket-hIl e and around which th e posts are 16 by 20 m ches an.i of thi! cntll e length of the perforated by catehing a tub of fine material ways kept ahead of the bit in order speed , vari able; R .P ·M., 600 ; voltf' steel d iggin g spud s placed as close ch ain of buckets r evolves. In 1 IS- suffiCIent length to support the upper portion of the screen , from t h e from the stream-down slUIces at the to 'avoid drawing in gold .from ad- 2,200. together as the wid~h of th e tlUl\lIlg ellssin g t.h e uumber ()f sides in a i tumbler at a height {)f 23 to 25 feet middle of the boat to each Side, de- stern of th e d redge, wh ere they are jaecnt gravel wh en pumping out th e Screen drive motor ; H. P, J50 , staker would permit, and as a result, tumbl er, Wieatherbe, in "Dredgmg I above the deck. The stem gauntree hvenng into slUlccs runnmg fore returned to the pond, and WIth tlte core, speed, vari able ; RP .M. , 600; volts, no loss III time is sustalll e.l ill step- for Gold in California," observes' posts ,ue 14 by 16 ineb es and rise and aft an.i ex;tending (in the case I exception {)f an occasional very fin e Th e foilowi ng table shows th e 2,200 ping fOl'ward Th,s altered th e sys- " Th e question of Il1creasing the I about 50 feet above deck resting a ll {)f the J6-foot boats ) 30 feet h eyond I col :1r, no gold has been recover ed, method of estimating results and the I6-inch pump motor-H. P , 150; tem in voguc on other dredges of number of sides in tumblers so that heavy t imbers inside t he hull. th e stern . and in n early every instance al- cnm(l81'ison as bctween the r e"ults of spced, constant, R P .M , 600; volts, dropping tile wooden spud an d th ey more n early ,approach a circle The gauntree caps 101' the 5-cubic- At th e head of t he tables, on both though great care was t ak en 'i~ the prospecting and actua l values rc- 2,200 swmging 'the enti re w lqth oi lhe in section has been .liscussoo man y foot and 7-cubic-foo t machines are sides of th e screen, t he first 42 panning, no recovel y wns made. covered by t he dr e,ige . 14-i nch pump motor- H P , 150 ; pond for the p Ul pose of movi ng th e times, and the question has now usu ally of tImber, WIth steel side- inches of each sl lllce consists of a speed, constant; R P.M , 600; volts, dred ge fOl'ward been pretty well settled by practi('a1 plates th e full length of the caps c!lcoanut mat on which is laid an 2,200. Bucket.-Linc.-The buckct-line IS expcl'Iment. The number of sides I and extending down t he gau.ntree expanded metal lIftlc, h eld firmly in 4-inch pum p motor-H. P , the most important pal t of " dreJge mu st rcmain limited for two rpa- posts, giving a substantial fastening place with wooden wedges. B f lo\\ Canadian No. 2, Klondike V,alley, near Bear Creek. Estimated valuc from dnll (pc]' cU. yd.) ~ecovered Percentage y dredges R ecovery (per ~u yd speed, constant, R P.M , 600 ; volts, a.nd is th e most expensi ve hotb m sons : I to same. The larger machines are t hI S set of ri ffles a ll slUIces al C fitted 2,200 initial cost and III ma intenan ce " 1 In the oase of the upper provlti p,ri with struetmal steel caps wit.h angle-iron riffl es With the angle Wc",k ending May Wllldl m :1tor-H. P ., 50; speej, Th er e are two types of buck ('t-hne, tum bler, after rn cl casing th e n u m be r Main Drive and Upper Tumbler - bent slightly beyond 90 deg rees fu r Week ending May variable ; RPM , 600, vo1t.s, 2,200 namely, open-cunnectecl and rlose- of sides to six, its essenti al du y of The mai n drive, like all oth er ma- thc purpose of creati ng a riffle at Week ending Ma y Stackc1 ' drive motor- H . p " cunnected . I n th e opcn-colllwcterl holding, pulling l ound and clumpmg chines on the 16-foot dredges of th e each angle. Week ending May speoo. constant, R P.M .. 600; volts, t here IS altcl'Ilate buck et and link th e bucket-line is impaiTl'c1 and n o Cm.adi a n Klondyke Mining Com- 'I.'he cocoanut mats arc taken up Week ending June 2,200 and in the close-connected n o link pract ICal solut IO n in · t he shape of a pany, is direct connected, the upper each morning and replaced, whICh Week end ing June Stacker hoist motor- H. P ., intervenes Tir e origmal idea of nn sprocket armngemcnt, allY mOre tnmbl pI' !bcing driven by a 300 H . P opcr ation takes from seven to fifteen Wcpk ending June specd, variable; R.P M., 600; volts, open-connected bucket WILS th at it than is now formed by th e lugs and motor located on the main Or upper minutes, an.i is periol med dUrIng Week ending Ju ly 2,200 would dig bettor in 11,11 -' ground und bottom., us h as Lccn suggcste.i, has tumbl l!r g aun t ree, whi ch is built of the period in whkh the crew li re oil- Notes on Dredge Construction in soil containing I" rge bo lllde1s, but been evolved , nOr i s it hkely to hc, I ,imber and h eavy castings. Thcse I ing the lowel tumbler, th ereby ca u s- From experience gain ed by the nearly all modeln dredges u se th e on account of t he immensely in- SUPI)O rt thc uppel' tum blpr shalt, th p. ing n o lost timp Cana.ilan Klondyke Mining 'Com- close-connected bucl ot-l111c. cl"casing wcights and consequent two intermcdi ate driving shafts, t he A general cleanup takes place 6, 1912202 ets. (means of 2 , holes) 13 , 1912 '19.0 cts. (mean o[ 3 holes) 20, 191213 2 ,cts. (mean of 3 holes) 27, 1912 30 4 ets. (m ean o· f 2 holes) 3, 1912 24 5 :ts. (lII ean (J'( 2 h oles) 10, 1912 11.0 cts. (mean of 2 holes) 17, 1912 160 cts. (oll e h :1le only), .. 1, 1912 340 cts, (one hole only) I 8)1683 - - - 14 1 cts. 16.0 cts. IB 3 ds. 30.8 ds. 164 cts, 13.2 cts. 18.5 cts. 21 .5 ets. 2104 cts. Mean 16 ~lO lcs 8)148 B 18.60 ots. 70% 84% 139% 101% 67% 120% 116% 63% 88 .4% pany in conllection with No 1 'I.'he b llcket mcludes a bottom or strains set Ul). . ilad der suspen sion sh aft, ,md a lso the wh en ever the ang. le-iron I ifHes be- dredge, alterations wer e made on back, a hood and '1 lip and th ese "2 Th e ()bjection to t he lower bow gaunb'ee guys. Thc castin gs a re come fiLled to an extent which would dredges Nos. 2, 3 and 4, for the pur- are fastened togethe r with a pi n and tUlllhler-sectlOll beilll,; mcreased to I so construct.~d as to form whcn in any way interfel e with theIr pose of overcomi ng th e dl [fi cu, ;.es bushings Buck cts dIffer greatly in morc than six or seven sidcs as a bolted togcther , and connected with I ability to save gold, and in Cullse- , Note - Th e above sIxteen holes wer e chosen because the drilling was don e III one hundred foot by two hundred foot blocks and the washing and estimating most carefully done , .. - ------------- DAWSON DAILV NEWS, PRIDAV, AUGUST 11, 191 '1 . • ~~~~~.~.~~~~ •• ~~~.~~~~~~~.~~~~.~~~~~~~.~ •• ~~~. ~ . '. , ~ ~ ~ • ~ ~ ~ ~ THE ~ I DAWSON ELECTRIC LIGHT & POWER CO. I ~ . LIMITED ~ ~ WE HAVE. ALL KINDS OF ~ I '0. HEATING AND COOKING APPARATUS IN STOCK I \~]"f Also the "C" Madza or Nitrogen Gas Lamps, Which Give 2 1·2 Times the Same Light for the Same Cost \~].\t ~ As the Ordinary Tungsten Lamps ~ ~ ELECTRIC BLANKETS AT AN OPERATING COST OF I)/,c PER HOUR ELECTRIC MILK WARMERS AT AN OPERATING COST OF 7c PER ~ ~ " HOUR. ~ ELECTRIC PADS AT AN OPER~TING COST OF I)/,c PER HOUR. '" ELECTRIC EL BOILOS AT AN OPERATING COST OF 8c PER HOUR . \~]"f ELECTRIC ALUMINUM HEATERS AT AN OPERATING COST OF I)/,c \~)"f ~ PER HOUR, ELECTRIC EL PERCOS AT AN OPERATING COST OF 8c PER HOUR . ~ \~]"f ELECTRIC IRONS, 6-LB. DOMESTIC, AT AN OPERATING COST OF ELECTRIC EL GRILLOS AT AN OPERATING COST OF 12/, c PER HOUR . \fj'f ~ 12)/,c PER HOUR. ELECTRIC EL GLOSTOVO AT AN OPERATING COST OF 12,Y,c PER ~ ~ EL~~T2~~Cp~~O~~SU~.F ALL KINDS AT AN OPERATING COST OF 6e EL:~~R~'c EL TOSTOS AT AN OPERATING COST OF 12)/,c PER HOUR. ~ ~ FAMILY MOTOR , WHICH DRIVES THE ICE CREAM FREEZER, COFFEE MILL, MEAT CUTTER, WASHING MACHINE, SEWING ~ \f)"f MACHINE, WATER PUMP, FOR 3c PER HOUR \f).if ~ ON VIEW AT OUR Of'FICE, KING STREET ~ ~ PART!CUL~RS OF ANY ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES NOT IN STOCK MAY ALSO BE OBTAINED I~ .~ ~ ~ YUKON TBLEPHONE SYNDICATE. Limited. ,_ Save Time by Telephoning. for Rates, Apply Office, lUng St. ~ ~ ~ ~ . ~ ~ . . ' ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ •• ~~~~~~.~.~~~~~~~~~~~~~.~~~~~~~~ down I ca mc a ll mll ck a llcl OIl. it s,·t UlI! b lood a-hoili n ' and T or " shell, 0 1 ' the bust of a mine; A PATH OF GOLD spondcll tlte cl C:ltist. " TIII'Y will I SIIOW l' ,] me to a 1'0 0111; hil t ill n f,'w bloot!. Says I: '''l'hn, t:~ number qui te forgot I ll" pnin, It · 't tl e S l ' )'rs ho S I k I soon grow ill again." minutes he cli me ,back a'HI saiel: . . IS n ' . : ' 1[" 'w ' " . Th" cost of the war ha s now Ro 1 star l;,,,l :rawl in', l, ,.nwl in' ovcr • "W'll t l ?" . I 1 .. I tl e "'1 3 't t' . I three." To lI ip our young hopes in thehud; reached such a fahulous amount that I "',Y. (['lJ(' y J'('jOIf1"l' oss. my s rue ,11"1 '" , \\' II'n :I 1 •••••••••• ~ ••••• And · " . • BILL THE BOMBER • (By Robt. W. Service,) • • • ~rtw • ,\ ad gleamed like bloody So there I lay all 'elple"s like, a:Hl 1 all th em mound s 'of slain; . boy, with a brightening face. " Do gr'lllll",n "av .. II ' t allY ha. c·g-a g-I' : .. ('0 1- ,t l(('I ' I ""'8 1,,, ,,([S was so busy No, it isn't the guns, th e ord inHry mind lnils to grasp {.h e you think tl",y will grow in timl' 1 '(' 1, in advn nce.' l ikc t h l'Y 'ad no pY~S for mc, And it\ isll't thl' Iiuns- signiftcance of th e millions of pounds for dim1cr?" _ l'hiladt. lphia 'ft'le- poppies poo ls through eottoll-woolly 'bloody sick at tha t, A"d I . I d '1 t' l' t l " 'WI ,y. T'v ['. got nn!!gagl',' I r0- Ille '''kl'd in' iL'!:; was dra gg ill ' , It's th" mud, \ IV 11C 1 are ' a , y men lOnee 111 le graph . tnist · ; ,And wOlTyjn' lik0 anyth illk. ht'(,AU S( ' pli c,.l. poi nting to t l10 li t.tl.' eTip. 'l'he eaptain kept a-lookin' at th e T'd lo,t n1 ' 'ftt; And watch upon hi s wl'ist; And thlnkin' or me missis. and till' bu t l ll e ri ght [l l'Ill .i t waR free. n tud J ~ papers. now , tbey '[( VC it all ill 8lmpc. mud . ' It h as been announced that the " ' T know. sir, bos",' 1((' said: ' Im l you'I'0 " hY"rl too long ():l t l1 ;l1, ,,! ­ read)': "-,Pittsbul'gh CI1I'o nic le-Tc]".· graph. Alld th"r" wc smoked an sqn",lt~ ;l , pm·tin' w01'(l s she said: H8 ' we . watched the shra:: ;~el "If Hame; 'Twas wonnerlul, I'm tellin', Y ' LI, ·how , fast them bull ets came. Aad you gets killed. write qui ck. 0]' nlan, nnd tell me m; yo u're dead. " lookin' at me bunch 0' bOlllbs- 'TW llS wea ry work t he waiting. t hat was the 'ardl s t hlow, and swingin' · sweet and ' cl,.;}r; '\ intereRt Cri ··t he rl eht ['.rr,utc d hy th e Object of Suspic ion A a d now they'm all excited like, but \ ., . ' war loans of 1914-15 amounted to S J f' D . J It· t tl 1 d enator e L aVl S , o[ Ar {ansa s , - 1 am dm win' Hear' Isn . ,e me ee we mlll , £38,445,856, Or $In2,229,280 101' th e , '1 '1 t r ' th 0 I f l',st use':; to i eil this one on h imself. Alld now th, 'y '"ve it loaded U[I , and . '" 0 Le n lS ra er g 01 un, financia l yea r which ended . now they're tak i,, ' a illl. It isa 't the shrapnel wc find Marc lL " 1 had all appoint ll(("nt (0 speak at H at ?tat tat?tat! Oh "ere , says T, is Obtrus i vI! when rained by the ton. I Supposing it were possible to place a towll ill E astern Arkansas on a There was" great ('harit,- hall ill where I join tIll' :: 1mo.' It isn't the bounce o[ the bo nlbs a line of sovereigns which repre- Saturday, and I ,n ri vletl on a, late New York r pcf'nt.l y. It WG S hot stnfL my right ann it goes swingi,,' That give ,; us a · positive pain; :\,orlted this amount close together, train the night beforr. carrying n oth - The costum es 1V0((l d "''vc lh iVl'n though; I tried to sleep a wink. To think I'd n ever 'a vc the " h r lllce And For waitin' lIleaIlS ,,-thinkin', and it to ' url them a t the .foe. ,,,,d " bomb it ~oes a-slingin', It's th e strafing Wl! get the line would about reach lrom ing but a small hand grip. I went Solomon i n h is prill'" to drspair. ,\nd tha t "typewriter" goes willgin' When the wI!ather is wet- j .ondon to Inverness. 1 \ to a hotel near th e depot . Then. The cost of tll P ball wn s $i fl.000. an d in a t lu lI1deruolt oC l1amc. It's tit" rain, 1: a man were invited to pick up was no one. on duty at th e hour, ex- ". ",""t $10,000 was r:li sed [or ehnI it". " 'cm, t hey tUlllh",(J do wn th eir rain. was abl.e to lift thitty sovercigns acth~g as porter, , e lc~k and g"ncra~ things, charity haiL :llId Pa[riot il: doesn't do to think. I A11d there was an our boys in fro (( i.. So I closed ' (( y ey r.s '" lif,t le, and I a-fightin' tberQ lik n mad. had a nicish dream And me as cou le! 'avC " ' 11')(,0 "'lIl \Vi v Of a-standin' by a dresser wit-h 11. 1 t he lovcly bOlllbs 1 '"d. dish of. Devol l cream; Anll so I cussetl and cussed , awl Then these Doehes, wot was left of rain, e~h sovereign separatel)', and he I cept the mght porter, un,l h e was 'ole, evprv mInute, and wOl'ked five 1lollr~ OVfH:'Ieer . I regIs te red , a n,J III cO llce rts . then I st ruggled back again, And up I clirnbed a mound of d" 'ld. It isn't because we lack grit a clay, it would take h im abou· t Into that bit of battercll trend!. I ' BL It 1. hadn't , time to sample it, for .. -..-. •• I , .-.---..-..-. .-.-..-.---.----..-.-.-.. -.-. . - .. - ........ ' . suddenlik e I woke; " Come on, me lads l" t he captain says, ' n I climbed oU, t through packel! solill with its slain. Now " 8 I lay a-lyfn' the re and blast­ in' of me lot, the smoke. Wc spread out in the open; it like It hath of lead; But th e hoys they cheered and was Anil wi shin' I cO llld just di spose of all th em bombs I'd got, hol- I secs within th e doorway of a shy. and down Oa thelll I stole, We shrink from the lorrors 0, wa':. twelve years to pick them up, work- Awl. oh . that bl essl'd mOlllent wh en We don't mind the battle a bit; bg every day of the year. I l" ,,,rd their frightened yell , In fact, that is what we are 101'; Or a footbridge could be hJll1t And I la ughed clowll in that lug-out, It isn't tlt H rum-jars and things aCr08S the channel, from Dover to cre I bomucd their souls to Make us wish we were back in the Cu!t.i s, nearly two feet wq(·. T'1e h ell. fold; s'lTface of which co uld be laid witb And now I'm b the hospi tal, sur- pri sed that I'D! alive. IBred fit to TUise the bloolly dead, r etirin' dugou t ,Vc started out a. t housHnll mon. we Six Bohces all H-grinain'. and their ca mfl back thirt)'-five. It's th e fingers that freeze In the boreal ' breeze­ It·s the cold, . cold, cold. !overeigns as close as po~s:')le. a l1r] t,~l~ w{)uld represent only t·h e amount cf itH-Plest payable in one "in ,,-ue,ai 'y2a r for the loans creat~il la !nU n. Till a beastly ,bullet copped 'pm, then they lay without a sound, And Arld it's odd- we didn't seem to heed them 3orpses On the ground. I A nd I kept On thin', thinkin', as the Aml bullets faster fl ew, H ow they picks the ' werry 'best m p-ri , Aud and they Ids the rotters th rough; So ' indiscrimina.till'-likf', th ey spares , a n1an - of sin, captain stuck ' is mug out; And l ' m minu ;; of a trotter,- hut rH! they 'ad a nice ma el,in fl gun, lITHl I twigged wh at t he)' \Vas at; { ,hey fix ed it on a tripod. a nd I watched 'cm like a cat; tlJey got it i" positioll, an d they see med so wen y ghul , t hey'd got us in a death-trnp, which, condemn t h r'i r soul " ! they 'ad. nlOst amazin' gay, P o r me bombs th ey wasn't wasted, Oh, tho rain, t he mud and the colel thougl', YOll might say. The cold, th~ mud and the rain; "thrown away." W.i th I.ho weather at zeTO it' s had ------------ for the h ero SONG OF WINTER WEATHER From langlHl ge that's rude to refrain , With porricigy muck to the knees, (By RoiJl' rt W , Scrv iep. while serv- With s ky that's a-pouring n fluoll, in g :I" nnJlmla ''ll'l~ ' nH1Il in rr"n00,) Snre the worst of our foes Are the pains and the woes I n a Bit of a Hurry A very small boy was taken to ft dental establishment to have some of his fi rst teeth pulled. For a second or two , during which time four teoth disappeared, everything was fairly serene, and then 'came howls of nh- .jectioas. ' "I ,didn't want them teeth to come sud- t ! , i t I t I t i ! i ! I I And a l'al'e lad wots a husband a]((1 a fath er gets d071e in. For there Our hoys was fi!!htin' fHly vards i n front, a:'ld ';' n, Tt isn't thc foe that wr fear; Of tlle ruin , HI i the cold i The House of Quality Principal Hotel F. H. PEAR5E Proprietor • f i • I + ! ! i ! t I i • i ; I ! ! i • i ! i • i And ' while . haviu' thcse reflections This and advanein' on the run, A bullet biffs me shoulder, and I: "That's l1ulnber onc.'" iousy hunch of Rochcs they 'ad got us in the rear. It isn't tIll' hnl1cts that wh ine; Tt isa' t L hc b usirJPss r,al'cer and the mud. out," eried the young paticnt, den ly recollecting something. want th em to stay ill." "That's all right," consolingl y re- ........ ..-...-....-...-. -. .. -.-..-..-.---.-.-~.-...-. ..-.. - .. -•. - .. -.-.--: ... Well, it downed (lie for a jiffy, but I di d n't lose me calm, Fm 1 knew that I was needed: I'm a homber, so lam. 1 'ad me ,bunch 0' homb, llnd knr w that they was n eetled, sO they was. ,Ve didn't 'ave n o & ingin' now, nor nlHn y men to cheer; Ma)' bo th e shrapnel drowned 'em .cl'nshin' out so wl~rry n ear ; .. \ 1111 the Max·ims got us siue\\'ays. ami the hullets faster fl ew, I .-I nd T COPl w d one on me flipper. and says J: "That's number t wo ." I was pll'Qscll iL ",as th e left one, I fOr I 'ad me homhs, yr: sce, .-I nrl 'twa s ' , Ill if I,hey'cl bo wa sted like. and all along 0' me, And re! lo&t Ill" ' a' and rifle-but I I told you that before, , . SI) I packed me mit bside me coa\ and "car ri ed onn once HIOrf' . Bul: [,ho rumpus it WRR wicked, anll I _qH~ men wC' l'(' Ses.Tcer ~' ( ~t, And J fplt tllp gi ll~wr goin', hut m e jaws I kinrlo Sf't . .-\ n,] we passed th e 'Doeh e first, trenches, whir h WM~ 'eapi71' ' igh wi·th dead , A 11 1 w ' started for t1 ,eir Rccond whi 'h waR fifty feet aheat!; \Vlw ll sOllldhing lil,[' fL 'ammer ~lllaRh(ld 1110 savage on th e I knep., The Dawson Hardware eo., Ltd. The Pioneer Hardware Store of the Yukon i t'~l (:11 su(:h Pl'l'SOll upu u : IJ I~' (·red\. U II ! whi ch IH:' IJIH1\t.:~ ;-1. di :=il:over y. j An~v pe r .. on h uvi n g- I'ccol'd p, 1 11 elaJ1l1 I sh all 11 01 b::wp L I,,' ri ght. to lo~al,·· an­ : otl 'er cbi rn ill the "allpy or h" s in 0 1" CAW,SON DAILY NEWS, FRIOAY, AUGUST 17, · 191 ~. tiulI by t he Gold COll lllli sBionel' after eight in, number fol' l'epresl-!ntat iu;J I YU],;:On river . . - \. 11 Lllu' l H..! f uf O Ult'f ! • ___ .• _ .•• _ ... _. __ • •. _ .• _ .•. _. __ .•. _ . __ . ___ •. _.G_ ... _ . . _ .. _ . . _. o_ .• _ .• _' •. _ .• _._.~ ,ixt.v Ja ys' ll otice , provided it ap· work, upon taking out a cel·tifi cate of routes are a]"o occa oionallv fol - [ j i [lP II,.o t o his satisfaction that the p artn ership before the comm enccment lowed. the greater Ilum ber uf which ! i SEE i s\·,Lt-m o[ ,mining contemplated when of the work. head from H a incs. Oordova . Or V R I- ! i " the p ermiss ion to group was granted Th e provi sions h er einabove m e n" dez, poin ts on t h e P acific COli S t.. I , t ~ a"'\I /1 SRII It-' ( ' r~'l:k withi n 60 c1a~'~ ol loC'ati n g 9..uw fi l'. , 1 clOllll. is not being i n stall ed Or operated tioned regarding perm ission to record \Vithin Yukon. all poin t s in t·h p i ! .t with rp" so llHbl e d iligen ce. P lacer Mining C laims at an y ti me "icini ty ot L h p. WI,i t,· l''' oH & Y"k on l ! , Gra ll \s o[ claim s groul'eJ or owned wi thin six month s from sta.king . and "ailway, as wpl l as "lonR Yukon I j 1 Surveys Tlt e; bound; lr i,':-; o f ;J c la im sJ lall bp ilefined 'lh,ol ul.,·I ),. providp Li t he Tt:­ tmn s ar e apllI'ov,'d by the C:om mi R - by on c persoll IlIay be made ren e w· regarding Powe r of Attorney to st"ke river anu i l~ Illa in t.ri l u L arieo a"c1 ! I I "bit, Oil L IIB o3m8 clay un pSY llwnt by Placer Mhlillg Claims apply to Qu artz the " pp licont of $2.50 [or every three Mining Cl(tim s. OPPOSITE NEWS OFFICE Oreek s do 1I0t includ" st ream s h :!v­ illg nn H\,t'l'n gf' wi d t h of ]50 fl'!'t, 0 1' more . as ,h 'l i li e;! 'uy th e ])rl'Llging si ant))' or othf'r official, a nd n~t iee rni'll lifihc(l fo )" ," ,\\' (' lv £:) ::; u C'C'C'sslVI':' iHSUPS mOll t hs or p Ol'tion th ereof for e aC h No per son is entitled to locate mOT e tr ails h ave "lso be PII eo nstruetprl , I c1uim d uring th a t portion of the year than one Qllartz Mining Claim on throughou t the :;outbern I portion of ' --- -For---- • it i, nccessar y to re lleW it L o make the same v ein Or lode, or within a the t erritory , which gn' atly f", , iU- t t Regula t ion s. in t hp Ynl", n G,I7.t··i.tr. I'erso ns ovpr pightc en . \·'· MH o[ ag(' Titl e ~~]y~ I:~I~l:~ll;~:S::~~:~~~lew~~kt;:q:~;~~ distance of onD c-rhea dlgf· lnmgile. :~~it~C:,es\btloouCo;;!:it ~~~~i,~ i , c" t1I;:~ 1',: CON S ' 0 LE U M R " U G S :;j' nlay ohtai n cnt )', "r' for H. v lae(' r · /· lu ill l. .\ grfl nt Jll a y be iss lIl-'d ro r 0 11e 0 1' ' Oreek cla im s s h a ll 1I 0L cx cepd 500 ftv c ye,no wit ll absolute righ t of re- for t h e fmetio n al portion o f th e year A continuou s streteh of rive r not px- are a nun1ber 01 long . promi nenl. ! . I I " I I I . . 1 d for whi ch each clai rll is rcaewed ceedl 'ng ' ell Illl ' les may be le "sed fO I' valleys which ar c 11 10 1'(, C lt' I,'''s "'0 11 -., I I ,·"t III ('ngt), l1H'osur,' , " ong t lI ' 1 )1' \\'" fl'OlIl Y(,llr 1.0 y,·a r. prOVH c' • U 1 b I · f 1 ( I ' f b ' 11' {' I f I ' I J sh e ll l be a )]ow~ll a t [.he r at e of $50.00 fifleen year s', atld the lease ITle.y b e nected, and traversc t h G kl-,-i tory i,l ' ',' In All Sizes I Dse ·l1l e o . e ree, all( 1 a SC 'Il 10 HI. c unn g eaC l yea r 01' \\'1}(' 1 Sll CI " for each three month s o r fra ction ren ewed. Tile lessee sll"1 1" not "SS I·gll. d ifferent direction s . T I'es(' \\'ill nf- I " " h "8 IlO t been estahl ish "d , tlWlI lL lon .~ r en ewal is gralltl'cl the uWll c r 01 the a u , , the gen eral direction of the v,,!I,·y 01 claim or it i, agen t sh ,dl l)('dol'lI l 0 11 thf'I'eof; and su{' h work shall be per- transfer or sublet the lea sf' wi L hout. lord excellent (outeR for rail wa,' I ! W.'I ton and r r J pestr,l f) • ti,e creek) and 2,O O() i'ef't ill width . th e clnilll S200 worlh o[ wo rk a.nd fon lled and recorded On 0,. befo re consent o[ the Minister. Tile river li n ('s w li ",n it i., fO ll ll(l a,ivalllageo lH; ' 1 ~.J J'\.ugs. 1 'P lncer claill ls s it uate u1H(!w h (,j"(' r h ;( 1I sh all tile w il.h Lhe Minin g R" col'J er the elate from which a ll the clai m s bed, which m eall s the 'bed a llcl hars of to b u ilcl such. A Cotllpa ll Y 1 13 5 br" n '!~ LI NO I ,EUNi I' I I are first made ren ew a·ble_ tile rl ' ver to ti,e t"oot of tile Ilatu ral o. rganize r.l for SOllle y c" ,.;; for ti ,L' PUT- _ on a creek s h a I not excl'('(1 WD f(·,·t within fOlutcr n d ays fl'lIlIl tll(' c ate D · t b h bid t I l)ose of co nstru cting a r a ilroad fl'011l l' , in lengt h, par a llel to ha ~, . lin e of of expira tion of cac h yea r an "mdl1vit ISpU es 311ks soug I, to e ease mu s IUve • 1 t 1 I · I . r I 00 . I' t '1 I t t t ' tl In rasp. o f any dislmte as to the an average width of 150 feet. H aines, 0 11 th e P(l ;i fi r: coast. to Y,dr- j R M 1 - i c rce , Owan \VlIC l lt I'on ts. ,y 1.0 setnng '" l.", ,· :l.l C' s o.emen 01 le uallk s, On t he Yukon, via Cltilkat ',: estmore attresses Un( Spring-s ,' . f,.ct. ~very j lacGi" cl" i III sha ll r w work If th e work is 110t .perfo rm e.d locating of a dl1im the ti t le to the The lessee sllal! have o" e dl'edg" in 1. ( I I I I claim s hall be l'ecognized aecordill o " o peratl'on wI·tlll·11 three y ears froln tl)( l'iv"r, DaJt.on post. Lak e lJ (·wdea,lt .• , ' ,' . IIwrkcd uy two pos t.s num lwr"t J wit lin t it " Yl'ur t ll e ti t l' of \, l e owner 1(' h Cb' E ,1\1f] 2 respcctiv 'iy). j-irtlll.v fix ('cl ill sh: i11 b,'.com e aliso lute ly forl"e ik c l an d to t he p" iority of s uch location. Di s- ·datfl of the lease, 'and R h all furni oh Lal", 1(luan,' , Klu ~n L' riVt'r. h:oid,·rrt I I t~ en Cl 1 ne l s, -tc. 1 g roulId 11" uaSl' li,w ut ,·" c ·h "IHl of tl", cla im s hu ll he ' open for entry puks may be heard a n c l .! c · ·tpr m in cd proo f of the e ffic ien t operation (If Ilw dver , Beav!' r en'!'k , S 1l3~ " n'pk, Mi r- . , ..t" i 111 an,llil'" s hal l be w('ll r ut out fOl-th\\"i t h af Le r lIw ('x pil'atiol; of tll(' by a Buard oE Arbi traturs. dredge for Hot Icssthnn lorty laysof rO r c reek . a ll d 'l'anal1 " ri v,·r. Th is ! P,' IS'I'OrJ W)("l'E H.S. I ·:XTE ~C; I ( )N T .\BLl·: ;:; . 130 ( 1, SHI·:I.V :· :S . c:() I between the two po,ts. The posts ye"r . A g m nt limy be iss ued to an.,,- Taxes and Fees ten hours each i n ea ch year aftN ront" is q u it(· fe "Ri'i,I ,: I , f:lr as 1 0 - : I ('.\Wl'~ IU HY ( '.\nlH.\CER. U .. \ HY 111(;]1 C I ·f,\1 R R I shall be 110t less than [0Ul" f, " r t " bov(' On C rclocat i ll~ th e "i a im, but t l" , Royalty flt th e l'ak of two and o~ le- th e t hiTd year . Th e dl'l'dgc Illust 110 e a tlOn , grade, and ord Inary jll'O ltl"nl, j W .\SHI NG iVL\· CHI NEti i 1 of SUC!I capacl 'ty as the Minister ma." of cOll st.ruct ion a rc co n c.ern e.!. A 1" • t he ground, lIatted on two ; i.lp., [or O WI1 (' I' sllal! km; the riglJl to :t[lP y half per cent. on th e v alue of all gold " i at least ou e loot from tall I lIl r.l c"c it fo r cancc llat ion of ,."locato\"s gran t I ' 1 deem sufficient. goo.d grade an.d.suitab le locat ion ,also i SeWJ'ng l!\11achl'lleS' ft-Onl $10-00 UIJ • S II[J[I('( from th e Yukon Territory Assay Office eXIst s from W lu L eh orsp, Lh e temllnus ! :, 1 .-, side so fl a t Led measlll'ing nt I .. ast within s ix lll out ll '; I 'rom tit" L ime wh en .sh all be jJ~.id to the Comptroller. h h' I I Y I '1 I " 1 1 All assay office has been establislw cl 01 t e Wile 'ass a nc 11 con r HI - . 1 '. ,' .. I ' .C" I'Rl.C . · '1 '()RnH .... · "' . ·1 'Y l). I ;·. \' 1 1 ' 1'1' "'RS, N" I';'u - .',_ "U " 1 ·;: ;()'. ·' ll- 'fo ur: itlel l.l!s acrosf, th e b1C L ', ilnd a ~ lid c1aiHI b\'canlC ( ue fol' rrnc\va , FOl." o(l'Htl1ttoac iaimfol'OlH'.\renl'.S lO.OO + ~ v J'HJ V \.. D .... .n . ~~ 1I . ,-~ 1... ., ., ' V w"y, westwa rd to L a k .. Kl unIlP. ,ll sn ' l . , diamet er thro ughout 01 l1"t I,·s;; tll~n and till ' Recurde l' H lwll G alloel th e For renewal of grant to a claim 10.00 by th e ,Governm ent at ancouvrr, I HAND KITCHEN ItANG I':S, NEW 1 · :N .. IMI':,r, W.IHE 1 "1 f I I I 1 I where all o"olc! eXllorterl frOll 1 thi s a series of 'connect ,~ cl "alll'YH or d, '- '. " five in('II('H . On H id e 01" l·ae.1 pO Et gran . ] ' satis ic, t ",t tie wor, HIS R( "cordill g an ub a::tdonmenl..... 2.00 II I f SU ITCASE 1 . T erritory will be purch"s~d at t.h e jJi'('s Ri oIlS nffonlH an exee ont routt- .' .. \ ar)!e assort ll l .. " t 0 S. GUNS. R IFL ES , AMMUNITI3N, " facing daiul sl l(tl1 Le It-gihly writtCl1 bpr.n (0 1\ (' . lIpon s a id OW llU l' pa YIng it Registration of a n y dO CU111cnt. . 2.00 I ' 1 { t frotu Whikhorse to White and ,],''"- t TENTS- lI, '\\" a11(l s,'culld 111111'1. Go- O" 1'ts an(1 Bab,' Ca rri" .~ , ·s • l hr n", np o r nUllllwr 0 1" cla i ll(, or rellt'wal [cc of $30.00, if applicatiOll If it al'Ceuts 11I01'e than one c laim. ICSt poss \' , e I'll ~H _ .' 11 . 'r I I' . I . , I ·GEORGE P. MAOKENZIE, an" rlv,· rs. Vi a )C X I"I VCr. '" 1l11J 1 " R e-b red . Kt'ys Fitted i l )Otit , il,s length in fc,·t, 1 ,1 ", d"tp is n .·lacl,' . '.l lI r ing. firH .·t t h .n" " "months . F or. e. 'ach ad dit ional claim ... . 100 . I Goll COU111 1'ss l'oner ri ver. 'Hutshi lakp, " \ isltiit ik la k"'I ' ',' WOOD AND COAL HEATERS • wllt'll sta krd and I"ull Clt r ititi:r n ;, n d or $4b.00 If ap pllcat]oll " ll1c'c1 ,~ dur- F or filin g fl ny clocume"1t . ..... . 1. 00 1 ( , I . . , Ni sling river, W ellesley la ke. R pavcr j ! , snl"l1all !e o[ 100ato1' . . \ ,tlll ll P 01' t,·!'P in g secon d I .hre:· IIlon th 5. a nd a l,o 1"or ~rant to a claim fo r 5 ycar s 50.00 , ercek, Snak {'ree k , }1I1 ([ Mi nor en,pk . ! Pl P' 1 '- Si n ' . ( ' 111, off 'an d lI"lt" d or f"c"d \ 0 L he paying rclocatOl'" cx/w n s,·s as well as Absh:li't of Ti tl('- , ayer lano -or a e o r Kent rrhll~ wh en L ilt, n£:'el-'~sitJ~' :uISt'S. 'I ~ i afon's"i ,1 Itl'igitt alld si,,(' 11«1\' Iw eompen s aLiol1 for Ilny bona fid e work F or ti rst entry... . ....... . .. . 2.00 Ihere need bc 110 b,ck (If I'ail\\'a)' t . W,' ];IIV "'lel Se ll E ver y thi ng. Npw or Second-na lld " II. "'l,1I f~~ a !)o.::;t. tll"lt 11f-~ haH p ,'rlOJ, Tlll'd on UH' C l:-tilll . E fLe h nddi t ioTl ~d \ .Intry .. .50 I transpo rt.ation facili tit' . , I .hl'oughollt '. , " No Litl,· s11 H1 1 he ('(l rri.(·si.('ri iJY an)'- , F or co nv 01 docul1l cnt- OLD BRASS AND COPPER BOUGHT Locating and Re cord i ng " Y uk on, fi nd pal'ti C'u ltl r1 ~' th roughont t ., Olle ,,1,0 dOPH not ul:r il1l an ",lv c-rs,'[ Up to 200 words ..... ...... . . 2.50 HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS tl th •. 1'11"1 • . IP sou ern PO}'.I(I11 (I • IV . i' l"I" 1 ,0 1'.'- . i If .I·O}] ha ve "n)'tllill~ to L rn(k. ".,. EDWARDS li l's \. • . . \ ( 1, 'S('ov"rr l ' .~h;I : 1 IJn l'n t lt: ('d to H ri~'h t exc f' pl, h,\l l (",~l V(\ of Comm issiolWl' For· eac h addition nl ]00 \vor~:ls flO · Yukc.n Terr· ltory. . .. , (·l:lilll 1,500 f t,t ,t in It'I !!!lh, a ll t1 ;; pnl' t ~ · or t wo dis('o YI"n'rs two elai.n ::.: ":lI'h 0 1" 1.250 f(·..! in 1(· 1l 1~11 1. c '" ~ .. At IH·pspn\.. h(l\\"('v,' r. Lhe building of ; • o f 'l'erritol·Y· · 1 For gl'al1t ()if watcl'- tl lp.se l'uilro H(ls \V(lu\(l 110b SI'I'III t o ~-.• - .• -- .---.-•. - •. - .•. - .•. - .• -- .•. - .• ---•. - .•. - .•. - .• -_ •. _ .•. _ •. _ .•. _._ •. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•.• If t\\"o or mOI'0 IH' rHons o.wn " c laim. / Of 50 inelws or It'ss ..... , . . , . lO.()() Ever y pe roon who is t.he sole h ea d I • 1 I t 'f' t 1 1 I I 1 I t 1 )e war r:llhec . .lU • I 1115 PD' • , "\ nU lTl - ' .- .. I':'" I pl'rH on S t:] I cou tl"l 'U e wOr, I F or 50 to 2QO b ehes .. ... ... . . 25 .00 of a family ,' and evel'y male wlto Ill'" I fit I I )Pr 0 . !:!.:OOC. .l'l1n \: Wl1 g(J ll l'o:u ~ \\'('1'1" aft(' r i L has Iwell u !-;f' d i s aCCO II 1 - ("Vl\n grf"lJ.tpl' porosity and tlt'('olo nllg Th e ')llllll lt l:Jrit's of :I!h cbilll II lny propnrtio ll ll j,ply to Iti , i nl.erest, and if ! For 2()() t.o 1.000 in,·I" ·8. 50.0D nttairw ll t.he age 01" ei g'h teen .-r;)rs . 1 " 1 I jl \" 1 ' t con stl'llctl'(, sI m] ;1 }, ,0 , li' ,", 11 l'- p l i ~ ·;Jwd 11.\' :I ?-\ i l1Jpip l'('boi li l1g' \\'it. 1l POWf ' I' thfln " 1)011(' h lac1.:.·· T hl" )ll"II- hp (' n larg t"'d 1. n t lJ( ' Rj 7.l~ o f ;1 (' (:111 1 1 prO Ve!l to oCld ( ' (l l tlll l is~ iorll'l' tb;\! 1I 1 1 '0 1' C:1 c h additional 1..000 in('ht,~ sl atll 'be entitlcd t o stak e out H ,nd o h - h or::lc-Klunn E' I'D.l , !. wlli ('h WOll ld sod a . H B OI II' hl ack. " UII till' o t l 1t·f ('t':--:'3 or d c 'cnlori z:1t,iOl1 is sill lp ly 0 111' n.JJowl'd hy 11,,· Act. if (· IlI:lI'" ,·n , .. "t pro ve',l t o G" ld CO l1 l1l1 issiolW I ' t.hat or I"mdion t hpl'pof 50.00 t ai n It onwst ead Pll L r y lur a n an' ll of t 'l ,·, I· , ... ·'·" r l. t h,' ')IOl'e I I ' I I ' I '1 f I '['11" 1 1 11'1 (I, I~'-"0Io l"' (1 1 ..... \\· f t l I I · . t t I ' crosscu a lH • 0 lIlIlI. IS \', . ))II"Il " , In a u n . 0 fi trat ioll . c dOl's not ill tp d "n' wit lt I' iglll . ' of 11 H'. WO I" lIS III e res ma l' "'j Quartz Mining lGO acre" . ' of a,,"rie ultural l and ", hi ,· 1t . . I' f Y' I I . ., 1 1l'01l11SIJlg po r ,Ion s () 111 ;:011. a nt R ice l lld l~ h a vl' ilt't'll wt:ll know lI R u g a.r sy rup is fil1.crc,1 tlll'Dllg"h hll g"t" 01.1", 1' I'crs(,, " Or ten,,", 01' "g l' l' "'II 1 'lll v 'st,· c1 I II ~h,' ol lter co-owncl·s . I , Ali I.' 1 10 1'80n ha.vitw _ discover ed Inh- is not nllllblc fo r Limber Or ""I ter I 1 1 t l i t .. " I . . , - .tlUs a ow prospeC '0 1'5 ,1 1 " ot. IPrR 0 fnl' th ei r ltiglt-,'v" 1I oi ltoxiolls- s il- cy lincle l' s fill eci with th .. COl l1l'Oll lltl . wit h 0,,· Cmwn. Grouping I eral in l)lacc maY locat e a claim 1 . . 500 'po\vel' purposes, reserving to t h e pt·ou eC II 1(' . tl' (' I'I' '·XI · )lo'''.ltl·''I I'.·· .'1 1 ,,1 . 1' " , . 1 t I ' I 1 I1 I t l I' b I ' I .] Cl . ... I ra. ('o n e n \1 .. - 11(' 1 rna ';I-'~ . 1(' 1ll U Sl'- W It' H :O r 0 ort{' or S011l('t 1 111 !.!,· ~ ' t-'C'. All npplira t io n Jo !" H . ("la,inl !lIe:.;!· h~ · Th~ ~ri l1i~ I .g- H. I '(·(.)rdl~ l .- may g l' ~l n ~ by 1.500 fee t by lnark in g out th e: SH Tnt'\ Crown th f~ mines llIu l nlinerals. upon vestigati()lI s with re;l.s0 1 I:1hll' t ·;\{'ility. I t's~ i'o!" j'('(\c1 in g:. Rilir-:I, h()\\'('vf~r. and l'ea ppi.';)."J':-; in cJ'yst ;-tl l i lll' wl1 il l'- fi1I'd with th :' · Milli ng R( '('ol'til'l' \\ itLirl IH 'l'l1!l.-':P.]flll, h ,r n pi'l"lod not I'S('t'('f\J lI g I with three lpg:1 l posts. On l' a t. (, :JCl1 j paynH'lIt of an officI:" fcl:'" of $]0. s u(·ll woul d ht ' ()f . !.! J'(\ot, :Jlld i IlI11H'di- Illal';l'.;; a (hwolo ri zi ng ('olllponnd 01" ll i; .. ..,S. t" 1I rl ll,- ,; :lf1.l'I" 1 )('" \'i 0 11 if l'I(":r I .• d fiy ,' ),,':11', . 10 :1" .\' 1" ' 1"."" 1 01" l", r,o n 5 I ,'1111 oi' t it( li n,' or t.1t" 1 0, 1,· Or mi"". :l.t \110 expiratiun o[ t wo years from ute bem·fit to lilt· i ' I Ti1.o ry. ._====~-====,..--:-:===~ \\' ilh i;.l It' ll nli lt' ;o' nl" Hi' (·(1J· · ! I ·l"· .~ ;) fli ( i ' . ~) \\" lI illg- :~,li()ill it l~ {·I: l illl~ not (,:,\ (,t'('d - ! :1 n t! :l. third nt t.he spot ,d1rl'f' till' thn d a l,r' of entry t.he settler, 11pon ._~ _ _ _ .___ _ _ __ ._ •. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _._ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .• ..-.•. _ .•. -. O'l ' ('xll" :I cl:!y s!t:dl I,.. :. 1 1 " \\· ,,.1 " .1' !I)~ t" 1I I" II I11lll.('r. to lH'dorlll 0" :I ,' )' l lIl iIWl' ul i ll p ine!' ha s I)pp'\ (liSCOvered. ! h aving th e land Rurveyed and fu r- U. S. GOVERNMENT ! C OS T j ':wr.\· :H ldi ti"nnl 1,·" I lI i ). ·s 01' I"I":I .-li,," 01 '" o r '"''''', or . ",.. 1 , ('hi nl s :Ill ti,.. /1 .. \11 t hl"l'0 po,, (.s 1I111, t h ave th e nam e of n ishing satisfactory pr.oof that I,,· ha s TO INVESTIGATE STRIKES , L I N G 0 U ' t h e-reo f. .\ c! :r illl IlJa\ ' II(' 1 0,·,,1,, 1 ell' \\"ork r .. qll ir .. ,J . to ,·"til.k him or L . II"l t1 t.h e c la illl . 11 d .. "..,.i pt io n 01 th e gmUllcl' j resided IIpon and clIi'tivated th (' land' i ' P. lll1dn ,· Or nn,- puhli c h olitl " y In 1"1 '11 1' \\" " 1. \\ 1" ' 11 a pl' l l ':1Ilt)l 11; "I:I,],·j d,u e of location and loeator's fuil during . th e m onths of Muy Jun p., WASHINGTON. Au g . :l.- If lnbo r i I I" 1I0t k", thall fiv(' Il lill(,1 ', Incal' h,- 11 101' ' t.h"" (Il l ' 1"' 1',;(1 11 . Ihe "ppli-/ name writtl'll Ipgiuly upon t heHl . The July, August, September an d Octo ber situ lltionH in tl,,·· W r,; L aJl(I So u lh - j clllil11 s OV,'I' lOO llli l,'s f ["OIlI R""lIrt! ,, ["' , (·a ll l.s musl f i ll' " d' l'd IIf p,ul.ltl.rs hiJl 1 d iscovery post sh all be marked " Dis- for two su ccessi '/ years, an t )-m t h'" w est show all Y fttrth er growLI , se verc' i officI", t he },- In 1 Y appoint nnC' of th ,-, ir Cl'l?a~ ing j oint :l. n d ~('ve l'n. 1 linhili t r covery .L~ost , JP ilnd No . 1 post Hl i:l .1"krd h us broughl t1t f'ust t en a 'es unde r acti on will b e t akpTI h .v t h p guvern- • 11 ll ll1lw \' :I ll Etlll' rg-t' !I(' Y HI'('oJ'd t,1'. ",11 0 1 )( " \\ , '1 '1\ t ill ' OW I \( ' I" ':; . I " Tlli li: l1 P os t " cultiv ation , and that h e hH ~ erecl ed m e n t to ]-lI v('sti g a tc th(' d i ::-iLlll:b' l tl(·f ~~ ! "h " lI " t on c," 1I0til'l' tl", n e:1I'I's t 'vfin- Tl potl r, o 'p ri l'i: of t il e Mining 111 5[1('('- Till' " lnilll H hn ll 1" 0 recorded withh upOn the la ll" ll it habi ta bl~ (lwl'lling, which of1l cia IR ' s al' an' sU rn ·.' h.v ! ing R (·co"l ,'r. to \\I, um " '('oreI5 ,v,,: 101. ""d \\Ith t l,,' :!11 1" '"'.r! of tilt' I fift p" n clays if located withi" te n s h all be entitled to a palent. German propagand a . i Th r La rgest Stock o [ Shot Shells in Dawson At Before the War Prices f('( .. s 1l1llst IH' ddi v01'l'd CO Il' llli sSlI)1l1'r . a (lIOlnlll~ {'1ai l1l~ mor t? Il ti11's of H Mllung R ecortl r r's offi ct', W _ \V. OORY. A broad general inquiry is bl::'ing , 'rhe Miniug R" cold('1 111:"- " on, Ih all ic-Il III 1lIlIIlh'·I. "I . 111 \ nUllIher !IOl1 e additional day allowed for every Deputy M.inister , of th, ' Interi or . m ad e 'by tbe dl'jJ(t l'tm c ll t of jlls!.icc .1 wri Ue ll P"TllI isSlon to a I,on:: fi,i l ' of (· 1 :1111". " """ Of \\ 11I ch do nol a cl - addIl.loll a l t,' n m tl es 01 fra~tlOn '1'1 1(' N.n.-Unauthorizedpubli (·aj,ion of into intimations th"t TTni tr-cl Mi n e i 1 1I'''SIl('d nr to It'('old " ('\.11 1 11 at : , (1\ 11 0111. 111.1' I", ",oll p.·d IU I .l p,·t ,od of f('" for ""C(lrd llW II ('{ai m IS $5 00 thi s advetisenwn t will 1l 0!. be p aid Work er ;: w ill hp calif'd out u nl(·ss I .22 SHORT SHELl.S lit. 2Ge box. :!lId (' very tlli ng cl Ee in propo l' li,'1l ! i t iul " wlthi ll Hl." Illrln th" Iro lll th,' d ati' not IlI OJ(' !I, a ll fiv,' Y0UI S. prOVi ded it I .\ t If'ast $ 1 00 UO mu st b,. ,' xp"ndecl fo r.-1l933 . th e gov,' rllll1t' n t ink r v" II "H ill ue1 ",i i " nt " Ia k l ll~ . 11 :111 )' jlNWlI ""I.I·[ lt'S t he' I S 'hm\1l I .. 11ll' sIII I,factlOn o[ tI"'I Ott t hc claitll "ac h V ea l' 01 paid to of t1w 1. W . W's ill L I,('i[' I:rbor dis- j a n i (,L()S I NG nUT :tlld lI1y enorl1lous st n('k of ,IMM TT)J ITI01\ a n d TT IJN TI ·: RS· STJPI'LlI';S MUST Bj~ SOLD .. '1 f ,'Oil I' ('qui l" ' :111 )' I i lkcorci" l' that he i', " llonl. to , nllt!,.r- j Gnl. 1 l'o l" "Il •. ,inllL'l' that "u (·h e lDit1l s 11 tlr ' .Millill g Rcro d er in li"ll t h e. rco f. pu tes ill til l' W est. ]Jdinite ac!.i ol1 I t"k ,' a Ilo n a fi lf' jl ro,p('01.IIIR \,rI Jl and "1'" la Iit' np"r,,'tl' c! by :I. s,'st "11l o f WI"'n .~500 I"" 'been exp f' "r1pd or ha s ns )'d lIot 1«" ' 11 l"orl1lulatl' cl. hu t i fi \u , :-; n · l)()H'(' 1' or ;] 110 1"1 ]('.\' I'I'Oll1 111.\' n:inin g- Oil ~l IHI'g'p :" (" :1 11.' wh i(·h htl.s ;\ \ pa id, t ill' lo('utor nl . a y , UpO Il. haV ~llg , j .(~) offi('i :J1 R m a inta i ll ('v ('l"ytlii n g pos- ! :llIl1IIL1l1i Lioll . i t. \\il l p:l y . VOIl 10 COlllll llln ic:1tf' wit.h lIH~. • ! ! ! ! 11111111w J' o t· J"wnw lI s n ot t' X(·I'j· d ill g· tWD . c1nN·.i, ))('1t1"1ll g UJ)() lI nil till' c]a llll~ j a Slll' V('Y 111:Jdt', :lild u pon cnrnplY ln~ I)" s ibl c wi.ll hl' (10 11 [' to p n 'V('l l t a t il'-up i :l.lI t il rwi:d n .!2' hi m tn ~t :l kl' (' ]:li ll :Q for aJ[c~C'tt1cl :ll i d 1"1'lit l r-I'5 cO ll sid~'J'H'dl' f1 1 't'a I wi li ll oLill' 1' rv qui l'elnetlts. pu rcha se th E.~ I of jn dl1 s l: r i ('~ v ita l to UII' COnU llll ;l- ~ S.PACKER tl) ' . . . I t' t' tl . I .' I I' I t· 1 11 I t I Departmen t of lhe Nav a l Scrvi c0, . t' I tl , l lll III ('(J!I!-'ll (T i1 .10n () l.·l!" l Hv ln g llC(!l' F.sn r .,· _. rl ~n ('('~'~).:. U O jW I':1.1 0 H. ly I :.lll f n , $ · 1.00 IWl' HC' Tf' . nncl p 0 1'111i s- Io n 0 H.~ WHI' . '·lI"hl (· t! hil ll tl1 1l11 1 ,,1'I,,!;r· 11,,' t rip It ' t h e. 8),s1.'·11I Jl I ·OJl0:"·.J ; " , e-I , ~l'0l1Jltng. 1 SlOll mn.\· he grantNI to grouJl "ny Royal Nava l College c,f Canada. ,n" y stnk ,' OIl ' c1ailll in I Ii,· na n le of howev.' r. to I", s ll b jrct to ealw,· ·IIn-l nunIIJPr of adjoinin g daillls lip to QUEEN STREET Th e n ex t exalllillatip n for t h e entry of Naval Oadets will be h eld at t h e ex amination 'centres of t he Givil Servicc Commission in May, 1917, successful cllndidates join in g th e College on or about 1st Augu st. Ap­ pli cations for entry , wi 1I be received up to th e 15th April by the Secretary, Oivil Service OOITlm issioll . Otta IVa, from WhOlll blank entry forms can now be obtained_ Oandidat.es [or the ex aminati on in May n ext must be hetween the ages of fourteen and sixtee n on the 1st July, 1917. Further d etails can he obtained on application to the un­ d ersigned . G, J . DESBARATS, C. M.G., Deputy M inister of the Naval Servicc. Departmcnt ,of the Naval Sel'v iee, Ottawa. November 28, 1916. DISCOVEqy TO AID SUGAR PLANTERS NEW ORLEA NS, La.-Th e Louisi­ ana sugar experil llellt stati on, after careful research , has pl·ese ll tc.] to th e agricultural ckpar L mc nt nt· W" sh­ ington a disco very whic h , th ro ugh use of a hy-product o[ ri co growi u g. will make suga r planters indcpen: d ent of the huge sugar refineri es, according to claims m ade in its favar. Tlw Rtntion h as R l,own t· l lftt leaves of the rice p lant. separa ted frolll the straw, wil I prod Iwe an ex­ ce llen t deeoloring car bo n fo r r efilling su gar sirllp t.o ake th e place of " bone black/ J a 111 att' ria l which 111 15 m ad e it more profitable -t·o h ave t he dccolorizing process ca rTi ecl out in large r etineries: FRONT STREET DAWSON. Y. T . ; · i • . •. - .•. - . •. - - •. - .•. - .• ,-.•. - •. - . •. - .•. - .•. - .• ~,.,-.•. _ .•. _ . •. _ .•. _ .• ,_ .• ,_ .•. -.-.•. _ . •. _, •. _ .• ,-+ +-.•. - .. _ . .. _ .• ,-, • . _ ... _ . .. _ .. ,-, • . _ .. - . • , _ . •. _ .• . - •. - .•. _ .•. _ . • . _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .• . _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ . •.• · , i I i JOE HANNA I i i FRONT RT .. N,", 'm, To,,", I I - -- --D (. III I'l" Tn--- I , - ',' • • f Second Hand Lumber, Windows, Sash, t j Doors and Corrugated Iron j • i I I ! I ! ! FURS f PIONEER OFTHE CITV Unauthorised publication of th is advcrtisem ent will TlOt be paid for. Five tons .of rice leaves .or hull s will produce on e ton of the n ew (l e­ colori~illg carbon. The m a terial is first charred and tl ,CIl boilcd with I and Second Hand Goods Bought and Sold I t i Newly Papered and Every Respect, Renovated Throughout. First=CJass Well Furnished, Comfortable Rooms in Bar Stocked With the Choicest Wines, Liquors and Cigars JOSEPH CAUX, Prop, ±f -AA A , PROSPECTOR HOTEL Headquarters For Pioneers and the 1"an Behind the Pick EO.STROM. • • • MM Proprietor fi ve to ten p er cen t . of cau Rtic soda . • • • • • • • • . \. • • ~: • •• The regen era tion of th e m ateri al • • ~==~==~~====~====~========~==============~============-==== I ' I •.• . _ . .--.-.-. .. -.-•. _ . • - . ..-.• - ... _ . • - ... -.• - .•. _ .• - .• - .• - ... -.• -.-._ . •. _ . •. -+ • TRANSPORTATION • • • I·N THE YUKON. • I -Yukon reaches the coast only a t the n01"1h . where it is bounded by the Arctic ocean. The extrem e southwestern corner of th e territory, however, ext ends veT Y close to the P acific, being separated from this ocean 'by only a n anow fringe of land , including portion s of British Columbia and the " p an-handle" por­ tion of Alask a _ The mos t frequellted route t o Yukon is th at via Skagway, which is situated at t h e head of LYlln canal, on t h e .Pacifi c, 870 and 1,000 miles distant respecti vely fr om V an eon vcr and Sellttlc. From Skag­ way, the White Pass & Y ukon rail­ wa y passes over the Coast Tange of mountains. via the White pass, to th e t own of Whitehol'se, which is no miles distant from 'Skagway, and i s s ituated at t he heal of navigation on Lewes river. Another easy, thou gh longer route to Yukon, is that via B eriug sea ancl Yukon river, naviga. tion being open during summ er months from W;hitehorse to St. Michael and N(}IDc, tJwo points situ­ ated on 'Norton sound n ear the mouth of Yuk.on river, 2,310 a.nd 2,360 miles respective.)" ·irom Seattle and 1,600 anid 1,700 miles reRpeetivel y .. eM) BONANZA HOTEL Headquarters for 1111 the Old Timers Who Know Where the Best Is to Be Obtained in the Line of WINES, LIf)UO~S ande/GJlRS ALL MODERN IMPROVEMENTS-WHEN IN FROM THE CREEKS OR WILDERNESS THE BONANZA-ALL COMFORTS AFFORDED TO YOU STAY AT OPPOSITE ALL STEAMBOAl LANDINGS AUTOMOBILE SERVICE, ETC. T. DOYLE, Proprietor FRONT STREET TELEPHONE 121 DAWSON, YUKON TV. fr.om Dawsqn, as measured al ongl: ................................ IIIl!!lIll ...... I'!II.lII!'llll!!HJI:W1_n- •• C,Il!Iiil!iil'JllllII_.r: ~ ~ i''''~ ~ ! ~m~~~~~~~mt'rH )( , NEW EDISON Diamond Disk Re~Cre3.tion PHONOGRAPH The Phonograph With a Soul Think of Whai a New Edison Means 1. No l1PC'{llt,S to ( ~ l lnllg" , 2. P erfect tOliv-ollly po,;si),l .. I,y i'I'lr. Etl iRo lI 's S),;;I,('III of hill :mc1 d nll' r"cording. 3. Automa.tic feed . 4. UnwI'nrabl" recorrls SP8ClAL TE RM.8 , "o\'" ring 8 Ill()n!h.,. Only a li lllitt',1 llUlllbe r of IW,," Erli soll s will be so lei on tllt's(' SI H'c i:ti tt' rms , "Pack Up Your Truublcs"-if rOU can't. eOll lP ill ;11111 havc' tlH-' NI-'\\' Erlisoll tlo it [01' )'ou. Every lovpl' of good II l usic is i l.l\: i V d. to vis it UII' {,lP, !!:lll t lll' \V 1):1\\',":011 hom e Hlld IW fldqU fll'b : 1S of t1 1 (' 1l(·\\, Edison. (' Ol1 H! " nJ h e:l ], your fnvorit(' , eleclions . H a nd BOllll' and SP;I ~')On~ deHIOIl s,lraUng 1'001ll no\y n':ld~,' \ 'rq' \·i .... ilo r :;; . 1 1'('1 11 U to n dail y. YOU .\ H.E WEL COlVIE. NO OBLIG,\ TION DA VE WILLIAMS Sole Agent For Yukon THIRD AVENVE, NEAIl POSTOFFICE PHONE 134 A DAWSON DAILV N EWS, F'RiDAY, Auausr 17, 1911, "Fox on YlIl.;on F ox R;IIl l' 1i Fox i n J)awso n F ox Hanch . _ --'-'---'-' _ ' _ . " . _-'- __ ' r _ _ ~ _ _ ~~ ___ ~ ____ _ ur lhey IV ill be likely to kill ,,"eh other's young. Tbe ma le would a lso kill them if lw 'Itad an o]Jportulli1y The best steady food for minhs is b\,{\Hd a nd sweet m.ilk, ('orn-rllusll and milk, O r .:.ont-In us h eookc tl with hit.s of meal, in it.. The 81limals "ltould hav," lIleat or fi B II ,, 1 .101.11 twi ce n, werk. T'IJp meat 'may be [l very c "h",ap l'i n d. Ket·~) p" ns clean an ~1 ff'ril on 1." BR 111uch as t.hr m ink wi II (·at up clea n at each f("pC\illg. Ft'ed I onc!', Lt d ay , (:,X('Pr pt fc'mules th~-l t. I':J'L' i s IJek l illg yo ull g . TlleSE' should b p rC'd iwicf', Prov irlp I fr(';.;h W:lb w rp~!,­ ' ularl)". n o nOl t ""It tlw foo r!. Pen,s should he Av .. ' or "ix ft'" t sqniHP, tlll" ~id( IR of ; ';':llloontll, -wi.l ,· hOll rr l s r u t rOlll' i'1,pt 1011'-.'." - :111..! ;-:: 1 ' \ 1 ; 1" ",i (.ll tlw l()\Vj~l' F' nd l('!'1in ,!~ r 'll I fuoti n g- o f St0I11 \ 0 )' l'ntl('r ~ , j t' {' io:h tc'l'll in ch es in toll(' ground. '1' 11(' f! i 1tW n:' 'I", p('n s1 1O"L1 bp tilt' l,:t rr' ,.,rou ll,l . Thc' 1 )(' 11 3 (,fin h c.' h nil i ( '('n ll (\n ~ ie:' 1 1 1 .\ ' i n ~~rnllJl.":, of four or 11 IOl'(', TIll' si;! t·::':' r an hr o\' hr :lvy wi n ' lH't.ti n, g' i ll~t ~ ' '' d or hoard,. hnl , i n that ":IS", th (, top would nC'rd to h i' ll(- ' j' j l'd 0)' t.1 1(' lIlIl- : 1lI:11~ wOlllr1 (' limb O llt. HOXP3 ;\llOut, 2 f(,(,t b, \' I l -~ fl~I, j , hy I 1-2 f" I ,t ill ,;z(' shn nld h :, )1:'''­ vi{\ {'(l fo r IH' St.S, Th (lY ~; l n\I1d 1 1;1V[' hin ge'c1 li ds so n" 1 ,0 nl!ow 1I1O'iJ' lw" ill g opened :1 nrl (l X :ll ll l ll ('d, F,,' (' : str:1\\, 01' h !-l,v sl lou1:1 1)0 .J)l'ovi ,h ;d, Th e bOX ('.R llW ,V b p out s i l ::- t lhp pPllS. holte rl to th ,' fl'll(,(' ; n hull' ill tIlt' fen ce flnd box admits tilt, nnima13. j HI(' l)()x to 1)(-' :3 or 4. iJl('llps n hov e ' , the p:rouncl. The hox-'s sl,on ld h' i :I R d ark as possibl e: . with fl 11 01p 4 inches in diamet ol' f ()]' 1111' C'lltl'flnrf' of th e minI". In HJ1 :- l, r 'oll t ill1H' I ~'l'ports (l~ SI'{'­ ('('SS in J:)}' ('C'(\ ing' rninks.. '''' 1' ]' 1-' ('1 1'­ ('ll1:J tl\d unrl p ricl\ :; i'O i-i {' I!!ltil tl ll \." ru lNI at fro m $SO ,OO 1.0 ~~OO.OO ; , pall' , .t~('('ordin p: to Cillll.litr ~nrl (~i;-;- ) position . R 3'lw li-lwf',- 1 min l.; ~ ar ~' 1'(\­ : pute'rl la 1 )0 llIore tractabl,' IIJ:ln oltl , wild ,ones Htl(l bring' (louhl e pri Cf'S, : The ril pidl. v growing i n ! -rrest i ll : m ink-ranch in g Tllig'ht. at fir, ..:t, blush. : h p ascribrd t.o thc ~ pn tllusinSlll ill I ; l'rstt~rn C;'lnarl n for fox· fanlling nn tl I to the successes :t{'hi evetl in tl" II I. 1 \ ' . t I 11l f llRt,ry. .~ V1 Slt to Onp . 0 1' ,wo : ranches . howe'vcr. [urnislwcl concln- t SlV {' { - 'vieil'rH'(' that, w111'1'1 tl H' ill i1 inl (lifficn ltic, hnV0 I wen OV(' rconl('. i IPill k l'aneil i ll .!-:' \\"il i 1 1 { ' '('()!ll( ~ nil i!lI - Ilnrtnnt industry . Tail Lights on Mul es Ludicrous las it 'Inn y SP(- 'ln , JH- 'el '8- sity has demanded th"t n. Los Angc- les drover Pqu l ph is rllul C':; with t.n il Breeders are extrcmely reticent in , to show, bowever, th at ve ry few, if biological survey uf the Unitcd lights . Wi'L hout being facetious, i t, • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •• giving information \ concerning their 1 :1 ny, \Vi th 1'",1 color OJl L hcm :I ru p ro- I States department of agricul t ure : may not be amiss to po, i nt out tha t. .Job Printing at News Offioe . 1 . t , ) d' ·'11 1 d . uced, and it clearly dl'JlIonsLrai('.s I Millks sl lould he kept, i,n t h e 1'1'0- thc nevicc" 1 10 Cnll)lov, . s arC' lilna ll.\· • YUKON RIVER- GREAT • 8xpen en ;es m c 08,· )r,'C m g VI I 1 'that t.b e LJI,, "],n ess 01 fox l'" Can be ; po rtion of one ma le to live or oix the first real tail lights eve]' used. • SUMMER HIGHWAY. reds bec ::IIl"~ of a 2n"It prejudice 1 ------------ ------~---. • • .' .. , , .' . ' ' . i 11l3d(' p r r\C' t.ll' ill1 y P (, l'll Hlll l !ll t by Lop- rrC: Jnal {!s . IS o lne till1 e ugo, \Vhr~1I lA. llutllrbC' )' o f .... ~ . .. _ .. _ .. _ ... _ ... _ ... _ ... _ . oo_ .. _ .. _ ... _.·_· .. _·._.·_· .. - .. _ . .. - .. _ . .. _ .. -. .. _ . ..-.. - ... 'l l agaIn st such bree. dlllg on Pl'I11CC 11 crossincr to silve rs. AHe r nlixing E ach breed in!! fe lll a le should have ' + 'he 111'lll'S rrlul"s b' d' ....-, • l e Yukon river io nav igable from . Ed I J ' I d TI . r 10 ~ ~ 'u. c wert mng nven 1 · . l ' w a r c S nn. 1[' preJlI ' IO ('. I 1 reo, ero ss alld s i I Vt' I' f ox (\ :; fo l' ~t'V- .L se p,ar ate pell. The Jlla le s hould a.long a hig h way ftt night, n, n1otor i . I Benllg St'n . to Whitchorsc, a distan ce I doubt r""llis from all igno .. nnr,' of ) L t' .,. t · II .,' Corn me rce .',;:' '. ' . .. . " era genera Ions , I v IS p rac lea y be kept by himsell ex'c(', pt at J1taUllg car p lulIg,'cl into 0", , tlrov!' without i ,.f ovc,r 2,000 mi~es, and, ~Uring the I Mendd l"n. p rll1clp IL 1 s III segn'gntlng ' I impo~o iiJ1e to esti,mut(' th e kind of t ime. The femaleo I"'gin to rut disastvous res ults. Thi s (':m :;rtl dll' i I ' Ullt lllel, .Iro lll d.bout t he 10th 0.1 types:.. , 'PuPs t)Iat wi ll co rll ". Littl'rs were about the midd le o f F ebruary. The dealer to ]'esort to the warnin g- I Jun 0- untll ,the 5th of October, tbis It IS lII tl'r("tmg to 1I0Le th:l t Rp, . seen t b aL had red PUP", cross pups male sh ould be admitted to L li p lights so as to H void si'IIIi lar :lcci- I .:o;,!: r lVCr I S tI le great ciJannel of tTltnS- Georgp Clark , of St. , Catlia n n cs , ! and si lv!'!' pups in thell l. f" llIale (or abo ut o ll e day. The dent,;; in th e fuiurl' , Till ' ..In'ices . , portation from t he coast to the i n- Ont., has ill hi s poss,'ssion . a black I The following pr: u:(;ica l IIint,s on you llg arc horn aho ll t thl' middle oJ which are id,' nti eal wiLh Lho, .. user! H t I It' rior of the Yukon. and Alaska . Til e dog fox obtained 1·IPar Yo, rk Factol'r, I mink-farming have bee n r,ccentl y ApriL Ion ITlany I.i cyelr"', arc s LI':tpfwrl tll O e I m llw ly of ,the W.lnt., Pass &. Y , UI ,Wn I Hudson ,bay, whIch. lie assert,s, h ' . "S 'Jm',bliShed in circ ular fo nl! hy tilt , 1'1 ", . fema les must be kept alone the mules' ,j"Iils.- Popula r ~[, 'd"JIIi('" :11 , :,~ 1~~,~,~~va;~t~';~:ka ~ro~~~lcr~ ld~~~~e:Ct.i(~~ ~~~I~~(~ ~~~L~' ~~~. ::~.~~I" .. p~~s CO~:I;: : ~ I ~~~&¥A& a .. ,';tAW.n;w 'JP.P'M "¥W~"~l~~~fi4;.r • 1 1~ lnade WIth ocean-goIng vessels, the hve or SIX htt0. I'S sIre.} by onc I I to Whitehorou, y , T" on the heac!- dog does not [lrovide sufficient dabl l Fo S. NEILL B. M. VOLKMJlN t i waters of the Yulwll l'iver, a dis- from which to form a general con-) " --------- i tance of 110 mi les. 'I'his mih'oad clusion. It may be that many of i ,crosses tile coast range of mountains L he six t housand or more red [ OX" " i I and at 19.7 mil es from Skagway at- kept in captivity will yet be cl'Osscd : t JOE NEE, Propri, etor i I tnins an altitude on the White Pass so n8 to produce a proportioll o[ S il.', ~ I summit [)f 2,887 feet. At this point vcr stock. As the retl foxes were t ! tlte railroaci crosses the boundary generally purd13sed [ram di si.ricts , i between Alaska and British Colum- whieh produce very ordinary pelts, I' f SECOND AVENUE OAWSON, Y. T. !.: bi", Thc scenery between Skagway it is quite proh3ible thaL, in many I and White pass is of th e most wild ca'ses, thc resulting silvt't will not I .... -._ . •. _: •. _ . •. _ . •. _ .• - ... _ . •. _ .•. _ . •. _ .• - .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. - ... _ .•. _ .•. _ .• -.-.-.•. _ .•. -+ I and Tugged description. From \V;hite be of good quality. The , clinlatic 1 ' pass sUlllmit to Lake Bennett, B. C,. cond·itions of Ollnada, howev N · 1 ...-.•. _ •. _._ •. -.._ .•. _ •. _._._._ ... _._ •. _ •. _ •. _ •. _ .•. _ •. _ •. _ •. _ •. _ .•. _._ •. _... the l'll ilwny pA sses through t he foot- which aI'e very favora.blc to the pro.,' " 1. hills of the coast range and th en duction of good pelts may ilIl)ll'OVe F U R ' S I follows the shore of Lake Bennett, exotie sub-species. ! , . ! i where it ente rs t h e Yukon Territory If a :prepoten t race of silver foxes! I and l'etiches Cm'cross, w luch has an c~n he developed wh~ch will [lTO d lll' e I i I nltltu',k of 2 ,171 feet and is 66.7 sliver young by mat1l1g to red, thus, I -- - AN D---- miles. from ,Skagwny. From Caribou 'I reversing th e suPpos:,d don~in"nce of i I I CrOSSlBg (CH rcross) to Whilchorse thc red co lor. the Silver calor could ! G I M ' h d· I I th e railroad TUns direct instead of be more readily produced; but tIle! t enera erc an IS' I i ) followin g th e wide deto ur of the reel 00101' would app ear in tll e secoTl(l l 1 I i I chain of lakes a ll d dver,;, on which generation. No Tecord of such be- Yukon Saw Mill eo. Manufacturers of N71TIVE FLUME, SLUU2E, BUILDING and MOULDING LUMBER NBILL & VOLKMJlN, Props. Importers 01 Oak, Hickory, Fir, eedar, ~Doors, Sash and Shingles OFFICE; KLONDIKE MILL TELEPHONE 45 POSTOFFICE BOX 594 , • I are loeaterl both Miles c, anYOll ami havlOr, ,othcr t h an t h e cas(' nlt'Il- 1 i l Ne~ and ~econd Hand !!Whi~~~ rnp~ . Frolll ilie he~ h@ed a~",wuohl~n~, w ili~I;~~IR4 •••• at.&~.~&~.~~~ •• BMBle'&-.mj~§.~&~, ___ •••••••••••••••••• ______ •• ~: ! lof t'lle "anyon the railway descends it is prui ai ln t.hat hrecd('rs call1 wt I l i wifu a ~oop gm de to t'l le ~wn of gcl p~esMm cl prim e ~~er f~es l ~j~w~.~ami~JWB~m~A~,~m.m.m •• E.B ¥E! gWR •••••••••• ~ ••••••••••••••••••••• ~ i I . : \Vlutehorse, which is situated at th e by hre"dHlg 1 ,h"m 'from red , ones I • · M INERS, PROSPECTORS AND TRAPPERS' SUPPLI ES- EVERY- i I h, Clld of navigation on Lewcs river, I other than by t h e usu al method of I i THING OR ANYTHING YOU MAY REQUIRE i the. main tributary of th c Yukon. lIJatillg. a oil.ver male o[ polygami c °t I Wlntehorse I S 110 , miles J'rom Ska g- tendenCies With Ted female~ . J W M L EA N way and has an altitude of 2,083. Breeders are generall y betteT • • C The r,,,wes l'ivCr Hows through pleaoetl j[ crnss loxe, ".re produccd t I Lake ~a 'bprg",. whidl is about 26 Lhe first gcncration; but, as a r ul p, 112 PRINCESS STREET 1 ·lmleo f lolll Wlutehmse and Itab an if 'cross fox('s "re b",d out, the te n- , i a ltitude of 2,050 Ieet: 'This hk~ dency to prod uce an occasional red .-.•. _ ... _ . • . _ . • . - .. -.. _ . .. _ ... -.. -. . -.. -.-.. .-.. --.,- .. _ .•. -.. -.. _ .. - .. _ .•. _ . •. -.-.... . lm pedps navig aLion in the early S" lt" pup will n eV( 'I ' be wholly r- limimdr'r1. mcr as the ice on the lake docs :lOt H aying cross foxes in tllP an cestry r-.. - ..... _._._ .. _.-.. - .. -..-._._ .. _._._._ .. _ . . _._._ .. _ .. _ .. -'_.'-"., break up until about thrr.e \veekS of Rjiver foxes Ineans that a pl'upor- I ; i wfter the general break-up on the tion of red gametes are th rown and. i · OA KO EN '5 · Yukon riv er. Em ergen cy t raffic i., at any Lime, a red fox lIl:1y appear i i t I hauler! from Whi tehol se to th e f," t among th e other silvers in a l iLte r, i i 1 of Lak e Lab er go and forw arded to Some cases o[ red Or cross Imps bred I j J) awsoll 0" Jight-dlaft d eamers. . l out of silver [la rents ,," ere rccorrl cd . ' j B I a cksm I-than d soon as t he i GC 'break s up (In Llk" but general rX[lerience, t.ogetiler wi tl' l j Laberge " "vigll'tion is ·open be' .woP It some evidence produced, favors the ' j W'hitehorse and Daw so lI and thn1'lgii- ,opinion that t llP pa rpn t foxes werc : j out the length of the Yukon rn" ',r anima ls "ruptured in t lw wi lds anll · Mach I-ne I and its t ributarie8 . Tl ue s[llf'ndi Ily probably had cross or patch pa, rent- i equ iJpped fl eet of steamers ~'! . tlr~ agp, n m ay be decl ar t) cl gen erall y. ! I British Yu ko n Navigation ~()rr' : '" Jy that th e silver color .is easily fixed i i of the Whi t" Pass & Yukon systi'Jt; illlrl will practicalJy always b]'('(',1 j S h ' then ply on regular SClW !'II", be- true after one or two gen erations of i 0 P i tween Whitahors" ,ami Daw 3fln, 'll"- silvcr color. SHver foxes can , b" pro- i i ing a sel'vice from the t,'rmin a 's duced of good silver COIOl·. by top- • • about each alterlla te d a)', hI.!!, rh - crossmg cross foxes wlt· h Sl Iver for ; ' T H I R 0 A V EN U E t I [ "~ending to a considcTab:" ""l ent I sever, al generations and , if th e ,Silver • 1 upon th e volum e of tl'affi c to be foxes used in the crossing had an- i i Ilmndled. The trip between White- cestors of cross foxes, t h e probubi lity · For Expert Work j horse and Dawson is made in twO:iS that a proportion of red, , bastard , 1 • Wholesale and Retail MEAT MERCHANTS Prompt Delivery Made to All Points in Yukon Ter= ritory. Immediate Attention to nail or Wire Orders DA WSON, Y. T. PHONE 33 i i 1 days, down-stream, ,and Dawson to and cro"s foxes would H{.pear among' ~._ •. ~._ •. _._ •. _ •. _ •. _._ .•. _ .• _ •. _~_ •. _._~_ •. _ •. _ .• _.~_ •. _.~._ •. ~ •. ~ Wb ite ll ol·se. up-s~eam J in four rlaYR , :hllC ir OffSpl'illg. Al l evi dence ~nrlRI~ •• ~ •• ~~.~~.~~~~~~~~~~~~.~ •• ~ ••• ~ ••• ~~~~~~~ •••• ~ •• ~ DAWSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1917. ~~~~~----:----=--=-:-::::::::-:::-::::-:----:::......-::::::::::-:::::::-:::::::-:::::::-:::-:::-:::::::-::~:-:::-:::-:::-:::-:::-:::-:::-:::-:::-::~~:::::-:::-:::-::~:::::-::~::::=:-:===:-:::-::========~~~~;::::::::::,:===------~-- .~.~~.~.~.~.~~.~.~m~.~.~.0.~.~.~a~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~~.~~.~~~.~.~.~~.~.~~.~r'trtrtrtrtr1!trlrtr~~"~lflftrlf"~trtrlf~~I!~~tr~~~~tr~~tf~~~ ! .~ . " . ~ .. i How Gold Was 'Discovered in Klondike III ! : ~I" Well Furnished Rooms Rates Reasonable " ~." .~."·lI0iA i .~1I~"i .0.0.011011'i ."' 1I011'i 1I0.0. 0.0.011110.0.,,1t0.{~.~.~~.~.~.~.~~~.~.~.~. !Il .0.0.~.0.~.~ . • ~. ! .~~. ! .0. ! . 1 " " In th e SUll ll ller or 1 ~K~ I \I· d Vc lwet.. Du n ng the sumlller . ,,[ I t\!)G staked from cuu lo .euu. Meantime, I the (Iangers WIll ch confronted lTl 1.Ill; " 0 i n i ng Roo n1 in Con neet io n " lninl'rs croRs('il Ily, ':l. PH.S3 "nd ' IH'lIl H e nrlcrso n Ill ndc ," t.l'ip to Laclue 's Hcnd crson anel his party were work- early days t1le thOUSUlH}s of auven- ,. " the winter at F or t Reliance. (hw of PORt at OgllvLl' tor suPU h es . The lllg on Gold Bottom, and did not turers who c:rmtracted th e gold f, 'VI"', " " wa t[']' in ln cl inn ri ver wus low anu hear of the new strike until all the and who were unaware of the in- ,. " these lnin er ;::; 'v u:=; Jo t' I~:J (hl(' ,~ wh o later ,becalll~ ide ntitied with th~ cle- ::~S~i~J::V ~~' l~)]'~\":~'~I"I~II/~h:~" I~t~ltC':::~ ~:~:~er~i~~g ~~tenon:t:k~~~m::~:~Si:~ ~U!~:r:~;ou~t:l~~~hi:~d ~~: O~~lt:~~~: I" C e n t r a I Hot e I " velopllle ll t or Yukun TCJ'I'itol'Y am i H e calIle to t he {,onclusion th at Gold Bonanza, ·and in a few , months was to be oveToollle, on the jOUl'll!'y to ,. " w,ho subsequently oc' 'upi " c1 th e t l'ad- Bottom fl owed into a lributary o[ revea.led the remaTkahl" w ealth COll- the new diggings. " " illg- post at Og-i1vi E '. .In l R8G ll iJe llt tb p Yukon 801111' di stall Ce' 1 ,,'low O).(il- taill Pd in the gravels · of Bonanza and As SOOn as the gold seekers heg-an " " 00 . vi" so he proceeded d own th e Yukon Eldorado crcekR. to arrive they at once staked cl a l' llls ~ .. ] J11 111Cl'S wcre rockin g hars :Il o n g .. .. i.o il. 8 cO ll fluen c,,, with the Tron n pg, ~\s soon as the news of tbe'rich and by the spr~ng of 1"00 i ," . 11 l. ll" l 8t. r). SUTHERLAND, Prrlp. .. t h p. Htl)wart l'i ver, tllf' a vt'rngp rw l' ~ o vv '_ I .. j . .... .,. whi ch is the Illlli an l1l1m(, for tl l " strike reach ed the outside world, creeks uf any impurtanc l'. in tlw ~ ... ITlIlII for the season. accordinC! 1 0 1' 1 1'1 I I f IG \" .. ~ \.Ollll; p. Wlere IP. Olme "O l'gI' . ',. thom;rlllds O t gold seekers immedi- Klondik e had been staked. Th erel eL B G d f L' d C' ... Mr . Ogilvie, being ,.·bou t $ ]()() 1 ll'1 Oarmack and two Indians named ately started , for th e Klondik e. Prob- was no time to prospect: as it, \vfiS I" es t r a I es 0 Iq uo rs an J g a r s .. day. Tll th e autumn or 188Geoal's c " Sook 11 III J i" i" anu "T,,"'ish Char li,"" 1.1 b f . tl b' t f d t l I I I I'll ~ .. ~ aco y neve r e ore In le IS ory 0 assume lat t Ie ot ler cl'ee 's .. ... gold was Jiscovered in th p I" ort.y- who were tishing for salmon. In ac- gold mining camps has th ere be0n the district were as I'jeh ad BOlw-nza, " 'r I I 3 'I' n1)'le I'I'V('!' 'In 1 0 00 '1 1 "1 tl I t ~ e ep lOne 2-X l11l/I -. , ' ( uS s n as () l(~ ll P \V 8 core a l lC (~ W1L, 1 I{~ ll s u a CU S DIl l. such a fUt:)h 0 ·[ people from almost and that it was .only n ecessary to .. ~ of t,he discovery n,ached the Ste w art I-I" nc1 erson announced th e e Ji "cover" t ' tl 1_ 1 d f . I ~ .. ' J every ooun l'y III le WOI' 0. an 0 acqUire a c aim in order to obtain I.. ~ the usual stallllwd c O CC lll,),l'Ci. In hc hac l 1Y1:,JP, and invi ted oCarmack almost every vocation in life, as was a fortune. Those who had little or ll~ QUEEN STI~EET P. O. BOX 378 UAWSON, V . . T. ftID this year the nlllllber of miners in to stilk" on Gold Botlom. \. short . th t · . t'bl t I ' k d h 'll .. ~ . ' s"en III a llTesls 1 · e s re am 0 no expenence sta e I and · bench I ~ .- the Yukon ,bilsin may lli' stated at time ai1.Pl'lvar l s Carrn a :k and th e fortull, e-seekel's, \VllO I' b 1 tl cla 'm t tl t f th 1- ... c Im el le . I . S 0 le alllll Sem"Tl 0 e more ~ .. 250, the],e bei ng 200 on the Fortv- twu 111lli"ns proceede.d to Golrl Bot- Chilkoot pass and pressed on i o expericnced mincers, who consider pd := "_"__ ... mile and about 50 O U th e Stc·wart..' tom and sta ked claims nl':1': to whe ne Lake Lindeman, whlere the most that it was ridicu lous to thi nk of !" " In Isn4 Rnhert H cndpl'son, of Nova H cmlprso ll ""d hi s party were work- pTimitive ouats llnd oth er fl im sy ever locating a vaystrea k at such lit " Scotia, and a sm a ll party arriv ' ci in ing. H endcrson states tl1 l.t h e al1- craft were hastily constructed for an elevati()n. A story is told of 11 "iliI.~I&.e&.tC.~4sti&4G1~a44"4C1f1ta~444e&"'1I4444t1"'~ the territory . 'I'hey prospected alo ng- vised ,Cann ack and t.hc lndians to thc jouTney of 500 mileR down t.he Swede, who Jlad been imbibino- too the bars 01 the upper Yukon and cross th,· div ici e and prosp p,ct in t.h e I Ynkon rivcr to Dawsoll. One of the I freely at Fortymiili and who w:s ,in- T . o· cked out $54 in fin e gol;] at the gravels of .what IS . no\~ know.n a~ ' saddest ewnts in the hIstory of this duced ,by. two old 'Prospectors to buy I vall"y. nnc! is ol1ly fO llnt! r 11. 01lL' t··-···-··,-,··-,·-··,-··,-···-·~-,·-,··-··,-···-,··-,"-"'-"'-"'-"'-"'-"-"'-"-"'-"'-+, mouth of the P elJy . When th ey Bonanza {,leeL. H,· nskell {: H'"I R Ck I ~reat stampede occmred one mOrll- a lull clalm on Eldorado for $GOO his, POlllt on, th e left b ank . i JOHN KEYES THOMAS JACKSON i reached t,he tradillg post at Ogilvie, to adv ise hi111, by sending back an ing on the trail between the summi t whole savings. Next lllorning ' tl",!. Tho ~ranjLc ill thi" a] 'Ca. is gr ayish • i Joe Ladue con tributed Hw latest in- Indian, if go ocl prospB d , s wI 're dis- c;[ th e Chilkoot pB. SS find Shepp Swede awoke repentJant, and begged l'n 001 01' wh en . fresh, ancl co,,,',,·' I." !. Rh. formation ]·espe :t.ing th p. R trikcs 01' cuveT ed. 'Oamp. For some distance between that his' monev be Teturned ·but his ' granular III texture as :1 rule, :d- ! c · e si er! discoveries whic.h had becn made, As As a result 0, [ this trip ri· eh pros- (I,ese two points LlIe trail leads along appeal was of -no avaiL H e' traveled I though in pl aces it br'OOn1('3 (li s- :."'j'. 0 , 11 a result .of the information furnis he:1 peets wl']'r discovered on Discovery , the bottom of a stee'p mountain, and all the way to his claim, commencecll trnctly porphynbc.. It IS usuall y by Ladue, and "ft"r a short stay at claim, wlli eh Oarmack stal, cd as well I a long line of gol'd seekers were la- to dig; reached bedrock , and found iun[oitated but IS clIgllLl)' silc"md HI Ogilvic. Henderson st,art-ed for In- as No. 1 be lo w. "Tn.gish Ghal'lie" l )Orioll sly toiling along this stretch of a fortune. In th is way th e 'famous I places: MJCl'oseoplcall ,- , it {'onsist- , .- (lian l'iveL H e p roopectcd along th is stakcd No. 2 below and " Skookum th e journey. some bearing thcir \Vhite Ohannel gravels were die- ' essentially of quartz, orlh oclase. ! H t I ! Rtream to j,he mouth of what is flOW J im," th e other Indian , No. 1 a.hove. heavy burd en of supplies in p"~,kR covered. plaglOclll se (mos1.ly ' oli goeia "e).! 0 e ! known as Quartz creek , up which he Corm3ck . and th e Indian, at on ce and some on sl2ds. ,when suddenly Betwecn 1898 and 1905 upward" 0 [ ' bleached ,biotite, and SOlll( " horn- i . i proceeded to the divide on HUllker. proceed ed to FOl't,Y II Jih, a,nd llled l a llUge muss of snow .came plunging $100,000,000 w ere t.a ken from th e . blende, lllool,ly a llpred i uto clrlorite. t ! No large prospects were found, and their applications with tt,e T ecorder' down the mountain side, striking t h e placers of Bonanza, E.1dorado, Hun- !. Th e feldsP" .. .rs are usuall y deeo,m- I i II d J 1 I I I • KEYES & JACKSON, Proprietors ! en erson l'C'turned to Ogilvi e [or for th e district,. Up to t.ltis t.ime line of travelers and hlll'ying be- ker, Domini.on, Sul'pbur and their. p~sc .al.H IllC llC C sra f' 8 a.nd gr am s i ! provisions . .. During the following the TllHjority of the minel's in tl,e twcen 50 and 60 men. Those who t.ributaries. Manv of the ·famous i 01' senclte, and calCite. Alma. nc111w 'It Specl'al Accommodatl'ons for l'ou. rl·sts !.: year Henderson 'prospected on var~ territory had been working on Forty- escaped the avalancll A at {)JH'C eOIll- creek cl'aims Oil .Bonanza and Hun- i garnet IS a fr equent accessory mill- ioOns creeks in the watershed of In- Ini le, b ut as soon as the discovery menced to dig for their comrades, ker ar, e now .being wOTked by the 11 crni. - , McConneIL . i.' FI RST CLASS I N EVERY RESPECT i (Iian river. A fter cleaning UI) abo ut l! I I II j I f f I I d d .1 • I - • $600 on ,onanza lecame mown a . 10 very ew 0 w l om 'wore reseU , C L. an ,.·e0. g 111 g pI'I)('~SS, anc the. tcrraces of Edison sa.ys tb at h e would rather '!' .' . for the season on QWUL7, creck' . 1.1 F t '] I' t . t f th b d' t tl 11 f I Electric Lights, Steam Heat, Running He.t and Cold Water, Both. mJIlPl'S III '" 01' yml e els.nc somco , " 0 lAS were no reeov- le equa y amous W ute Ch"lI111C I work than attend a banquet. H c i f; 'I t'Oelll, crossed the 'divide t o Go ld Bot- stampeded to t l,c now stl'ikc an,] in ered until the snow disappea.red in "re helllg washed duwn by hydrauhc! probabl v tr ying to avuid nw ntlll in- i One Block From All Steamer Landings i where he foun,l ,1 t wo-ccut. prO S- I t t' BIll . f\ I' . t f tl iI I ,. i a s lor .Jm e O nall'l.a crcc , WI1R . 1 0 spnng. ,,_lIC 1 I S an IllS A ,nee 0 nm HJ s. I digestion . He wOll ld lIUt have to ca t, Second Av e. and King St., One Bl oc k From P_ 0 ., Dawson, Y. T. • i • • • • •• • • '1 but he 1V0uhl have to lisLeJl t.o the , , • • • •••• vak cl WhiLe Channel gravels has •••••••••• "" ~ •••• n.ot ,half H. doz"n white men in the speeches. ... ___ .. _._. __ ._ .. _ .• _ •. _ .• _._._..-,_ .• _ .• ___ ._ .• _ •. _ ... • PECULIA~TI~ OF • 11~ ll d~~~ rl in p~tts a~~ b~ll. • wh~eoo~ry. We aMw~r_~ =======-~==============================~========~~= • t hese sk eam s. 'vVhenever thi s oc- • TRADER OF THE • that we did not. know tbere was a • KLONDIKE GOLD. curs tlw creek , 1 1Ot.t.OlTlS c!irf'et.ly op-. FARTHEST NORTH.lwar in 1914 until wc ,came out in .. posite t.1", destroyl'd portions arc im- • e 1915. You see, our neamst mail sta- • Klondike ~o lcJ varies gl'l'a tly ill J' tel . I I I . t l t tl Everyome in the North · .has heard t' . h F Y k THee 1:1 y el1n" c let . S IOWJng la I le Ion 19 ere at ort u on . • and we grad0, not onl y on diffe rent {'n ,,,l;s gold , or a large portion o~ it at of Dan Cac1zow. He is one of the have toO go 450 miles every tillll' we b ut a lso al, ong different. port ions of 1,'a8 t, has remained a lmos t sta tionary biggest traders of the far nodh. c aU at the poslioffice ." the Sl1me creek. The differellce of during all t lw t.i me tI,e c r(,I']; 8 IVl'r" Ca, d7.0w is contc:nt to live almost FRANK G. CARPENTER. grade is 'due to the go ld heing in all employed in deepening lll eir cllan- .all alone in the wilds. His home is i: nels [roll! 150 to 300 f!'l' t, Th e {'.Olll- 200 miles fi'Om the n earest white ........ , •••••••• cases alloye rl with si lver in varying plementary relationshj.p existing he- settlement. It is about lliO miles • • proportions. In the lowest grade • GRAN ITE I TH E YU ON • twecn the creek and tI,e hill pay souLh o[ the ArctIc ocean, a 'little ' gold th e si lv,'!" a lmost. equa ls tIle h"'old I I h . I I t l I ' . • g l':1 VI' S la" crn rccoglUZC ( '.v 1C fm·t.h er [rolIl F 01·t 'J\'[cPhorson, ·on a in volum e, the r atio being 1 to lA. nlin ers. and whenever the creek branch of th e Mackenzie, and 225 Gr anite O C curs on the Yukon river In high g ra de gold lill' r:ll io is :I to gravels ", I'~ Ican, pay is confiden tly miles from Fort Yukon. Neverth e- about ihTee miles below tlw n;lOuth 5 and the genera l average is 1 to pxpected on th e hills, an d in the less, he likes it. H e said to me to- of Indian river. The area has a prodlldive par'lions of tIll' creeks is 'cIl1.y: "I nm 'I11ighty glad to get back width, where cut by Yukon river, usuall y found. fr. om the outside. I am tired of ihe of less than two Illiles, {JIlt widens EXTRA CHOICE NATIVE FARM AND GARDEN PRODUC. TS Potatoes and Native a SpeciaJty Onions Place Your Orders Now forYour Winter Supplifs FRED NEWrIAN, Farm on Island Above Sunnydale P. O. Address, Dawson LL- ·i. 2.3. In value the r a tio of sil ve r to gold is ve l'y small, L1w prOI)Or l..ioll calculated frOTH a number of rc­ tUl'lls 'being apPl'oxi Illntely 1 tn 150. Whil e the grade of the placer gold in~'h~rin~ ,~I~~.';~': : l t~~~ r~\~·~cl~)I~ngr:~~lr~; ~~~:2 ' a;~:~.7, IVlln.t 1 . ,0 be where it is lout. towards the east. The boun- •• *-**'********************* •••• **.******* I a · skeei Ilim ' 0 tell me about his panes o [ the area as shown on the ~ . ~ golc t down Htn\Ufll j~ almosL UR irn- l! Ir" ~ home in th e wild erness H e r eplie" " III a pare. only "ppwxi m a.t", as. its ~ ..JL is supposed to conform i ll " g ellcral portant a, tha t of grade . The com- h j I t '71" '\'" way with i hat of the original vein mo" bcdro L'k of t he dis l,rid is a "It is about sixteell by forty, with ~ontalcdt With t e ~urr~un ' mg sc lIS s ~ ..JL wl 'n[!S at ti, e s l ·de. It l'S made of IS se om sr. en TOO exposures oc- '71" '\'" gold, somo changes aro pv i ;],~ntly light colored fl ag-gy sericite schi st of co • ~ ..JL I I I · 1 " 1 tl b t b cur on the rrght bank of th p Yukon, "71' "(I" pl"Oc1l1ced by th e leaching out. of ". unequa l hardness and u sually t ilted ogs all( Ine( \Hv 1 le es eaver ~ I JO"I'C J. \"c , I, ave double minduws'lbut the area Harrow s C 10ssmg the '71" You ,xl.-II .Always Fiend the Bet:!.t "'- portion of the silver contents . Evi- a.t high angles. The s,· ,l'icite R !'hi st" 'v ." 'l' ~ '\'" dence o[ loss o[ si]v(' !' is afford ed .b)' altern ates in pla.ces wU,h bands of and our wood stoves keep us as hot .-_ .• ' __ .• _. __ ._._. __ .. _... .. ¥ ~:~e!:~~il~'''\~nea~~!~e(th\~:~r;,VO~!~ '~~,r~~;I;[lP~,~iC r~~~::~u:ndp~~'r ~~:I;~;: ~1~erI~~~:~'et;:ot:~~:~:~~~:!ngg()!~at'do~~nl e I Jns~ AU5HROT It~: ~ Meals at the . ¥t lre""hing than the accmnpanyin g dikeR and stocks. The li fdht colored Lo stwen"1.y tlegrHes helow zero. U '71" .~ coarse gold invariably carries a fiagg v schis ts wh en had. fonn an ex- h ave one of the best ce'lIars of the ;~:ll:~soP::(:I~~t"i~:~h'~:' :~v: l" rlll:I~ g-~ .~~~Ir~~lt of b~~f\~~\s [I~ ~:y ~~~'atl~~:.":T:l~ 1 fa:"l::~;th~~ som ;thing about your IMPORTE~e~I~~ in DOM ESTIC ! leE N T RA L elF E ' t Ill" surfae" th,m in t Ill' e"n t.pr. equally il1to irregula l' rock ripples, i sD~:e,. .. j The two main fadors in the trans- I whi ch "r ]'(,st t.l, e progress of th e i It IS . Just ·over the boundaTY III • .. • . p0l' tation of coaroe gold by lIatumll gold. 'file partings also open out Canada, and I take my goo,is there G I GAR ~ 1 .. ¥ causes are grade and bedrock. Wit.h I under the influcnce o f t.he n.ltern nt e I in my own steamer up the Por{'u- ' ! ~ ~ steep . grades and S;1I00th . hedrock 11 freezlllgs and t hawlllgs to whi, ch the . , Pi . nA r!vpl' .. Th" most of Lile freight . . ! I ~ • transportation is comparativcly rocks arB subjected and t bfl gold ! on th1's sh1p belongs to me. My I j '* Q St B t d d d A ~ rapid, while little movem ent takes descends along them, and continues sto l,k is worth ahout $20,000. I I ~ ueen " e ween 2n an 3 r ves. ¥ place when the grades arc moderate I to desc"n(1 ltR t h" surf""e is grauually use it to trade w.·ith the Indi, ans, ! ~ ¥ I Choicest of . find the vall eys are floored with the lowered by erosion. Its progress Eskimos and wlnte tmllpem W 10 tilted flaggy schists charact.crist.ic Df down stream wb en caught in thi s hunt h ere for furs. We havc the CONFECTIONS ! ~ ~ the distrid. The IG ondike slopes mann er is indpfinitely delayed. The I)('st. of goods and gd high pTices." it ~ ¥ . aTe everywh ere man tlc.d with a. thi"k 'porphyritie roekR when Rhattcrcd, as "'Vb-at prices, for instances?" • ~ ¥ ' covering of broken and partially de- is often th e case, also arrest most "Sugar , :J,Jl(l rice cost 25 cents each 1 ~ Pete Marcovitch and Mike Franich, Props. ¥- eGlIlPORPtl schist. fragments easily of the gold. Thc ROft val'iet, ics o f the I a pound and bacon and laTd 50 FRESH SH I.PMENT OF THE ! '* *' movcd when not frozen and ever sericite se11ists and th e dal'k graph- cents. A fi fty-pound sack of flour 1 BEST SMOKI NG TOBACCO t '* • tending downwards towards the itie 6chists, 'on l.he other hand, .offer I brings $8 ,and tea is $Ia ,pound. I 1 N TOWN '1 '* ..JL creek and guleh levels. The down R rnall resistance to the passage of th e 1 We get cR. sh for the goods . alld we"'" '\'" ward movement is slow and intermit- gold . They weatbel to a smooth SUT- I pay cash for the furs. We buy . TH I RD AVENU E '* .- tent at presen t on account of the f,,,,e along wlli('h th e gol e ] mov,'s 1 thou soand,s of d(jllarR' worth of furs 1 . Next to Postolfice ! ~ .- perpeually frozen condition of the ,easily, and the portions of tb e creeks eveTY season. The most of t.hem l .-_, ___ ••••• __ .-! ~'*~1f;~ ••••• '/fdfdf~~~'*1f;;~~'*~~'*~~.~ ••••• ~~ ••••• surface, except on sunny slopes . unde ll aid by th en, are usually lean. eomc frolll the IndIalls. TheTe are =================".;====================================~============= During the period of th e White • "''' Channel gravcls~thc period of th e I great gold accumulations ~ climatic conditions were less ReveTe and tllA movement must have been lhItch morc rapi'!!. Th p. slide material 'H­ Ties with it th e gold and gold-hear­ ing quartz T elea sed by the , breaking up of the ,auTiferous quartz veins, \ and when running water is reached l the . gold is sluiced out and remains · behind, while the rock fragm en ts are .ground up and carried away. The distance tr aveled by th e gold nft.cr reaching the waterways, neg· lecting the time element, dep ends on the grades and beel rock . Th p. up­ per portions · of th e c reeks amI ~he steep gulches, except wh ere they cross the paystreak of t.h e White Cbannel gravels and are directl y cn­ riched from them, haw, not pTovec! rich and are only occasionally pro­ ductive. The gold waslIed down into them moves sLowly on, and all the greHt B .cc;unulat ioIl8 .occur on por­ tions of the creeks with gradeR o, f 150 feet or less to the mil e. Evi­ dence of the tardy movement of ~OUl'se gold down streams of moder­ ate grade, even where the latter are adi vely engaged in eroding their channels, is furnished at many points along Bonanza and Hunker creeks. The lJaystreak of the elc- THE HOTEL ROYAL ALEXANDRA MURRA Y s. EADS t Manager FIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATIONS AT REASONABLE RATES FIRST AVENUE, Opposite White Pass Dock DA WSON t Y. T. i;lAWSON DAilY NEWS, ~RIDAY, AUGUSll 11, . ~f'I . ~ .ll.~~~!!~~~!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!~!!!!!!!!!!~!!!!!!!!!!!! .~_~ .~ .~~-~ ,~ .~~~X?~~~~~~~~ ___ ~~~~~~~c!~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ _~_ ~ _~_~ _~ ,_ ~_~ ._ ~_ ~ _; _~~~~~~~ _~£~ ,_~,~?~ .. ~,~~)~~~~~~~'~~" "~ -~~n~'~ijO~.&?~·~rn~~~"'~~~~xi~MNraw~.-~ ·~~wz~~~ __ ~~~,,~._~ .,,~~~,,~ I Character of Klondike On ly a p,or~ion of t hc dcposits of th~ uJd VB lleYA was destroyed durin g t h e exc3.vation 01 the recent vaHeys. as G 1...1 B ' G l thc latter are Illueh na nower and no OLU- eartng rave S I nOI~ foll ow exactly tbe same ' course, I TIll' ulldestroyed por t ions constitnte the WI1lte Ch annel gravels of the low l evel Gravels,-The low level, , , beduing planes, as a l'ule, are illeoll- creek gravels al'C tht' most lHlportanu . gravels in ihc di "t,rid, Th ese gravels SPI C UOUS, and ther e ha,; bee lL no tloor the botto ms of. a il t,h e vallpy" smting or the vurious c{lllstitu 'nt. to a depth oE froln rO Ul' to ten feet. into separate beds, The deposits, Ull­ Thev rC"t on bedrock usually con- l'ik 0. th c c I'eek and glllch gravels, ap· sisti'ng 01 llcc{lm poscd and broken pear to be destitute of vegetabl e mid anim al remains, The th;ckness or schists, and are overlaid by a sheet . .the WhiLe CilUnnul !!ravels vari es of ulaek Iro 7.en muck rauging III - from a 'fe w feet to 150 feet, and th e thickness fron l two to thirty feet 01' I origi Il'aI wl i'eltil frOlIl a couple of hUII­ more, They rll'''' local in orjgi n 'am ~ 'Jred yard s to over ',. milc, consist enti rely of the sch ists 3 n~, olher rocks outcropping along the The whit, e compact gravel deposit described ahove is overhid ill places valleys, '1'11('. schist r pebbles a rc usu- . by loosc ly s tra.titied grave\.s known ally fia t round-edged discs ll1easurmg one to .two inches in th iclmess and , as t he yellow gravels . Th e lattpr 1 llTe of a ru, sty color, are mOrC dis- t wu to six inches in length. T l ey constitute the g l" "-atcr part 01 the tinctly stratified than the white deposit , but ar" associa;tcd with a ' gravels and consist mainly of fiat d schist pebblcs lying lousely in a varying proportion of )'onndeJ an d coarse sandy matrix. sub-angu][1r qUflrt,; pebbles an The White Chann 0.[ hen ch Or hjJl buuluel's . ,and, less f]'p-quen~ly, with gmvels are th e oldest in th e di s­ pebbles clcI.jved from th e \atN eru p- t ive rocks of the region , The pebbles trict. and, excepting the prespnt II creek gravels , the most important arc luos('ly slratificd , are usua y em- bed dell in a mail'ix of coarse re(ldish from an econQmi" stA nrlpoin t, They sand .and a~ternate in pllaces with were Origin ally Cl'eek gl1avels, de- posited in a simil al' manner to thin beds of sand and muck, IHill el'S. •••••••••••••• • • COPPER AREA OF • • • YUKON TERRITORY. • Th e Whi Le,horse copper belt is situ at,' cl in the southern part 01 Yu, 1"," , "bout 45 miles nort h of th i British Col lllllbi a bnun j a ry, and ex­ tends "long tI ,e westenl side oE Lpwes river for a dista n cc of a,\rout 12 mil 's. lVi.ust o[ ~he importall t I rnining propertif's arc wi thin 4 to 7 n,iles of \Vl,i le horsl', thc terminus 01 ~he White P ass & Yukon railway Thc ore bodies · are llll 01 th e COll­ tact-Illf'tamorphie type ancl fall into two ·classes: those in wh,ch the cop- por minerals ar", flssociated with l11aglleti tc and hematitc ; and those in whi ch t h e various silicates, p rin­ cipally garnet, au~itc. al,,1 trc lIIolite fire the "hid :;angue minerals, THE BANK OF BRITiSH NORTH AMERICA ESTABLISHED 1836 Incorporated by Royal Charter in 1840 PAID·UP CAPIT,AL RESERVE FUND • • • • • • • • $4 1 866,666.66 $3,OI7~333.33 Head Office,S Gracechurch Street - London, E. C~, England Head Office in Canada: St. James St , Montreal, Que. Gold Dust Purchased. Collections Made and a General Banking Business Transacted The erpt'k gravels frequently in, those occupying the .Jow le vels at I I t d 'I ge presellt, and their elevatej posili 0)11 cose eaves. 1'00 s 'a n O.ler ve · - is duo to an uplift which affected tl,C tabl e l"c Ill8,ins, fllId abo I!he bone3 of whol e region borderino- the Yukon various exLinct ,and still exhting 0 from the Stewart rive r northwest to north 01'll anilTlfl, l s, such -as ~he mam' Th e magnetite orc bodies nm num-I cmus, fln(l OCCUl' either enclosNl complck l), in .altcreJ Hm cs(.on, alo ng :1. 1i111f'-gr n.nite contact, or, 111 1 " illW inst,unces, in areas ,of a lten'd gran i te, The 1 A ,rge st bocl iOB so fal discover ed arc ,from 100 to 3GO fcct ill Dawson Branch, Corner Second Avenue and Queen Street E. O. FINLAISON, Manager .length . These nlllg nctit.o Illasses arE' the Alaska honndary 'and Ior 'a cun, moth, , t he buffalo, the bear, the . side"able distance beyond. Thi6 II p­ musk-ox a nL! t ll(' 'Illount"in sheep lift, and a ,s maU deprc· ssion which ;·lIlU goat. s prinkled more or l pss pielltHull y ~::=:====:==:=::~===:=:RW::_==_=~=="4=~N=t~'~"=~IiM~=!III~P~wm=~'=?l:~-=~*,:.:w~ aw.:~ .... ~~ot~:~m~~_~®g;_+ throughout with grains Ill"[ sma ll, I : - ==="'_ :o"'== ~=============== massps u[ bornite and ,eh alcopy ritr 1 'l 'he gulch gravpls occupy the up­ lwr portions of the m ai" creek val­ levs '[lnd ',ma;U t rihutary vHllcy~, They e loiffer fron l t he creek gravels proceded it, produ ced m:", y Tl ntn blp cb anges i n , t he topograJphy of the countTY, It is p robab ly, alth ough not concl usively prover!, t hat during the White Channel p eriod t he lowpr port.ion of ib e Klondtike ,valley. th, portion into which the principal gold -bear, iug creeks rd isellsrgc, was oocupied by a small local stream and that the Klondike itself fiowe el cithe l' . ' qu,arh which carri p.s quite a vHridy HllO- Novembl'I' 4, 11 :40 p. Ill. \lwn effortR th at Ill' has r]sen to C1e, arm)', the recen t s uccessl's o[ which 'l1 1e COPI)er l)erecntage variPR I:o;rea tl~ nl,'lnl' 0' \"Il l'cll 1011 N b 8 G"O 't' t I Id \ ; I " G I' . , in c1ij'fprpnt parts of each llcposit, uf .o re ltIillemls the , " • , " - ovem N , :" p, 1lI, p081 iOn le 10 s. .- S a C(I,O Il \O ][J III a ](,la ar e ,,," 1 Lo Iw ;Iu ' pri- is. in most places, flrgcntiferous ga- 1912- ) ovclllb('r 8. !l:O:l H. nl. ,the J apanese war he was assign ed m aril)" lo bim, but thc gen?ral average is hetwce ll 1 . in being coarser and mor.e angular . I I lddition lo g'ti ('na th Prt'" I 1!ll3- November 7, H:IO u. m, L Il, ,li rfkull, iask ' 01 C'ol'l'rillg liI,' 1'('- .-------, __ _ ~ and 4 p('r cent. The golel and sil, ena . n ' . . " • " Iso ucmll' a rgentit-e, F relbf'rglh', I 1914-Kovelllhn 15, 1O:5G a. )11. t r'eat from lVIukckn of 0"0 of Gener al , Tcac.J1l' l' (to" sn",II lloy)-So you A corrsidera.bl(" propo rtion of their material consists of alm ost un worn fral\'ments of sc hist Wlrsllp.(l down from the adjacent slopes, They contain thc s· am e vegctable ·and ani­ mal remains as the creek ,gravels, ver arc negligible in some (I! the I'yrargyritf', stephanite, tptruherlrite, 191[}--Octol ,e-r 28, 7 H. llL K urop"t],ilt' s orOkl!ll l! rll\il·o. Early haVe' r0111e to s~lJDol without a pen, or e ,bodies and impoTtllnt in otlli'rs native si lver, . n al;ivp eopper, lea,r 191G-November 7, 2 It, 11 1. in the presen t "Hr he wa s wounr!('1 1 eh' \viI"t wuuld you sny i f O nc ot H ,,·m.atito tn"SSOS are much less com caThor",te. pYTi te, arspnopyrite, ehnl- Breakup rlTld wns t aken prisoner hy the .11W- {lur soldi"Ts 1I'I'llt 10 F r:ll l('P with out mon than th e II1Hgnetit", bodies, t h e The only river gravels of th e dis­ trict proven, 'so far , to contain gold in paying quantitif'S occur in the wide flats bordering the lower por, t ion s of the Klonclike river below t he mouth of Hunker v& lIey, The river gravels consist , of qua.rtzitp, slate, clwrt, granite and ciiabase pehbles largely derived from the western slopes of th e Ogilvie range, They are 'h a rdpr3nd bctter round er! t h au th e creek gravels, a necessary result o! the ' grcater distance t raveled. copyrite, zinc blend", and .Jameso n- 1896-1' 1ay ID , 2 :35 'P. m, deposits on th", Pueblo property ~:e- ite, 1897- M ay 17. 4 :30 p, 111. in!! the only large \JOLlies so f 1r dl S- into t h e Stew art or into Twelvemile ~ From the Venus mine, 450 tons of 1808-May 8, 8 :l5 )1. m, :cover ",d . These niffcT from th e mag- r.iver, The White :Channel deposit.s are . remarkabl c in bhis respect that even when compleicly de·strnyed t li pil' portion is marked by · a 'tr,,:il of gold , ore h ave boen s hi'j)pcd to the smelt- 1899-May 17, 4:10 p. nl. n etite ore hodies p ri ncipally ill t,he er IT iving returns of over $50 per WOO- May 8, 6 :00 a. Ill. greatpf oxidation 0[ . the copper min , ~ C l tOn in gold 'UtKl si lver, and a'iel'H ging 1901-May 14, 4:13 ,p. 111. erals, Deposits characterized hy th ~ nine per cent, in lead. Close to 2,00 lU02-May 11. 8 :' 15 p. n1. gD l'n ct-~1 11'giLc-trenlOlite gaugu e aT.::- h They am t,rHce H.bl e in this man TIPI' tons more ar e pow ready to S lp. 1903-May 13, 11 :38 a. m, numcrous wherever the lime-granite , from th e present' mouth of Hllnker. Fifteen men are em'ployed 0 11 tblS 1904-M" y 7, 9 :44 1, Ill. ,contact is ('xposed. Th ey vary from Rear and Ronanza crceks far out in l ,o ,property, A metallurgical engineer 1905- May 10, 5 :21 p . ITI. low grade d eposits containing only h the presen t valley 0'£ th e Klondike, . is at present en gfl,ged examining t e 1906~May 11 , 7 :45 n" n1. a sprinklin g oE 'C OP [I Pl' l11ilwrals lo showing thfLt t h p. old vallcy WIIA various ore (l epm;its on thest' T,ruper- 1907-May 5. 6:52 p. Il l. consilkr able lenses or val n nb le 0 1"1' . small. smallcr ~han that of Hllllker ti( s as to iheir slhtnh.ili ty [01' con- 1908-May 7, 5:27 p, 111 . Th e valuabk mineral s al'(' simil ar creek and unlikely to h"vc con - centration and subsequent \,rcatllll'nt 1909-May 11, D :46 p, nl. to those in th e iron 1113SSPS ann 0.011- t ained a large rapid river such as hy th e most rnodel'n m u l1od s, I1 19IO-May ]J . 4:06 p, Jl] , the K londike . At th e closo of the sist ITIn inl y , 0E born ite anc! chalco- Tile Bi" Thin " min e, ",'ar Oar, 19l1-May 7. 12 :27 p, 111. V;1h~te Channel period the rlistnict pyrite, On one property, · !rom ite ~ss ' {)l'oss. aft~r h"v il~g been cio,ed dow.ll I 1Dl2-May 9, 10 :03 p. m. . rl 't d' .absent, howeve r, and ch alcop yn tc It, t w.as depres,;ed a'11 I wa s Ul'ln~ ' . t d ' tJ " 1 1 1:1 , 'I i- for' several years, is' now Jelng p u · U1l3-May 14, 5:11 p, 111 . this depression thrut the Klonclikc ;1SS0el A. ·e WI ·1 mlSl)lC ,e , le,1 in shap~\'or workin on a large scal(' 1914--May 10, 9 :11 a, m . is consicl('rrrl to ,J,,,,vc brokpn in to . ceous or 's contain, as a Tule, a by CoL W. L . S \ cnSOIl and as- 1915-iYray il, 5:55 [1 . 111 . higher lw rcentage of copper th an tilc trians, H o escap ed anu ]'Ptu rIled lo t he servic e', Fonowing tlw r0,' 01 1l­ tion , ho took comlllann of til!' I':i~h tlt iIis gnn? Tommy-PIC'aol'. Sir, 1 should sa)' he w:~ s :1 11 o f ft.(,P I'. ==~============-======= ~·. ·-'.'_'O_"'_"_" '_'O_ · .• _ .• _ .•. _' ..... -e_ '3'''''''_'''_'111._ .•. _ .0'_'111,_" ,_",_ ,.,_",_" _,,,-, j ! ! JOhn MCfilrliloe' i co. t t j I j t ! I -- I I Cilg scaven~er§ i I j Terrace Grave is,- Rock terraces oc­ cur at va rious points cut iu to th e' s tecp , slopes of th e , presen t vall eys, They we[e pi:oduced during th e deep- en ing o f th(· v!Lll ('ys. and ar c sim ply remn a nts of ror111er vnll ey bottoms , They arc S111[1 11 , seldom exceed ing a fe w yards ,in width 'and a few hun, c \t'cd yards ' in length, inegular in distributi on', a nel occur at all eleva­ t ions up to the bottoms of the old va lleys. Th o t erraces support bed s of gravel, usun,ll y frOnl s ix to fifteen feet i n thickness, very similar to that in thc creek bottoms, but sh ow, it;; present vallc: " Tt, brought down soeiates. I 19J6- May 3, 10 :03 i1, m. an immense quantity of materia l iron O I 'C" th ose sl,i[l1'e(\ up to th e A numl", ', of proll1i~''lp" bodies of. HH7- M n.r 15, 4 :00 :J, m. froDl its upper r each es, and rapirlly 'pn'sent tin1e averagi ng 1)I'o ll!).bly OVI ' L' o r e oc.cur - j n \Yindy .tvrn l drstriet, '8 lW" c(' nt The IJrecious metal eo n- d b ! i . i I ! I bum lip a wide gravel bed "full ,\' I SO which ' will (loubt) eRs somc ay ' 0 -[cct in depth. These gravels at the tents arc uloderatc, selc10 lll c X'C(\('J - expioitcfl. In fact. except for {lIe ml outh or Hunker a !l d Bona1l7.a 'ing $3 'P pr ion. depressin g fillanCiaI d \'cnmol fllllCes creek s I'est on the White Channc1 Considerable devc}opluent has been due to till' war tllere would A PP(,:JL" deposits HJ1d at (Jther points, where performed on a number of properties to be no rl' rls~n wh y, eveu unclcr not destroyed. ·are distributed a long In the Wheaton district, a number present cOIHli tions, .:crtain oE thcse the hill s ides flit the s aan e level. Th" (I f pl'onti sing 01'0. bodies OCCUL These orc veins could ' not bo worked. if d eprl'ess1i on wa!; followed by an u pli ft illclude IIIHinly gold-silver, antimony- the mi ning .operation s wer e conduct- . of 'I'Y JpI·OX.I'II·I"' - ly 700 feet,. 'V I I "'~'ll " ilve r, and silvN-lcad veins . No ore I • I ~loC v . ed under skilled and Cllrcfu man- other than small test lots bave b C'l'n t gave n ew life to all the str ea ms by agement, Th ere is every reason 0 ing somewhat mOl'r wear, The ter- I d d tl sbi, p. ped from this elistrict, h ul; in h d ,'~' [ increasing t 'Ieir gra es, an , ICY believe t.h at at least . un rc,us 0 racc gravels, lik n th 0. e t'eck gravels, immediately commenee.:l to d eppen must places very little c1cvelopnwntthousands of tons of gold,sil ver OI'C' are overlaid, as 'a rule, with muck, their channels This process was wo~k h.as been ;pc d 9rm c l. As a r e- WIll yet be m1l1e.:l 111 tl ti s district. {lnd at onc point 011 Hunker creek continued not only through the old suit oE the prospecting and cxplora, and it is I hoped this will be r eali zed were found buried beneath a hun, gravel d eposits but dowIl into the tory work to date, I,owover, it is .,vi- in tho so mewhat n ear future, dred feet Or! thirs material, bedrock to a depth of from 150 to 300 rJent that th~re occurs wibhin the dis- . __ , ____ _ High Le ve l Graveis.-They consist, feet, Th e new valleys ar e sunk as tr ict a number of orc-bodies whi"h ••••••••••• ~ •••• prineipally, of ancient creck depos- a r ule, through the boUJ om o! ~he will some clay be developed, and • # . its, overlaid near t h e mouths of some old ones, but in a few places, aR at which c"ou ld now be pl"Ofitabl y ex- • OPENiNG AND • of the valleys by tgrra~els laid down tIle mouth of Bonanza crnek; they ploited were oonditions of transpor- • CLOS I NG OF YU.KON • by the l(londike river, when it ran deviate from th em . and h ave ,carved tation -more favorable, • ___ • at a much higher level th an at pres- d 1 1'he " I 'f- The arCa generally known .as out on epene ent courscs. U The foUowing are the figures as t.o ent, and , occupied a somewhat wide! [~ence I 'll eh ar'a'""er l)etween tllC ole l Wi.nd" Ann di strict extends north- • f' m ' " J .the opening and closing 0 navIga- valley. Th ese gravels occur at var, . and new valley.s l'S strl'kl'n!!. 1'lle 01, , - 1 warL! horn th e 60th ' l»)'rallol, th e , t D ~ I tion ,on th e Yukon- river a awson iOlls points ,along the K'loncJike riveL 1 ones r ep'l'esent the p~'~duct of long nritish ~?Olul1l~i,a uOUl~~~ry,. to N~res since an y rp('ords have been 'k cpt: Freezeup 1898-November 'L 1890-Ooto b el' 23. In the Klondike d istrict they arc continued stable corrdltlOns, ,and are and Ta5, sh lakes, a d]ot,m ce 01. !tom found covering thc small plateaus in ehal'acter i7.ed by wride flats and 10 to 12 miles. and reaches from whtich t he ridges separatin g BonanLa gently sloping & ides, from which all Lake Bennett ""st to Win .:ly Arm, ancl I-Iunker C l'CekA 1 1'001] the Klun- j t races of angularity have lH:.cn a distal1ce of about 10 miles. dike ri v('r terminate, They rest in r smoothed aw, ay, The fiatg . of t he Throughout this area, a large Hum- 1ooO-November 2, 5 a. rn. I loth places, On hi gh levd crpI'k: o ld Hllnker creek valley have a bel' of quartz vein ,; occur, which 1901-November 12, 11 :40 H, m . gl'fwcls at an elcvatiQn o[ about 400'wiclth in 11'la oe5 of ovpt' a mile. Th e Tange ham a few inches or less to 1902--NovernhcT 5, 1:15 a, 111. feet above the pn '"ellt v,,-Jlev hot:!n(ew valley, on t,he otbor hand, wlti 1c- ]0 reet or even 11101'0 in thioknrss, 1oo3-November 10, 1:45 a . m . toms. Thcy. h ,we 'H , thiclme,s or I opening out into occasional basins, These occur mainly in a group of 1904- Novembcr 8, 8:50 p , m , from 150 La 175 feet, and ('OJI~ist are generall y na.rrow, steep-sided and semi -ha, s i" rocks which ar c don,- 1905-November 9, 12:50 p . m. prineJpally of wp1\-rolled pebbles. of I anguIrrur, This a:pplies only to t11e illfln L ly an desiti c in characte r, hut 1906~N'ovemhcT 7, 1 :15 p. Ill. ql1art,;itc, slate, ,chert and granite, creeks, all oE which .ar e small, as the onc vein- th,!i on th e Big Tbing 1907- Nov ember I , ) :15 1 , m. di abase an d conglomel',atc emb,!d ~e'l Klondike river ,has cut a huge trench pr, operty- occurs in a gr anitic rock. loo8-0otober 2G, 3 :00 a " m, in a. matrix o[ gray sand, "",I -.le through th e d istric t since th e uplif, t. These vei ns arc composed llIain ly of 19()9--0November 11, 12:25 a. m . l'ived, I,ike those in the present -- Lieut,-Ge n, L. G, Kcr n ilofi L if'u l.-GI ' IL L, G. K01'llilofi. vi eto l' in th r recent figh ting ill Galiein, iR Russia's n ew idoL KOl'lliloff, who is now 46 )'ellrS old, was bo]"n in H. log cabin and it i s wholly tlnough his 1 ! i Charges Reasonable. Prompt Service i I ! • . •. _ .• .-.• . _ •. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ • . _ . •. _ . •. _ • . _ .• . _ .•. _ . •. _.1),_",_",_, .'_' • . _ ._ . _.0._ . .. ___ .. ,_'.'-+ D. DELAG RAVE Tailor FLlr Coats Relined and Repaired FRENCH DRV CLEANING and All Kinds of Alterations and Repair Work Queen Street, Between Second and Third A venues rmrz=zmwt· .. stream, from ~11 ' wc&tcrn paJ't 0)[ the: relY'H & -Id •• Ogil vie range. Th e Wl lil(e Channel gravels differ Romewhat from the ordinary typ" of -R1 r rl~a.rrl dp [lo~it. 'l' hey , flre very :~onl­ I ","etas · a rule and in some of th~ hydrauHe euLs stanLl UIIJ in al'f1 f js:, verti{)al cli ffs. even wh en th e far.e if, unfroze n. Th. fl white 01' light gr,'y coloration, from whiClh t h" ,]Cposit dl?'ri\"t~'S its nalTl P, I!=; very consplelhJll b in mos·t of the sections but is not uni ve rsal ' as l'ecl, ye ll ow and 'IHr!, gl'ey 1 10.1 ;; frcquently occur, TI,c 'l e­ posit is highly sili,ceo \1's, t h" :or;n­ ri,pa I 0o nst.itu ents consi'stin[: of I'nund"d 11I""hl 's and rounded and ~llh-anglllar hou ldcrs of vein qu artz F ]nt scl li·st, p( 'hhlcs f1ncl boulders usnally ill a 1110rc or less a L! vaneed sl,ag0 of 1('romposition , OCCur Vli t i' th e qu· a rL z, and also occ3sion a.1 pr bb les drl'iv ':\ from ,the various Ir sma ll , , ' r Jrlonl exceeding f' ighteen 1.1", va Ileys, \' () rnl ateTi n 1 foreign to t,he distri C'ts occ urs in th e deposit '1'110 pebbll's " lid boulders are us ual- r1ikrs and stork, outel'o)1ping along inch!'s in di a ll le l...r fl ncl ft. Te ernbed if'd .in a com pact matrix consisting e.g- s~nl.inlly of Sll lfl" sr ri eit0 plates and fin e angula r qual'tz gmills. The uni­ formi l" or tl,,' ,I('posi t i n compcmition nn(l g'em'I'fl l · charnctpT throughout oeeIDENTlILHOTEL DELL BUNDY, Proprietor Dawson, Yukon Territory sp(·tions a lirun(]rpd feet 0)' more in , ''IIIlI!I!aIIlilll!i:lli&'lilllllll!lllIl!llElE.IIII!Ii'I!!IIIlIlPa.IiiI1IIEi!l!iliIil.!mIll •••••••••••• thickness is very 'st.riking. Th e •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• UI ........ '"N.IIiI •• tIEIIIi§ __ 1I DAWSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 17, 1917. I' • • • • •• • • • • • • • • r""---,,,.,O.-M • AGRICULTURE IN • : VUKON TE RR ITORV! S. W. EBBERT GOLD -BOTTOM HOTE~ 1 Grasses -o f various kinds grow w(' 11 !lnd even luxuria ntly in ·tertain parts of Yukon, pllrticuiarl y throug hou t, the southern portion of the territo ry . Along many of the main lowland depressions. also, including portions of the valleys of Nordensk iold, Hut­ shi, Takhini, Dezadeash . Duke. and .Nisling rivers, extensive valuable meadows oe{;ur. In fact, in most places. where the underbru sh and moss have been uurneu of[ th e lower hillsides, and the bottoms of the itlain valley s, grasses, particularly of the " redtop" varieties, spTing up rapid ly and thickly, growing in places to a height of over three feet. This rapid growth immediately after 1I fire is partly due to th e fact tlmt the grass roots . already th ere remain General GENERAL STORE GOLD BOTTOM flerchandise, Groceries, Feed, Provisions, Hardware, Clothing a. nd Drugs OUTFITTING FOR rllNERS AND PROSPECTORS A SPECIALTY 11unker Post Office and Telephone in Store GOLD BOTTOf' At the Junction of Gold Bottom and Hunker Creeks Well Equipped and Well Furnished Throughout BEST MEALS and F~nest Accommodations for the Tra velin9: Pu blic This Hotel is nOw doing It go od, profitabl e busin 'ss, and has ()[I P of th e best locntions in th l;' T"rri­ tory, but, owing to lack of tillle to devote to the hotel l"" im'ss, th e owm'r is offpr io :; tilt! Hotel, \\·it l1 furnishings complete ; al so lar go barns. FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN This Is An Opportunity That Should Not Be Overlooked S. W. EBBERT. • • Proprietor ~==~~======================================================================================~============================~========~==~====~==-=~~~_~ _~,==~~~~~\~"~ . . k4~' uninjured by the fi re, and . furth er­ more, the grass seeds which may for years have a x:umulated over the surfa{;e. gradu ally work down through ~e moss where they are pre­ served: , ancl wh p,rcv('l' th e 1nosS is ~emoved by fiTe Or oth erwise the !traSH seeds germinate li t once. A luxuriant growth unobstructed I by m{)ss and und er brush thus results from both roots and seeds . These "red-top" grasses are not only ex­ cellent pasture g rasses but in add· i­ tion furnish a good gradc of h ay, and fLI'e partieularly v.aJtUlble to stock wintering out. as the grass heads retain th eir seed wh ich re : · mai ns quite preserved and conse­ quently h ighly nutritious. T: hus an­ imals can readily live on the grain heads wh~re snow is too d eep for the grans stocks and blades to 'be r.eached. to the north, and when wheat is ' 1 to potatoes grown at the Fairbanks" ered to be a very important step and grown as winter wheat and can star t, station, Professor G"org,,"on staLes. of the greatest significance, Among a t once after the sn ow is off, it is "·Some of the mercliants who have the most important works performon hard to state how fa.r this may be, handlcd the statioll potatoes stated a t t hese stations are the hybridiz­ at" · any rate as far as Dawson in that t h eir customers would ask ·fol'. ing or breeding {)f n ew varieties of latitude 64°19' wil e-re we know there i t.hem and take them in preference to grains, by crossing · anj selection, are three months without frost." i potatoes fro m the Btates." and the propagation and cultivation ******* •• **.****~ ••• *~***~**~~~*~******* • • These meadows should t hus y et prove of considerable value. No­ ""here perhaps were most heltntiful lir attractive stretches of" th ese gr" SS lands noted by the writer than oc­ chralong the upper portion of the south br(lnch. · of Nisling river, wh ere for several miles a tall , fairly t,hick gr{)wth of, grass extends eVeJ'ywher8 over the wide vaJl"y lowlllnd s of this stream and some of its tri.bu­ taries in this neighborhood. Grass suitable fOr horse feed is thus available in favorable locali­ ties throughout the entire year , an ,l commencing the latter part {)I Ma y or early in Jun e becomes quite plen­ tiful, and from then until Odober. pack-horses, if well Cil red for and not worked too hard, will in mos t . parts of southern Yukon, at least, subsist on w,hat natural fodder is available. Horses also will winter out safely without artificial shelter or without being fed, if they 'HP i n g{)od · condition when winter sets in. find if they are left in suita ble locali­ ties. BUD SIMPSON AND HIS OAT FIELD ON HUNKER CR EEK, NEAR / CORNER OF A POTATO FARM NEAR DAWSON-,-POTAT OES LVI. NG ON GROUND · ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ i VAN CLEAVE'S HOTEL i * ~ "* LAST CHANCE, HUNKER CREEK *" "* ~ ~ A Convenient Distance From Dawson. Spend Your ~ "* ~ "* Sundays in the Country ~ • • ~ E ~ :; FINEST HOME COOK D DINNERS ;~ "* Served on Short Notice ~ ~ ~ : BAR IN CONNECTION : I : : . I !. MR. AND rlRS. VAN CLEA VE, Proprietors ~ ~ i~ 1"* : ~ ~ :~~~~~ •••• ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ , southern Yukon will be of import- early settlement of tb e district will 1 1.5 pans make 1 wheelbarrow. anec as a n agricult ural distri ct. In follow. Even under present condi- 10 IVheelbHrro \~s mal,,~ 1. cubic certain localities where a Hrst. crop tions, the stock-raising industry pre- yard has been more or less a failure. this sents a very attractive field [or il11- 1 1::15 r an s make 1 c lI I)ie ya rd. 1 has unfortunately discourage, l future medi ate enterpri se. Evel·Y. yea r 4 wheelbarrows m a.ke 1. buck 'l . I attempts. It is now known. how- lIIany cllTloaJ H o[ {;uttl o are slllpred l Th ese do not. H grce c·x.adl,.. .\ fll ll ever, that such first emps ar e very into and throu gh Yukoll to supply I pan will bold from 20 to 2.5 pOll lid s. Ii a.bie to be unsuccessful, as the seeJ the beef I1l3rkets of thi s territory and it requires fro ll l .125 to 135 pans is in ITl:lny cases unadapted to tile 'and Alas ka. Also there is alwajls. a 1 ~o make Il. eubic yard. A c~l) ie ~" rd climate, and the so il requires culti - certam demand for horses wtth m 11 S usually estimated to 1V01gh .,.000 vation before really satis [a,ctory r e- these territori es . It would th us H('em I pounds ·O r one an ,1 a ha\[ lOllS . [[ suIts arc attained. Thus. {;ontinued that the many miles of fertile valley la pan holds 20 pound s " lid 150 pall H 'and persistent eHorts are warr anted, t ,t'acts in various parts of south ern I eq ual a yard, then a cubic ya rd and if properly prosecnted aTe cer- I Yu kon . could he read ily adapted to I weighs 3,000 .pounds. A loaded tain {)f remunerative returns. It is I the Tlllsmg of the sto ck ·at least to wheelbarrow wtU hold ol1l'-t0nth o [ well known that stock rai sing, far lll- ~ supply the local dema nd. Horses: it 1I ""hie y,ml ; t.his is tl)e ra tio rC G ­ ing. and various agricul tur al pur- is known, {;an be easily ancl ch eaply ognized at F ait·bank· s and at Noml' . suits are successfully conducted in raised, and with an abundance of - -.--- - - " - - Siberia and other nortbc"'ly ('0 011- wild llay in places which could be I QUOTATIONS ON TUNGSTEN tries where th e climate and gener al put up for winter use, there would ARE MOUNTING FAST conditions are no more favorableand seem to be no reason why cattle in some cases less so than in south- r, aising {;ould not also be lII adc a NEW YORK. July 9.-In the ma r­ ern Yukon. success, particularly if hard y. north- ket quotations for the \V~"k the most At present, however, while there ern breeds were se.leeted. A" with ! startling change in prices is' th e is still {;onsiderable fr ee land open the agricultural products. however. quotation on tungsten. This shows to homesteaders in the Northwest 'stock-raisi ng in the n ea r future will thR t tungsten jumped ho rn ~21 i)l~r Territories and in parts of Briti sh also be largely governed by tIle de- unit to $35 per unit, and all within - Columbi a, the necessity of settling I l1l l1nd arising from th e development a week . in Yukon has not yet arisen, Dut I of the mining industry. Antirnony shows li ttle chan~c [ram with t he ever-increasi ng demand for last week. The last quotation wa s land and homes, the extensive and ••••••••••••••• ~ $2.30 pm' unit and today it is $2.20 The United 'States department of Spring wheat also hits been eom- I of various h ay grasses, fruits and beautiful valley tracts of southern • • per unit. Silver has c h'opped from agriculture. also, has established ex- pletely m atured at th e F airbanks vegetables. Yukon must eventually be settled, • ALLUVIAL MEASURES • 777-8 cents per ounce to 78 3-8 C:C IIts, Throughout southern Yn kon. also, where careful gardenin g ha, been at­ tempted. such has in nlOsL cases been attended with very gratifying results. In ,the vicinity of Druwson, for instance,. v()~etables anJ flowers grow luxuriously, ' th e flower gar­ dens heing ~ pa,·ti{;.lrla l'l y 'bcuu ;(,j ful and a never ' ceasing sou rce of su\'­ Pl'ise to . those v. isiting Yukon fo r tIie fi. rst time. Also from their gar­ dims the people of Dawson are sup­ plied-with cr,lery, rhn b Hh. radishes, le'ttuce. onions. turnips, beans. par­ snips, carrots, peas, cabbage, eauli­ fl'ower, Scok h kale, an, d many othcl',. pot-herbs. These have all pass ,td the experimental stage a.nil cOl1lpar f' very favorably with vegetables gro wn elsewhere, .and th e Cf lr,ry !l S well as parhaps other varieties, su rpn ss in q'~ality those from most districts farther south. Nothing is now nec:cs­ sal'Y to success ill growing th ese veg­ etables but care in cul tivatioll . Po­ tatoes quite comparable with those frpm the "outside," are al so grown iVcare is tak en in selecting th e seed a~d if they are planted in Buit a bk gto~nd. At many points along Yu­ kqn and Lewes rivers. farth er south, gardening is quite as successful as at: Dawson, but has not 'been so e~tensively practiced. Various gMsses and h ays have also been very suc­ cessfully grown at a number of points. perimental staliollS a t l ' liirlmllks and station, Hn r l wl"'n sprin~ wheat ma- If similar government experimental and will nnclonht r.dly some day Sllp- • USED I N NORTH. Tin went up slightly, the quotation Rampart, in central Alaska, wh~re turej it follows as a matter of eourse work c'ould be perforllled in Yukon port 'a n agricultural population. Just • . , being $62 per unit, as against $61.75 the ge,"e~al climatic ~onditio:1S ar~ that all varieties of uarley and ,~ts I it woui4 und{)ubtedly be of cortsider- t how distant this time may be, it is T. A. Ricka.rd in hi s book. last w ,eek. very. slmllar to those III portlOns ot also matured. l\lfalfa and red . whlte I able b enefit to the territory, but in I now impossible to predict. In case, "Through the Yukon and Alaska," Spelter is at B 1-8 cents p" r pOllnd . , south ern Yukon, and "t these st a- and al81ke clovers also all made any case the pe{)ple of Yukon may 1 however, the mining industry should gives the following alluvi al measures the same as last week; 1 0acl dropp e,j ti{)ns it has been demonstrated ~e- satisfactory growth · at · Fairbanks, and ! greatl~ . profit by ~he . work ~Ii'eady progress more rapidly, as is quit.e as being in common use in Alaska: a . quarter of a {;ent and is now at yoncl a doubt. that farnllng can (le seed has been m atured Dn eertam I done m Alaska, WhICh IS suff:i.Clent at possl· ble, a greater demand for agn- 1 pan hold, s 25 Ibs. 01 gmvel. 11 1-2 cents. Copper also dropped made to pitY in Alaska. Referring , species of alfalfa, which is consid- least to demonstrate that eventually 1 cultural products will arise, and the I 6 pan s make 1 cubic foot. fro m 32 cents to 31 cents per pound. During the summer of 1902 Profes­ sor John Macoun {)f th e geological survey, visited southern Yukon . and hi~ report Mntains a great amount of valuable information on the di­ mate and flora {)f · this district. H e states, "There is no reason why all the oats bl1r!P.y and lodder of 0.11 ki~ds with every vegetable required in. the home should not be ·grow·n · arimnd Dawson." H e , also ad·js, speaking , of southern Yukon in gen­ e rn.] : "With the fa.ct.s learn ed last seaSOn (1902) and my form er knowl­ edge of the Peace River country, the Mackenzie River valley, and north­ ern British Columhia, I am qui te within the ma.rk when I say that all the land having a suitablc soil within this immense area. will in the future produce enormous {;rops of . all the cereals, wheat included. It ' is well within the memory of u s all that growing wheat was fm' lJlany year s ,considered , a doubtful matter at; Edm{)nton and Little Slave lake. These points ihave passej the ex­ perimental st age and now good crops of . whellt o.re secured every year. Two factors combine to make this success. The wheat itself is gradu­ ally conforming to its environment and -ripening e~rlier, and local frosts . are bocoming rarer as t he 'land comes more under the plow. The same changes will t ake plo.ce farther The Newest, Most THE , OSCAR LETOURNEAU, Proprietor Up-to-Date and Completely Equipped Hotel in the Mayo District MAYO, Yukon Territory. the Silver City of the Yukon OAWSON DAILY N EWS: FRIDAY, AUGUST 1 7, 1917. ST UNEXPLORED PLACER AREAS IN YUKON TERRITORY ton million dollars might be ex- I 'peded from the cl:eeks ' draining into Indian river, making a total from l{londike di strict of between. ~ixty- onc and sixty-four million doll~)'s. The late Dr. D. D. Cairnes, of the I kon, may not yet prove to be of I Since t hat time th6 listriet has p ro­ Dominion Geological Survey, who I great economic jrnportance. duccd approximately $36,000,000 and ohad spent more time than any other '1'he principa l natural resoure8S of fro III all available da ta it would now . '1 , Yukon Territory, accordi l1 g to exist- ,appear that the Klondik e will still geologIst m researches and exl' 111'''- . . . . d b t 'I . mg knowledge, lllclude nmlllly lI11n- pro uce e ween ' .• lJrty and f-orty- tions in Yukon Territory, prepareCl eral deposits and land suitab le for five m illions of dollars. The thirty an invaluable l'evi ew' on "Eoonomic , a ?,l" " uitl!ra' and £\razing purposes. milliops c hock very closely with Mr. P ossibilities of the Yukon," and rcad In f1ddition , the fur inclnstry is one McConnell's I"stirnate mad e nine the same before the Canadian JllIin- 01' eo nsidcrablc importance, and ti ,e' yOll rs ago. In a di.s trict as large a,s ing Institute. That portion r efClrring forests, j'is il , and ga,lIe arc assets the KloTlc like, however, new methods to the placers of the Yukon says, which must bc considered . T\"le an d n ew developments, as well as in part: mineral d eposits are, . ho weve!', · of n ew d iscoveries, are always po 808ible, Yukon Territory contains an area mucl, t he grc&test present value ; and the forty-five, millions is in­ of 196,976 square miles. Thus it is thesc jnclude, chiefly, gravels C01I- tend ed lly the writer to cover su ch considerably more extensive than the taining plaeer gold, various types of possibili ties. These estimates as to Unite.:! Kingdom of -Great Brit"i" lodo deposits, and coal, as well as futUTe IJroduc'tioll have been rn ad e imd Ireland, and is almost as large some native placer copper. The 101'-1 partly Irolll the results of the opera­ as the entire German Empire. The est growth, though nowhere den se, I tion s and prospecting of the variou? greater part of this gre"-t region is is of considerablc local value. The I _ mining eompanies, and ' par, tly fr, om still practieally unknown. even 'to fUT, fish, , and game are of relatively other d itl L, all avaJlable inf·ormation the prospector, traPP l?r 01' hunter: in sligh t irnpol'tance wh en compared being employed. Since, however, the fact, almost all exploration within with the mine,.,,,1 resourccs, but are I '-:lata upon which to base such Ml the territory has been restrictea to sufficient to largely, at least, s upport estimate is of . necessity very incom­ areas l'eadily accessible Irom t,h e for many years to come, the fcw plete, · the estunate IS consequently main waterways. A g la nee at thc hundred natives in the teni to ry, and to be regarded as only appToximate. map of Yukon Territory sho\'s ap- a limited number of white men . The future output of the other pro­ pl'oximate positions of the various The time requio:ed to 'deplete the cJucing placer go.Jd districts in Yu­ locaLities in whkh the more import- Klondike gravels of their gold in- kon is relatively even less definitely ant deposits of economically valu- .volves , a number of questions, and is known th an that of the Klondike, as able minerals have been found, and I thus only very approximately i~ most localities " comparatively I these are seen to he almost without known , It would seem probable, httle explora tIOn has been con· 1 exeeption readily aceessible from the however, , if the prClsent policies and ducted. The development and pros- larger lakes or streams, l and are in inethods {)f the various operators be pecting to· date, however, would most eases in their immediate vi- continued, that the hulk , of ·these scarcely justify expectations from cinity. gr·ave ls will become exhausted as far the explored gravels of these other It is estimated that only about 32 aJS this ean be aceomplished by thonow producing ,areas of more than per' cent., or les's tlmn {me-third , of most up-to-'date miuillg metbods of fr.om one to t wo millions of dolll1rs. Yukon has -been at all explored ; con- the present day, in nine Or ten In case, however,' certain 01 the old eerning the remaining 68 per cent ., years: but in places where excep- pre-Glacial channels ' 'of Kluane dis­ or about 134,000 square miles {)f ter- tionall y large amounts of low-grade trict n.nd elsewhere are discoverM ritory, almost nothing is known even gravels have to be bandied, as in and prove to be exploita ble, the gold of a general topographic al or geo- the valley of Klondik El ·rivor, pos~ from this 'source may add greatly to graphical nature. Also, of the 32 si bly as much as ten year s more this estimate. per eent. of partly explored terJ'itory may be requ· i red, but just how far In addition to the areas that have only ,about onc-half, or approxi- the operators t.here can go with produced, and are still yielding mately 17 per cent, of the entire Y u- their 'presen t equipment is j)l'oblern- 1'1acer. gold, cncouraging pros pects kon, has been prospected, and of this atical, depending largely on the arc believe-:l ' to have been f, ouird 17 per cent. only a relatively small amount of ;bhawed ground T emain- along the streams of a number of - • • J.P CK BONANZA, Y. T. General flerchandise Post Office in Connection GROCERIES, HAY AND PEED , .. HARDWARE Clothing, Boots and Shoes rliners' Outfits Supplied on Short Notice part has been at all dosely investi- ing unworkcd. H is to be expccted other localities. Among the motc gated. that the mining operati{lns and 1'1'0- proullsrng of these , streams, that a geo-logical point of view. In the lenses , · of all .shapes and ranging , and floors of these depressions, ,and strength WllS indicated by announce- Up to the present, Yukon has been duction ,throughout thedistriot will have so far' been found, U1'e certain Klondike, two main "-onditions ap- fmID microscopic to several foot in in some cases has transported and ment of the American h eadquarters generally known mainly On aocount gradually di mini.sh i n . extent and of the ereeks of Upper White River pear to acoount for the extreme thickness; and the pLacer gold of soattered the stream gr. avels with today of contracts iet. of its mineral resourees, and par- amount . as the ta8k , of exhausting district, as well as various trib u- richn e'ss of the pla~er deposits. In the Klondike originaHy occurred in .their gold ccmtent. Also whether or It was stated that the J.argegt dock t icularly on account of its placer the gravels of their gold content taries 'of Nisling, Kluane, and White the fir,st placc, the country rock or these old schistose 'l:ocks, associated not the old gold-bearing grovels have fll'm in the United. States had con­ gold deposits: In addition, however, nears completion . New disooveries rivers. Gold is also reported to have general bedr·ock consists dominantly largely w~th the quartz. AS ' the been disturbed, the former ,channels tracted to build dockage 'space for this t erritory h as proved to be one of more Or less importance may be' beel~ found On Albert creek, which of the old, prob ably Pre~ambrian hills 'and valley wa lls becam e worn with whatever Yf the original gravels 50,000 tons · of suppUes daily. All ------ --------------..:.~----.:..-----:....--=----..:...----'----- down by subaerial d estructive P1'O- md ~old they may still have c(}n- maehinery and all derricks f{lr this SCTJICING ON DQMINION CREEK of t he most important {)E the fur- JIIade, however , which will ,tend to drains into 8ekulmun lake, as well schists, which are much . mctamor- producing sections of Canada; also ag-riculture is bound some day to de- , somewhat lengthen the productive as · along vai'io us s Lt-eams draining phosed :and highly, mineralized; and life 01 the distric~ . into Teslin lakn and .Tiver, also secondly the di~triet has not been Th p. question as to the amonn t of along Big Salmo~ river, and , on . a. glaciated, consequently.. w:hatever velop into a prospcrous industry. To the dose of last year (1914) , the gold that will still be pr· od\l-ced from number of the sllJ~ller tributaries of gold ". became concentrated in the '~he known gulli-benring gravels of the Upper Y.ukon strna.m ,gravels, whet'IIer old or rc- placer gold produc'tion, aloue, of . . . c Yukon is largely · a matter of costs, As coneerns the future of the cent, remained there until the miner Yukon is known to h a ve am ounted . ",nd is t hu-s also problematica.L At placer LIIilling ind·tlst~y of Yukon " rrl' "cd, "nd --'- .' . nel't'Le" sw ' ept awc," to $157,475,908 · and probably eonslder- tl I f th f U ", ~, ~ W'u-. " , . . 1 le e ose 0 e season ,0 1906, "Ur. much ' is . still to be expected from and scattered' by glacial· ice, nOT be- ably exceeded tIns amount, . and aJ I U C 1 1 t' t d tl f the im ortant de sits of economic mC {)nne es Im a e . . le uture out- .the as yet unprospected areas iu- ·came buried under boulder .clay or cesses, the gold originally eoutajned illC d, becBJll1e buried under vast great wharf plan will be transported in the dis integrated rock material quuntities, often hundreds of feet from the United States. becam e gradually con cent rated by in thickness, of boulder clay ~nd In addition, General Pershing's I the streams, and was accumulated other glad· al accumulations. experts hav-e' odered 125 miles of I in the gravels whkh are being four-inch pipe, 270,000 shovels, 300,- I mined today. FIGURES HERE THAT 000 picks, 60 ' steam rollers, and • In various parts of Yukon where STARTLE, BUT WAR IS WAR 300,000,000 bo'ard feet of lumber glaciation has been effective, in. - - - I monthly from French forests. cluding Kluane and other well I PARIS.-So llle idea of the tre111en- This lattel' ltem, it was explained, known dJstl'lcts, t he valleys have I dous supwies _which.. will he needed is 101' t l\c mBnwfacture of portable b~en, ir'lvHdell by vast masses of gla- to keep General P ershing'g Sammies I barracks for the SU lIIlllies. No · tents e l:l1 Ice whIch has scoured t he sidcs in good health and good fighting , will ,be used a t t he front. Murray's Hotel 33 Below Lower, Dominion Post Office and Telephone Station in Bu ilding Headquarters and Center of Treadgold on · Dominion Creek Operations Stable Accommodation for Horses . G . EORGE A. MURRAY, Proprietor '. t. 1 d' po th k • 1 pu.t of Klondlke (i-LStI-wt, not includ- eluded i n t,he va.st unknown 83 per ouher glacial aCGulIlu1l1tions. The old mmera s, m e u mg e nown va u- iug the Indian River creeks, to be cent. of the territo-ry. Of this 134,- schistose f{)cks contain a great able gold-bearmg gravels, have been I $53642620 and st~ted that an addi 000 square miles, certll.in areas or .am·ount of ir l.egularly dis"', ibuted found within the 17 per cent . of . ' " . . - "" Y k T ·to tl t I b :,; o: n:a;l; p; r~ .o; d~ U; c~ t;LO~n;'~ o~f~fr ~ o; ,l;n~e ~,! g~h;t~t;o;h; f; :l~ ts~a~r;e~ '~ es ~p~ec~i: a:ll~y;p ;r;o;m:is: i':Il! g:fr:o~m~~qtb~ a~rt~ z: ,~ e~ it~ h~e ~r~i;n~m~ as ~ . ~ s~ es ~ ,~v ~e ~ i~ n~ s; ,~ o~ r~~~~~~"~~~~::~~~~~~~E~::~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~:: u on eIn ry la. las een more ._ Or less ' prospected. It is thus oniy -- ,- '---- ----~--.- . ------------- .--- . to be hoped tha.t the remaining un-r jff prospeeted 83 per cent. will pl'ove to be relatively as v· aluable as the bet­ ter known areas which are situated along the ma in waterways. This hope is strengthened when it is re­ membered that the discoveries so fl1r , madc, dominantly oceur along th~ main waterways, as before men­ tioned, ·and it is scarcely to be sup­ posed that the streams '0f the terri­ tory in originally choosing thei r I co urses, were able to select the only areas . possessing mineral wealth, and I thus traver· se them with a vieW to enabling the future prospedor of t{l­ day to make his discove ries the more readily. It must be borne in mind, howeve r, that the prospected portion of Yukon-the 17 per cent.-embraces the famous Klondike di,strict which includes the richest gravels ever di· scovered in the world, and it is quite' possible that no other area of simi la r extent may ever be found to contain gold in such phenomena I abundanee. Nevertheless, t he' rc- mo.ining portions of Yukon also con- tain valuable deposits of placer gold, 9iS well as pther minerals, in fact, certain somewhat extensive belts are known to be quite high ly mineral­ ized. There thus seems no reason to suppose that the ~xtensi-ve, un- explored, interstream pOl·tions of Yu- Sulphur Post Office .. Telephone Station ROhRBEeK'S HOTEL , 2 Below, Sulphur ereek JI/J (i!omforts for the Traveling Public Stable Jlccommodation lor Teams FRJlNK H. ROHRBEeK, • • • • • .. Proprietor f)AW, SO!,{ DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, A~GUSl' 17, 191 1'. !.~~~~~~~.*~.0.0.0.0.~0.~0.0.0.0.0.0.0.~.0.0.~~~0.~~.~~~~~*~~~~~.*.*.~~.0. i ' • the giant and the story of her glo r- sYlubol, to be worn with gratitud e I Not in Frllnee and Flanders ,lone ious fight, her I slow rekeat, and sub- and llffection for those 'who h.ave car- ~ are the Yuloon badge ,borne. l ' ere sequent enslavemen t fired the imagi- ri ed it into the midst of the fie rcest I is not a battle front on whi ch .he nation of the whole world and raised warfare ever known upon earth jn I Union J ack floats where Yukon l is a res'ponsive chord in every breast all ite 'blood-stained history. One of un,'epl', esented. In East Africa, in which the flam e of liberty was our splendid men ' wrote shOl-tly be-' where lies the body of one of the not extinct. Nor was she .alone in f.ore laying down his young life for ! first to llnswer the call; at Saloniki, her maO'nificen t protest ao-ainst the I us "I have never .been without mv I where a Yukon-born boy is serving; claims ~f ,brute force to" dominate I Y~I(Qn badge, given us bpfol'e w~ ' in Mesopotamia men v,:ho piloted t he w " eak. .serbia, wa rn as she was left. I wear it over my heart, : hoat.s on the la'st of tile rivers of the ~ . ~ I c4 er ribute to the Yukon Soldier Boys I .~~.~*~~~.0.0.0.0.0~.0.$.0.0.0.0~0.0.~D0.0~0.0.0.0.~0~.0~~~.0~.0.090.0.0~.0~~~~.0~~~.0. (By Arthur Coldrick, I Secretary Qf the Britis h Empire Club of Dawson .) , Some day the Yukon will "IV3k"n , to the character of the great II' 'ewi ll offerin g that has ,been made by her sons in the war th"t is "1t"1,,,.,: Chl'istendom to its foundationq. !.t is too early yet to atternpt fl ll :I P preciation - 01 these sacrifices or to compile a record of the gallant ac­ tions that have served to show tl,, ' stuff of which the Yukon men are made. A sense of duty, a so ul of hanoI', a love of liberty and a ha tred of tyranny and injustice animated t,he men who ha ve. left us to fi ght against the usurper of the civil Tights of the world. The)' have gone from amongst us singly, in twos or threes and in companies, but a spir.it of comrade­ ship draws them together in one brotherhood, and as the dangl'rs tlll'y fac" are fa, ced in common, so do all their ,hearts turn to . one place imd their thoughts ore dn, ily of (.he land that has cast ilfl spell ovtlr them and us. I , The greater number of t hem, peT- hllps, at tilis time of writing have not yet been un~er fire and know only by hearsay of the terrific and ghastly nature. of the battle line. Yet our confidence in them is per­ fect-they will acquit t,]lemselves when the supreme demand is made upon their courage and activity as bravely and ndbly as those who have already been tested in the furn"~" Q f destruction. And how fenrl ess anrl 'splendid that is we are only slowly learning. Already it is a record of which we who know and love them Jlave every reason to be proud and profounjly gratefuL On the fi elds or Flanders they are defending our hearths and homes. They are placing their bodies be­ tween our liberties and the fierce pretensions of barbarism, M'odei'n 1 by d isastrous wars and suffering pinned on my shirt. I look upon it earth to be , churned by a paddle from the effects of centurics of l'C- as a mascot . It has been through I wheel are now directing cralt on the pre88ion and ons]-avement 'by the un- every thing with me. Surely we : oldest rivers, wh ere the civilization speakable Turk, after yielding to cannot Teat! these word s wi thout " ~vas cradled thousan~s of years IlgO; poweriu( Austria all the terms of an feeling of pride tha t OU1' Yukon in Egyopt, that an :ient, wonderful ultimatum 'so drastic t·hQt ti, e ~liplo- token is bei ng borne by such gal- land wi~h its marvelous ,monuments matic world stood aghast and de- lant fellows and that ~hey feel hon- and history-go where yOU will tlh' seribed it as such as no nation had ored to wear it, 10 elefend it, Encl to Yukon badge is there and hearts ever before addressed to anothe,·, re- die 10r it. . turn d ail y to this land of th e mid­ serving only the right to her own What can wc say suffi cient ill ' night sun wi tlh its beautiful sum­ existelllCe, rt"iuseJ to y ipld hpr so ul ~raise of these men? H ow c~n wp mers and cold, bracing winte,'s, its IlS well as her body 1,0 lhe imperi al adequately show Our gratit,ucle? W ,.: COlll'forLable city hOll,es and ca bins bull y, and so once more in the his-I Ci lllnot say enough of them 01' do on many a distant erepk ; its muul!­ to r.y of the . \~orld the shcpllPnl boy I enough for them, bu t . what w C can tains a lld valley.s, forp-sts "nd lakes confl'OnteJ WIth calm cou r~ge thl' do we should and that with all our and rivers, the fishing and h. lInting, arm ed and overpowering gianL. might. th e driving wi th dogs, and th ,' IllrO' F reemen the world over leaped to I How modest these . heroes are of of its 'hidden gold, but, noov" a ll, a l ·ms. at the sight of the un equal I their own ~chieV('ments and how the spirit of true co mradeship th :l.l cOnthet. Wherever a love of ra Il' I generous ill their praise of others I hinds its people together and m al;ps play and admimtion of gall nnt de('rls Wri tillg o[ one who had been killed all who have once COlT'" unJ cr it, s st·ill liveu those IlH!l1 pn-'p':H f'c1 t hClll- he wh o is quoted n: bovp Ray:.: .. r I-Ir s pell and who have gone aw ay e \'~r I , sclves for battle'. was a fin e, tiNtr, hig.h p81'tl'd fellow." wish to rat,u,'n. • Remote as the Yukon is from l hr , Wh a t a splend id iributl-'! Who could I ' ......... 0- Iscene of con fl ict, ,hpr nwn instinc- ' d('sire a ·bett"r ' pi j;ll ph ? Of another, • • • • • .. I tively kne:v this was :heir fight, as ' who won promotion by 119 '~'d work ': CLI MATE OF YU KON • I much as If a n enem y s fo rce were ancl fearless deeds, we read III a let-,' 1 pushing over. her fron tiers and the tel' . wl'itten l~y a e~ntl'ibutor to .the .. Professor John Ma cou1l, in a I'C­ I e,'Y ham Bntalll for mstani help , News whose mterestmg Itnd frequent, port on the climate and fion, 0'[ the , i from all her sons to hold ba ck. the ' e. pistles shoul~ procure f, o1'. hi,:) (the I' Yukor, Territory, described th e eff 2ct I tyrHnt ancl shatter his ntUblt IOl1S tlt le of chrol1lcler of Lh e Boyle Yu- of the coast range of n,ollniai ns on found immedia'te res pons? at th is the i kon .Motor Machine Gun Battery , the dimate, as follows : , remoteot corneT of her wide ;]ol11in- , and whose cal'eer h as given hi m "Instead of the coast range Lr ing ions. I every right to judge 01 alrilil)' and 'an injury to the interior, it lllak('s The confederation of sP.!f-;rovrrn- ' cour" ge in -a comrade, "No brnver the climate pleasant hoth in sum- l ing nountri p-s tha.t we know itS the ' man ever live~,; he loved ~ahnda ;ner and winter. The Yukon distri,~i 13ntlsh Empll'e were as one i n df'- and the Yukon, Rank nnd file ~ re has two climates, II wet and cold one 1 ' mandin~ 'the overthrow of th i~ , mod- , 10 . ud . in. their praises of their offi.cers , on the coast, which '!lay be callcd ern Atll la who was ,ntroducm g in a nd officers are proud of their rncn. tb e Alaskan climate, as 1'",c.r1 y all I the . twentieth century bhe mdhod , Yukon 1 1 as tnught them II IR .ny a tlll' coast, region belongs to \1'1 ' I anLl practices 01 remote antiquity . stern lesson and they can laugh ill United States. Th e climate of the I Honor to those wh o did not besi(.ate · the f~,ce of danger a~d plunge fear- Yukon district in ' Canada is just III ehoosmg the wtl y of self-de nial less Illto the very Jaws of death. the reverse, being dry and warm in ' I ~nd .sar,·jtl ce. Some of them tie , If. promotion con~p. they rpcp.ive it 'summer and cold in winlor, win, a j lll ah en sot!, theu' duty do . ne, _ the Wi th modesty, whilst thell' eomraMs light snowfall. Owing to tI, e l1Iois­ supl'eme sac rifice made. They are' rejoicc in unse!(is h enthusiasm. ture ri sing fr,om the warm J "pan not forgotten and their example Where s,(pplics are short and hard- currcnt b(,ing eal'l'ipcl inland -by the j liVeS anj ,bears fruit dai ly. , From ships are borne th ey cheerfully ac- upper southwest ail- current an ,l, such gallan t soul s the,·c breathes a cept the conditions. All they ask striking thc Coast raIlge, this n:oi~­ flame th at anim ates the dry' 15011e8 from the foll~s at home is that they ture is at once preci'pitated 011 t Ill' I Y.! states and builds up all that, will look aater their de'pendents, sea face o'f th ese mountn.i ns in th e science' has been pu. t under com­ mand to work the will of t.he most ruth less and the most power.ful states that have ever threatened th e liber­ ties of free people and nil the rights so hardly won by our for eta thers from generation to generation d()wn the vast vista of slow-growing civi­ lization fr, om its early dawn to our own day, when the triumphs of peace, the diffusion of knowledge, the growth 'Of eo.op ·eration and the widened aspirlltions of mankind 'h llcj kindled in all countries the hope and determination of a brighter fu- Capt. George Bl ack, O. C.; Capt. G. Hulme, I makes 'a nation g reat . This is the Keep the home fires burning, send ', form of rain or snow, and th e " ir righteousness that exalteth a nation them the Dltwso n News an;! 80me ~rCtld frQm its IlIoisture descend s 01'1 Lieuts. Chute, Radford and Maclenn an, and an I nstructfr. to love Right and Truth, Hono l' and tobacco and socks occasionally, 8m1 t he Yukon p\.ain as l!iry ail', and ------------------------ ture than the past had dared to drellln of in the utmost extl ' ns ion of mutual aid, t.h e marc gen era l ' ,-lis­ trilbution of wealth , with rivalry only in the fri endly task of ·bring­ ing the , boundless potentialities of the earth 'in greatest abund ance to IweTY hfulran being, 80 LlUJ,t· b he Brotherhood of Man, long sung by poets and drerumed of by sages, ' -' 1 Good Nam e above all extel'llals of generally hold up their end here as having an increased temperaLure. might beco me a rea lity and war and , up, refusing to hand her Iiber ::l es wealth and power. Glorious is ~he they are doing out there. It follows that the rainfall must be hatred between the nations might ; ovcr to him and his gigantie and I example they set to th e young who Nor is it 011 the fi eld 01 ba1.~c light in summer and also the snow­ cease to be ond peace, with her ' d,ocilc, well-trained, ]'0800, and dared , shall strive to follow in the path alone that they are distinguishing fall in winter." handmaidens plenty and knowledge, to declare she was a nation ' of men t hey point with their expiring themselves. As we 'pray they may might circle from pole to pole. and not a Toad DV l' which he could breath and happy and prosperous be victorious, happy and chivalrous, PARIS. - The Greek destroyer But thus (a r hope stood in th e t 'ample with ,his rmies to Jlestroy I will the people . be WJ10 learn the so they are, The civilian popula- Doxa, manned by French officers way of the ambition 01. him who, her n eighbors. S e,fe~t at ,obce the ' 1 lessons they teach J_~nd ...l),uj,ld their ti~u."wb~r~ve l' they ,.hav.e been-.-qua. .. ~ 'and the crew, has been blown up in assuruing bile ' power of a god; could 1 Hill force O't 'Ilis mail - -!'lst., Not, htgn principles an d ' dauntless COUl'- tered have nothing , but pmj,se [or the Mediterranean. Twenty-nine say, " Him who opposcs me I will however, w~hout return. Wi th dig- age into th eir daily lives. their conduct. They fight for honor men, including all the officers, were utterly crush." Little Belgium stood I nity .and courage sllIbUme she faced i· The Yukon badge .is now a sacred and their actioJ1Js are honorable. lost. There is a man her e at. D awson who is military ruler of a · country almost as large as Gp.rm n.ny. It is a part of the Dominion of .Can ada, . and iR known tlS the TerritoTY of the Yukon . It beghls at the south within thirty miles of the Pacific ocea)}, and extends to H erschel isl·ancl, n0.ar where tile Mackelnic r i ver flows into the Arctic. It is about a thousand miles lo ng and several llUndred miles wide, and it has a nO'll1adic\ and settled popula­ t ion of Indians, Eskimos and white men . The aTmy that keeps this great tract in order consists of less than fifty men, and the record of, unpunished crime . s proportionately less than that of the kaiser. It is known ' as t he. Yukon division 0 1 the Royal Northwest Mounted P olice, . and its commander is Major R. S. Knight, who came b ere from Regin.a t o succeed Major J . D. Moodie, r c­ tired. First let me give you a general idea 01 the Roya l N· orthwes t Mo unted P olke. My in format ion comes from Colonel Frederick White. the com­ missioner of th l;) t erritorial districts of Canada and commander-in-chief of the force. Colonel Whdtc's h ead­ quarters are at Ottawa. and it was j U 11 is offk e t here some .time ago th at I met him and ' talked abouL this r emarkable organization. At that time it consisted of less than 1,000 m en. Since the war broke out in Europe the number has belm in­ creased to 1,500, but the most of the i[}Crease has gone to the south­ ern pal·ts of tha Dominion, and tlie number in tbe Yukon rem ".ins JUR t. about the same. DAWSON DAILY NEWS, FR!DAY, AU GUST 1 ;7, 1911. YUKON INFANTRY COMPANY M A RCHING TO STEAMER AT VICTORIA Still 1,500 men is not many. Tt wilds to t be Yukon lot the tillle or insane are cared [.0[ and brought to seems vel'y few in compa rison with the g~].J disoovery, and they opened ! ti,e a,sylums.: 'In fact, · they do al­ th e si?c oE th" t.el'l'itory in which it, up the Rocky mountain~ to pro spec-I' most everything except grant di­ has to keep order. It h as under it to"s. In their explorations th ey vmces. We h ave cas'es where they j urisdicl,ion a d istri· ct which is full y sometimes erect houses along th e ha vc' performed t.he l:erelllollY uJ une-half as large as til e m ain body trails and leave supplies of pro vi· marr i-age ' but their chief business is' of the United St-ates, and ' the gl'eater ! ions for othyr travelers who may th e keepi[ {g o( order and the punish. part of that country is wilderness. It I come alte· r. 'They have mad" 11 SL lt- ment of crime." rUlI s hom Lhe boundaries of Ule I L ion on Hudson bay which is made " But how Co.ll y-ou keep' . track United, States t? the A r ctic ocean of houses shi pped there in pieces the people in such a large territory? and lt h as its statiOns allouL and tbe pohce tlwre glVH repo rts Your whole land is a wi.lderness and H udson bay, ' on the , P eace river and about conditions prevailing ahout for mare than 'half of the year it is along L he 'banks of the M· ackenzie . . the bay and as · to h ow 'the n atives all sno'\v and ice." Its members patrol every p art of fLre tl'eu.t.ed. They . h ave steam " We man-age to kn{)w pretty well the wheat belt wh ere American s and launches to patrol the bo.y 'am] they where everyone is all ~he time," was oth ers' are now taking up home· go up t h e rivers in canoes, o.nd the reply. ,"We haVe regulations by steHlds, and they gaiIop along the in- across tli e co un try with sledges and which every hotel !lnd roadhouse is temationR 1 hOllnd, o.ry 01 Q ur country ; dogs . '" required to keep a: daily reC{)rd · of and Canada, guarding ago.inst sbl ug- Ma j.or Knight tells me that t.he- all wbo sto ... ,th~ '0 :" Th' ; a.rri v'als and g.ling and cattle th ieving and set- Yukon for ce is scattered all over departm es . al'e !l!eported to l t he police t ling all minor troubles that · arise the t.cn ito ry. So.id he : and this is so in the towns as well between the two peoples. " Vile have one con S't.fLble stationed as in th e wilds. Every h o. tef in Daw- The ' mounted police' 'watch over 300 mi les ' up .the P orcupine river son h as a [ull list o[ its guests on the in tCl'ests of ,the iarmers of llouth- from F w t Yukon, Alaska. We have the page of the ho~1 r egister every ern ,Canada. Every colonist is vis· one on H ers· chel island, in the Arc- morning. 'l 'his is so of those who ited and h is complaints investig.ated . tic ocean . and another at Fort Mc- h a've come days o~ weeks before, i:f E ach policem an has a r oute, along Pberson, wllich is 220 miles distan t. thBY are still in the hotel. 'The reg­ whid i h e Tides from fa rm to farm W0. h avp. a. station at WhitchUl'se, ister shows the n o.me of every per­ and from town to Lo wn, asking and · others scattered abo ut here and son iq the house ; 'and I may say wheth er anything wi'ong ha s , taken b here 8'0 as to · cover , all the mining that we kIlOW ~bout where every man place since his last visit , H e has W camps of the territory." in the terTitory sleeps every night. send in a repur t of every settler and " Tell me something of the duties ", We get re ports of 'all the p assen- Of misdemeanors an; ,:olllmitted he 'of t hese men." geDs who go up and do wn the l'iver has to arrest and pun ish the offend- " Each cO Tl stahle h as one or t.wo a~d from every teleg'l'aph ~tation el's. Where murders or other high men wIth hjm, an d sometimes an they pass on the' way. Wlhen a crimes occur, h e takes the prisoner Indian as well . Together they patrol steam er leaves Whitehorse 'for DaY/­ to court , and he often acts as d c- the whole counbry. 1'hey make long son, the P'lrser hands in the names tedi ve, keeping on the trail day trips visiting the mines and report I of his , passengers ' and ' they, are tele­ aftp.f d.u,y nntil evidence is secured what is going on among ·th e pros. g(aphed here. If anyone gets off on th wt brings t he robber to p1'i sO-n 01' pectors. They administ er justice ·as I .he way llis name is telegraphed the murderer to the gallo ws. to small watters in tJ le out of t he and we check up the lis·t when th e The mounted police have made wa.y districts, and they keep order' boats get in. If a man starts out in many of the tnd ls of th e f"i' north. among the Indians and Eskinios. a canoe to go up or down the river, They cut th e first road t.lll'ough t he They also see that "'he poor and the ,and if three start out and one is c. R. West Patent Scraper J. I A. WEST nanufacturer of Hydraulic Pipe, Prospecting Boilers, fiot Water Boilers, Tanks, Scrapers, Flanges MODEL ON VIEW AT SH OF-TWO CUBIC YARD- [;C ::C; , ;:: : -. [ NOW IN STOCK- ANY SIZE FROt.] ·ONE.HALF TO FOUR CUBIC YARDS MADE TO CRCE h - Vl ILL HANDLE ANY KIN D OF GRAVEL AND BEDRCCK-JUST THE TH iNG FO R C:C YARDAGE AND LOW COST h NY KIND OF M ACHINERY FOH THE SMALL OR INDIVIDU AL MINER AND OP CflATcr: C.\fl BE ,OBTAINED ON SH ORT NOT I CE All Kinds of Sheet I ron and B@iler Plate Repair Work " THIRD AVENUE . DA W SON, Y. T . . _---_ .. _---- " ' m1ssm g we Clln sec j,h iR Irom the' the fi-eRh mi ght f ,l.]] h pit' to. H e many men an d women . H is field of difference in the report on tJ,at cured a cold 'and fever; hc sct n lab Ol' was a rugged OtlP. 'H e labll l'P.] canoe as it passes the n ext tele- hroken leg or arm ; he was the pll~'s i - : well ,md faithfully . But t he 01 ;1 grmph stntion . Th!' police also patrol ciall who treated t rou ble;; or t.lw cal', ; , family doctor li ved ill :1 11 "gl' wh i;'!1 the country h om theil' various sta- thl'oat and eye ; he wa s th" good · is pR ssing' rapid'ly. tions. They send in reports of just .samaritan who walked with suffer ing \ _ _ ____ . ____ _ who COIIlB in and who go out of woman throngh t he vn.1 J., y {)f t" W '1 Two rBoth ers Drowned theiT respec.tive districts, and also shadow · of death; it was he who CH ATUAM, On\. -Janws an,J \,' al- what they are doing wlUle (ohey are took the little T ed buu,lle of hu- te r BT-own, bl'O'u h e.rs, 19 and 17 years bhere." mani~y and ann-ounced, wi th p a -: old Tespectively, who were employed "How many have you in jail ·at · tient smile, that to the world an- on a farm in Raleigh to wnship, w {'re present?" other child h ad been given. I drowned la·te Sunday in a dredg· J " Just scven. Of th ese, five a1'l: The family doetoif of old was a cut on ConCp.ssioll /lVI: . The bodi!'" men, mid two a. re women who are saint. H e was a potent r-"ctol' in ' were taken from the cut a short Servill g a year for picking t he . pock- the affairs of many h omes. In hj s I time after t he, fatality, but life wa : ; ·ets ';01 then who were in a state of bosom h e \Ield sacred secrets of extinct . intoxication. Two of the ot h er s are . , sneak thieves, one who is in for o.ssault and -another charged wi th h aving attempted murder while drunk . Indeed, we h ave .so few bad . characters under arrest bhat it is difficult to lceep our barracks in or­ der ·and our lawn properly mowed . We make the prisoners wor k." "Have you ml any murders in the Klondike?" "The re ::ords show bha-t we h ave hJ ad allf~~l(lle,: only fourteen since gold was discovered, and t h at tbe murderers were all hanged but one. H e was shot. That covers a period back to 1895." " Some of t.he murder soories o-f this pari · of the world 'are interes·t-I ing," said the majQr, " Take, 101' instance, one that is eaid to , have occurred in Alaska. 1'he murdered m Oon was 'a miner and h e was killed by an Indian at the close ' of . the 'season when the miner s were ab lut to leave until next year . 'They had not tame to follow the Indian and aI­ r~~t him, but th ey went 110 the chief and told him t ha.t h e must catch the murderer and have him ready for them when they returned in the 'spring, 'as they intended to hang him . When spring came they went to the chief and d emanded the man. He r eplied: 1 ! I Situated on the divide between H unker and DomjniCjjl Creel,s, near­ est hostelry tu BIG DOME from whi ch r~ .rli Atc nil th e -[ fL IllO IlS goU­ b~ lll'ing s'trdi l).l S 0[' the Klondike. F inest view 0-[ the Klondike valley and Rocky Mountains. ;\ fienulne Tourists' Res~rt Large Dance Pavilion, With Fine F lool ', in .conn ection [xcellent Meals ' and Accommodations 7·Passenger 'Studebaker Anto Servi ce. Also Horse Livery for Hire JOSfrH fOURNlfR, rro. p. Agent for St udehaker Oars, the , Most Serviceable Oar for t h e Yukon I I " 'Me got him all right. Y-ou come see.' H e thereupon to{)k them to the back .of tJhe call1lP · and showed them a dead Indian hozen in a large block of iee. As they looked th e 'chief continued: 'We g.ot 'him last fall. We know you kill h im in spring, so · we shoot him in faJl. What u se feed him .all winter.''' ....--.. ...... --.....-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.----.-..-.e;--.- ..... --..... -. . .. ....... ... FRANK G. GARPENTER. The Old Family Doctor The old family doctor is now but a landrrn'll.rk. He is rapidly passing o';1t . of existence~ He has been crowded from t he city by t ho specIal­ ist. His field· .of pru.ctice now in­ dudes only the sm a;ll country towns. Time was when fue old family doctor was a member of the house­ hold. H c was the father conf€ssor, the family adviser, the coulls'ellor of the head .of the family. His word was la w. He cOlllllland-ed more re­ spect from t he children than the president ever will command. He was the doc'wr of all the ills I Paris, Dominion Creek First=Class Hotel in Every Respect J.ORANGER, Proprietor ..------.. - .. -.-..-.-.. ............ -------_ .. _--_. , ... _ ..... -.-.-... -,._ .... - ............ . MALCOLM McLAREN ALL KINDS OF VEGETABLES AND Farm Products Farm ~t SunnydaJe. ·Office, 2nd Ave., Near B~~kB .. N.,A. '.1 ' " . .' ~ ,: ~. i DAWSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST iy, 191'1 . • ~~~~~~.~~.~.~~~.~.~~.~.~.~.~~.~.~.~.~.~~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.0.0.0.0~.0~.0.0~ •. 0.0.~~~~~ I Canadian Klondyke Dredge Operates A(l ~nter I was devoted to each dredge in tiun. The experience gained by the oper­ ating crews was invaluable to them and to the company and a su· bstan· tinl reduction oi the cust of previQu 31 repairs was gained. The innoyat.ion proved an entire success and has, accord.iugly, been adopted as a per­ manent policY. '-"'_.'_'_.' __ '_.'_0' __ '_.'_'.'_'.'_.' _ '. '_.'_. ' __ '_'.' __ ._ •• _ •• _ •• ________ .. . t . W. G. RADFORD ~.~.~.~.0&0.0.0.~.0.0.~.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.~.~.0.~.0.i~.~~~~~~~~~~~~.0.0.0~~~~~~~~.0.0. , The Canadian Klond yke Mining ; In the last seventeen munth3 every 1 1 pense for materials is ' also increased tain a.nd retain excellent workmen . Company has from year to year ill-/ day, ~vjnter and su m,mer, has been a by from two I1nd on e-qn l1rl.er to t wo Last winter I introduced a ch~nge creased tbe length of the O pel'fl T.m g dredglIlg day wlth th e c an adlan l flnd on.e-hl1lf cords · of wood whkh in the manner of cQnducting the an­ season of its fleet of dl'edges. In 1 Klondykc Mining .company. is consumed for steam heating and nual repairs necessary to prepare 1913 .call l!Jiuu No. 2 com pleted' a In commenting on the remarkable for keeping .the decks and other ex- : our equipment for a '3eason's opel'a­ successfnl dredging y p-ar on Chri"!.- ac'hicveme[]t, Acting Managel' J . w,. posed pm·to frce from ice. On the tion· s. In previous years the months mas day. This rccord for sub-Arctic Boyle, Jr., says : other. hand, th e overhead charges, I of Marc h and April saw repairs be­ lredging held until 1915, when No. 2 "By preparillg dnri[]g t he snmmer I such as investment, management, ing conducted on all four o, f our worked through the New Yem' and rnont~s for the winter work, we were supel'intemience and general admin- -dredges simUltaneou sly. We have continued to turn ' over the gold- enabled to give th e dredge a most 1 istrativc expenses are not incrcased not sufficicnt compressed air equip­ bearing gravels of the Klondike val- favorai.Jle strip of gro ulld. All tree I by winter dredging and t hese charges ment to permit a really efficient re­ ley until the 25th day of January, stnm ps. stir.ks and other matter I are, accordingly, distributed over a pair to be made in this manner 1916. The dawn of Nr.w Yr.ar's rla y, which might encumber th~ dredge greater yanlage. The aUllual repair" and handling all the repairs at one 191" saw the realization of th e Cana. [lond were burned during th e war m II to eqnipment are not appreciably time reqnired creW3 of fi . fty or sixty dial? Klondykc's d~t,, '·,,:ilw . l eUm'[s ',eason and n. const a.nt supply of more c03tly for a long season than men On each of the large dredges to overcome the physical rlirti clI1t.i r.s r.lea r water, which materially as- fo r a shorter one an-d as replace- aud about forty men on dredge Can­ that limit the dredging season. I sisted in keepi ng the pond clear,. ment s of wearing parts during. tfte adian ' No. 1.. In all ' more thall tw o "The . follo";.,ing table, indicating : the percentage of time operated and i lost, shows the remark ably efficient 1 operating' record made by dredges No. 2 and No. 4 during the cold months of the last winter: I Stern View of Canu c U a n Klond ykp Company's Dredge Cana dian No. 3 Dredges Oanadian No. 2 and .cana- : was obtained by ch oosng for the site winter months are alway~ made with hundred "men ; The work Of repa ir­ dian No, 4, heedless of the winter's of winter operations a block of second-hand or worn material which ing the ' ~redges la;t winte~; was com­ call to hii.Jernate, continued to oper- : -ground th ruugh which ran a small wuuld not be used during thb regular menced 111 Dece'f,ber, dUTlli~ which ate with remarkable efficien !y. The I active slough from the river. annu al repair, the increased seaso n month No. 3 W8 ' made ' r~ady for thermometer recorded fifty c1eIQerR I "Th _ l1re a.:lvantages a ne:! £!i~ad- .rnakes~,for fflecming the _ ut.m98,t eif).- 191] .QP~r!j.tiQ .No.. . wll'i , r epaired below zero, and on J anuary 4 had I vantages in late fall and early spring ciency from wearing parts. The wood and overha~led in January; No . 4 in dropped to 62 below. NeverLhele3s, operatIOns. rhe "uriace frost r en- burned on t he ' dredges for heating late .Tanuary and F ebrmuy, and the No. 2 nnd No. 4 ctlO tinned opem ting, : ders it impossible to handl: per purposes is obtained from clfll1ri ng work on No. 2, which completed the and on J anuary 24 N , o. 4 closed down operatwg d,ay, as much mntel'l al as gronnd in the path of the dredges annual repair; was aone in late for the season and th e work of pre- I is treated p er operating day during and is composed chiefl y of cotton-' March and the ITIonth of April. A paring her for anc;ther ye l1r was COITI- 1 the mOT e favor able dredging of the wood, which compaTes so unfavor· small dew was used on the repair menced. No 2 was operated through I summer months Thc opcrating ex- ably wi th sprnce thl1t it is never work m~de up of our be"t mechanics one of the coldest winters the Yukon I pense in SO far as labor is ,concerned ' hauled to points far distant .irom the and electricians and thh crew .in­ has kno wn, closing down on March I is increased during the colder j place where it is cut. The long 'sea- eluded :th e dredgemasters, winchmen 26 for her annual r epab's, on whi ch months by the addition to the crew I S Dn is a great boon to the employe and oilers of all four dredges The date Canadian · No. 4 resumed opera- I of two extra deck hands and two fire- I and renders it possible to imprc;vc same cr~w hl1ndled each repair and tions. ' . men for each dredge. The daily ex- i his condition and enables us to ob-I all of our compressed nil' equipment We lire Ready Jls Usual With the Newest Styles in FJlLL eOJl TS Dresses, Skirts, Waists,' and 'Wool Sweaters and Everything for Women and ehildren's Our Stocks of Staple Dry Goods and House Furnishings Jlre eomplete Jls Usual • Silk , . . , " v Wear New earpets and Linoleums, Beds, Bed Springs, Mattresses, . . Pillows, Blankets and Sheets, Window Shades, Portieres, eurtains and f!urtain Materials In Women and ehildren's Footwear We Have the New Up.te=Date Styles and (Jur Prices Jlre Lower Than ehaPBed by Outside Mail Order Stores . \ SeOUGJlLE'S eorner Second 21.venue and Queen Street D2I. WSON, y:~ . to. j I P er- P er- I contoge centage . tim e time 1 Month. Operating. December, 1916 . .. 90.12 J anuary, 1917 91.02 F ebruary, 1917 .... 86.79 March, 1917 ... .... 91.88 Lc;3t . i 9.BB i 8.9B , 1 3.21 8.12 •••••••••••••••• • • • WORK OF THE GIRL • • GUIDES OF DAWSON + Financial and Insurance BROKER N. C. OFFICE BUILDING KING STREET cil, wa" orl:anized in March, 1916, i by John H awksley, orgalll~er of the ' j GARNET WATT, . Manager i I i , ! t I : Scout and Girl Guide movement. ,A i ' I local comrtllttee of representatIve 1 .... _ :_._ .•. _._ .-' .. - ... - .• -._ ... _ .. - .. ' _ ... _ .. . _ .. _._,._ .. _.-.. -.-.-_ .. . -. i women o[ the town was appolllted , I ================================ and al30 officers, namely: ' I ., C t · M ' F k Osl)orn'l •. ~...-....-..-----.-..-..-. ..-. ...-.-.--.• - .• ----.--------.. -.--.• - ••••• .-. ap aln, rs . ran , . I ~:~O~n::fi~::~l ~i::nt~~l.aa · Potter i " B Ay l C I TV 1 Some twent y Girl Guides have . I been enrolled, wit. h three of the num-; • ,bel' as second class gUldes, Slllce I t ; April, 1917. Several proficiency I badges have been awardeJ. I Camping out is the great event of 't i the yea r. Twenty Guide" took ad- I I vantage of the trcat this yea r. The i \ R. N. W. M . P. loaned the t ents. A ' 1 1 MEAT i"\ARKE'T WHOLESALE AND RETAIL .. Fresh Killed 1 1 beautiful spot Oll a 8 10U . gh of the ! Klondike river, thirtcen miles from · i I :;:~:J~,~~:::;" b~:::'l:'~~':'"t~ 1I BEE F an d M UTTO N fOI~O,:sa:lllP routine was observed, a S I '; LakeLaberg~ White fish . It A.M.-7:30, ri,ing whistle ; 8, i , hoi sting flag, salute and drill ; B:20. i : Game in Season I Bible reading i ll1d prayers; B :30, 1 ! breakfast; 9 :30. tent inspection ; 9 :30 f to 10 :30, hike; 10:30 to ll ; kni tting ; C'~ICKENS KILLED TO ORDER J 1J. :30 to 1.2, gamcs ; 12, lunch. t P . M.-I to 2, rest; 2 to 2:30, kni t­ ting, sewing, etc.; 2 :30 to 3, any­ thing; 3 to 4,. reading; 4 to 5, games; 5 to 6, tidyi ng; 6, dinner; 7 t o 8, Local Raised Veal and Pork a SpeciaJty games (fall-in from games, salute fla,, ", 'etc .) , ' 8 to 9, camnfire, songs .' CHAS BOSSUYT Prop The girls of each teI:t took turns I ....., PHO·N E 105-A . t as orderlies. The camp affords an SECOND AVE, f excellent opprotunity for training • •• • _ .. ______ ---._._.-.. ..... _ .•. ____ . .-:-.-.._._ •••• " . _ • _ ..-..-... th e Guides. The Guide law is an • _ --:- __ c--.--~-,------ .. - incentIve - to work~S-nd t em otto is, "Bp. P repared. JJ ... _ •• _ ••• _ ••• _ • • _ .. . _ • • _ • • ...:. • • _ •• _..-• • ...-... _._ • • ___ • .-._ ••• _._ • ._._._.-----. pr!~:~y ~::n~~~wa:::nde;:,~t cI107P:~: f Y U KO N HOT ELl day, with impromptu programs. The i year of 1915 was the fir st year in ' j ! camp. We remained nine dl1Ys. The 3econd year, 1916, eleven days ; and this year, 1917, fourteen days. Established 1897 The Gnides were v ery grateful to I ! the many friends who remembcred ! them while camping. • The Pioneer Hotel of Dawson Augnst 17, 1916, the Guides en- t tered a 'Red Cross float in the paT - ade on Discovery day and won the first prize of forty . dollars. This was donated to the Canadian Red· · Cross fund . In all ' $60 devoted , to that fund, An entertainment was given of Girl Guide t alent at which $140 was cleared. The Yukon Infantry Com­ pany were guests. Their Comfort Fund received half of the proceeds. What t his great -and beneficient movement n eeds is the hearty sup­ port and encouragement from every parent, and indeed, the ,public at large. For these Girl Guides are thc women of the future , ,HARRIETT E. OSBORN, Captain. •••••••• • • AMBULANCE •••••• • • • CORPS OF DAWSON. • The Woman's Ambulance Corps was organized this summer as a unit of the St. John.'s Associa,tion, with sixteen members present, unde r the leadership' of Mrs, Frank Osbo1:n. August 6 twelve members of the corps went into the camp formerly oc~upied by ·the Girl lfu :de~ A Te~'l­ lar routine was follow,d, a5 follows: At 8 ·a. m ., rising whi stle; i!'30, hoisting flag, salute and p1:J~ sical 'drill; 9, warpl'ayer an,1 breakfn&t; 10, ·t ent inspection; 10 :45, tirst ~Jd lecture; n :30, ambulim"e drill ; 12, : The Miners' and Prospectors' HOME I MISS E. L. WILSON, Proprietress I •. -. -... - .-..-.-e_._.-.-._._._._..-._. -............ .-....-... .-... . . . . . . .. . - .. -.-.-.-.-.-.. - •. ----.~-----~--------.-.... f J. H. O 'IXON f I I • t . 1 MACHINE SHOP t AND FOUNDRY I Manufacturer of A.\I Kinds of Small Machines It Fine Brass Castings, Gear Cutting, M'ator Boat Parts mad~ to order I Stcrn Tube Fittings for 'Boats. all sizes, froITI y. . to IX-inch shaft · Machinery. Cunstruction and Rcpairing in Gener a\! All Kinds of Small E\lectrical and Power 'Pumps Made to Order I and on Hand, J \hil Orders Receive Prompt Attcntion Call and See the Shop i t.~ ... ~.~ •• ~--~ .. ~·~,··--q·-·~·-·~,~ .-.~.~ .. -.~ .. ~.~.~.--.~.-.-.~.~ .. ~~.-.~.~. 113 Sixth Avenue, North, Daw son, Y. T. lunch;. 1 p. m. to 3, rest and bath-I !::=============================== ing ; 3 to 4, first aid instruc.tion; 4 to 5, knitting; 5 to 6, drill; ' 6, dinner ; 7 to 9, games and so on; 10, lower­ 'ing flag, salute and physical drilL The corps occupie3 four tents. 1 Each tent takes its turn as camp orderlies, doing the cooking and cleaning. They are exempt from. drill that day. Mnch enthusiasm exists in all branches of the work, from cooking to the last word in ambulance drilL As near as possible military di 3ci­ pline is followed. The classes will be continued through the winter, HARRIETT E. OSBORN, Wilson Gives Advice .......-.-.-.-.. - .. - .. - .. -..-...-..-•. -, .. -•. --.. -.. -.-..-.-.. -. • -.-~ ... . t ! Arctic Hotel i 1 I I' ' SOUTH DAW~()I'\ ' I I I t : , I' W~SHINGTON, Aug. B,-President 1. i Wilson yesterday took a hand in i ' t the government's plans fOJ: the regu- t T . RDING P' lation of food prices and eonferr~d OM HA , = rop. 'i with offici als who have the work 111. . charge. 14~1'o ' ... _. -_ ...... - ..... _. __ .. -.-.. _-.-.. - .. -.--. ..---. . - .. -..-.. -.-.-..-........... .. , OAWSON DAILY NEWS, PRIDAV; AUGUST I' . Ill" . . e L ~~~. b. b. HI b~~. b. b. b. b~. S. b. b. b. b.0.0.08011080.0. i).0111084/.0.080808080~.08~ I IV hi"', I w ,~pnt · to'· Utah: There he I · '[at~~t ' Jld'~I· ~~$ . fro' m' " . tb~ JI '" rttl·c ~ ~:.:; I.~ ,,,ent~I~~:re~~:d tlll:~~:n# :.~:; a~~ ' . . "". " ,,\. ..' . i ml11l11g property. It was there also • . ~ i t hat he entered politics, in wh ich he '" ' . !! I had taken an active part ever since. • ,,~~PP. i 808 i PPP8080808 i 1I i .08 0 8 0 8 i 8 0P8 i 8 i 1I0 8 i B i II i m "' • . tJ , e , I'J.' l!i.; Ea :i 1I0 1liz':·ilI0110 110 8 i ... 1 C' .. • IF you cARE A · REAL . KEEN Cf3UYER . . . . . . arbon coun ty: Utah, was a 'Mor- In the mail W lllCh arnved " few I'Constables Doa k. Cook ;IIHI Brod .\' . cos Lu1I1I', wl liL l' 1'1'''"1 top Lo toe, wi th I mon settle ment and never until Mr . 'days ago fr· om the Maokenzie river i 'I' upper, Conway an.l B1'Ock,' ''''e t.h~ 0, wreath. o[ roseo in hel' arms, W il S Lloyd's ti me was anyone Dutside lh·~ by way of Fort YUkDll the fo llowing H prschel Is lalld fo rce. unitpll i " IIl ar ria gc:' wiLh J oh ll A. fold pvpi' elected to a PUblic offiC I'" let~r ,:·a~ re~e~ved from. Archdea..conl I:li shop Lucas C" " 1 8 al.80 on bis all- 1'''],M0 11 S, I" to or 1.h" H . N. W. M . P. H c, bowcvcr, Wfts ehosen as the first Wh lttakel, glvmg the fIrst detaIled nual vlsltatlOll. and as several of his The yo ung ('o llpl" go to take charge Gentile sberiff. While serv ing- his advices from that. region [or months : I clergy were presen t at tlt e oa 11 1( ' uf t h ," HllI lson \ " no' post, fi t Railli L ' second term as sh eriff he was chosen ]1()RT M 'PHERSON, Jul y H .-The : time, wi th the presence of Bis hop T slands. \llay all h "Pl'incss follow as st.at.e mining inspectol' and h eld spring opened unusually late this ' I Stringer and Dr. Gould 'HId A ],l'h- thelll. .\1, least, th~y WIll Il"t UP, I that posi tion until he r(-3wned to yeaI', the · river breaking only O il! deacon Whilltakei', thel'" wa s "pp o !'- i t1'oubl"d wi th g08, ipPlll g "" ghbLlI o.1 skllnpcde lo th e Klo ') c t.:.." · May 21, ·and clearing to the coast tunity for a conference of nlU oll illl- ' as Lhcre will hf1rclly bp "11 J,;ng1.iRh- In the Yukon, h e \VB 'lIT'D Il !!' about June 5. Inspr.ctor Le Nnuz" I partnnce to t1w dioces· l'. Th e bioh o [l speaking W O lIlHa ' Ilear,cr tlJDn 'Ji)i) very succcssful ' )nining uwiJ came up from H erschel island with' was able to hold t,.vo ('ollfi rllla tioll miles. was in charg0. of " Ark;lfIsas ... Jirn" the two pTisoners who are in , cns- ; services, 0111" ill Iudian, \V' il,1! tw1i Tlw Rev. Amo s Njootli, w!n ~c- Hall's -property and wurking~ for t.ody for killing the two priests in I candidates, and onc in Eskimo. ",i lb companiccl .Bishop Stringer , I I"~ hId severa l. ye'trs and it is SOLid 01 h in' thc Bear Lake cou ll L ry so",e 1.illlo I twenty-se veIl. a 'pleasa nt unil lJTofi t lhlr visit w· it.n that at onc time he hel(T ~400,(IOO ill ago. The E 3kimos, dressed in their I Bcside the police. th ere were oth ,'r hi s old fri0nds, and soon Teturns to Msh which belonged to Hall. After faraway costume, might strike fear ou tgoing passenger s, Mrs . Whi Ltak c' r his charge wit h l11'W conragl" [or several years of great success in to sOme timid ones, but two hap- : and her daughter, Agnes , owin;; 10 fresh endeavor. Klond ike, he met with financi al r e· .pier, pleasanter-faced full grown I children it. would be hard ' to find . They a.re really having the time of their life. Le N auze has taken them to Ed!nonton, where they are I to be tried. I Thc Indians arrived from up thc ' P eel a, out th e usual time, generally j in fairly prosperons condition , R S I fur prices remain good . Ju:~t now I they are some wh'at, pcr1.u rhcd over the . sudden ~'ise in the price of com- ! modities . I All nands and the cook were! · gre l,ttly " excited on May 28 by a 1 AlIlok" on the opposite side of th e! river" and the knowledge that i Bishop Stringp" had at last "rriv(' l . I H e received a very -hearty wclcome : from all the assembled whites, In- 1 dians and Eskimos. Many 0 f the I Eskimos had come a long distance espccially to see him . i In"vestigate OUt Samples and Prices, and It Will 'Be Petfedly Plain to You That You Can 'Buy Here , Cut Glass? the 'Best Procurable; Silver­ ware? Diamonds~ EMounted and Unmounted fi{ati'Pe fi{ugget and Diamond Jewelry~ Rich Cut Glass l English Royal Crown Derby China Sterling Silver and Silver Depnsit Ware ]tinernt ]trsen Successor to li'rank & Vesco, h Always at YOUI' Service , Esta blished 1898 Postoffice Box 435, ])""'3011 , Y. T. Mr. Lloyd was the organizer of the member o· f th e family ill li'ail'banks i t02d consulll Ps enough food to jill I Lloyd-'l'aylor party, whieh was .ihp, at the .present t.ime' i s R eps () Ll OYLl' 1 itS . stoma . ch four tilll . cs . · first to make the ascent of Mt. Mc- onc of the sons. A sl11gle toad \l'd l U1 three rnonths j. Kinley and it was ' his -party that ___________ ,devour llIore thall ]0,000 inseets. If i first pla.ced Old Glory at t he top of Beats Hens' Records. 11 ten of thes" wou ld I,Hve dOTl e I cl·,nt ' I ' the world . The toad live" from 10 to 40 ye,ns, I d."'. lHlg,., th~ to:Jd ha ; ~Hved $100. Pete P eterse:-r, with his wife and . bouncing baby girl, put in his ap- ' pearancc, ,as ~did also A. N. Blake. , ..yith his wife and three sons. p ptr has taken on wi th Mr. Harding. of t he Hudson's Bay company, t.o bp naivgator of the McPhcrson next year. Blake has also be. ('n pngagd to take charge of the Hudson's Bay post at .Ar.ctic Red River. Larsen, the Hu (lson's Bay m a.n at Baillie Islands, came down in th e spring, and has takcn passage to the outside. British Columbi a is fa r enough north for hi m. It was a typical act of Mr. T.loyd ancl i t 'can lay morc than 1,000 egg£ I r,:ndently th e toad IS a valuable I to p ut the Stars and Stripes at th e a ycar. It h aH lived two years \lith- I fnend to the farmer, gardcner, 1111 1 · out food. but cannot live long mider, lnn t grower, nncl ca n bc made es­ I h ighest peak in North America, for water. It never takes dea.d or mo.1 1 1I'ci nll y usdu l in the greenh ouse, . i he was one of the naturalized c it i- tion le"s food. It captures and de. 'l g :1 rri"Tl and orr ry l)atch. - ' [ ,p.ns who ~lways held America fi·rst. VOUI'S wasps, yellowJackets, arno. - - - - .... - -_ .. , :.- I In pOlItlCS Mr. Lloyd was one oi beetles, worms, spider s, snails, bugs. I Somc. people lIe,'or LhJl1k o[ :1n)-­ the old guard Repn hll'I'aTls, and It Igro,sshoppers, cric kets, weevils, catCl'- thtn g 1 1IIp fl rtnllt to Ray until tll",' I was on that ticket that he wa s plll,l1's, moths, etc. 1n 24 hour., th e i IlcaT ~on:" 0'''' vi';I' ta lking. Revs. W. H. Fry and E. H estN arrived from Hm'schel Island "bout the same date as · the bishop ca ll1P . . Mr. Fry is L he ' happy father of ~ son, born May 20. Mr. and Mrs. Hflrding and J . A. Parsons »lso came for a sho rt, visit. On July 5 the Hudson's ' Bay com­ pany's steamer Mac' lwnzi e River ar­ rived, havin'g as passengers a Mr. Thompson of New York, down to sce the midnight sun, and he saw it and got a, photo of it, too. ' Don CJldzO\ late of ' · Ra mpaI't .House, nephew of Dan Cadzow of that place, [Jow ,a collector for the Natur· al History Museum - of New York, was a lso f1 passenger of th iR boat. Don has gone ' on a canoe trip to the Arctic to pick up curios. H e expects to cross later to th e Yukon, perhaps when Bishop Stringer re- turn· s. ' , I Captain George Black, CO llllllHn dcr 0 [ th e Yukon Infim try Company R .ml Commissioner of Yukon Territory. · elected in Utah . ==============~...,========="="=-.,=.,-, I In Alaska, he was always prom i- : :e~e~~be~e~t~~~l~nt(,~,~:~,;~~,t~~Il~~':~ r- J ····· 'w' ... ---·K· ... ·--A---E fZ·· ·-··~··-··-I· ·-·"ij I committee up to the t i me · of his i ' . , I · de::: . Lloyd is survived by a widow, : • . ' . i three sons "nd a d'aughter. The on ly I SlaughteF I Sale i I 1 i Of All White Goods And Evening Gowns Manu facturer c.f Lir;ht and I H eavy HARN ESS IMPORTER OF MEXICAN SADDLES, SADDLERY, HARDWAr:E, HORSE CLOTHING , WHIPS, BUGGY APRONS, KN EE RUGS, ETC., ,ETC., ETC. Canon -Gould, secretary of the Church of England miss ion s in "Can- I ada, was . down on a visit to th e dif- the ill-health of the fonn er. I)eing I There is no late new~ of Stcfnns-I verses, which nearly wiped out the ferent stations, for conference wilh f1l11on g them. Also 1 8 In,h 'I"s H'I; son, , th e last hen!',l bcing that h~ 1 fI'uiLs of his hetter ycars. · Stock Positively Must Be Closed Out In · Thi rty Days at Less Than Outside Prices Harness, Boot and Shoe Re p.a i r= ing Done At the Rate of. 75 Cents per Hour the wDrkers. EskImo dll ldren fOI th e b l,al'l, ,; g expected to win k r in Melvlll, During the winter of 1904-5 he Mrs. Hunter, nee Leroy; fOrmerlY I" BC.hOl~l. Fr:t.nc~ i s MHTlIlcvi llc, of H,e~l l Sound, Hlld tha.t so m E' of the p. "'t)' came to Ffl .irban .ks and the following NEW FALL AND WINTER SUITS matron of th e H ay Ri ver' boarding Rlvel, also gomg, lelnovmg to FOlt I would lIkely Icturn Lo Herschel thl I summ er was an'''ng those to I'ush to ' H I I '" AND COATS NOW ON SALE school, also came down as chapeTone ay. Both "t earners left t ill" same · H ummer. the Kantishmt district. H e was t he for the "irls returning from SChOO L ', la y. , the Mackenzie River in tl, ,·' I Revs. Fry and Gi 1'1 iug "re off again first mnn to stake a quartz property and for O a fresh l{)t to be sent up . ~orn ing ~~d the Nol'l,lwni Tradc 'r I' t.o th e coast, th e latter on his. ';'rtma I in the Kantishna and he was inter- The customary group of HudsonY s 114 th e eve.llIIg. to b,S far off work ITl Dolph1ll alll ested from that time until he died W. Goldbloom t Except on .Rush Jobs THIRD AVE . AND PRINCESS STREET, DAWSON, YUKON TER. . ... • Ray offici.als, Mr. Bra.bant, f8.ctor; I Within two " 'flYS "ve ry Eskimo UnIOn Strmts and coronation . Gulf I in some extensive holdings there. t ·_,· __ • ••••• • • M. 'Ohristie, .accou:1tant; Oaptain boat and tent was around the bend, " whcre he has been the first to pre'lcit - . ' Paton; Mr. King, chief; Mr. Cam- out of sight, bound for t l ~c wbaling ! th" go~pcl to ' scvcral bunclrc,l n a"I " "r'~rr~rr~rr~rr~rr~r'~r' ~rr ~rr ~rr~rr"'~rr~rr~rr~rt~rr~r'~r'~rr~r'~~t~."rr~ sell, purser, and otheTs. grounds, and later, to meet t he shIp bves "hom Stef. ansson mad e ].-l1cwn ~ ~ ~ . . I ! l . ~. ~ ~ ~ ~ Through a oombination of cireum- at Herschel I sland. ; to the world a few ymn s ago. M C"-I ~ . .' .S~ " - I , stances thc boat was delayed heI'c, It is Bishop St ringe1"s p1'08e1 1 , t 1n- 1 ntt an(l Hoarse, the ot h er :~enol" .,·s 1 ~ . ~ -and gave the visitors and otb ers tention to mak" the visit to Hcrschel . of the eastCI .. n p . arty,. Hr" holdlllg I """'" ..,...,... of the inhabitants three clays of Island in compan y with Arc.hJeH Pon : the fort" duri~g his absence. It will ::::::= ~ grace, instead of the usual day or Whittaker, .and to return. here. prob. ' bc remembcred t1lHt, 1,1 1 ' 8 ; thr"l, hoys ...".,.. ~ · day and .ft half, which was 11 great ably in August, then cross tI,e di- went in with th e motorboat Atkoon,: ~ ~ boon to many, seeing it is the one vide, and dow;r th e Porcupine to 111 . 1915. Unfortu na tel:, :11" A ,tkoon l~ A I ' H . R ' RI GT 0 ~ VISIt a year. the Yukon, and hom e. w,, ~ destroye..l by . fil C, 1: 1 Au g ust' 1 6Ioo-v_ ~ On the 7th, the Northland Trader, Now that the steamer;; have , com" 1916, and Mr. G lrll1Jg .s long sled I ~ ~ of the N. T. Co., arrived with th e and gOlw for 'the year, mHtl'("rs S OOI1 journcy of ab ont 700 miles wDs un- I ~ ----..... m f1ils and a big cargo of R. N. W . settle to their usual routinl'. lITr. c1 crtaken parL ly wi th i!tp hope of gpt- I~ I ~ M. P. suppli es. With her came also Firth, the premier citizen, IInd old- t ing a Il I'W boat. H e has provided II ! ..... ."..., ----..... A. A. Canoll, to open up n l'w posts 1 est inhahitan t., looks A11f1 ads h IS wha1cborrt. which just now, Sf'ems I~ ~ fo, the N. T. Co. On thc ArctIC as usual ge1Iial self. Excert an increase mOle smta bl e for hI S purpose thn.n ." I ~ Wholesale and Retail :::::::: far cast as he can l'pa.ch of whit.e hflirs, he is no whi t (·hanged larger r ['a ft Om old fllf'nd, B!lllc ~ ~ to .'\7t':h~0~:~; een~f o:h~~~iC:o~~;iV~~~ :~r:a:i~oerSe ! of yea rs. Talk about clln- 1 :~~,1~1;):.;, tr~de~o~.~ tl;;~c~:.ds~::s ~:: I~ G ROe ER AID FEED I ERCHANT :::::::: thi s year. Those going out a.rc In- Louis Cardinel a'n,l Billir MrDoTl- cll'red Tllany s,:ryi c('s and 1IIUrh h r lp I-..,.v-- . . ~ spector Le Nauze, Sergeant and Mrs. ald arc both beginning the sea son I to th~ new 1llI SS IOIl, and goud prog-~ ----..... EdgeTlton , - :Dr. P. R Doyle, Corporal on thei,. own. ress is being ma de. ~ ~ Bl'Ure. Constable LamDnt. The new Wedd ing bells pea led ga ily on .July ARCHDEA CON V\1 HTTTAKER.. ~ CORNER THIRD AND PRINCESS STREET ~ arrivals are Inspector TUJ)per, Sergt. 9, whp.n EJlen, yOLlIlgest claugl1tcr of ~ ~ .. .: ... ......... .. .. ~-- ~nd Mrs. OIay, Corporal Conway, John Firth , in a resplenden t h ricl ,,! I:' '. ' .. :::::.: Ph 0 ne . No. 178-B ~ • PASSI NG. OF TOM LLOYD, + ~- 1.0' ·-;R ···-·L-·I-N-'~·T-'·O-· N· ·-~-··'-·R·'- '·O· '-"-D ··-··H-··-O··-·U··-·S-~~ .'I'.· ~ FA !Rn , ::"O~::,:,~~::' K , :,:,: i g B ., .. '"M""::,""; ;~6y "~~~~~ ;,' E~: :~:':.::::~:;,:':!;;::': : ::. ~;~":o~:o,~" ::":.~ 00 CE STAPLE ~ "U ~ l of apo.plexy toela y, 'T'homn ;; Lio,' il , ~_ i 1,: one a[ til e Hl osL widL ,I ,\' k1101l'1I resi-~ We Mak . e a Specialty of Outfits for Out . lying Points ~ I .MOUTH OF HUNKER clents· of Alaska, pH3se,l RII' f1y a t St. ~ - ~_ i I J oseph 's hospital shortl,- 'l ftc r ,·12 ~ Ou r goods are FRESH and our pri ces a re RIGHT. Among ot hers, we carry the fo ll owing brands: ~ , Exceptionally Good t I' o'rloc](' lhis noon. Althoui!h he h ad ~. NABOB, HAPPY HOME and SILVER SHIELD Cann ed Goods, ·FIVE ROSES and OGILVIE 'S H ard Wheat ~ I 1, becn a ili ng for mo re than [I yea' ~ Flour, FISHER'S ART and CENTEN NIAL (American) Soft Wheat Fle,ur , SWIFT'S " PREMIUM " Ham, Bacon ~ O I N I NO S E RV I C E i and Lard. H il ls Bros., Nabob, Braid 's, Gold Sh ie ld and M. J . B. Coffee - --- • anel WIlS fmcrj a few cl llYS ago to ~ ~ I ' . . , i go t o t he ho. spitnl, his death came ! t.;:::;= :::::::: and Accommodations ! 'sudd enly unrl , nTI l'xjJlwll,dly. !~ Fresh Arrivals of Wheat, Bran, Shorts and Middlings ~ • 1 " ! F or .the last year, th e alt.encling I ...".,.. ----..... 1 pbys ician rf'pOl'Lo, M.1'. Llojll h a cl l~ WE MAKE TWO DELIVERIES MONTHLY TO BEAR CREEK -..rvoe t We Serve Hom e Grown Products From Our Own Garden, and Also I bm'n suffNin g. f"0111 li vcr and hcart ~ :::::::: 1 Have FRESH MILK and BUTTER For Sale I trouble and fOr the last fell' weeks I~ ~ i ! he RLdTered mol'(, than evrr . I""'~ ~ I i Thomas Lloyd was a native of I ~ ----..... I i ' Vales, aud came to Alllcri ca wbell i ::::::= . . '.' ~ ~ ~ . .. _~1~~~~,:.~.~.~~~E~~"._._,_"~,_,,_,,,~~,~~.l :~~~~~r'~~'~:I~~~Ps~~v:~a~;~:~ll~;~L~o~':;~~ j~~~~j~~~'~~~~~,~l~~~l~~~.~~~~l~.~~~ .~.l~ ~l~mjl~~l~~l~~l~~~~~l~~l~~~~~l~~~ ·~~~~ .~l~.~ I Prosperity Continues I the AllieJ na.ti011~ in their gre /cLt · (!onflLct. DAWSON DAILY .NEWS, .F RIDAY, AUGUST 17, 1 11 1'. , present of Dawson girls gave all afternoon ~. i ~~~~ i . i . i . i . i . i .~~~. i . i ~. i . i . i . i . i . i ~ i m*m i . i . i . i . i . i . i . i .~ i ~~. • . i ~ . ' . ' ~ in the Great Yukon every third week for sewing, to rai se .Hundreds of the best men of thi'3 money for our boy, s at the front. T.he children denied th elmelves of ·a number of Christmas festivit ies Yukon ·h ave gone to fig-ht under the I ' I fj, ags o.f Britain " nd h er Alli es. Tt is . ~ While war spreads it, wide deRol· a·' thri ves, cli roctly 01' inclirectly. The tion' , on embattled fr-onts, Yukon, th e pros pector and th e miner , a re first Empire's F"l'tlwst North, cJ) rr t.inues an-d fo,·ernos t . in th e economy of th e its great function of supplying that realm. . great es'sential of national stabilit,Y-1 Tile nuncra Ls w.hich t his territory gold. is producing cnteI' 'clired into tihe Yukon also c-o. ntinues its othfl' matter of continued Dominion, Ern­ worthy indusbri e3, of copp c;r mini11g, pire . [I;1; d A lli nd pl'Osrmif . .I'. T·hus si lve r min ing, a.nd t,hc pr.J)(lu l~ti·on of the hcalthy industrial oondition of furs. Incidcntal to t hese funJ~.· this tenibol'Y is sh arcd by all the na· mental industries. co"1 mining, ' tions of the Entente w Chl:ld. fa,rming, lumberin g. fi shing ~I.TJ( I Th e Errr pire an d 'h er Allied nations tr, ansport/cLtionalld tra.d ing · are the I limy well congl''l-tulato them selves on leadm" spheres 01 hu man ad l vlty th e present-day activity in this re· in t he t.erritory. I mote real!!!. At the same time tJ1 CY All things oonsidered , rr li ning is should appreci Lte that it is with nO the fi rst a.lld most vi tal o f all pllr-1little stra in L hat t11is oountry is able ,suits in tlhi.s territoTY, and the 011.0 I to bend to the ta, sk of producing its on which the hu lk of the PO j}U klti·on sharc Ilf w cn It,h for th e Empire aJld estimateq truat ten ' per C811t. of the and sent money thus sa.ved to help F i w,hite male population of Yukon is feed the hungry Belgi· a.n children; ~ H t I · ~ with l.he Allied forces. TJ-Jis means also spedal Sundays were chosen in i 0 e ran C IS· that Yukon has twice the percentage the church~s for "oliectio ns U l erl [or ~ . ..' . . i of h er men at the front 3 S .has the tihi 3 purpose. Money W8IS raised in ~ • Domi'l1ion of Oanada 'as a wllole. In the schools by the children e·arning I ~ other word;;, -Canada .now would h ave small amounts for Red Cross work. : Corner Third a nd Queen , an , a;l'my approachi'l1g a million men ~ndividua l examples ar e known of • ii iU3tead of about half a million were girls .and boy, s denrying themselves ~ e' an parts to rally as strongly a. s has mo ney . to help those in need. May. ~ thi. s isolated regio.n. such examples continue , and th e i ~ you,ng people be brougilit more and ~ .. Despite th e Main of men. Yukon . i more in touch wi bh the impor tance i • is managing to keep the most of her of thei'r share in the war need. " Th Idea l Home fo r M i ne r . i i ' , old mining oper.ations und"r way. A mere passive interest in any or· and t.hat is , sufficient to employ prac· . ti '11 t t ' b te h i a nd Trave~ le r - . . . . . . ganlza on W I no con fI u . moo • • .• i ,tlcally all men remammg In th e ieT· to ., _ S to t th . d i • • . . 1", success. 0, · s reng en an , i ntary fi t for work. HIgh costs af h I 'h to t' tl tto . •• . . . . e p '" e you· ng 'prac lee le mo i · supplIes on the present waif·time r f I h te "N ' t ... . • . . 0 one 0 our ·Io me c ap r s, 0" , b:a818 have handIC. apped the p.romo· f. or ourselves, but for our country," • i . . e u e e el'S con mue, even mOl'e • tlOn and opening of many of th" I t ~h Id t ' ! (~ ~ promlsmg placer properties, whICh than in the past, to give interest. .. i + _____ ._._ ._._ •. _ •. _._ •. _ .•. _ .•. _ .• _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ . •. _._ .• _ . •. _ .•. _._._ .... cannot be developed without .aapital. i • f en cour.agement 'and aid to t.he good • i P roparties not now producing likely . 1 A D.YS~I·OG I r:: . t • will remain idle until after the war. work. __ ~ _ _ . _ __ . • . "'- . J, 0 ropne or , i t Thus it is obvious that while . aJ! the .., available labo· r of t h e country is ()c. • • • • • • • . , . • •• • ·1 ~ • ' 0 , • f · cupied on present day enterprises • TH E AU R I FEROUS .. i I,hat there is greater activity await· ~ ~ • QUARTZ CONGLOMERATE • =' .. THE condition s termiJM.te . and money be· • • ._____ ________ _ ____ = ARCA~f l ing th e Yuk.on ,as 500n as the war • OF I N'D I AI'! R I V ER • ~~ ! a i .~~~.~~ i . i Ii ! a i 1i ".iil0. i . ! a i IIi iI i . ! a ! "lll blN ~iI i !J i I!I i . i . i . i . ! a~ i . i . i .i . i . i · comes easier , and supplies less cost· I ;:,;~:!:!;~!::"~::=~; E:i[~?;i::f~5~if4~ jt~:~i~~~l~:~;:~fi~:~yt~~ it' ' l'u i -· · O -·- A · · W ·-·· - S .. -O ··-ii·~·i:n F["-li'H - O" -U '-"S' [~-·fl J reflect s the , high credit due those 11 U It l 1 1 1I qualified to judge the value of ment of the Duclo.s ;;tudio, .and · after· J concerns and individuals now bear- " • I Banket" form ation wb en found , al· h d :; • ing up under the extr, a burden. in ward the equiprne nt of teA ams 6 6 h A t I though it took · some time to conn ec t studi, o. H e was the · finst l1ere to 3 :2 l yen ue order to tide over the industries of th te f I d d UP . 'e ex n . to ' t le flpOS I. ·t . as . it I rea.!ize the irnrJ.Ortance of th e amateur . this realm in th is t ime of stress an i WAS then thlckly covered W ith tlln· Ilhotographer, and rnahlS a specialty i to thus · ave-rt the stoppage of th e flow b 1 J of goL d, and the other rrmoh needed er ~nd moss, which h ave since been of c.arrying supplies for him and in • F h V t b I I t · minerals into the cho.nnels of na- destroyed by fire, R.howing outorops ueveloping h is work. " ' 1': • re s e ge a e S I tod ay where none were to be seen at _. ___ _ __ __ ._ tional utility. h t e time of discovery. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • P tt d PI t FI ID' I ' -Gold i s the one oorr·modity that This deposit is situs,ted thirty . • 0 e an s. 0 r a e SI g n S . f buys less of essential food articles '1 f D th Wh ' T CAfE· f · and equipment in the t ime of high ~~r:: B~oagn~ro::=, '~D:ntwe:ty m:~~ • AMERICAN WOMEN'S • 'i l to Ord~r i J " d • CLUB OF DAWSON • • f prices than -any oth~r pro-,luct. an kom the Yuk{)n river. T.he district • • • J E n, M 'KENZIE i H A RRY GLEAVES gold mining, therefore, labor. s under is exceedingly well placed, being in The Dawson American Wome, n's it Mourning Wreat hs a SpeciaJty I :u IX the greatest of ' all handicaps jU3t a level oountry, · along ~he valley of at this time. Yet Yukon, by the Indian River, 'and is abundantly sup. d ub, ' organized "'TIll finn-l y e3ta.b· careful management of its c.aptains 'plied w1th excellent coal. lish ed by untiring eff.:lrts of Mrs. C. ; : · .of industry and tihe pluck ·and pe~. There Me t wo creeb ·that cut A. Thomas, lo. r patriotic and local I' I 'o;stence of its individual Q pe;r. ators th h t l I te f' t ' CH " S H PADDOCK Proprl'etor ~ roug le cong om era orma IOn, relief work, 'has rai sed in the eigh- . ..,. .. , and under a well administered gov- . tt k th · b ..:1 eXpoBlDg . le roe on eLf enw1es t een month s of it s li fe over $5,000, ernment, has ot been for, ced to , shut from two to three h und.red , feet above ... -----.-.-..-...-..-..-.- .----- •. _ .•. _ .•. -.- .-.. ---.-• ..-...-...-.-- ... down its main ·opera. tions and thus h of whklh $4,000 h,as gone to patriQtic t e present level of the streams. .and relief funds, $1,500 alon e to .the retains it~ producing anJ domestic There is , also outcroppings of con. ...~------ .... -.---------...... -.- ..... ,~ ...... -.-----, -_ .... population. If this policy be con· glmne:r.ate aloog the Indian . River Oanadian .Red Cross ; · and ·a reserve ~. i ' tl 'llued Yukon will be safe until fund bf severnl hund.red ' dollars i3 , . ft t "'- I f a gr eo· ter hek! ' fo" cU I'rent ·and future usc. " • r~EAlS UNEXGEll EO OPEN DAY A ND NIGHT bench two hundred feet in h eigllt B d i · a el' ",e w .. r, w,en a . I' ~ alJove the present valley bottom, .nnd· ' . roa . way i I era of development .and production in ·a continuous line for upward s of Attraction s · at aach of whi'en $700 .1 I h id ·to $1,000 was r aised were · as foHows, 1 s ou come. four miles. This, then, w~th the ex· i I ti 'th ·"'e revI 'ew of ~ with chait·ma.n of each · also ~ 'amed: i J 1l connec on Wl Ul1 posures 0.1 MeK·· lon and Hanket .. • • FIRST AV EN U E PHONE 114·A DA W SON , y , T . the coooitiOlls of thc terrhitor y , it iS t creek 3 ·and on t sUJrlaee o · thei r :fytie "C ,.ebn:llsdp 'al·e nlc , e~K_sM. ~G S'. UJ .oE s ,e dPwhardWs"· ~ 11 t I ,. only !.air to s-ay t hat t e presen respective benoh . would , ive a "'-.... . 0 , e' , - t 01 ~n eJ:IlfOent at Utt8.lY.o l"S • ploy. " 'u_ Regimen+.!.~-MI·. F. B. " ... • •••• eo • _ ._...-._.......-•• _ . _ ._ • • __ ~ .. _ • • ~~ _ __ .. , .;;l:l_ .. C~" I .r. n ,,;. ....... v. . . .. ' . '.ir!c: :.::-: ..... WnDsga t-1Jetwee~n thr~e • . / ~, continucd its support of th iS tern- biIHons Q f congl~e~ate "ire .\lady Maltby ; excuniQn, Mrs. O. A. f i tory with gener. ous TOfLd . and gener.al to be quarr. ied. The deposit has Thoma.s; ·play, " Alias J.imm y Valen· .~.-.- .... . ~ ..... _. _ .... _, __ ._ .. _._ . . _ ... _ ... __ .. _._. __ o-I._ --+ expen se appropri ation s. Yukon Ter· been tested in different p a;rts of the tine," MDs . W. M. Crib.bs; excm· SOUT H DAWSON i . ritory sends a 'big revenue kom field and the values l)ave been found sion, M1:s. G. B. Edwal'ds. J I I beg to announce to my f rienclsand the publie that I have purohased and will take p0 5session AUGUST 20TH of the t customs, excise .and gold ifoYQlty to ~atisfactory. The discovery ' p!roperty, Officers of the club 'are: Mrs. F ' I i 1 d th M ltb 'd t M G BE ' " THE PIONEE R HOTEL OF DAWSON J , hh e feder. al government, ,an e known . as the Britannia, has been a y, presl en; rs. . . 'N' , federal governm ent is justitieJ in g..ampled and has given an average wards, vice·president; 'Mn. J . A. CLEAN , NEAT ROOMS , . nursing this vi,pollS and promis ing value of $7 per ton , and can be Se.gbers, secretary; 'Mrs. H . Cutting, young territory it is no w do- worked ' by o pen cut methods with corresponding secreta.ry ; Mrs. W . Mc· Bes ' t Meal ~erved for SOl' to 75c ing. But a tJtihe same time it must steam shovels. F arhnd, .acting treasurer. , ." ,.. Bear Creek be realized how burdensome, if not The treatment of the ore will be . a MRS. FRANK MALTBY. t ', ' Roadhouse intolerant, it wou~d be · and , how all . simple matter, ooa.rse crushing with I PE LL AN 0 & SON Proprl'etors ! the present·day activity · and produc- ,straight eyanidation. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • ~ , 'il ! tion wou\.d be di SCOIlir.aged and cur· . The cost of mining, milling and • • , • t 'l~" if . te t ad .. trat'ft~ • DAWSON'S PATRIOTIC ........ _ ..... _._.-.... , ... ---... - ...... _._ ..... _ •. __ • _____ _ ._ .. .. _~ •. __ •• _'4 9.1 ·toLI mcompe n .' mmLS I~. cy;anidatlon should not exceed one .. 1 . t~" I • KNITTERS AND SEWERS. · . ex .s "" ' lere. , dollar per ton of ore treated if The government has looked well to worked on a scale commensurate to • • .-•. -+-.. ••••• ...-. __ --...-.-.._._ .. _._._ •. ______ .-.. • e . i . ... Whi,ch I will endeaV· O l·. to the best of )ny a.bility. to con c1u,ct as a fi rst class ,hostelry, ape! wh ere Y'ou will always find me at your service. i I1 j M. BLISS KELLEY , i .. ...-..----..-.7 --..-·- ···- · ·-·fJI-•. - .• -.-. • - .• -.-.•. - .. '.-.~-.-.• - .. - .. ,--:.-...-. r PAoDOCK-S . ", SPUDS, $5 per 100 L bs. i New Peas, Spinach, Tomatoes . I r\ew Beets, New TUl'nips. Lettuce t Radishes, Green Onions, Parsley I Native Cucumbers f Rhubarb, 12 Ibs. $1.00 I I Cabbage, Cauliflower , Na tive Berries Phone or Mai l Orders , w. S. P ADDOCK, Store 2nd Ave. i ..... , ... _-_ .... - . .. , -_ .. ---.-.-•. -..-..-. -._.-.-.. _ ._ -.-. -. ... . .. I··~·--·· ... --... ~ .. ·-·+ ·-·"··~---·-·~·-·-.-- .. ~~----.~ • • ~ .... ----.-----.~ .•• ---.~. · oonl , I I In Any Length and Quantity I HARRY F RANCIS Lea,'e Orders at Avery's Grocery Store I I •••••••• - ,-..-..-.-----...-.-.----.. -.-_._ .... -.... ~.-.- ..... _. - ... -.... ~-.,j •• , the welfs,re of the prospectots, I.he the prope;rtics. Two of the m03t praiseworthy miners . and th e otherS' of this roa1m. Here, then, is .fo und . a.tJ. ideal g,old patriotic institut ions in Dawsoo a re Commissioner · George Black, before field of miles of conglomerate ex. the Klon dike Knitting club and th e goi ng to' th e front, proved · a Urust. posed a.nd in · some places millions Women's P· llltriotie Service League. worthy · and suoces·sful o fficiaJ, ' under 01 t ns in sight that can be sampled ,~hose dkection t he genp..rous policy witho ut the cost Qf one doHa;r for of . aIding th e miners and the pr ?s- development. The d i·strict has every· pectors, large , and small, was a con· thing . required to make the largest stant impetus to industry. T, h e milling camp on the continent . Cap· same policy h as been pur· sued by it~l should find its way where s uch Administrator George N. Williams. investmen ts ·are to b e got, 'a.nd time Many ·servi·ces to distant mining cen· will s urely bring it about. ters of this territory whic h . are now , A .M'KINNON. a consta.nt benefit in the regions The P.atriotic Service lea.gue memo bers . have been steadily at \\'ork many mooths, , and , during that time have' sent . shipment after shipment of hospital garments and th e like of their own making to the front for the bmve Yuk on boys an d others. The g.arments include pyajma;;, .gowns, socks · and other neces8'ary articles in the hospitals for wounded. would be wanting were a reactionary •••••••••••••••• instead of a p.r.ogressive policy pur. • • The Klondike Kni tting club was . sued by those in authority. The . ELLINGSEN PHOTO • smrted this spring, and in tlbe short present policy of providing ma,il • STUDIO. OF OAWSON. time it 'has been in exi tence · has service, summer and winter; th !) . • kni, t :and sent out 125 pai rs of · socks running of boats to aid cortain of the' The only complete photogmphic for boys at t h e .front. T· he good miners up distant' ,streams; the pu r. stud io in Dl1wsqn is that of E . O. work is under way, and women on e hase I1md 'supplying of Keystone Ellingsen, on Third aVeIj.ue, near the creeks, in the city .and f~r ·and drills; the building 01 extensive road P rincess street. It occupies }arg-e n ear oontribute of · their time . /cLnd . systems, and numerous other . g Overn- and commodious quarters, with labor. One pair of socks was re­ ment undertakings ,rure things whidh camera s upply ·and labor-atory room ceived by the club recently from a I P. O. Box 25 ~stablished 1898 i I Klondike Hotel i FRONT STREET Largest First~Class Hotel in Yukon Ty. W. O. GUILBAULT, Prop . f 1 •... _ ......... Electric Lights and Bells-All Latest Improvements I Terr. I ...... First=~lass Bar Dawson, Yukon Corner First Avenue and H lI.rper Street, ... ... -----. . . . . .. --.------- . . ... s hould be appreciated by everyone in the front , and with the extensive wo.man in a distan:t viaage in .Job Printing at News Offioe ~~~~~~~~~~~ted~~~~ ~ A; l~ as ~k ~a: .::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::~:~ tricts sho.ring those benefits, and by i.ng room in the rear. An ample ~ll pe:rsons of Dawson and other cen· gl. ass . !pO! on the north ,side gives ters who ·share vhe prosperity which the best possible sunlight obtainable the vall"Lous 3ervices make it possible ,any~.here, Hnd for ni.ght work ,and for the people of t he realm to enjoy. dark day, s an extemsive electrio light. With such a wise policy p'UIsued ,ing system is installed, with a total in the futur e Yukon will continue of 1,750 candle power of nitrogen­ to thrive and to h elp support the filled lam·ps. The quarters also are nation in its great struggle. eleg, antly fitted with hardwood furni. •••••••••••••• • • • WARTIME WORK OF • • DAWSON 'S YOUNG PEOPLE. • • (By Mrs. N . E . Culbertsoo, Regent of KI mdike Chapter of Da.ughters of the Empire. ) The work of Dawson', ;; young people is well wortlhy of notice. Who can he~p but feel proud of the boys · Mld girls who gi ~e up of their owrn pleas­ ures fo r those who a· re m-aking .tlle gre at sacrifice? The "&ly SCOUits and Girl Guides seem fready always, in thBir cheery way, to giveassisbllin(!e wiherever ·an oppo· rtunity presents itself. A splen· did spirit exists among both the girls ·and boys of responsibility in helping their compani on s live up · to th e noble principles of the organiza­ tion. Dtl1'ing the winter months · a · club ture a nd otherwise a rtistioally finished. The workshop has the most modem large developing t anks a.nd printing machine .and other n eces3ary equip- ment obtainable. T,h is makes it pos· sible to give the work the greates t dispatch. Films .brought in ~y cvcning ·are developed then . and are ready for delivery the n ext day. Each negative is made to give the best possi.ble result . If one kinJ o f paper fails to do it, ·another ·and an· othtlr are used until the desired re' suIt is obtained. Eighteen rolls of films can be developed .at one time. Three big tanks · a.re in tJhe shop. . Mr. ElIingsen uses the la. rgest and best of cameras; has a fine electric -printing machine; the largest quar· ter. , in. the North, and: altogether, the largest and best equipped stlldio north of Vancouver. Neat dressing ~ooms .also a.re attached, Mr . Ellingsen ,ha8 h!lld many years Patronize the BONANZA STAGE LINE W. F. POWELL, Prop . Stage Service Between Grand Forks Every Day in the Week and Dawson Leave Promptly at 5 P. M. From Third Avenue Office Carrying Pass~ngers, Mail and Express ALL INTERMEDIATE POIN1S COVERED BETWEEN DAW SON AND TH E FORKS WRITE, CALL OR TELEPHONE ORDERS Daily DAWSON OFFICE: THIRD AVENUE TELEPHONE 196 . DAWSON ' OAILV NEWS, FR IO,6;V, AUGUST IT, 19J'1. - ww · UST OF YUKONERS Hcster, --.- Engineers; ex-R. N. I I ed ; formerly manager W alke( s Fork Worked for Yukon Gold Co. ; repor t- Chaplain . 6th· CaTi. Brigade, Franoe ; I Smith, Lieut. A. W. H.- 216th ~an·l Victor, Ed~Enlisted in Ausbmlia ; W . M. P . Min.ing Co. .. . ed kil1~d in FUlI CC; ,vounded June, 1917. Battalion, RlIllway Co nstructIOn ; formerly movlC man III DH wson . IN SCATTERED UNITS Hill, C. H .- Ex-R.N.W.M.P.; SOIl- Miskadoff,'. M.":"Russian l~eservist. McPhers~ri, J . A.~Engi ni~ers . P l'i~gle, Major Rev. J ohn, D. D.- care Army Postoffice, London . Volk, Corpo ral Edgar- .l 58th But- in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Elihu Giffor d Moir, Second Lieu t . G orgc-I. W. Macpher 30n , . J. A.- Engineers. Chapl l!-in Hi ghl. rmd ·.· Brigade, Third Stone, Oti. s-7th Battali on ; killed talion, B. E . F . of Dawson . T . . R. E., M esopotami a . McRury, 'An gus _ P iper, . Scot~i~h Can adians. in Belgium on June 26, 1916. Voss, A. - Medic:oIl y unfi t, di, - H usking, Sergt. Arthur J.- B. CD" Mun co,. G.-Discharged fwm naval I Reo "irne.nt ; resc,·vist; . left Dawson .. Pringle, Lieut. J ohn P ringle- Snyder, K atie--Dl'iving ambul an ce. charged . (, Continqecl. fr om P age Two.) C d · ]" C E T D .. Watt J, ack-Trooper Lord ~trath - ana lan ,ngmcers, . . . .-, service ; workin /O in munitions fac- August, 1914. .. Killed in actlOo ; son of , Rev. J ohn Smith-Of Whitehorse. ' Crowborough, Engl and ; brothel' of tory ; Dawson school boy; soo of' MoSmart, 'Gunner Tom-;-68th 'Field P ringle . " His ,act t he bravest thin g Steele, Geneml Samuel Beofield, cona Horse, C. Eo ] '.; killed in aC- H H k · I D tion Oct . 5, 191 5. son of Oha rl es MacdolHtld, form er any os ' lIlg 0 awson. Mr. an d Mrs. Gcorge Mulll'o. Artillery Battery ; No. 3~9376 . I evcr saw," a wdter in tb e ,Cana- C. B., M. V. O.-Com mand ing at Weatherly, J os iA h _ F ormerl y"\ on c lerk of court, Dawson. H owa rd, Gatt- l\l't\ l1cry; from C. ·Murl'l' Y. Duncan- 72nd13att.a:lion . . Newto n, Corporal H a!old - 29t h dian Gazette. H e killed fL .macbine Shorn c1iffe ; O. C., R. N. W . M . P . , Glacier Creek, ll O W in Fra nce. B. of C.; veteran of South African' Murra", ' Nell- D nfit, d ischarged. V . aIic o .uv . Cl' Battalion. 'gun 'crew single-han ded. DlLwson, 1898-9. McDon uld, J ack A.-Rejected, mcd­ ieally unfit; was with Yukon Infan­ try Co. J Welsq, Wm. H ., Jr., 703426-102nd WlLr. Maca ulay, C::iin el'on- B ' .C. Regi- . Newto l}, Corporal .. J.-F rance; of Putnam, La Ul'ie C. - ,Died of St angroom, Corpo ral B. J ., 1849- Battalion, B. E . F., No. 1 Co. ; Hull, F ., gunnel'- R. H. Artillery, ment; son uf H enry Macaulay, foro ' Whitehorse mounds. ' P rincess P ats; wounded; decorated . . . " wounded at taking oI Regina trench . V Battery, Indian Expeditionary 'mer nl ayor of nawson . . .. . Nichol, Rev., ch aplain-Whitel)arse· Pullen , Royal' Rudolph _ "' I" i11l1 [or act of great g.allantry; add ress 69 . McDonald, Hugh J.-79th Cameron F F R N W M P c " "J - WJelsh, Clifford I'., 129654~a.na- 'orce, • ran ee ; . . . , ., r - M acBraynfi, Capt . E:-156th ; seven Noyd, A . mos""""Trari sfer r p.d 1 ,0 .. Hos- . Magpie ·Road, No:rwich , Norfolk, Eng. Hi ghl and prs; wou nd ed twice; boro Corps; 'U : S: Army; mining eng'lneel' dian Trench Warfare School, Dawson se rvist ; left Da wson August, 1914. years sergeant · R. N . . W. M. P.; .at pitah Uri.it. . . . . . . w ' l't"" .Cann, al·nn l{lon dyke M, 'III 'ng . Cu. Stacy, F reu K.-Drilling Amb u- · ~ at F ort McP herson; son of Mrs. H I Col H b t D H ' \ t ," ,." school DOy. u mc, . er er . u me- Whitehorse and Dawson . O'Grady, W, de .'C.~8th Ca.jladian lance COl'pS; applied for over seas Archdeacon McDonahl of Da wson. B 1 · HH I ' H k' " Ray, . P hilip, P aymaster-F lolgship Welsh, E mery J ., 464380- Bugler, 62nd atts. IOn, u me s us les ·; McCa rt by, Mi chael-Ki11ed in ac- . B.attaUon ;. ex R. N .. W . M . . P .. , 1903. service, but d isch arged, unfit . M D 11 K tl B ttl I " [ d [ 'Y k V I t C Rainbuw, Can adi an Navy ; fo rmerly 15th Canadian Battalion, 3rd Bri- c D na c, enn e 1 -a es li p oun er 0 u -on u un eel' orps. tion Nov. 29, 1916 ; for merly of Yu-, O'Keefe, Sem. t. J oh n H.,- First I8tansfield, J ames W. - Canadi an 'i T' t b • F t M PI I i H h B t I' Bank of B N A gade, No. 2 Co., 1st Division , ] 'rallee ; IC or ; 01' n au ' 01' C lerson; son ver son, . arry - 154t . at a IOn ; kon G old Co. .Canadian Bl ig, ade, 47th lIattalion ; . . . . Al'Iny Dental , Corps. . of Mrs. Archdeacon McDollald of k d H k S I 1 . RI ' L ' t C J Left ith the till'ee sons of late Wm .H . Welsh, wor e on un -er and u p lur. McCarter-Seco r1u Lie ut . Arthur B. brother to .Larry. y ey, leu . . .- w -St ew art, Hugh H. I'., " Ginger"- Dawson. Jar ,is, Major A. M.-Ex-Capt. R. McCarter-32nd Res. Rattalion, M. Olson , O.- .Russian . r ese . rvist; n ow Boyle Corps.; ex-R. N. W. M. P. 29t h B atta1ion; killed in action in det ective. R. N. W. M. P . I . Wheeler, Frederick, 15782 - Smith McDougall, A.-Un fit , d ischarged . N. W,._ M.P ., Dawson ; South A'I'I- Gun Co. ; wo unded July 24, IDl7; in F ranc. e. Roberts, Major . 'C. N .-Fomerly of F m nce. Macfarlane, ' Lieut. Athol- 4th C. can veteran . san uf Mr. and Mrs. Alex McCarter Owen , Lieut . W allace, " Kid Gold Commissi oner's office . ,Stepanoivch, Ted. died of J a.rm a n, W. H.- Inventor of de" of Dawson. Owen"-Ex-R. N ,.W. , M. P .; , mining Russ, Cyril J .- Sign ai 'Service. Str ang, Robert-Argyle and Suther- Batta lion, " Tobin's Tigers" ; wounds 15th Dec ., 1916. vice3 donatej , t o and aduptcd ' by the . McClellan , Arthur G., 4386--First recorder . Ryan, J ames, 2004605--C. F. C. land Highlanders ; Sulphur miller ; Hritish War . Office. M. R. , 8th In[a n try Brigade ; Daw- Ovel·ton- Strathcona H orse; ~x-R. . Co., Central Group, B. A. in F ., Yukon poet. J ohns, F. - Composite Co ., Gan a- son school boy; won military cruss. N. W. M .... P o' France. Tanner, Lieut. Selwuod-llth Hus- d ian Corps, B. K F. MacGregor, D. 0 .- 47th Battalion; Ower" S .- F orm el'ly E . Qf ,B:, N. , '\. . Ryan, J ., alias " Red"-Engineers ; sars; of Dawson and Whi te.horse. J ohns ton, R. G.-Unfit, discharged. mi lit,ary medal. P an et, Maurice--Inland Water Ser- left with Yukon Infantry Co. Taylor, J ack. - I3orden's Battery ; J ones, H . E.- Canadian AnllY I McIntosh , J .W.- Engineers. vi.ce; ex-Dawson lawyer . . . '. . Ross, W. A.-Honorably dis- son uf Judge P . M. Taylol' of White- Gunners, 613t Battalion, Siege R. G. A ., SheerJless, Kent, England; one of first to leave Dawson · for th e wa· l', Whalley, 'Sapper C. E'.-Third Call . Tunneling Co. ; gassed . White, Stanley--Gan . F lying Cprps. White, Eric . WilliamsoIl-Strathcona Horse ; ex- R. N. W. M. P. H all, W.- 47th Battalion, " Du ke of Connaught's Own"; assistant whar finger in White P ass ; wounded Sp-pt ., 1916 ; care Mrs. Simms, 25 Clyde Street, Lower Broughton , Man­ c hester, Englan d. H ll.nna, R. '1'. - Tran.3ferred l-rom YukQln InfaJ.try · Co. to Hos pital Unit; from Jo'urty mile. Dental Corps. I McIn tosh, David - Unfit, d iS-1 P attullo, K C., Capt. P a.ymastcr charged . horse ; killed in action. Rs Wilson, Corporal R. L ., "Scottie," Jones, J .A.- Fifth C. M. . ; chargcd . J. B'.- 72nd Seaforth Hi !!hlanden ; Ryde r, .G.- 7th Royal Scots ; for Ta"lor, Lieut. Tho mas - Son of • ~ J 10332''''!-67th Wiestern Scots, C. E. F.; form erly t eller B. B. N. A.; ath lete. McK im, Capt . Samuel C.-O. C., I ex-D n.w£on lawyer. . merly at Whitehorse. Ca ptain Tay lol' o[ R. N. W. M. P . Keddy, WaIter C., sapper-From 31st A. A. , Co., R. G. A.', Adderley ,' Pe:1J:kes~Bombing officel', 4th C. ,Salvato re, Jimllly- 7th Royal Scots; Tennant, Charlc3 - Ex-R. N . W . ex-R. N .W . M. P., Furt ·McPhe rsun P atrol, and Dawson Fire H all. Wilson, Claire- D. S. Army, Avia- H a rt ma n, F l'ed - Trench Battery, Princess P ats, C. E . formpr Dawson postm aster. M, ortar H erschel I sland. Pnrk . Birmingham, En gl and; Daw- M. R. . reported killed; of Whitchorse. I M . P. F.; son King" 'Corpora l · H a.rry R. , 620- son librarian. . 1 Pende~bury, W.- Tranport Service ; Saunders, R. - Di3charged, medi- Thompsun , F rank H. - R eturned 21st L ancers ; ex-R.N.W.M.P . ; wouId- M'cLean, R. S.~Enginee .·s . J Qu ar tz Cree~ miner : . cally unfit. home through sickncss ; son of D r. tO~oodside, H en ry J ., "Niagara"- Hanratty, E. B.-Left wit h Yukon I nfan try Co.; trans ferred. ed in Fra nce ; le ft Da wson Aug., 1914' . Mack inn on, Malcolm - Rejected, P erry MalO I' O ' B.-U. S. EngI- Scanlon , H . Douglas, 1089- M. G. an d Mrs. W. E. Thompsoll. W ded' t ' d ' ~~ Kimbc.r, 'U'.- Eureka Cr'eek miner. ' . ... . uun 111 ac }Qn ; e I \JUr. Dawso Il ~~ un.fit ; Dowson . acting fi re ch ief. neerin g. 'Corps; . general n,lim ager and I S" c Co., 22n . d Battalion, 6th. Bfl- Thomp son, MISS Mane - Nurse ; Sun in 1901. King, Lieut. B1'llce-G. · C. C. T. McLennan. H anl' - B . C. Regi- consllltmg engm eer of '\ ukon Gold. gade, A. I. F . daughter of Dr. and Mrs. W . E · I W I AdD Id K I 'I' S C N . . 00 er, n rew o.na , 931581- Ro)'al FU3iliers ; Dawson fir e chief; ennec y, ,,1 3S . ' ' .~ urse m ment; S OlI of for mer mayor o[ Dow- P erkinson: J .-103rd Battalion . Sa.laman, ,Corana-RussJan reserv- Thompson. C C 2'2"tl B tt I' C Hart. Andy- C. Co., 25t b Battalion, C itr2 Mrs. J ames Millar, Aehnashie, F r llnee ; form erly ' nurse A.t Good ,on and a Dawson school boy; killed Perry, Quartermaster Sergt .. George I ist. Thatcher, Col. - Of Yukon Field Koot;~ay ~a~tali~n .a lOn, . E. F. , 330 nlackness Road, Dundee, Scot-\ Sa maritan H ospital, Dawson . in B. C. Battalion. - 90th .Winnipeg Rifles; ex-R. N . W . , Schsch armid t, Ca pt. Dr . P eter F .- J! ' or·ce. W . ht F N "':'Wo d d . fi t land . Knight, Lieut. Leslie- R F . , Artil- M·Q.T~eanon . M. P . Piu neer Battalion, C. E. F . ; ex-supt. Thornback, Lieut. Cha rles Rodney tJo r:~h' Y~ko~ frumu~h: ba.t~~e::'~ H a rkin, Jae A.- Mech anical Tran- Icry. McLenn a n, Kenneth. P etersoll, H . E.-143rd Battalion; Wihite Pass :boats:. . - lOth Ch eshire Regiment~ ex-R. N . Wylic, S tewart-21st Battery , 6t h spor t Section, C. A. S. C.; Canadian Knight, ! Tom-Driver, Sector E ngi- McLellan d, Pat- Of Whitehorse. with Canadi an Kl ondykc P ower Co. Scha l'schm l'dt, LIeu t . Guy H ope- W. M . P . Huwitzer Brigade, C. F . A., France. Conti ngcnt ; Dawson sch ool boy ; still n eers ; CfQw borough, England. MacLen nan, F red, ' Jr .-231~t Bat- P hillips, Sergt. Cha~. , 15126-25th B. C. RegIment, 102nd. Thampson, Lieu t.-Col. Alfred, M. Yo J 7tl Ro I Scot f of Mrs. H arry H osking of Dawson. I Livingstone- Of Whitehorse. talion ; sun of F. M f1cLen nan of Battalion, R. F. , B. E . F . ; killed ,Sch a.rschmidt, C apt. ·H .. B .-I02nd. D., M. P.-Supt. Military H ospitals. 'Wh.tunh g , .- 1 · y.a ' s ; 0 L J G · B t l' . , 1 e orse. H .rpel'. K.- Cruiser Raillb.mll:; ·B. ove-. . ; 103 at , a lDn ; mlllcr Wihile hurse. in action in East Africa . Bat talion ; wounded at Ypres. Thruston-Lieut.~Col. E. H .- lOth ________ _ of n. N. A. teller. of Sulphur_ MaoLennan, James- Navy ; son of P ilot, A.-Transferred fl'om Yukon Scotland, Sccond Lieu t . J ol m- I. Loyal Lancashire Regiment. H al'V2Y, Corporal H ., 5B452-R. E. 'f ·Loclw , Jack-W. P. & Y . R. ; dock. J!'. MacLenna n of Whitehorse. Infan try Go. to -Foresters ; had ' fa n n W. T. R. E . ; Mesopotamia Expedi- . Tobio, Lieut.-Col . H enry S.- 29th Wm'cester Re~iment; ' 11 3 Sch llefield Long, F . S tanley-In charge Qf a MacLenn an, J ack- Aviation Corps ; on ' Stewart R iver. ! tionary Force, BU3ra; second eng i- Battalion, C. K E'., Tobin's Tigers ; SI .. Ncchcll " Bii·mingh.am, England; company of fifty men ; was with son of F . MacLennan of Wh itehorse . Phillips, G erald. 160009- 31 st Can- \ Heer steamer CascR . member of Dawson har . . px-R. N. W. M. P . the Bank of B. N. A. McLeocl, DlLvicJ, aLi us "Gumboot"- adian Battalion, C. E. F . . Scarth, Sergt . WaIter- Instr uctor Totty, Elliott, 522817-C .A. M. C, H ardhw, Charles - 32 Surrenden Mahaffy, Lieut. A. F .- Canadian Unfit,. discharged; n{)w in G]aClrr rlis- Pind er, W . J . B.- 88tll Vi ctori a o[ machine ' gunn ers, W itley Cam p, Saloniki, Greece ; son 01 Re v. B Road, Mort'hall , F, olk eRoone, Enghmd . , Machine Gun Cor ps, , C. E. J! '., Crow- t rict . Fusilier s'; un leave' of absen ce. 'Engl.and. Totty. H nrkncL t . O. E.- 88th Regime.n t . borough, England ; ex-Dawson I sch ool McLeod, M. G., " You Know Me"- Pind er, Li eu t. Frank G., 2696- Searle, George-47th R egimen t. Torney, Major F . W.-Ex-R. N. H o,\\,hle:;, Sk n!'· '.v G. S.- 6I 3t Bat-.. teacher . .1 , • • , E ngineers. ' 23rd Squad ron, Royal Flyi ng Cor ps, ' Selfe, H. R.- lOth Loyal Lancaster W. M. P . t" lion. C. J\. F . ; invalidcd; 30n of Maitland , J ack-South African vet- 'MoLennan, J ack-'SDn of for mPl' B. E. F . ; wounded .and prison er in I Regimen t ; killed in act ion ; formcr Troceaz, Ed mund- 6th Co., H lth Rpv. and Mrs. J oh n H awk sley . eraT! ; enli sted i n Au stralia. Dawson mavor. Germany ; address, E nglish Officer , I3ank of B . N . A. Regimen t, Fr, ance; was awarded H ey hu r t, William - 158th Bat- Marsden , , Morri3 M.-Field censor McLen nan', Purvis~Son of former PTisoner of W 'Lr, Garrison Lazlhl'ett, Service, R. W.-French Am oulance French m ilitary medal and died of tH lion ; died frolll wo und s 8th F eb., No. 4794, Foeld P . 0 . ; assayer . lor I Dawson mayor. Aachen , Germany. Motor 'Servi ce ; " Bard of the Yu- wound s ; for mer Domin ion Creek 1917. A. E . Co. in Dswson, 1898-9. McLelln an, H arry - B. C. Regi- P ol1ey, Second Lieu t. Frank-I. W . kon," 32 Boulevard, Iro.udan, P ai'is . miner. H AY . J oh n Gilmoll\' .- 47th Ba t- Ma rtin, Captain-Of Whitehurse. ment ; killei:l in a.ction; son of ior- T. R. E., Mesopotam ia Expeditionry Si mons, H . L. - 29th Vancouver Tyrrell, Garrett-Boer war veteran, t" ;io n, l\i[ne h i1l0 Gu n Battery; died Matchett, Second Lieut . H enry J . mer Dawson ma yor . Force, Busl'a ; mate stea mer Ca na- Battalion , Tobin's Tigers ; rcported E nginecrs. of wo ll11 C!S Dec., 1916 ; ex-Dawson - U. S. Army ; 1416 Capit ol · aven ue, -McLaughlin, Lorne- Ex-R. N. ,W. dian . killed in F rance ; ex-R. N . W. M. P . Tweedi e- Enlisted in South Africa; lawyer. S t . Paul, Minn .; was ' agent for the M. P .. at Gold Ru n; decorated , Hot Pomi 3h, J.- Medicfllly Ull fi t, di s- Sinclair, F ., 466353- l st Sou th ern ex-R .~.W.M .P. Dead. H a. vcB, F . H.~¥orkshire Light 1n- Tantalus Coal · Co. Buckingham P aln.ce. ' charged. General H lspital, Kingsbeatb Sec- Dpp, Lieut. D. Curth - U . S . A. f[lntry ; ex-R:N.W .M.P . Meuitt, ' Capt.' C. ¥ .-,-72nd H;igh- McMillan , D. J .- Med ically uI\ fit , P lrter, J ames- 7t h Royal .Scots; tor, I3irmingham, ·England . Army; Dawson school boy ; enlisted H azen , Larry - Worked I)n ·Bo- l nnders; killed in France. disch arged . Vancouver ; uf Whitehors e. I Slavin, Frank C., 1015743-2nd Bat- at Stanfurd University ; son of D. C. nanza . Milne, Lieut-.Col . · c:· D . - a: C., McNeil, J . W . - Med ically unfi t, Put ter, Edwin Ernest, 8020-No. 1 t alion , , Seaforth Hi ghlanders, C.E.F . Upp 'of Dawson. Evading Draft Service WASHING'l ' ON . - Justice d epart­ ment agents today d irected attention of t he war departmen t to ~everal big cor purations th at a, re demanding their cmployes claim exem pt iun !rum th e draft . Cupies of ciTcuJ.a r· s sent to em­ pluye 3 urging the.m tu claim their labur is " necessary to the main te­ nance of the military establislb­ ment" are in the h ands af depa.rt­ m ent offici als for investigation . . Offi­ cials say · such claims by these C OT­ poratiQ.n~ ('.Qn stitute a n indi, rec· t eva­ siun uf th e draft law. For Sale H es tor , Arlhnr- Walked fro1Tl Mayo B . C. Regiment. disch arged . P latJoDn, Grenadier Guar,is, B . E. F .; Slavin, Frank P.-B . C. Regimen t- Varicle, Robert-Aviator ; to Whi l.ehol'se to enL ist; I'eject ed by Milvain- Major RobeIt H . -; lOth MacP herson , Pete- 51st Battal~on . wounded; awarded military meda.l. al Depot, Sea fo rd, Sus3ex, E ngland ; school boy ; son of late Engelh ardt residence, ·corner Seventh and Princess ; completely furni shed; D awson basement and furn ace. Dr. A. • reason of rheumatism . Loyal Lancashire" ..Regimen t; wound- '_ MoP.hee, J . . ·D.,. ', 'Red- _ Jack"- Pringle, · Capt . Rev. George 0 : F.- ex-boxing ch ampi on . j :Varicle. Apply A. F . Eogelhardt. ! Insist on Having OUR BEER and Support One of the Pioneer Industries of the City A Light t Refreshing Brew M(lde From the Best Imported Malt and Hops by Competent and Skilled Brewers Bottled' Beer $3.50 ) Per Dozen F amity Trade Solicited - '" BREWERY PLAN Tt KLONDIKE CITY Cigars Club House Bandero Saratogas .; BuU:Dog Invincibles Sweeps The Public Is In­ vited~to Visit the Plant at Any Time CITY OFFICE t THIRD A VENUE t NEXT TO WESTMINSTER HOTEL We Also Manufacture All Kinds of SOFT DRINKS, and Carry In Stock a Fine Line of HIGH-GRADE CIGARS BUY THE DA WSON PRODUCT AND KEEP YOUR DOLLARS AT HOME O'BRIEN BREWING & MAL liNG CO., LIMITED F. W. ·VINNICOMB, General Manager TELEPHONE 28-W. P. O. BOX 407 ISSS 1917 , At Whole,~ale and Retail The Largest and Most Complete Stock of First·Class Groceri~s, , Provisions, Feed, Liquors, Tobaccos and Hardware in the North Sole Agen ts for Dodge Cars