Indexing Service Link

Dawson Daily News : Discovery Day edition, Thursday, August 17, 1916, 1896 Twentieth anniversary 1916.

Author:Dawson NewsPublished:1916Type:Yukon Newspapers (Special Editions)MARC Record:PAC MARC RecordDownload PDF:DDN-DDE-AUG-17-1916.pdf (55161 KB)
Frc-- ~~ ~ ~~~ ~)p; ~ ~~ ~~\:g .. ~~ ~~ ~!t'm ~ ~S'\ ~1:tJ,~ ~1 \~ ~ .;NADA \ ~i ~ \~ CANAD~ \~~ , ' . I \~ _CANAD~1~ ~ \~ CANADA \~ ~ \. ~ n ~~ . . . . I~ , fiJ. ~ ~ , l , It u , ~ • , ~. fiJ. ~I " ~ - • DISCOVERY DAY EDITION, THURSDAY, AU~~ST _ _ 17,. ~916 , 1896 TWENTIETH ANNIVERSARY 1916 . j~ I ~\ I ~~ ~ ~ . ~ ~ , .,, ' \,~~ . , ~ . 0 .. t ~ , ' . ]. \r _ i . ~ '~ 111 ~ ~I " I~_~ • ~~ ~ ~ ~ I ~I .The Prospector of Yesterday, t he So dier of Today I J • ) ( ~ , YUKON'S CONTRIBUTION TO THE WEALTH OF THE WORLD $190,000,000 ~ I . . • ~~~~cq~~~k ~~~~!tk~~~~ .~~~~ CANAO~ \~ ~ \~ CANAD~ \\-~ ~ \~ CANAO~ \~ ~ \~ CANAO~ \~ ~ \~ CANAD~ \~ ~ ) ~ i -r / / IF YOU AREA REAL KEEN BUYER In?;estigate Our Samples and Prices, and It Will Be Perfectly Plain to You That You Can Buy Here Cut Glass~ the Best Procurable; Silverware~ Diamonds~ tMounted and Unmounted NATIVE NUGGET AND DIAMOND jEWELRY, RICH CUT GLASS, ENGLISH , CROWN DERBY CHINA, SCJERLING SIL VER AND SIL VER 'DEPOSIT WARE . , A }er-welry Store is the natural place to seek gifts of lasting ?;a[ue. CJ"here are many things here that are beautiful, useful, and that will hold their worth almost in­ definitely; numberless articles in }ewelry, Etc., that will give much pleasure to the bride. An Engagement Ring should fit the finger; if too large, it is a sign of shallowness of purpose; if ( too tight, it suggests that the union pinches somehow. cA perfect fitting ring is a symbol ofa per- fect" harmonious union. Start out right by getting your sets of }ewelry from a dependable store. , . If y?U want a watch that you can be proud of-carry a W altham Watch The Waltham has been awarded highest honors at every Interna­ tional Exposition and has taken every Gold Medal offered hi America since 1875. ''It's Time You Owned a Waltliam." , Don·t buy a watch before talk· ing with us. COlIlplete a .. ort. men t of Waltbam Watches in .11 grade.. ' Numerous Smart Designs in f}{ative f}{ugget Jewelry We Will Meet Jlll Sompetition of Genuine Goods and Give Bllery eustomep FULL VJlLUB for Everything th at is necessary to pro- , the Jlmount Paid. duce Nugget Jewelry of quality is J/ Established I fl?iJ f I \ ~f linernt lrnen employed in construction. Years of study, of practice, of constant 'm· proving were necessary before Nugget J ewel,y reached its present high ~~==========~==============================~ ~=====-==~~~== -====~ , 'F.~.~~~~~ee~~~~~~~ee~~~~~$- HEADQUARTERS FOR ' I: , I - lid/.r O/olhing tt Ames-Holden ShDes ~ ti VU:.. Blue He'el Sock. ~ ~\4, r j" C/arke~s Gloves, Mittens and Shi..ts : ! lUll: ! Cluett Shirts and Collars / -" ~ ~~ " Felder Shoes ~ , Sreen Fell Shoes ~ I \ I I . . :: ,; ~ '0~~~\;':F :i( \/ ~:~~:i:~:I:,:::.a;~ Sweater eoat., Shirt., eap., Sock. ! , :::·:J:'::,~·\Y/ J ~~~:::'::;:~es . i ~ . , i,l \ NWlCGeorge Scotch Wool Slaves cia. ~~ 1 ,1 orman & Bennetl Shoes IT :! . - ... :~ . ' . jil : Oregon City Woo/en Shirts ,,~ w Perrin Gloves I- ~ Price Clothing ~ Reuben Coats and Aprons ~ tt . l Stetson Hats I' i ) Summit Shirts ~ " ' ,: \ I Stansfield Underwear ~ri&. " I Tooke's Shirts and Collars c..- COPYRIGHT \ White Rubber Boots and Shoes ~ , i . , ' ADLER' ROCHE$TEll I Wilson Bros. Neckwear and Suspenders ~ f .... ,· Martin A. Pinska .. ~ ~ ;:- . " " ';.~_ ' FIR::;T AVE., DAWSON, y , T. SUCCESSOR TO SARGENT(:& PINSKA Fe.,J R.aANKS, ALASKA '~ -""~" •• " •••••••••••• ".~,.~" ••••• " •••••• "" •• ",,.- -, .I ( J I DA'WS().N DAILY N'EWS EIGHTEENTH YEAR. DAWSON, YUKON "!ERRITORY, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916. NUMBER 16. GARPATHIAN HEIGHTS GfRMANS TAKING OVER TAKEN Of RUSSIANS ' THf TAlfSTE DEfENCES .. (Ill ........ Il1)e{'JaJ &ornoe.) (Ni!.WII' Special Servtce.) sians have captured a series of ' PETROGRAD, Aug. 16.-The Rus- miles southwest of Kolomea. PARIS, Aug. 17. - It is reported [, the northern edge of Carso and east of the Austrian fleet, which left. for heights west of Vorokhta and Ard- sian adva:Ilce in Galicia continues. In the Caucasians the Russians Germany is taking over the defenses of Gorizia were captured. an unknown destination. zemoy, in the Carpathians. Later reports confirm the crossing captured a very strong position in the of Trieste and is sending troops ROME, Aug. 17.-The latest reports The Italianscntered tJl e suburbs . Between June 4 and August 12 to the western banks of the Zlota, vicinity of Sakkity. especially organized for the purpose. / confirm earlier statements that the of Tolmino. The Austrians are evac- Geneml Brussiloff. captured 7,757 of- Lipa, Bistritza and So~otina,· and The Russian h ydroplanes success- ROME, Aug. l7.-Further advances Italian advance guard is moving uating the' city, :ficers, 350,845 men, 405 cannon ,1,326 the advance along the upper Stripa. fully dropped bombs on the enemy's h ave been made by the Italians 1 southeast from Gorizia and is within. machine guns, 338 mine and bomb The Russians have occupied J abo- aerodrome near Lake Agern, court-I southeast of Gorizia. The trenches Ithirteen miles of Trieste. throwers and 29)l powder carts. linitza, in the Carpathian region, 30 land, along the slopes of the mountains on No furth er word has been received The power behind the throne must ,possess a large wad these days. CHINESE TROOPS ATTACK JAPS iBRILLlANT ADVANCE Bf TH& SERIOUS RUPTURE fEAREDI fRENCHGRENADlEHS ATVEROUN , I I 1 ' . (New.' Special Se. rvtce.) . , . • , . I . ' a:t .... IbeoIaI """"1 . 'tOKIO, 'Au g. 17 . ..:...chinese troops ............ ,. ... + .1." ~- ~ •• , •••••••••• \ . PARIS, Aug. 17. - On the right I ................. • at the expense of Au.stria IQ, the con- attacked a Japanese garrison at . + I!e! • b ank of the I Meuse, on th e Verdun • • tinued neutrality of Roumania. b t M kd • . CANUCKS IN A BIG FIGHT +1 + HUGHES APPEALS . Ifront, a series of minor actiQns were " FRANCE'S WAR BILL , ,. . __ _ Cheng Chi Atun, e Ween u en .. d Ch Y F d k ·ll d one + ~-- ... FOR GREATER SACRIFICES .. carried out brilliantly by the French THIRTY-NINE BILLION .................. . an \' ar ang u, an 1 e . I' .. I . . f:fic ' • OTTAWA, Aug. 17. - Nmety. • --- • ,Grenadiers, whe captured the . . ~ .~ • o er. ___ • . t'housand Canadian s took part . 1 + ~~ELBOURNE, ~ug. 17.·-Pre- + !trenches on a front of 400 yards and •. PARIS, Aug. 17.-The war bIll . • ITALY SHAKEN . , A · t" in an offensive at Picardy • ,+ mler Hughes receIved a great .. ' lOO yards deep The enemy attemnted • m France to the end of July " • -- , - , • TOKIO Au g. 17.- senous rup ure I . . TT' . \ • ¥ - , . WASHINGTON A 7 A . , '.. . ' •• demonstratlOn. n e appealed for to recapture the lost terntory and \ + IS 39,000,000,000 francs. . ... , ug. 1.- WIre is feared WIth Chma. • • +' ............... + greater sacrifices for the cause " was broken up by curtains of ~re. • • from Rome says Ancona, Pesara and - I - . - -. --. • of the Empire. .1 , --. . ..... - ... . - --' \ . • • •• + • + • • • *' • .. Rimini, Italy, were damaged by • • • + • .. • • .. .. • .. • • ................. • • ••••••••••••• • • • ,; earthquake. A large loSS of life is • · 1 . • •• • •• • • • • • • • • • • • I • • ••••••••••••••• t- feared. • WILSON NOT TO + • VANCOUVER WOMAN .. ._ _____ ___ \+ BERLIN CONFIRMS + 1 . . . 1 '. MAKE A TOUR" ' . KILLED BY CAR.. •••• •• • • • • • • • • • • • KAISER 'S MOV6MENT. !. AUSTRIAN TERRITORY. ', I.W.W. Inciting Strikes • • • •• STRIKE THREATENED ' . • __ .1 . ROUMAN lA'S NEUTRALITY. AURORA, Minll ., July 19.- T",enty WASHINGTON, 'Aug. 17.-It is an- VANCOUVER, Aug. 17.~Mrs. New- • . \ BERLIN, Aug. 17.-T11e report is \. ___ • I.W~ W . pickets stoned miners while nounced the president will not make I ~arsh :v~s ~truck by a jitney and NEW YORK, Aug. 17.-A street true that the emperor has gone to LONDON, Aug, 17:-Germany will I the latter' we:::. p. ,on their way to work a speaking tour. . dIed of llljUnes. car strike again is threat ened. i the easterp. front. give Austrian territory to Roumania at the Hudson h~ine today. ~==~~==========~========================~========~~==~r===============================~======~ .- - '-'~ ,=== I I . 1 'T'" ~UESTIONS ARE l mellt by th e previous speaker, Mr. iing on this election. I can assure ' lJ-cross the t~ail, and advised everY-l iouS leader s of both great parties ' ' Patton, who stated that when the you that this election will be fairly lone to ~hQW them it cannot be rail- are active supperters of the move- . prohi1?itiomsts waited on the com- held, and the various returning ot- ' rd,adeq thl10ugh. Lestor said h e spoke ImeJlt, and went inte the question of MAN~ A T THE fREECUNCfR ' ' , I miss~ ? er, the comn: i . )oner sakI h~,Ji~f..t:s are mep. of, eXP€l)l" ie~c~ ",: ,6',1 .itl Miv reli '~nd;ti'6'ns than .th e ?a~i , revenue, ,saying. the consumcr pays , ftRGUE n IN THE was / n gympathy WIth ·th e cause ,know how to carry on electJ{}n~ ' co - tIme he opposed the prolubltlolllsts.1all revenues on~ .;way QI the other, ;f -r\ U lof prohibition, and , that anyone who rectly. The other assistant~ wdl )e 1 Mr, Hudson said h e never SH . W but 1 and , that Yukon spends nearly twice I Iwould argue that th ere is any good intelligent and well informed men. three Socialists who were for liquor, las much for liquor annually as the .J MAS'S M ~ Ell N G in liquor is foolish . Mr. 1 3lack's re- ; "I understand some resentment that the Brewers' association got the : government of Yukon , costs, denied .. marks follow: Ihas been expressed by some of t he plank in the Chicago Socialist plat- ;the dTY~ havp outlin :J a plan of L " I should lik,e to point out my rea-i anti-pr?hibitionists. over . my a~tion ,form, otherwise the Socia.list platform taxation and said it is up to the gov- son fo r bem&; h er e tomght, and to as chaIrman of thIS meetmg tomght. would be dry; that the moderate I ermnent to arrange the ta;x plan make myself clear on this subject. I: I am SOlTY if they, feel that way drinker is worse than the drunk; said after the people say wna, t, they w:mt, , r LAST EVtNING 1 1 have no desire to retract what I pre- about it. It makes not the slightest he lived in Kansas and that it said YukQn spends a th ird as much ,I S~EAKERS FOR AN D A, GAI NST : viously implied that a man who , difference to me how they ieel. On prQspered under the drys o,nd wllgcs for liqno)' a s for neccMities, and 'sa id The free "h ow and cOl~cert given I drank was a fool , but may possibly 1 the other. h and, if the anti-prohibi- anli wealth increased, and can take t,hat Or. Rodle, Dr, Thompson and MOVEMENT GIVE VIEWS dd t ' 1, t' . t . h t l' t' If t . C Dl h at t.h e D. A. A. A. last 'evening drew ,a" 0 I '. , 1 1011I.S S WIS . oca " .. a mass mee 109 ~a~e of itse and can go w e agmn I' ommissioner . ack . ave given as- , I The delegatIOn of the P eople s to dISCUSS thIS questIOn ,and ask me If 1t dcsrees , surances that the WIll of the ma- a full house. All seats were occu- ON PLATFORM Prohibition Movement came to s 'e to be chairman, I will be very luppy i Mr. Ba.rnes said h e would vote wet, jority of the people at the polls will pied, and quite a number stood . A- me, and as Mr. Patton has told you, indeed to act f.or them ." "and said that as the ancestors of be ibserved ,and read H, letter Iro])] \ Ia:rge orche~tra, led by Prof, Dlnes, I they thought , they would have to ~ather Lewis maintained rhoney those here had fought thousf1nds of , Dr. Th.ompson to that effect. 1 played many lively airs: Willie I argue some with me and we did now shipped out for liquor would be ycars for th e right tQ vote every 1 ------ ---,.... _. I Chisholm danced tilt' sailor's h (}rn- E · XPLAINS I ~ave s .ome argulI)ents on the ques- s~ve9- t~ the territor~ under prohibi-. man should vote and not be a quit-IN [ , ! pipe and gave other stt~'P dallee . s, 'tl, en. . , , . tIOn, saId personal hbertY . I$ not 'n- tel'. HesH id be followed none but . tiU TljDN~ . U,' IWhl C h werc splpl~lidly executed, ,and I "I have no heSitatIon m saymg t~rferccl WIth a.ny more 111 ';;,l le (d the Galblean, expon. ent. of n ature's [~~ l n l~ l! I f~ evoked much applause. A number I that I have not been a total ab- ! h quor than ~n stoppmg mur ier, Lr . WS, : nd hellCved It nght te vote, lof fine pIctures were pre&ented. GOMMISStONER SAYS EVERYTH I NG BE I NG DON E j been a forced condition with me, be- , with opium and c~caine ; said all to mismanagement of industry. ~I' n! , I I1 I should th e ilI-efff'cts of illtelllperance . r stainer except recently and that has sale of bad bterature ; classed hqUtH' wet. H e attributed the drunk evil 1'1 G A ' ~ I ~ WtAY 1 Quite a number of the picti.ues TO MAKE THIS A FAIR 'I cause a man to flirt with .alcohol has , Canaida and the States will be dry in Mr. J.oslill said hc was diffident J 'iJ n ·.L I I to be somewhat more skookum than a few years; said av~ators i.n ] 'rance about speaking in a eount,ry not his_. , . 1 , I it '~:W~e~~iSmYdr~C~ei~g~~i:, l~: . I! :~~ n:l~i~!::e~r~o ~~;~~~:a~~. ";~~~~~ ~~:a;s ~:~\a~.~y ~:~rs I~~~ (~ p~I~~;e H S~l'~~~~ GO N ff A [N GE G E AMANY IS I say, took it for granted that they , sales ,and said tha.t th e drys are n ot tribute to the country for th e squarr , . ELECTION [would have to argue with me, and it : fighting the liquor men, but the deal h e got hcre thcn; said th"t , OUTLAWED UNll The fl1RSS mecting held at A. B. 'was not long before we got into an : traffic, and that he loves the liquor Alaska is to vote next Novemher I . I hall last evening' uml er auspices of : , argument, I maintaining, and still , dealers and loved everyone, and thai, 011 Lhe dry issue, and will be in- i . h Id b k f tl ) Y k (News· Sveclal Serv1ce.) the People's Prohibition Movement maintain, that the sale of liquor m , t ere wou e n ew wor or Icm. fiuenced no doubt by t JP . U -on : WASHINGTON, Aug. l7.- The con- drew a large crowd, but there were t.he Yukon d.oes IlO~ do t~e same I Mr. Lestor maintained that betwee.n vote; stated that Seattle. 1 1 0 W his feJ'8Ilce hetween th e president and fD VAI 'f ~ \I~ 'U!EO quite a number of unoccupied seats. harm per capIta as It d{)es m other the saloons and the preachers one IS home, ' is vastly improved uIHlpr pro- representatives of the railway elll- fll t\ 1\ V llllJ Commissione!" George Black was ' parts of Canada, as there is not the between the devil and the deep blue hibition , A .nel t.hat the city no doubt ployes and the managements CQIl- f cllal 'rman, and spoke in brief at the same poverty and suffering. - I" sea, and refeITed to a former speech would vote dry now if a test were tinues. The eight-hour proposal ha.d opening and at the conclusion of the : "Now, it has occurred to several of the previous speaker in which it taken by 100,000 majority, quoted a string to it. The railways are meeting. Rev. Father Lewis, in , , th.at ,. being in .the p~sition, Of. com- I was said a dI'ink of liquor often figures in support of tll e eontrntion· ready to coneede the eight-hour day charge of St, Mary's Catholic church; mlSSloner of thIS terntory, It IS not I would a:rouse such paSSIons as to saying crime was greatly red uced ,uld f h 1 1 1 ( N pWO· SIl8Cltu ServIc6.' i t e emp oyes maw otICI' conc~ii- LONDON, Aug, 17. - Premier As- Charles Lestor. J ohn Hud.son, Barnes, ' my place to take either one side or drive a man to a house of ill fame. the number of boys in t.h e reforma- , sions, A strike probably will be quiLh, speaking in the house 01 com­ Falcon Joslin and J. T. Patton were the other in this controversy. The If such were a fact, the speaker said, tory far fewer; said h e drinks some averted by compromise. 1 mons, said: "Britain will nQt toler- the speakers of the evening. Mr. :, commissioner of the Yukon Territory many a · priest would be liable to himself. but often it did him harm, WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.-The ,en- ~ ate the resumption of dipl(,lmatic re­ Lestor spoke against prohibition. Mr . ! is not elected by t h e people of the such. Many in the audience hIssed, and maintained prohibition won i,1 tire committ~e of employes, number- : lations witb Germany a1ter the war Barnes also was against prohibition, ,t erritory. H e is an appointee ,of the and there were cries of "Put him be an advantag'e here and in Alask,l., 40 '11 bb ' h f N I ' mg 6 ,WI e roug 1, rom ew until reparation is made for ihe mur- and said that h e will vote that way. ! federal government sent in here 'to out." Mr. I.eRtor a.lsoclaimed that H e told of discharging many men 'in h I I I York today to meet t.e president in der of Captain Fryatt. Father LeWl 's and Messrs. Joslin, " administ er the government of the if there was a solid SociaJi.st vote " Alaska because of being d isq uaiifi,d I a conference in the attempt to avert _ _ .. _. _ __ _ Hudson and Patton were in favor ' territory. The people are not C OlI- . here, the : SQcialists have enough , by liquor ,and gave variou s insta.nces th h I·k j of prohibition. Ilsulted with the appointment of the votes to hold the balance of power, ;and arguments in support of his e t reatened rai way stn e, , ••• • ,. • • • • ,. • +I + • Commissioner Black, in taking the commissioner, He does not repIc-and to swing the election. Louis side. . • ,. ,. •• ,. ••••••• ! : U. S. LOANS BRITAIN : chair, said: \sent the people, but repre5ent s l,he Brier interrupted and caused con-I James Cassidy took the platform ' . . 1 ANOTHER $:lOO',1OO,8oo. "At the invitation of the commit- I gove~ment. It is n~t .in this c'l~e a ~,iderable excitement, .and asked, :with , several qp.estions. written and • NO DANGER ,. i : - • tee qf the People's Prohibition Move- ,question of the adIDllllstra'JOJl. l!~e. What have. y.ou to do ,!n represe~t- IPut. them ~e Mr. ~o8~m, and . Mr. • , --- •• NEW YORK, Aug. l7.-A Dew" ment I consented to be ch,airman of ., administration of :the governme It IS m g the SocIahst pahl't Y ? I Mr. B~~r 'I Joshn rephed, admlttmg he B 1.S. ~ NEW YORK, Aug. 17.-A message \. 'British loan 'of ~250,OOO;ClfJO :has. this meeting tonight. I understand ' not· questioned, yet I say when pro- then h'!-rried -from is: p ace in e resident , of 8eattle, n~t a rrtls from Berlin, via Sayville Wireless". been arranged: . I .. it is to be a joint meeting and that, i hibition comes into the quest~oll. aI·d audieI?-ce to the platform, but did subj ec. t ,drinks . some .himself •. but says: "Von. Jagow a.&Bures the. United' • . • although the hall has been hired by . becomes an issue the comm~SSIOn'lr . not speak. Mr. Lestor then gave Ithat It does hIm harm eft.j,)ntlmea, ,States that CB.?a?a .,and Brazil will • ,. • + •••• ,. . ' v " .•••• the prohibition advocates, those op-: should be ready an. d will~ng to advo- ~uth?i"ities .to prove that moderation and admitted keeping } iquor in his ' not be annexed." posed to prehibition are invited to . cate and explain the attitude of the lD hquor IB not harmful, and re- house nQw. If he could , make the I . . Historian Killed ih Fraflte at:tend and .?sve been offer,ed an op- 'government, and if he doesn'~ he ~s marked th~t Father Lewis said he 'law,. however, he .would~ot pro~ibit Huge Sum. for .Pensions · . LONDON, July 2O .-~'Q.)o. · err J'os- . fiOl'tllriJty t,Q' occupy ~pin 'pf ~the t.ime ~9tAt~ : be commissiOt;ler. In thIS loved the lIquor men. makmg beer, belIeved;wme a lIttle. LONDON, July 22.-Rt. Hon. R. ,ter ' Hugh Egert.on Cunlifle, . • i)iury lID 1.he platiorm." -· : ' . " I'case' 'the' people am decided on ~e "I d~n't love the laborin g " me~ . more. injurious, but did .:object to ~he HeKenna tolda"deputation yesterdayhistonan, 'has 'bee~ killecl-ildAie ~g'ht- Mr. Black also spoke at the con- policy . for themselve!l', and ' under fJie I am SIck unto death of , them, saId treatmg 'system and plans for lD- iliat the ' government. was now Bpend- ing in " J'ranee. :Maj&r elm"'. 'WJote . clti,;i6'fi" -6f~ '\J{~" dit~e~·\ addteil8ijif-', an!iy.Ol'@J:ap-~ · passed. , ~Y,~, ,~ . ,~~~n ;~,r ..• ~8~~ :'.'" "The( d . ~~e . ~yone veigling and inducing .. 'one to drink. ~D8 ~t ~era1e : of ' £~~OOO,OOO a yearth, e offiCial . hielory ~f \tie ~:r ' " 'IZ \ "?ok, ihat ~ccasi~,n. to make f~er co,uncil , the\ QOmmIBBIone: IS charged . BIC1t-:-t?~"'w~ting class: ..• '.'. He .. " Ba.i.d. ,:/ Mr:. :F,!lttQQ J~l~ .. 9. f ~e severa.l pto 1 , on pen81,on,~ and al~anceB; and 1.h~t I as w~ll ~ ''5ev6J'lill eds :~JI, tll-e '.1( - t.emmrks, in explanation of a state-i with very ImP,Ortoan1 duties in carry-I proh1b1tion 18 a red herrmg drawn mces now dry ID Oanada; !laid 'far- ~'t.he amount Wall grOWlDg. every week'. '-ent conftiel. . " ,-.. a.. ..... V..,.... ......... .. • hk!f!!.. jJfi.h I . DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST. 17, 1916. PIONEERS SINCE '9 8 I We Are Staying With the Yukon==We Won't Move to Kansas, OUR FRESH STOCK OF Staple and Fancy Groceries . IS BETTER THAN EVER -! I QUALITV GROCERV E .. SCI-IINK, Prop. P. O. BOX 644 SUCCESSfUL 'was making money, and made :t a 1 .1I .......... 1 ............................................ ~ .............................................................. ~ point not :to spend mo:e than f r# / '1 earned. In that way I kept some- CAREER Of A KlONUIKER thing to the good, and bwOUhgehnt Jsoomhn e OUl' Stocks, .~ property in the town. . . 01' Borland bought the Occidental hotel, L took " over the Tanan a hotel, and ran it myself, and later took the Oc- cidental, and conducted it, and now am conducting the Il'rancis, 'which I have' just remodeled at a cost ot a:bout $10,000, and which .l intend to continue running full blast regard­ and less of what happens. Klondike, with its romance dramatic tales, has afforded few more interesting stories than that of the "When Frank Prisca tOT, the Eldo­ r ado king, died I bought, through Stauf & Pattullo, the Rochester block .,success of some of its citizens who have remained here the last eighteen and other properties of the estate for yea~s or more, s. atisfied with th e $18,000. 1 had but $1,000 cash',. but opportunities and attractions of this .mortgaged the Tauana and other I region. Of this class Dawson has n(, I ·p~perty and braised $4,000, with I more notable ' example than Anlly w ich 1 was a le to pay $5,000 cash Rystogi, who started his career on down. The borrowed money cost me this continent twenty-eight year:, ago eight~en per cent. a year, but as 1 as a lad just from a strange land, ~ot bIg rents 1 was able to pay the with only 50 cents in hifl pocket, and mhterest, 1 got $800 a month from . t e property, and soon had the Pris- unable to speak ~/word of English. Today ' Mr. R~S'togi is one ' of . the cator account -all wiped off, and . then _ hf.:avie~t propeJty holders and tax- had assets with which to spread out ~\ and buy other property. Others " payers , in the Pity of Dawson, and has a heavy inv~stment in the city of wanted the · Phiscator property when I they heard 1 got it. Before that th Vancouver. However, h e is so confi- " dent of the futu~e of this city and a,dllllmstr~tor, Mr. ~cott, had a . 4ard the Yukon, he says, that he is wili- ' t~me Look).ng up a buyer untIl he . · tit h' ts'd' t found me. I knew the town would Ing 0 c ose ou IS ou 1 e Inves- ment at what it cost him, and to be. all right. The first b,uildin g ~n . t th t . D . I whICh 1 ever bought an mterest m remves e re urns m awson agam. " D I , awson was the Arctic Lodging "1 have had experience enough i H S d ' h , " . l ouse, on econ avenue, were :ItJ1 Vane.ouver, says, Mr. Rystogl' I ·Mrs. H ammell's store now stands. · and 1 thmk others .mlght pr~fit by I Peter Black and I bought it 'as equal I It also, and keep theIr money m the i t h th N t d , , \ 'par ners, ,wen e ome s ampe e Yukon. OutSIde Investments do no, ," d 'd D 1 . . was on, an . many sa~ awson a - I bnng the return: one can ~et ngh; 'ways wot\ld be on the blink after here, and " I, f?I one, regald~ess '. that: But that buy soon paid for I what h appens, mtend to rem am her~ 't If d' d th F .. , I 1 se ,as 1 my 0 el's. or a ",me and reinvest my profits, and no more I". th A t' b 'ld' 1 k d f . " In e rc IC Ul ' Ing wor e or go wandering off to allurin g dIstant wages for Gordon, who tbe~ owned £elds. the candy shop, and I ~ot $10 a day "1 was " boTn in Warsaw, Russian as wages, and was landlord of the.. Poland, November 26, 1874, and WhP'!l "building, getting rent from him and 14 years o~ age crossed Europe. a~d I a good big sum from rooms on the the, Atlant.lC- ocea~, and landed In I upper floor, which 1 looked after. PhIladelphIa. I hIt the town unable I "I " ] 1 t '-1 , . lave no regrets over W l-a to speak a word of English, and w1th b h . D b t 1 k . AVA, oug t In awson, u now only half a dollar to my name. lt I tl t 1 d . t k h I : now la ma e a mls a -e w en was a case of hustle, and 11 htave : bought in VHllcouvc1'-the property been hustling ever since. go a I , ' . . ., : bemg near .the C. P. ,R. hotel-and Job m a PhIladelphIa candy shop, I d'd t . t h T t 1 no relnves crc. rus me and there learned the candy trade, I ft th' t t b k . . . a er IS 0 pu my money nc III and' in four years had $900 m the I th t h . t " ' 1" e coun 1'y w ence I comes. bank, which I thought Immense. . . ' • Fall" and Winter 1916 , .. ; Will be complete, as usual, and our prices consistent with the dependable q'uality of merchandise carried by this stote. Everything in DRY GOODS '" 1lND f I • I I , , ! Jlpparel lo~ Womeil "~" Wearing and ehildren . ' Boys~ f!lothing; Leather· and Pelt Footwear; Houselurnishings, Beds, Mattresses, Pillows Bedding, Etc., earpets, ~arpet Squares, Rugs . . Lino/eams and Floor Oilcloths SCOUGALE'S Then 1 ,ifent to St. Paul, and was a Mr. RystOgI was marned m Daw­ motorman on a street car there when son in 1902. The then bTide-elect the Klondike stampede broke. I I tTa:,eled 5,000 miles, from . P,hiladcl­ hiked for th e coast, and sailed North pllla . to Dawson, at CupId s call, and crossed the White pass, and and they were wed here August 26. sailed from Windy Arm in a boat my Mr. and ~rs. RystogJ have two partners and 1 made from lumber charrrnng lIttle gIrlS and two fine which we had whipsawed. 1 had sons, ~ll o~ whom are r eceiving their 1,100 pounds of supplies, ;: ma got edu catIOn 1ll Dawson schools. l Corner Second Ave~ue and Queen .§treet DAWSON, Y. 1". ' here with them safely and with but I - ------ ' -- $20 cash le· ft. Frank H arold, now t , I Opera Company Smugglers Dawson 'painter , and four others were From the New York, Sun. I in our party, and we came in the ~everal members of a German opera. spring of ' 98. Soon after anival we cOIllp~ny retur~ing home after a pro- I staked claims on Little Sulphur, a longed WagnerIan tour through Hol­ pup of 'main Sulphur creek at 95 be- land, were arrested at Rotterdam on I l ow, and thought we had the world the charge of smuggling. T~e ch arge I by the , t ail with a down-hill p ' 11.!. was based on these dISCOVerIes: r After ~ight tri~s relaying that grub One woman had a side of bacon I the many miles over roadless grouT . . J, around her waist, ! and punching holes all winter to bed- A hollow spear carried by one of rock i~ the hardest kind of work, we the . singers was filled with margarine. struck nothing. Joe Mclntosh, now Alberieh's helmet was filled with of Gold Bottom, was my n eighbor butter. then, and . saw me doing the strong Brunhilde's bosom bulged with , arm stunt many-a. ' day. The next. soap; her pillow was stuffed .. With , : summer we quit the creek, and 1 sausages. -e~e to Dawson 'and worked for I The dragon was stuffed with Hour. j wages for a mOflth, to get a fresh , Siegfried's back was padded with I! · Ii~_ Then 1 started a candy store twenty-two pounds of fat . . . ~ the waterfront, where the fire : The Dutch customs authorities . con- . hall now 'stands, ~,in part.nership with fiscate4 all these food~tuffs; I ~ny ~ yei~~ose. · now of St, Paul, ! .' " ." I Occidental Hotel DELL . BUNDY, Proprietor ,. '. Da,ws,oB" Yukon Territory. . - '. am! .Dick Cpttrel, now of ~nderson.! The Rl).ssian beal' is . going more ' :rDdiana. I ran a candy kitchen . like a . determined elephant th lJ.ll a ~ ~ree years, \hen a bakery, Jl,ru:l ag~ui ' man, . Nothing Iseems to be able to &~~~ry,fu~~~~eI~~~~~~ : 1~t~ ·--.................................................. ~i .. ~.~" ..................................... ~ ..... . r DAWSON DAI LY NEWS, T H URSDAY, AUGUST 17, ' 1916. Stetson Hats $5. 00 OAKH L Leishman Toronto Clothing SECOND AVE. INVICTUS SHOES " INVICTUS" Geo. A. Slater Shoes, velour calf 131ueher, medium sole, Cresto. Li~erty, $1 00 Big Ren and Hoadster lasts; pncc.. . . I Kangar oo Bluchcr, medium sole. Picca- $1 n o dilly and Cres;o lasts; price . . , .... .. -. • u Invictus Oil Tan. plain t oe and , toe cap, double :~~e~; i~r~~ac~ . . ~~~ __ ~~~ .; .. ~, ~~~.~ . ~~~~. $8.00 .................. . $5.00 Sli cker Coats. $3.00, :ji 3.50, $4.00 and Stanfield's Underwear U~~.~~ S~.i~~: .~~~ .~'ib ....... .... .. .. ....... $3.50 U;!~~: S~_i~~: .~~le .. r.i.~, .. . .. . ..... . . . .. .. . . .• $5.00 U~~.~~ S~.i~~: .~~.~ .~i~, .. .. ....... .. .. ....... ' $6.00 Union Suits, fine rib. short slccve~ aml $3 50 knee length; price . . . .. ... ..... . . .. ... : • Stanfield's Two-;Piece Suits, fiu e 1-1b, at $6 00 $3.00, $3.50, $5 .00 an d ...... -.. .. .. .. . .. • English Un~er\Vear, two-piece, medium $3 0 ' 0 weIght; pnce ............ . . ..... . . ..... . • P~I;~;:n'.s .. ~1~~.e.r.~~~~: ... . . .......... ..... . $2.50 , P ajamas. at $2.50. $3 .00 and .. .. .. ....... . ~ . . ... .. . $3.50 N~~h~l~i~~d ............ . ... ... .. ...... . -$2 • . 00 Mclton Shirts. at $2.50, $3 .00 and . -..... ..... . ........... .. .. . ........ . $3.50 Carhartt All Orders .of $1 0.00 or over from Vancouver Creeks del i vered by stage free of ing the glacial period; and since the disappearance of the ice the prcsent streum has bcen re-excavating its channel in these accumulations, but I has not as yet ucceeded in reaching : its prc-gla cia 1 leveL 'l'hus along the portion of th e Cl'eek at present being workcd, t he s, treum is flowin g in a somewhat constricted channd bor­ , dered on either side by banb and terraces of boulder clay, gravt'l, slitIe material. sand, and silt, antI r elll ­ nants of t.hese depOSits Hn' still cling­ ilJg to th c vHlley walls up I tO an clevation of 300 IeeL or more above I the presen t creek bed. The present mining operations ar e I · almost entirely co ncerned with the !gravels on the .creek bottom, although iterrace deposits along th e right bank : of the creek have been mined in the I past and are still being worked to' a ilimited extent. The gravcls bcing I mined in. thc creek bottom underlic PROHIBITION PLEBISCITE ijUAlIflGATION Of VOTERS Electors may vote at anyone polling place in th~ Electoral District ! boulder clay and are evidently of III which they have residcd for one month immediately prior to August I pre-glacial age; the portion of the ! present stream now being worked 30th. 1916. The sections of the Ordinan.ce defining the qualifications of ~ has thus quite for.tuitously become voters are as follows : 1 superimposed almost directly over ,its pre-glacial position. The gr avels being JlJined are dominantly coarse 20. Every natural born Or naturalized male British subject of the full · and include numerous large boulders age of twenty-one years. who has for a period of not less than twelve of schist and granite. In places. months immediately prior to th e date of t aking the vote her~undei:. Leen : also, th ey Hre fairly regular and are -I quite well sor ted . but ncarly every- a resident of. and domiciled within the Yukon Territory, and who h as I . where Loth the gravels an d the un- I fOr a period of one month imll1edi~t.ely prior to the said date been a re~i- (l prlying bedrock exhibit evidence of I h aving been form erly 9uried unde r dent of and domicilcd within thc El~ctoral District, shall be entitled ( 0 an enormous weight of glacial icc I vote on such plc biscite. and no oincr person shall be so entitled. ! which moved down Highet valley. · Th e ice in places cut its way uown : t.o bedrock as evidenced by glacial 21. No person shall be entitle,l to vote, 0.1' shall vote. more than once I stria': ,md grooving. but at other at the plebiscite to be h eld hereunder. I points. appa rently. it over-rode the I ' gravels which in places have lost all 22. Every person seeking :0 v"tr, shall, before l'eceiving a baUot p aper, I definite arrangement. and even · in- I clude masses of soft bedrock that take ' an d subscribe before tile Deputy .Returning Officer the oath ·,,! qlifi ii- . have bepn pushed several fcet up fieation in Form "H" in said Schedule, and no person r efusing to sub- ,into them. In places t he gravels I are quite compactly cemelited with a scribe and take such oath shall be allowed to vote. clayey matrix and grade up into th e overlying boulder clay. The gold is, J therefore. very erratically distribu ted, at some points occurring in the bed­ ~~ ••••• •••••••• ~~ •••••••••••••••••• ~ •••••••••••••• ~ ro~ ~ ~thln a fuw ~~~ ~~e W hite Rubber Shoes Overalls charge. fORM "H" S EC. 22 ...-.-..-.-..-.-.-.-~.-.-.-.-.---.-.-----.-.....-..--------~ ~ ! t . • ! BEST I ! I I The Tailor t l ' • i ! Leader in Ladies ' and Gents I . ' j ' f ! ! Tailoring f i i SUI TS TO ORDER FUR GARMENTS REMO DEL ED AND REPAI RED PRESSING REPAIRING, CLEANING ! j i i i T. BEST, S econd Aven ue i - ~ .-..-.-.-... -.. ----.-.-.-.. --.-•. -.-.. _--.----. -. ..-..-... -.-.-..-. . . Job Printing at the News Office ••• fi • • • -.. -••••• -. • • • P LACER MINING • it. and at others, in rearranged gravels lying several fe~t above bed­ rock . • ON HI GHET CREEK. i Terrace deposits opposite tb e' mouth I, in the Yukon Territory. do . solemnly swear th~t I am a naturai born (or natural- • • of HodolJ)h pup h ave also been mined ized) mal e British subj ect of the full age' ,~t twenty-one. years. TI1 T r By D. D. Cairnes. Dominion Geol- and have proved to be quite rich. " They also appear to be pre-glacial in have been for a period of twelve months prior to. t.his date a resident of ogist: Highet creek is one of the character. and Lo repre~ent position. and domiciled within the Yukon Territory and that i": :. ve been for a small tri butary streams draining ,the 0 d b tJ l i t n • • portion of deeply dissected upl and tl~~u~~·~ccs: Oflec::t~~gg a~:: :a~e~:1 i~S I period of on e month immediately prior to the said date' a re. id.~nt .Of'· : ;. " ,} I lying bctwcen Mayo and McQuesten 1 0werl1Jost position. . . . . ~ " . valleys. It has a general easterly to , Along Highet creek tbere appears domICIled w1thlll the Electoral DIstrIct of . and souLhcu sLerly CO U1·SC. i& about eig!t~ to be ' veT'.' littlc frozen ground tl t I I I d b f h .) 1/1. lave not vo,e e ore at t is plebiscite at this or any oth er polli:lg .miles in length. and joins Minto adapted to drifting, which js prac- creek about two and one-half miles tically thc only method that can be place. So help me God. fbelow Minto bke. or seven llIiles I d f " tl Id b emp oye Or 1111nlllg le se go - ear- Sworn beforc me at above its pnint of confluence 'with ing gravels in winter. Qonsequently Mayo river at Minto Bridge. Th e the mining on the creek is done al­ present m ~ning operations on Highct most entirely durillg . th e SUllJmer creek ~rc confincd to about three months. day of • A. D. 19 in the Yukon Territory .this in th e Yukon Territory. this Sign ature an d office of officer ad ministering ti10 oath. A. F. ENGELHARD'F. Tenitorial Sec~·~t" ry. miles of , the creek. the uppermost i Gold was first actually mined . on workings being about opposite the H ighet creek in 1903. burt Lhe creek mouth of RodolplL puP. which is 13 i s .named after Warren Hiatt. who . miles from Minto Bridge measured found gold on or in the vicinity of along th p wagon road. The creek claim No . 105 several years before has been prospected in the past, ' 1903- the present spelling of the both above and below this seeti~n. nalIle having been adopterl through able it would appear to be between ' cally known as t.he " Lit'tie Guggs." I but lilitle i f any actual Il11nmg an errOr made by the original re- $100.000 and $140.000, and practicall y made up of George H . 1iiiiPL G. P. has been done. ' cOl·der. In June. 1903, Rodolph Ras- all of this came from claims Nos. : Godbou, t . M. P. Li"ndquist· .· R.o:iolp!1 , Great amounts of bould er cla.y and musen. WalTen Hiwt;t and J . D. Me- 100 and 109. inclusive. the claims Rnsmusen. 81lrl Oharlcy Rot:lm py . ', ;. ,. / gravel. overlain by. sands or sil ts~ R ay staked claims on th e uPlJer part being 250 feet in length . I "Little Guggs" own nl! 'cxcr pt lhr ,'p were depOSIted tU Hlghet v alley dUl - of HigheL creek. Soon after GA Ol'ge Elmer MiddlecoIf owns ?nd mines of t.he claims from No. 60 to No. 71). :~~~~=~~~~========================= -~=====- ===~======~ -=-= .====-=- = -= -= -~ . ---- ~~dwuds. Fred. W~~ =.d o~crs a~w L~ mi lM ~ ~e cr~k n pri andhaveb9u w~bng~lspro~rty ~"tjj ~lMi'" AIIQIlIfWlf¥k8WMMtW'¥'. "iN - I t d d I t t th ANNOUNCEMEN ~r We Are N ow in- a P osition to Cater to Both "Wets" and "Drys" For" Drys" For " Wets" o. K. · Hotel Cafe and Japanese Bazaar I have recently acquired the old NORTH ERN HOTEL, situate on Second Ave ., and have refitted and renovated it thoroughly. I t is one of the neat- e'st pl aces in .Dawson. The house will be ready for business in a few days and conducted STRICTLY on a TEMPERANCE BASIS. NOTH ING BUT THE BEST will be served, 50 You wil l find everyth ing O. K. We carry a compl fite line of BAR GLASSES AND FIXTURES. NotW ithstand ing this line of goods has advanced materially in the present war we are offering them at the SAME OLD PRICES. DINNER SETS Three Popular Patterns J\\ikado. Togo, Wellington s. KA~AKAIVII PROPRIETOR DAWSON, Y. T. _ SECOND AV~NUE '': . oca e ; an m a s 10r lme ese I below. His operations have been for th e pa st five s umlllers. No min - carly stakers commenced actual lllin- ' and stl· ]] are the largest in Mavo ing has been performed b;p1ow ::-:n. ing operations. Since that time ' area The -mining e~uipment h~s 60. Un til the JlHSt surninel:' (n : c . ) H ighet creek liH S h ad an important i beeIl' largely designed by Mr. Ml ldlp- the pnrtnprs worked llwll' ("lni1, '" In' gold production each year. and has I coff to suit th e "I)Pcu liar conditions ' means 0/ an il1lt.o lTl p. ti c dOn! ,.11 ' to da-te YIelded more gold t han all , nH~t with . and is both novel and pffi- self-dumping bucket PCllliplI:pn t. 'r '" , the rest of M~yo area. Previous to i cient. Onp of the main considera- ~utomatir d, 1 1.1. which is 12.fppt n ,!,h June. 1903, n othing was known con- ; tions in connr ecLion with any pla nt and has a gatf' 12 fpet wid,· .. w:" .. .- . ' corning the placer deposits of Hi ghet i on this creek is to haw: it so de- to sluice off the owrhunl cll ((pr ' "" creek. except as a result of Hiatl's I si2'ned as to make the best USf' of high wate r in Ht p sprin:.!: c .n 1 1·:'" early discovery; the lower part of ' th~e limited amount of water avail- in the season Ow llndcrlyil1 p: i . th e creek had been stampeded and : able. On th e Middlecoff property a !!ravel~ wpre conveyed to the s;l'icl' staked, but no gold 1 1ad been found . . large automatic dam has been con- boxes by means of the 8( ][- 1 1" ;'" The highest point at which min - : structed which is 'used for sl lli eing bucket which WflS onerr.tptl I y :1: , ing was being performed on th e ; off thf overbu rdpn during hi/!h wat.er eight-horscpo wpr en gin" and nO ~ . il · ! ·. creek during the past summcr was . in spring. A specially dpsigned self- Last summ er sclf-l(J(,di.ilg. "~·:f · on claim No. 108. nearl y opposite the : dumping scraper ha s bepn instH lled . dumping. one-ynrd bueht k ::c wn " mouth of Rodol ph pup. There Frank ' whi ch is used largely for stacking Ho drag-lin e, cn ble-way pxc ":V ; to ': \\"~.; McKenna. who also 'owns claims Nos. i the b01l1 rlprs encou~tered in sluicing installed . whiell is op(' r;l\l ' 1 : .'-' 106. 114 and ll6, was engaged in hY- 1 the gravels. The gravels are con- 30-hor se powr r t'llginp. .b th,' 11"\" draulicking the terrace gravels along veyed into a line of sluice boxes by equipment wus late i ll prriv :I llJ .,,' th e right bank of the stream. At ' mon itor s. The sluice boxes arc actual mill in g: hHd ]Wf'11 done ' w;: l, , . this point two well defin ed upper ' ma.d e · of sheet steel and H re lined wlwn th e claim .; were' visih·:l : 1: ,,, ·· \ channels are exposed. which c011I,"'-in ' along th e sides with boards or slabs. the cnd of August. 'I' h€" 0\\'111""[. " r,\ typicH 1 terrace gmvels whch Hre well the riffle in , the bottom bcing of fiat the property 1 13ve \\or1icd "00 l ' "I . exposed and have been work ed tr-om ' stones selected fr om th e tailing piles. the creel, bottom. and sk tc Owl in claims Nos 100 to 109, inclusive. : A claim-shell stea m shovel disposes so doing. they recovered g old lo ( l. p Thcse terrace deposits appear to run of the tailings. picking them up at va lue of over ~80 .000 . Th e avera ge out into the present. creek valley the lower end of the slui ee boxes and depth of material worked' was fr om above No. 109. and a short distance ' stacking them to one side. Duri ng 27 to 35 feet. and th e width of the below No. 100. On No. 108. bedrock :th e past summer, Mr. Midclleeoff elll- best pay was about 80 fef't. to eitht- :· underlying the lower of the two up- I p loyed throughout the seaSon an aver- ' side of which the gold becomes grad­ per channels is about 17 feet in .ele- I age of about eleven men . and mining u ally less in amount. vation above th e level of the prcs- ' operations were continllpd night anci : T. he gold from H ighet creek is cnt creek. opposite. or about 35 fee t ; day. The averHge depth to hedrock heavy and well rounded. and lIwt above the bottom of the deep channel I was about 16 feet . and it was found from th e "Little Guggs" property is helow the present creek . The highr : that the gravels cou ld be minen prof- about one-tenth composed of 11llggPj,' of th e upper c hannels is eight feet ' itably for a width of 100 feet and in , worth from $1 to $10 each. The gold above the lower. Important amounts ! exceptional places to width s up to i'gener ally assays from $17.20 to $17.28 of gold have been found on bot h of 1200 feet . Mr. Middlecoff states , that lin gold and '/ to 8 cents in silver these terraces. but the u pper one in his seven yell-rs' mining in this ! per ounce. It. is difficu l, t to form It was much the richer. The total vicinity he has obt ained gold to th e I close estimate of the total production amount of gold th at h l\8 been ob- value of nearly $250,009. .I of the creek . It . wo.uld . seem. h ow- . tained from these terrace deposit:\ is A'djoining Mr. ' Micldlecoff's prop- I ever. from the information available, ; no)" difficl,llt to correctly estimate, erty. downstream, is a group of ' that it must amount , to n'earl;r : ~ ••••••••••••••• m ••••••• _~ •• BM.~~ ••••••••••••• ~,b~~m~eb~ ~~m~~"a~~~~~~ a~~~lli~~I$~~. e rrd • ., ae-! A "sa; nee , DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916. - Dawson D·I N ~~~Ch~~~~~~~I'~~~~~~~~~~I'~··························· ..................... ~ at yews getting on when thrown on their wIll be the relation of the exploIts ----------------~ own resources render th em ineom- of their sires in the struggle that I PUblished every even In" except IiUDdo.1 parable in any great adventure. I prp.~Al·vAd the Empire. by the Men of t he type who have gone to I OE t hose no t going, pract ically all OA W SON NE~~:.I(I!?'O'.SH'NU COM · war from Yukon are to be found in Yu kon ers are supporting the n ation ----- - fe w lands. Some never will return. in her great fi nancial str ain. Yukon ( t::L F.PHON E NO. 11. I'P;ltM.t"! OF 8UB~CR!P'l"lON : c'ally-.. liBng,,, l0l.Y... .. .... . ... • . . • . , .S~ ua' ly ·-- .,n" month. b y cs.r.rler •....• . . •. ~~ YlT eeklv-·;llngl" copy . ..... . . • . . • · ··· • .' 'p~klv-P"r month . . . . ..... . ... .•• .. 1.81'" The sacrifice the Yukon makes places leads Canada in per capita contri­ her among the most loyal of thc Em- butions t o t he much n eeded patri- • DI SCOV ERY DAY pirc's possessions, and r anks hcr otic funds, fll1d her e working con­ with the lleavies t per capita con- , stantly are t hc sister s, wivcs, sweet­ tributors of men of all the provinces hearts and other loyal women of the in th e Dominion. l.Empire an d many loyal fri ends who Yukon needs all th e r ugged men are with the boys daily h eart and Wholesale and Retail Klondike celebrate ,; twentieth anniversary. I today lwr possible fOl c future conquest of the sou l. I With $190,- North, but when duty calls Yukon Yukon has not and will not for­ Thel ,Ioes not falter. From hcr chief ex- get her boys in the trcnches. 000,000 in gold to her eredit she 'rIle Ilon01' of eeutivc and highest federa l represen- support nccessary way be d emanded wcll llJay be proud. tative to many of those in hUJIIl..r] p-st for years, some of the men may come EAT MERCHANTS thc mltgnificcnt yield goe~ chiefl y to . . .' I and obscurc walks have t h"e men rc- those indotlntable SPIrItS under W lose h d 'b ' 1 ,. 'ecII sponded. And it is the hear. tfelt wish auspices t e ay IS elllg ce eura. . I 1 P · Tl t · '1 of every loyal Yuk oner who cannot - t le Yu mu lOnee,·s. le I aI I eel d t l f d t · thev get away for th e fron t t hat t.he boys home maimed an d rcquirin g attcn­ tion and financial aid for years, and the nation's finan cial burdcns r esult­ i ng fr om the war may not bc lifted for years ,but loyal Yukon , fired Prompt Delivery Made to All PoinJs in Yukon Ter .. they b az an l C oun a lOll S • . who do go will have the best of laid in t his rea.lm were but preh m- luck, and that a great number of with the spirit of the true pion eer, ritory. Immediate Attention to inary L o the ercctiOli or the perm a­ them will return to contribute further n ever will falter in her duty. Yukon n ent struCturc of a great common- . to the development of this region, will be loyal, despitc the costs and Mail or Wire Orders wealth. . to mak e further history in peace, as s uffering at every turn and through The task of L he pIO neers was per-I .. . . DA W50N, Y. T. d . 1.[ cl ft· h' I they are makmg hIstory ID war, and every stress. forme IlOu y all un lllC Ing y . . ================================~ They came from all quarters of t he globe, and only the mORt virile could h ave accomplished t he feats they d id. The pioneers ar e passing on, but th ejr vigorous progen y takes, n up the task of empire building. New GAMe blood continues to come. Brawn, ORDINANCE OF THE YUKON TERRITORY the beasts and birds mentioned, or to take, contrary to such provisions in the Ordinance, any eggs. Any beast, bird or eggs in respect of which any conviction has been made sh all be held to be ther eby confiscated. brain and capital combine in t1 1C Herculean task of conquering thc Possession shall be c· onstituted as wilderness and converting its latent Under the Ordinance respecting the taken during the close season only: follows : wealth into a!:isets of world import- I f're8ervation of Game in the Yukon I 1. By explorers ,surveyors, pros- 1. Possession at any time of the ance. Territory and amendments thereto, I pectors, miners or tl"Uvelers who are year of a buffalo or bison, dead or The opening of surrounding , terri- the Close 'Seasons, within which the I engaged in any exploration, survey alive, Or any part of a buffalo or t ory the gradual invasi. on of the en- undermentioned beasts and birds : or mining operations, or other exam· bison; or , sLall not be hunted,taken, killed, ination of . the Territory, and are in 2. Possession at any time of the tire northern zone from Hudson Bay I sh " at ,wounded, injured or molested ,actual need of the ·beasts, birds or year of eggs of any of the birds men- to Bering Sea means the r eclamation within' no great stretch Qf time of an empire in the hinterland of the Nor,th American continent which will in any way, are as follows, namely: eggs for food. tioned in the Ordinance or of eggs of Buffalo ' or Bison-The whole year. 2. By any person who has a per- any other species of wild fowl; or Musk·ox, Elk or Wapiti, Moose, . mit to do so granted under the sub- 3. Possession during the close sea· Caribou. Deer, Mountain Sheep or ! sequent proyisions of the Ordinance : son of any other beast mentioned in rival in wealth that of Siberi a and ::!.,Juntein Goats-Between the 1s~' of 11 (2) To whom a permit ' has been the Ordinance, or of any part of any Scandinavia and many a nation III'lr~h and 1st of September . issued to takc or kill, for scienti fic such .beast , or of any birds mentioned G . r ouse, Partn. · d.ge, Ph. easants, Ptar- purposes, or to take with a view to in section 3, shall be deemed prima farther south. mlgan and Prall'le ChlCken-Between domestication, any number to be facie evidence of the killing or tak- The eyes of the world are t:;r.'l1 ll1g 15:u. March and 1st of September.. I fixed by the Comm issioner, of each ing of the beast , bird or eggs, as this way, and when t h .(, fond est \VI Id Swans, WIld Ducks, WIld , of the said beast s or birds, except the case 'may be, contrary to the dreams of the mo':/ sanguine are Ga~i:;c,. Snipe, Sand-pipers o~· Cran~s I buffalo an~ bison, or to take eggs provisions of the Ordinance. Pro­ reali u;1, lira/'aU;; : r emain ever green -Betw een the 1st of June and 10.Q , not exceedmg twelve of each of any vided ,moreover, that this section ~~""'th~ memo'ry of those who enjoy of Al. f, ust. of the said birds or of any othcr shall not be construed to prevent the accrued benefits and of all gen- Except as heremafter provided, !10 species of wild fowl; the exposure and offering of for sale . ' 11 ' th f p~ ·'\.in shall have the right to kill (b) Hunters licensed by the CO.ll1~ .~~ carcasses, or any part of them, eratlOns who may dwe ill 1 8 av- . . . • . ,I' f b . J ~ , . . ' . dUl"l!lg the open season more tha~l tmsslOner to prOVide sustenance for 0 easts kll ed durmg thil open sea- ored [and an app~'eClatlOn j of the m- I tN' elk.or wapiti, two moose, two I isolated camps in ' districts set aside son, for a. period of .sixty days after valuablEl work of those brave-hearted, m~sk-oxen, six' deer, six canbou, two by proclamation. the beginning of th e close season. indomitable heroes of Yukon's age mountain sheep and t wo mountain I None of tile contrivances for t aking Any person who kills any of the of gold and r. omance-the pioneers. goats. No females shall be killed at · or killing wild fowl, known as bat- beasts or birds mentioned in the Or- YUKON SOLDIER BOYS any: time. I teries, swivel guns or sunken punts, dinanee, and does not use the meat .Eggs on the nests of any of the I shall be used at any tir~e of the . ther eof for food himself or cause the birds mentIOned or any species of year, to take, destroy or kIll any of same to be used for food, Or does not wild fowl, shall not be taken,. de- the birds or wild fowl. offer the same for sale in some: mar- On this anniversary of the gr~at ; stroyed, injured or molested at any It shall be unlawful for any person ket within the Yukon Territq):y, shall event which meant the opening 'of time of the year. to use poison or poisonous sub- b eliable to a penalty not exc,eeding .the vast Yukon and all the north-I No per.~on who is not a resi~ent of stances for the purpose of t aking or : $500.00, and in default of payment to land to the world, it is fitting ~at · the Terntory shall have the nght t o killing any birds or beasts of any I imprisonment for a period not .ex· every loyal son of ~e Dominion and I hunt, take, kill, shoot at or carry kind, and i,f any person places such ceeding three months. ' . II h 500 f away ·any of the beasts and birds poison or poisonous substances in I . For o.bstructing a Game Guardian the terntory wea t at some 0 I . . I . . . . mentIOned unless he has obtamed a ~uch a pOSitIOn that It may be in the discharge of his duties, the th e men who contnbuted many of I license from the Commissioner of the I reached or taken by any bird or I penalty is a sum not e~ceeding the best years of their lives and en- I Territory or a Game Guardian, who ; beast, it shall be proof that it was I $100.00 and costs. ergy to the upbuilding of the Yukon shall also have authority to issue used for such purpose. I For violation of any of the provi • now are at · the front in the great \ permits for the export of trophies. 1 No dogs shall be used at any time ' sions of the Ordinance with regard European Htruggle, battling for the I The license. fee . is $100.00, and .all . o~ the ye~r for .hu~ting, t.akin g , run- : to musk.oxen, buffalo or bison, elk, t · 'f d and the ' persons holdmg hcenses must furmsh mng, kIllmg, Illjurmg or m any way . wapiti moose or deer a penalty of preserva 1011 0 ernocracy I • I ' . , . . d ·l·t i particulars under oath to the Game ' molesting buffalo or bison, .or during . not more than $500.00 and costs. destructIon Qf the accurse rrll I ar- . . ' I' I . . . ' : GuardIan. . the close sea~on, any of . the ather For a violation of any other provi- Ism. These brave meu, some 300 of I Game Guardians have the right to beasts or birds. S iORS of the Ordinance a penalty whom have g me direct from Yukon i inspect any bag or other r eceptacle, I No one shall enter into any con- I I not exceeding $100.00 and costs. since the declaration of war, are I vehicle or other means of transporta- I tract or agreement with or employ In CB.se of a conviction one-half of thEl mos. t resourceful and experienced , tion, when they suspect that any any Indian or other person, whether the fine shall be paId to the informer . frontiersmen. and are proving invalu-i person is illegally in the possession I ' such Indian or other person is an I A. F . ENGELHARDT, bl . th · t' Th of game . inhabitant of the country to wh ich Territorial Secretary. a e In ell' new voca Ions. e I B b' d 11 h' 0 d' I' t . . .. . ... easts or u s may be lawfu y t IS r mance app les or no, to SPIl'lt of determmatJOn, t he lllltlat,vc taken, hunted or killed, and eggs of . hunt, kill or t ake, contrary to the. FAIRBANK'8, July 24.--The Citi­ and the tho· usand and one min or any birds or other wild fowl may be I provisions of the Ordinance, any of : zen says: According to word received PHONE 33 .......... ,. ______ eo--...... ______ •• _ • .-.---..~.-. - ....... . 1 I I t JOhn Mctilflilne i CO.! i I t i I i t I •••• City Scavengers ALL WORK PROMPTLY AND PROPERLY DONE YOUR PAl'RONAGE SOLICITED F. J .. GRAl1.LY . . . . . . ...... - .. . . .... • • • • • • I . .. t , . rB~~;d;~ i' . Hotel I I SOUTH · DAWSON THE PIONEER HOTEL OF DAWSON t ! CLEAN, N EAT ROOMS Best Meal Served for 50c to 75c ! 1 f I ! i PELLAND & SON. Proprietors i ! •.... ...... .................... " ................... . in town during the past week, the genheims. The ground included all Guggenheims have definitely decided of the creek claims of Livengood not to take up their options on Liven- creek frOI11 No, 2 below to the head good creek, in the Tolov.ana district. of the creek. Ed Austin, one of the It is understood that the prospecting Iditarod representaMves of the Gug­ that they were doing is completed genheiIDs, visitcd . Livcngood this a~d that the drill being used for the spring in the interests of his 'em­ work has been withdrawn from the ployers. ground. According to the word received in The options were first t.aken by town from Brooks, some of th e Sanford Godfrey and Thomas McKin- ground is now to be mined by drift· non and then turn ed over to the Gug- ing and opencut methods. ANCISHOTEL Enlarged, Remodeled and Refitted Throvghout. All Modern Conveniences, Maki~g This An Ideal Home for the Miner and Traveler ANDY RYSTOGI, Proprietor COR~ER THI'RD AVENUE' AND QUEEN STREET DAWSON, Y. T. " ~, .. ;~ .. _ - _&~&~·£~I_m_t~'~t_t •••• ~ ________ ~~n~ ... t~..,.t_ .... 7_ .. t __ n. __ ~~~~~ __ •• ~1_t_'Wt_~nl~~~~ww __ ~~~ __ ~ ______ ~~~~~~~fW __ ~~~~ ____ ~~~~~~ __ ~ "~..v!lWo ..... .". ... . ............ '# . . ". : ", ": .. \ . , DAWSON DAILY' NEWS; THURSDAY; AUGUST 'H, '1 916 . ~~~w~~~~~~~w~~liwww~~w~ww~~~~w~~www~~~~~w ~ " . ~ ~ • w ~ \~)'t " T E ~ ~ .. ~~;~"" ~ ~ , ~ I A D PO ER CO. I ~ LIMITED • ~ WE Have All Kinds of • I Heating and Cooking Apparatus in Stock I W Also the ,"C" Mazda or Nitrogen Gas Lamps, Which Give 2 . 1-2 Times the • ~ Same Light for the Same Cost as the Ordinary Tungsten Lamps • ELECTRIC BLANKETS AT AN OPERATING COST OF l Y2e PER HOUR ELECTRIC MILK WARMERS AT AN OPERAT ING COST OF 7e PER ~ . ' ELECTRIC PADS AT AN OPERATING COST OF W2C PER HOUR. HOUR ~ J;:LECTRIC EL BOILOS AT AN OPERATING COST OF Bc PER HOUR. • \tJ.'f ELECTRIC ALUMINUM HEATERS AT AN OPERATING OOST OF W2 C • ~ PER HOUR. ELECTRIC EL PERCOS AT AN OPERATING COST OF Bc PER HOUR. \~)'f ELECTRIC IRONS, 6-LB. DOMESTIC, AT AN OPERATING COST OF ELECTRIC EL GRIL,LOSAT A ,~ OPERATING COST OF 12Y 2 C PER HOUR. ~ ~ 12Yic PER HOUR. ELEHCTORUIRC EL GLQSTOVO AT AN OP.ERATI"iG " CO~T OF I~Y2e PERt .~ \t)'f ELECTRIC STOVES OF ALL KINDS AT AN OPERATI,NG COST OF 6 . ' ~ , .,'- ~ TO 20c PER HOUR.ELEC:rRIC EL TOSTOSAT AN OPERATING COST OF 12Y2cPER HOUR. ~ \S'f FAMILY MOTOR, WHICH DRIVES THE ICE CREAM FREEZER, 90FFEE MILL, MEAT CUTTER, WASHING MACHINE, SEWING ' \ .~ ~ MACHINE, WATER PUMP, FOR 3e PER HOUR ~ \t)~ ON VIEW AT OUR OFFICE, KI,NG STREET • ~ PARTICULARS, OF ANY ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES NOT I NSTOCK MAY ALSO eE ', c)BTA'lrNED ~ ~ ' \ B R YUKON TELEPHONE SYNDICATE, Limited. . Save Time by Telephoning. for Rates, Apply .office, ,Kh~g St. rI ~ , • ~ , I • W \ ' , " ' . WW~W~~WW~W_~W~~~~.IIf~~W}!l,~WWil~~~~W~W~~ ='1-. -------.. --.. - ,- ;; / I )-- , ~r - s~~= ~ me~ =d ~=~ cl A~~mhl=~~~=~~~n , !ffl~~_.A_N~.~.~.a¥g.~~._. __ M_-~~mmru~._~_._~~ __ .~~&~-~*_~~~ . ~.~M~.~i~~~Gj 'i ' . -.M. ' ___ 4.'~'.' •• a.~.~ :! the location applied for, and shall And they Jigpt th e night WIth ':!V[rl';" be accompanied by a plan showing hue, W . D. CARL"~ H. F. ROBINSON NOTICE ,--- the' position of su ch location in !ts 'Tis a sight to be seen, I w·:€n . relation to some prominent topo- '" '" .. .. .. .. " .. graphical fcature, surveyed line, or As I sit in my cabin and watch then other known point. Strange thoughts come to my rniwl, The lessee shall, within three years F or I think , thcy're the spirit~ of , Carlin & Robinson By an amendment to the Yukon Place,r Mining Act and 'by the pro­ visiOns of an Order-in-Council; it is now provided: from the date of the lease, havc dead men upon the tract leased to him not less Who cam e here gold to fin,d, than one head of cattle 0): five sheep And ever they float in t.he d eep vault for every eighty acres of land cov- Of the winter's star-lit sky ered by the lease, an d shall during And watch o'er the wild wher~ de iith the balance of the term of the leaSt called halt " That every per son enlisted or ac- cepted fOor active service, whether maintain stock th el'eo I1 in that pTO· And bid . them lie down a'ld ::l1e~ with the 'British or alli~d forces, in portion. And 'they guard the buri0rl tleasw~ the defence of ;the ii:mpire during Leases for grazing purposes issued The treasure they failed to gain, I Sil. the , present war, wllo unde:.: the provisions of these regu- And they smile with fiendish ;, " (a). is .0Il such active service, or lations shall be subj ect to th e rese1'- pleasure i'J "(b) having beel], on such active vat~on to the crown of all minerals To see, others strive and strilin. ~ '"; ,,.l ser~ice, has, by reason of any wound, which may be found to' exist therein, '" '" .. .. .. ~ .. " illness, or other disability incurred upon such lands, together -with full Why do such thoughts come o'er me therein, been invalided or discharged power to prospect anc l work th e same, As I sit h ere all alon e? otherwise than by sentence of court- imd for that purpose ~ enter upon , I've toiled as have others before me martial . and use and' occupy the said land, or so With many an ache and groan, "(c) 'in eit.her case, i~ the holder niuch thereof and to such an extent But I.'ve never struck thnt phantom of mining rights acquired under the I as may 'be necessary for , the cflccLive wealth r! provisions of the said Act or uncleI' ,workmg of such mmerals and access Though I've mined on many a any Mining Regulation ; to the same. creek, I "shall be permitted to hold such The lease shall be in such form And now I'vc n o grub and I'vc lo st iiil Expressing a' nd Drayirig ' Freight Contracting Pi[~no l¥lov'ing a Specialty S pecial Trucks for l'his Purpose. - Reasonable Rl:lt~s DRV \VOOD IN ANY LENGTH For Prompt Service B.nd Attention, Call PHONE 93 rights free from the risk of call- , and .shall . contain, such' provisions, my health , ~~ eellation owing to failure to complY I ~ot mconslsLent WIth these regula- And I'm feeling ill and weak. ~~ OFFICE: THIRD AVENUE POSTOFFI CE BOX 32 DAW50N, VU,KON TV , with any of the requirements of the itl~n~, as may be determined by the I Will my stam, pede cease at Death's I ' ~~ 4 Act or Regulatl'ons, un ' det ' which I ,mmlster. - command? , , ~ . .Cl. ~"""""'f4i!W.IDt¥tIjB4TiH""""""", A1MWP5MMA .... ~~ ~re ~~~~ =hl ~X , ~~~iliill~~~~~ ~illI, ~ j~~~~~======~ )==========~=~==~====================== months after the final teI 'ml 'natl'on of ' cellatlO~, m the discretion of th e Guard? , I ~ C d , CANADA A LAN D OF try ana a is? If you could pivut I Ji'rance, the entire German vmpiTe, the war and the final declar atl 'on of M , inister, for fa, ilure of the .lessee to And for aye .watch o'er that frozen C I GOLDE N OPPORTU N ITV anada" upon its east~rn seaboard, it and a considerable part of Europ';an peace, in so far as the British comply with any of the .condition;; land, would cover the northern part of the I Russia, and , a m= who ]jves in H ali- d " thereof. ~ Wher~ I've toiled in, vain so hard. Empire is concerne , , "C d 't" t ' b . . Atlantic lc,ean ,the British Isles, Nor- 1 fax is a thousand miles farther BWl'IV The lease ' ,shall not convey the FIGHTER'S R~PLY ana :1, \Vl , 'IOU any OOrIJlllg, IS "'IJ G. P. MACKENZIE, . • b f th t t way, Sweden, Denm ark, Holland, from Victoria than he is from LOD- Gold Commissioner. r ight to any timber which may bc (By Percy D, Bush e, with Yukon gOIng 00 e on p, 0 e greaes, ('oun- I upon the land leased under these I Contingent.) ,tries in the world, even if Engbnd Belgium, the northern part of I don."-Sir RobeTt Bordcn, ~~~~~~~~~~~~~=~ regulati~ns, and the Crown Timber I suppose h e took the last boat out n ever sen~, a man or a penny-piece +-e------.. -.-.-. _ . _ . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . ....... ... I and Land Agent may grant permits With his pocket s full of Yukqn , out there. 1',: I under the provisionB of the regula- And he had a ' good time without a ! The Canada of today is , a land of • tlOns in that behalf to cut and !e- doubt ' - ' ,peace and plenty, a place of sun- DOL " I move timber which may be found Just the old t ale 80 often told, shine and big crops, I!. country whose l ' I agra'l I SYNOPSIS OF YUKON GBAZING within the limits of the grazing -, ' -, :fsOil SPteh lls whe dat, and ou~ of r':":hos e l 1 I leasehold, . ,Was h, e, I ,wonder. of ~.ritis~ I?Iood? arms ,ousan ~ ar e growlpg 1 " , : i ' I " , AND HAY REGULATIONS Or just an' al~en in WlI'lfton J!lood? I Canadians have rea,son to feel proud : I •• ~ ••••••••••••• For with money to spare and no , ties , of the laws governmg the co~ntry t Grazing leases of vacant Dominion I '!· " • to bind ', , - ! and the manner in which they are , TA " '. I ' L ' )0 '" . R lands in the Yukon Territory may ne • CH EECHACO QU ITTER • A Briton 'true ' shouid ~ave al~ ,-be- I administered. There is an Obse rv -! issued for a period. not exceeding ten,. AND SOURDOUGH WARRIOR. hind ' .. . ance of established authority tha~ is years, and during the continuanc3 of • •• ,!.nll c8.l!t Ilis Lot witp b~s brqtbers I appreCiated by all law-abiding citi- ~e lease the lands described the!clll ••••••••• • .. #" ••• " bold ' zens. ahall no1. be ,dpen ' to 'homestead en- PIKER'8 WAIL . • In religious matters and politically try. sale or settlement. . A. nd forget ;'or s ' time 'his 'lus~ Ior Canada is the freest country in the The rental shall be at the rate of (In Alaskan Exchange.) gold. world, There is no established r e- .0 eents an acre per annum, pay- '!Ihe 8now lies deep OD the frozen -He says 'he'd . the money ..... he had tbe ligion, 'a~d e, agh -persqn is at 'li~rty -.ble Jearly in advance. ground, ' /eha'tiee, to worship as he" pleasee. " Applioa\ion for leases of - grazing And the , trees are whhe wi~ 1r ~t., " Why isn't, he ~gh\ing Hsomewhere in " Each province is in absolute con- looations shall be ,made to the CtoWD ~nd the Northern Ligbie wheel round ' ; Ftanee"P trol d its own system of education, • ~ml e:r ,' and Land" A:gent .vitbiD. iUlir~11~ ; and -#lUnd, I H,e'S gl~d ' to' he b ,' ~ in , KldIldike (and probably no country in the world days trom Ule date of staking, other- IAn ever-yaryinr host J a,gain. ' " , " 1 enjoya a. broader or mQIe generous 1 Fur Coats Relined 'a, od R.e p aired " O-UEEHITREE'T. BETWEEN SECOND ,AND '.,. ·H .ahall not .be considered., l.()f colar ~at _~hanges ,1llOm :.,b.ite w!'be '.ay'!he' wrUes ~ould 'MiTe 'ODe a f"J8~~. . ' '. - ,g 4 'n\e aj Jlliaaiion shall c9ntaw ~ d~ . blue ' ,pajQ.- l "1», ro- ftllJee bow gre~ • COUD- ............... _ ... _ ......... -._ ••• -.-._ .. ,- ........ -.--,.,------______ ... \ . . ", DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916 • . ,.~~~~~~~tiWWI4~~~~~~""t1ft¥--thW""tu.%1W-'~-"'ttA\4~ I FRANK E. MAL TBV, Prop. \ Establishp.d 18 97 I The Old R eliable Hotel FI ST-C L,.. ss I N G ROOM AND BAR I I steam Heat Throughout::;s=JJ.l1 Modern Impl·oflments DINNER PJlRTIES JI SPEf2IJlL TY , Special Jlttention Paid to Families NOW IS THE TinE TO ENGAGE ACCOMMODATIONS FOR A COnFORT~~BLE WINTER Phone 123 The Home of the Tourists l~~~~~~~~~~J .0-__ 0-0_'.- •• 0 • __ • ___ • ___ ._. ___ o ___ ~ I more foodstuffs, and for the people I t GEOGRAPHICAL NOTES ! ~~e b;: cl: r es ~:~~~i:~lf'S~~;:: "~~~~;ol:; , . ! also bser eaks the sinews of war. l Concerning Known Pastoral and ! t Agricultural Areas in Yukon .! In the Geographical Revi ew J . H . ; . j Brownlee, director of Yukon su rveys, •.. -.-.-.. - .. -. . -.-.. - . . -. • . -----. . -.•. - .. -..... ~ .. - .•. - .•. _ . . -. . -.•. -.. -.-.. -.. -. (B~ J . ,H. llrow nlee, Dll'Betor of I cessfully wi th the outside product. recently published over his own Survcys ) This is somcthing for Dawson. There name the following interesting items . regardinrr the ·caribou near Dawson, The tei-ritory is fortunate in h aving are oth er markets for Dawson toma- ~ ~ the advantagc of advice from a Jive toes, for instance, Fairbanks, wh ere and the annual breakup of the ice departtpent of agriculture at Ot tawa, the price is douhle . what it is at on the Dawson front: . represen~d here by Dr. M. er ~laltc, Whitehorse .. I The Caribou Migration on the Yu- The R.eputat ion of 7,000 Drug= gists Is Back of Preparations Dominion ' agrosto10gi.3t, who will in- . I predict· there ar e great. po~sibj]i- I kon. Plateau in the Autumn . of 19 . I~. vestiga.te .the possibilities of (·2 rL,1l,' ties [or . the Champagne dlstnct, III r Canbou are probably the most nu­ farms in the territory, Witl l a vie \ ' the south end of the territory, for I gratory 0[ . the deer family. While to more· ·home production ,md t ll') horse and cattle raiSing, and also for not so SWlft afoot as the moose or self-sust enance of the people of Yu- the n earer lands along · the . Takeexl& ' elk they make annual excursion" frOln kon. It is a pleasing coincident that river, twenty and twentv-five mil es I the Arctic feeding grounds south to Dr. C. C. Geol'geson, superilltendent l~om Whitehorse, These ' lands must I the more congenial timber area~ of of experimental farms in A1as~£, be irrigated to produce a.mple crops, i the southern Yukon Territory and has been in Dawson the last few q,.1ys I but the prices obtaine .d are .worth I Alaska. Caribou have 'bee n seen as and h'as conferred with Dr. Y.l1 tlte . the try, and t o succeed . far south as Lynn canal, a journey r' Little need be said, for locr infor-/ The Kluane district, 150 miles west of a thousnnd miles or morc from mation, about the prod~9 t;.. Jty of the from Whitehorse, is" without doubt, I their summer home. In th e Yu~on confluence o:,)~(),}~,l()Ri:like with th e , the ,:,aking of a. successful horse , Ter~itory little is know~ of thp. c~ri­ YukoTl .. T r"gredlCt , that there WIll be ranchmg aTea. I have called the at- I bou s summer or wmter feed lllg That's Why You Can Have Faith in Them rW' l1 at farm~, oatfie1 ds and b:.tl'ley- I tention o'f, the department of agricul- grounds. They t hrive in uninh abited / field s 1111d much larger potato patches I ture a.t Ottawa t.o this particular part', ,,:gion s where , th ey s.u:bsist on moss, surroundmg Dawson, 111 the Ileal' of our vast erntory. Southern Y.u- lIchen, etc., on whlCh h.orses an~ future: , kon has th e advantage of a longer ! cilittle would ~tarve . It· i~ es~ilO ~ed Less is knowp. locally of th e Indian season, and, of course, more sunshine,J that during the a utumll of 19J~ be­ T iver va ll ey, · which produces such but is drier than the Dawson and ' tween 8,000 A nd 10,000 caribou wellt splendid wild grasses and timothy Stewart river ar r-as. south about 25 miles west of t11e hay, oats, etc, This valley begins Very little is known by th e public Yukon river, opposite Dawson, \vhich about thirty miles from Dawson and I of th e rich p astoral lands of the is n ot al~ays th e on e th ey follow. extends south and east. Again the I P elly, Wbite River and other val- There was no wanton ~1aught,p.], of Nordenkio1d valley is worthy of Dr. leys . This will be · Ihe subject of a these beautiful animals by th e whi tes Malte's searching investigation and later and separate article. 101' Indians, Each hunter was allowed r eport. I There are en couraging possibilities I' three carcasses (all under police su- YOU GET THE BENEFIT OF LOW PRICES THROUGH THE SIMPLE FACT THAT TO SUPPLY THE OUTPUT OF 7,000 LEADING DRUG STO RES ' EACH ARTICLE MUST BE MANU. FACTURED IN GREAT QUANTITY; PERMITTING LOWEST BIG-QUANTITY PRICES IN THE PURCHASE OF R14.W MA­ TERIALS AI';/D SUPP L,.IES OF ALL KIND~. I" i Tne ~ Stor.(l I W. M. CRIBBS THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY . I understand that most of , t he farm s I for cattle and .horse raising in south- , pervislon); and probahly 600 were on the west sde of the Yul~on, oppo- ern Yukon and northern British Col- t aken for Dawson's winter food sup­ site Dawson, have been visited by umbia\ little dream ed of. This v lsi ! ply. These included both the bal'l'en­ Dr. Malte ; also the extensive gardens uninhabited but habitable empire has land caribou (Rangifer Groenlandi­ ~f the Yukon Gold company, and the little in comI~on witll the settled por- I cus) and the woodland caribou (R. Boyle gardens in K10ndike valley, tion clf the Yukon or central British I ' Caribou). The Rangifer Caribou is at Bear creek. Co1ui:nbia, and will, I opine, some , somewhat longer t han th e barrcn- Wh~!1 Dr, Malte goeB up the Stew- day become a gl~eat province for ·,land caribou. For the rllOst part th E' waterway to open. The average date I Lands, British Columbia, 1915 (Vic- fiuence in turning the Indiah to more art river to Mayo and Minto he will frontiersmen, a kind of Wyoming, of ! caribou travel single file in winter of the Yukon break-up at Dawson is I tona, B. C., 1916) among the Takull!, settled occupa,tions. Within the la'st find Elrner Middlecoff and ()thers are the good old cattle days. This c1is- ' and do not, as a rule, disband until , M 12 Th ( C . I d· . th year one Indian reserve has I'a fised . . i . . . b~ween Mav 10 and ay . e , r arner, n HillS occupymg e roakmg very good expenmental prog- I tnct also has great mlllcral oppor- they reach permanent feeding" . IF L k t t d b 230 acres of .oats in addItion to "O'ar- , . . . ' . . . I event IS timed bv the aid of a wue raser a e coun ry now appe y ress m growmg , gram. It IS to be tUllltles as well as pastoraL It appears grounds. . " . .,. , den produce, and another r ejXlrts the hoped that the Pelly hay farm will to me that a broad policy to encour- : Break.up of the Yukon River Ice at cable rastened to a promlllent ped- tbe. Grand Trunk PaCIfic raIlway, I n ! possession of. over fifty head of cattle. be visited; also Farmer Brown' s ' I age stock raising on the low benches ' Dawson .. Undcr date of May 17, Mr . estal seL 011 the ice midway belween ! common with other tribes these .. - _______ . _ :tidy ~lace at Carmacks, and Cnl ik- and o~en valleys is what is required , ·~rownlee writes. a numbe~' of in~ere.st-I' shore~ . The wire is attached to an I' p~ople ha:e e~tel1talned an extraor- War Charities , . , .- ec mmen a IOns m a- shank s commendable experllllelltal ! ·for 1!.1;ns last "lone land" of Canada, i lllg ltems relatmg , to thIS year s Ice eleotnc stop-chick ashore set to I dmary delIght m horses, They would LON·DON · Rod t · . f farm at Ogilvie; on the Yukon. and it will surely come, for we have movement on the Yukon. ' I standard time (9h.) which IS used buy or steal as many as possible, vor of the . control of br 1 1 It would aPI?ear ~hat ~o far the the kind. of people t~ su~vive an~ I ,"As tl~e ice 'went out' t~is 'year Ihe're instead of longitude time (9h. and even the jXlorest Indian would on behalf Q.f war charit~es l:r;P!:a d : llorth end of. th~ terntory has. a h ttle e.ven thnve amIdst pnmatlve condl- I ;"lthm S IX hours of the earlIest date ,17m.) . The clock stopped a~ 10h. 3m· 1 have at least a ~ingle horse, With I by the committee appointed by the the best of It m truck farmmg and tIOns. m twenty-one recorded ycars, the I a m, on May 3 and the Ice moved such a means of lmprovmg the "call i home secreta y to' . . t tl . .. . .., '. . I . , I ' · r mqulre In 0 le v,egetables generally .. For Instance, Flllally, no better serVIce can .be . event has cOlls.lder~ble Interest for I down,tl'eam the length of .a. CIty bl~ck of .the WIld" the Indlan has naturally ' subject. The evidence brought before rIpe toma~es are sh Ipped from Daw- done for Canada and for the EmpIre I Alaska and Yukon !'lver men 11nd the and Jammed, the wwter n Slllg behmd ' paId scant atteIlltioll to the govern- Ithe committee produced some remark­ son to Whltehorse and compete suc· than to encourage the productIOn of travelers who waIt efrc!l year for th e ~t and over!lowmg p:rt of th e beach 1 ment agents' attempt to introduce , able instances of improper collection ~----------.. ~----.-..... -_--.= ... ----_-_-__ -.... -~m~~~~e~~ . ioo~~~~~~~~~~9~ !~~ri~~~~~~lef=~ .I When the ice b.reaks a crowd col- I cially as fish has been the chief food I and a warning is given to person~ , lects, bets are paId, a~d plans com- I r esource of this "people-who·go-upon- !holding prominent positions again~t ! pleted for the season s nver work I the-water" (see, under Takulli, I allowing their names to be used I which the ice movement heralds, The 1 'Handbook of Indians of Can ada," I without first satisfying themselves of I mouth of tl~e Yukon IS free shortly ! Ottawa, 1913, repr. inted from 'Hand- the bona fides of promoters. Pillows, Eiderdown Comforters, . Feather· Beds Renovated Dry Cleaning a Specialty " . . ' ". CASCADE STEAM., LAUNDRY: . ".~ !R \. r ~ _ - ~ '. 1- ,; .... ~ .' .' . . , . , I •. - lafter tbe mIddle of June, when Up- , book of American Indians North of ! river s'team~oat navigation begin s. , Mexic?," Bureau of A~er. ~thnoL ' That "good fellow" mask quite oft­ i ~hoy~h the Ice -causes some destr~c- I Bulletm 30) . Recent faIlures l!l the en hides a hyena-like home disposi- tIOn It also produces a few beneficlal, salmon catch seem to have had an in- tion. I effects, Wooded banks are under- r- I mined and .the trees swept dO\~ln- t..--..-·---· . · -------.-~.-.-.-.---.-.. ---.. -. -.... ..-. stream as dnft-wood-an annual con- 1 t I tribution of real importance to the i ..I. T. MAHONEY DAN TOLMIE • desolaJtc shores of the Arctic. The : of I break-up has becn the subject of a, f number 'of interesting descriptions. , Pt· ~Ueer Hote. J t Among these are "The GeQgraphy and 1 , Resources of the Yukon Basin," by ! I William Ogilvie (Geogr. J ourn., VoL t t 12, :j.898, p . 38) and the "Breaking Up ·t· Thoroughly Remodel~d and Refitted and Affords a ! of the Yukon ," by Captain G. S. , : • i Gib'bs, U. S. A. (NatL Geogr, Mag., t C W· t H for P.·onee· rs '.t Vo!. 17, 1906, pp. 268-~72). I osy In er . omt? Changes in I ndian · Life, British ! Columbia. 'The plateau Indians of Best of Accommodations at Very Reasonable Rates ! . the northern interior of British Col- t umbia, like other members of the I W 11' St k dB ' i Athapascan stock- more dependant ·On I, e OC ear i vegetable food than the coast tribes, , t . have _ nevertheless ·· "been primarily ! I hunters and fishers. ' Now a changeo.l, ilPpears to be.. in - progress . . '. This ·is A .Pion.eer Welcome and Courtepus Trea'tment to. All. 1 noted in the Report of the Survey ! .' . ! 13rancb of~ the ,Depal'tthent of P-ublic , . , , . . . . . . i '. I ... .-.................... ~ .• ~.~ ..... :~.-.. ----.----•. --.-~-:-~.~.-.-...:-..----.~-+ . DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916. FURNITURE We Have This Year rlade Larger Shipments of H. OUSEFURNISHINGS Than for Some Years Past, and Can Show the Latest in CARPETS AND SQU.{~RES Blankets and Comforters FAMOUS OSTERMOOR MATTRESS IN ALL SIZES, AS WELL AS OTHERS IN VARIOUS QUALITIES .' CHINAWARE COMPLETE LINE OF DINING ROOM AND KITCHEN CHINA AN CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE A Superior WALL BOARD With a Hard Finish That Will Take Any Kind of Paint Without Sizing We Have This in Dark Oak Stains and in Light Pebbled Finish Neponset Wall Board COMPARE OUR PRICES WITH OTHERS AND WE ARE CONFIDENT WE WILL GET YOUR PRANK LOWE, BUSINESS The I Housefurnisher ~ P. O. BOX 63 M 3Jnqu 111. lIurlrultuu Ask Inur mnrtnr ( TELEPHONE 78 ~ I ' ,,1m.1I1I1I1I1I1I1I"lIi.B$llIrll"lIlIa~~~~ ~"""""""""II"IIII""IU.I~mI~~iI~mI~W&~~~~I~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ I_ N,WA4+ 'Df~~JfASikiiii~""IIJlfi@iY'" • ••••••••••••••• the other hand, it may be stated that ping and hunting all thc winter with I . - : INDIAN WORK IN YUKON : ~~\~::i~l~: ~~:Si~l::r~S v:::;r t~~~~S~~ :~:n S~l~;t o;i:~~p~~e:h~!l~n~~:g~.e~::~ · 1 " A H LE RT & FOR S HA / • • their camps and will pay greater at the post in the spring. They are' • (By Rev. C. Swanson, B.A.) • heed to him than if h e only teaches busy days. Thcre are the skins to , With the solitary exception of Daw- them when they are at the mission be sold, supplies to be bought, old son, every mission in the Yukon is proper. The Indian is really only , debts to be paid, tales of the t rail actively connected with Indian work. himself when h e is in the hills, and and the ch l:se to be told, and thc lists I The diocese was founded for work it is only by being with him there of new babIes and of old people who among the aboriginal inhabitants of that the missionary can hope to un- have died. The missionary takes his I the country, and if th e diminishing derstand him, to see his needs and part in all this, visiting the camps,', population of the territory were to- temptations, and thus to prove him- chatting with all and sundry, striving morrow to vani.sh, t~e diocese of self the Indian's friend in n eed, and to make himself the known friend I Yukon would stlll eXlst and go on I to point him to Christ, th e Elder of the Indians. Day by clay he hold s I with its work unperturbed. . Brother to Indian and white man school, to which the young children 1 1 Indian work in the North will ever alike. . . come, often accompanied by their be connec.ted with two . outstanding' I Archdeacon Macdonald worked in elders, nearly always by ·the older names, VIZ.: . BIshop Bompas and I a different way. H e concentrated on boys and young men, who, while past I Archdeacon Macdonald. And in many one band of Indians, lmide his head- ; the l~gal age for schooling, are yet ways these two men are typIcal of quarters at their chief trading post, ' ambItIOU S enough to want to learn all the types of. work to be found in the and only traveled among th em when that they can of the white man's diocese. Bishop Bompas' work was they were away from this post. In lore. In the writer's opinio. , it IS largely itinerant, owing to the cir- this way he had them all with him not the children, but these young cumstances in which he found him- at the mission for perhaps three men wh o are thc hopes of the rA ce elf. H e would spend a few days months in the year , during which he as far as education and r eligion arc among' one band of Indians, and then : h ad daily services, and daily school. concerned. In some missions daily pass on to minister to another tribe : Thus a found ation was laid for trl e services are held, in oth er s these are some distance off. In thi s way he' n ecessarily occasional visits during confined to Sunday. , .~overed an enormous al'ea, and came t the rest of the year. H e would travel The Yukon is an. "evangelical" dio- ! 1n contact wlth large numbcrs of In- i from camp to camp, holdin g se rvice' cese, alld the servlCCS are simplicity: Fancy and Staple ., Cor. King St. and Third Ave. Phone 139-a . 'dians . It is open to question wheth er I and school when h e c.ould; but 11(" itself. Prayer and the reading of thc i this is the best way of working. In had that three rnoTlth s of steady word of God with an exposition of ! ilie fi~ ~~. di~~ ~=p sOw~ ~ buiW on It ~~ ~ ~ ~~ ~ ro~ fu~ in pnu~ iliel i.~~~~~=~~~ Jl1uch in s llC'h grea.t distances, that membered, h owev er , th at th e ! ! !'ch- form of tllf' S{ 'rV1 C'(' Tlll~ ,]11'3YI'], -T::-:~-r-- . • _.- - u ------- they ~'irtually beco me different lan- deacon w:\" hot a bishop with LT1 E' uook eIther j I Englisll or ODe 01' ''Pal'tnu~' ily'-thc wen ki; OWll bIJ.piness r to live, ' " Twill lle f3ithlul to my work. , .~ ll.'bge~. n is certain thllt tll(' Yukon , oversig}lt of a huge diocese, nor wns other o~ thc IndIan di alects is used. J fi"1I1 of J O ]1ll Bull & So n. 1 '1'0 love-ancl lO l'in,;, to irallslui ' "8. I will be loyal". Indians did not understand the dia- !hf' th e only mission ary for hu nrlrf'fls When occasion offers, the h oly COYIJ- ! We have made Oanada fL n ation ~ Love into ef-forts. slwh as wait " 0. 'Nil! L, [\ g0UtJ0Jl)UlI - !1 lady. lect of the Horcupine and the P ep I ;of miles, as w ! s tlw bi Bhop wh en li p muni on is celebrated amI Hdminfs- ! and a pow~r on the North Amerie~.n iUpon th e heart's bl'st jlHs-;ion s, awl "The world does not owe me a li~'- Rivers. I have heard the Selkirk ' fir st came t o the country. te1'l'd. The very infrcquC' lIey of it continE'nt. I declare ,; 1.£', but I am proud to ma.ke a good Indians say t hat they understau d th p.1 Roughly sp eflki ng, th e line or \\'lll'k makcs it all the rnore solenm. Often : We have made Oanada th e first of : What cleeds alon~ ar C' abl., to ex· : Ji"'21~:; for myscJ(." English service better than the Lowcr il aid down by th e archd eacon has th e Indi H n s will travel for miles in 'th e dom inions in the British Empire I press- ' I ----- - --- .. Yukon dialect in which their prayer ' been followed by all succeeding lTIis- order to b.; present at the COlTl- -"th E' Britain of t he W· est." Self-sacrificing detl(h, not wo]'(1o of I Confed erate Flag. books were written. In th e secon d sionaries . P erh aps t h e best WHY of muni on, and just as often the mis- j We have il chieved self-government ' air- place,. even if the l lnguage c l1fflCulty I illustrating t his, illld there fore tll(' sion ary will travel sO llleti mes for a : for ourselws and made it eH siPI' for ' l'h e longing for it people's hupjJi,ie,;~. (jl,l~· riel'E' l1 stllks sc ('cd,'d fr om tb' be overcome, the extremely short manner of work among th e Indians hundred or more mIles In order to ' other . 0utlyirJO' pOltiou s of the ~11l- I ,. . -OwC'u H Hll. ;, ;, ; 0 )] . ,lnd the OOlliedcrate flag, I I 1 1 . ' . , b , ·time whi ch the missionary spend s I would be to take fL bnef survey of a ce eurate. Sunday IS now a r egular , pire to do th e same. --.-- ---.- : !,h,'rl'lllJ'i:' . sh ould properly. if the among th e Indians makes reall y peT- : year's work at any mission . 1l1stltutlOn HI th e Yukon, at least I We ar e r ccognizing our dutv to : , ': nUillbpJ: o[ s tars -was to be the SalllG , • • I . r(lr.o the Code of Suc(.es&ful \"Io~"'· J'r,} . manent work almost impossible. On ' The Indians who have been trap- among h e. Indians . Time is reckoned ' share in the de£euse or thl? Empire . i ,;s Lw n umber ot states ha ye con· ===~=======~===~==~=~=== ' ~====~====~ by Sundays, Hnd it is thc exception I Forty-nin ,' years ago we (fieln'!, ! h l the .. \ mcrican Magazill(; Bo.y t:..ila",J oll ly eleven stars. Bu t ati a !.~'.--.-'.'--'.'-'.-'.-'.'-'.-.'-'.-'.'-'.-.'-.'-".~.'.-·.·--'-··_···-···-··_···-'j.1 for an Indian to hunt qr work on quite know where we Wt're goillg or , Shllman .l Baker gi .. c~ th.~ [ollowing matter of fac t, both thirteen and 8ev- 'E ' D S the Lord's day. I what our eountry was to include. : I~O"p fo r :illc:ee~:;ful wor k induding ent€en st.ars were used in tltp Confecl- • i An important part of the mission- : We i,now better llOW, an d we'v e ' ::".' n illt' bu~ines; c(j llll:limdr'lents erate flag. The reaso n, as stated b'y .., j ary'il work is th e care of th e siek. In ! sljuCl r, d ofi' 01l1aLia with three O ceDns , ", iJtpte([ for hoy, antI girls : .E{]w (l rcl Bulrow in '''rh e F lags of the J \ .,' th e absence of a doctor, who visits ! and a friendly llrltion .- Tol'onto Star. ' ., I.. 1 -'\'ill ieSlwct 1;11 ust'ful work, World," was simply that it is ('x- i the camp once a year, it falls to ' th e i _ ._ . : Uil cl b: ·' c()urteous to the w01'!,ers . Cf'eclillgl y d.il!icu ~t (0 make l'lIly wrt 1,: .:,1 parson ~ look after the sick . Many : i "Z. L wiJl JalO\'; m y w()rk, a nd 'Of a pku;oillg design with H :f'Vf'n of them are , quite fair an; Lateur doe· i PATRIOTISM i ha\'1iJ ~' ;;J'Jition to do it well. I stus; lilt' 3clLbo,' ;HId" thnt in lleitJ1er . 1 OPPOSITE NEWS 'OFFICE I tors, 50me even may rank as eqwl l --- ; .;,. 1 ,,·ill take lhe illit.i"tive, and i tIll' firH 1101' sP ~'ond Confederate fln g t ·.1 to a professional medical man, in To love one's country- to desire : (]pvclop "XN utive ability. i was mueh rtt.tr;:tion paid to the nUl1l- ; i practice at any rate. There is al- For her tlip bt'st of all that llea .ell i . ',1. 1 \yiJl b", illctU .3ll'ious and \\'ill- ber of stars used. • 'For Ev~rything- New or Second"'" t ways the quota of camp woun ds to ' can give : ling:. _ _ __ . . _--.--- j ! be boune! up and treated-cuts wi th P eace in her hord€rs, : l'eedom's i , . J. IV;!] lx' h0 l1 C8t :.1)(.1 truthful. It is some sa tisfadi{Jl1 to meditate f New goods just arrived, comprising Carpets, all sizes and pat- ! axes or knives, burns, scratebes and :. deathless fin., I 3. trill e.Ju('ale LUY:'.t'lf into on TIl f'tliocls of gf'ttill g even with ~'OUl' ; terns; Restmore Mattresses, Extension Tables, Dressers, Sideboards, i bruises. Consumption is riIp ,) ll10ng Ju~t bws, and an th at makes it good ,'t 'Hlgt. J! of dIHntci"·'·. enemi es . i Chiffoniers, Pillows, Eider Comforters, Brass and I ron Bedsteads, ! I th e Indians, flnd it is often th e pnr- .... - --_ ... . ...... -._-_. i Electric Iron.s, Enamel Paint, Varni sh, Mc·Lary's En amel Ware, ! , son's painful duty to look HftpJ' wh;: L ,. . ···~'E.'[n',ji]~~l!il'illl!ifill111t "'il:~.I'.'&·Klt~.iltr'j('.72!~\lii,\!~~~~;'·· 'y.' ;;;!;:. ; '.-::i!.t!; , ~, ; Cook Stoves, Ranges, Air Tight Heaters, Stovepipe, Sanita~y Bread I . he knows to be a hopeless case, but I :1 ' i Mixers. j 1 which the. parents. or th e. su ffcr pl' . n ~ (, . , . , I · Guns, Rifles, Ammunition, Hunting Knives, pocket Knives, Fur i , hirn se l£ thinks will soon get bett -l' .. 'i '~' ~~' ~ 7JJ.,ij fj .' .. ~. :, Robes, all prices; Sewing Machines. t from one or at most two ,Ins;:;;; er it·, . .ftif' 1 .~:) r.~f ,{!f) ; 1 rnedi cine. Occasionvl! y 1.hp1'P nl'f' I . il.~ i:.. . • ,; :J 4;. * • ...:~ J.~ili. ,~~ . . 1._._._._ .. _Fu._R.N_1 S._H .E_D •. _C._A B._I N.S._.F_O.R ._.S_A.L_E •. _O.R , ..... ,.R_ ' E.N_T •. _._ .• _ •. _ .• l ~:id:1~~:~:' o~h i ~;~e~_l;:~:. 0~ 1 i 1~~1~: ~~ ~~~: I~ . . ' . . · " ~ .,...", h'{f;;'a :!{Juartli::J's for JVl th.e Old T:'r:";c s ' s,. rVho ,ff'tU,i ToF E'l,e.::-'e ,:',i';l"' . 1 All this work falls upon th e mis- f i .. -----. . -.-....... -.-.. -.----.-....... -.-.--.-.~.-.-.. -.-.-... -.-... • ! Daniel C~ates I i j t ~ Heav v l~e,{rlming i ! ~. f~ i i and i ! / , t Expr~s Work i J Piario and '~urn iture Nloving 1 1 a Specialty 1 . t DRY, SOUND WOOD FOR SALE .1 Send' Your Order. s Early I i . i TELEPHONE NO. 95. OFFICE AND STABLES, THIRD AVENUE I 1 PROMPT SERVICE AND ATTENTION TO ALL ORDERS ! . '._ .••• _. • • ___ ._ .• _ .• _ •. _ .• _._.,._._., ..... _._ .• _._ . •. _ .• _ .• _ .• _ ...... i sionary. The Indians are fO;lr[ Of medLcine, and want it at pvery av:,il­ . able opportunity . unfortunately. j JI common with many white ' rwopl f' . they have such unbounded fait h in i t ~ ~ ~.~ !~ ~l that they exped kl h,· , "Ind" h(~ltP I ' " by onc dORe, ('ven though thC'y 'he' Q ' l living in opposition to el'e]':; ~ ':lH '- ' f~ mandment of li ygienf'. It is intl.'~·p ,,·t- ", ing work , ane! all helps to hing' ";1, ,, :.~~ message of th" mii',siona, ]'y c\o;'E'1' t('1 the h earts of th e sufferer. And . so t.he ' daily round goes 0lil. Visiting-. .sick calls, school ,md churcb, until on E' day, sometimes without much wal'n- I ing, Mw Jndillns all p ~ek up Hnd go ~: " ~ V: &1 1] .... .-: Best Is to Be Obt;.:;.Jncq) in the Line o f HOT EI_ IN CONN ECTION COMPLETELY AND NEATLY FURNISHED-ALL MODERN I!\Pl':'::lIlE­ MENTS-WHEN IN FROM THE C~1EEKS OR "'/!LD ERNESS STAY AT THE BONANZA ALL CClMFORTS A FFOFWED TO YOU I) ) , , . i .~ ... !. ~. ', i DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916. J ... ;tL . ... 'I each person shall contribute work distance of one-half mile . I I proportionately to h is interest, and if Dred&i.,g . ! proven , to Gold Commissioner that. A continuous stretch of river not ex I any co-owner has not done his sharil ceed ing ten miles may be leasea: fOl l4lW of the work his Interest may be vestej fifteen years, and the lease ' may be synopsis' 01 Mining Yukon Territory i.'l the other co-owners, renewed. ' The lessee shall not assign. Grouprng transfer or sublet the lease wit~outl Th.. Mining Recor !er may gumt consent of the Minister. The nver h perml 'c,-l'on, for a penod Dot exceediIl2 bed, which means the bed and bars 01 . Oreeks do no~ incluae atreams av· o' ~ five yea ... s. to any persollt Qr per~oIle the river to the foot of the natural I .tng tin avera"e 'Width of 100 feet or b k ht t b Id t have I . '" owning au;oining claims not exceed- an -s soug . 0 e ease mus , " lIlore, &9 deftned by the Dredging ing ten in l:t..mber, to per~orl!l on ar." an average wIdth of 150 feet. . I Regulations. one or more ,'f such drom. ,dl the The lessee shall have one dredge 1 Per~ons over elgOT,een years of age work reqrtir :!d to QIU.itlJ! him or them I operation within three years from the may obtain entry for a placer claim. to f'OD"wal. When application is !LILO!! date of the lease, and sba~l furnish I Oreek claims 'shall not exceed 500 by more Chan one person, the aprU- proof of the effiClent operatlOn of the I feet in len~h, measured along the cants must file a deed of partnership dredge for not less than forty days of base line of creek (and if base line creating joint and several liabilit, ten hours eacD in each year afte' I has not been established, then along between the owners. the third year. The dredge must be the general direction of the valley or Upon repor. t of t.he Mining Inspeo. of such capaeit! as the Minister the creek) and 2,000 feet in width. tor, and with the approval of the may deem SUffiCH~ut, Placer claims situate alsewhere than Commissioner adjoining claims mora Assay uffice on a creek shall not exceed 500 feet than ten in ~umber, or any numbe~ An assay office has been est ablished in length, parallel to base line of of claimti some of which do not ad- by the Government at Vancouver, creek toward which it front!;, by 1,000 join, maY'be grouped for a period oi where all gold exported from this feet. Every placer claim shall btl not more than five years. provided it T~rritory will be purchased at thr marked ' by two posts (numbered 1 is shown to the sati8faction of the best possible rates. and 2 respectively), firmly fixed in Gold Oommissioner tha," such claims GEORUE P. MACKENZIE, ground on baE e line at each end of are to be operated by a system of Gold CODlwi-,,!,i -''I!.!'..!' claim and liue shall be well cut out l minin" g on a large scale which has a _ I between the two posts. The posts direct bearing upon all the claims CANADA'S AREA ' shall be not less than four fe~t above 1 affected and renders considerable area --- ' I J (jan "ci a las one-tllll' of the area the ground, flatted on two . ,)lrles for necessary to successful operation b~' 1 J ' d ,at least one foot from top and p~ch the system proposed' such grouping . . " d I 'd f1. d . t 1 • ' , of the Bntlsh Empne, an a ma, - I SI e so Ili.te mel sunng a eas . nOwever to be subject to cancella' I' . 1 . . 1 t' f th f . h tl f d· ' Jonty of the W llte popu a lOn 0 e, our mc es across le ace, an a tion by the Gold Commissioner after . . . .. I 'd' h h f 1 th " Ernpll'e Qut3Ide 01 Great Bl'ltam. lameter t roug out 0 not ess an ,)Ixty days notice provided it ap- , . " Ve mc es. On SI e 0 eac pos pears to hi~ satisfaction that the , . " fi . h ' d f h t · ' Canada IS IS bounded hy three j . . b 1 'bl ·tt· oceans' lts ]3,000 mIles of coast hne facmg claIm ~hall e egl y wn en system of mming contemp!!l.ted when . ' . . . th b f l' r . . IS n early equal to h alf th e cIrcurn-1 e name or num er 0 calm, 0 the permlSSlOn to group was granted . b "th ·t I th' f t tt d t feren el3 of th e earth ' o , I S eng m ee " .le a e is not being installed or operated . ' : I, when staked and full Otmstlan an£i with reasonable diligence. Canada IS 3,500 miles long by 1,400 I surname ef locator. A stump or tree Gr t f I' d d in area. The United States-Canada I an s 0 (. alms groupe or owne .. . I \,ut off and f1atted or faced to the .y one son b d boundary Ime IS 3,000 mIles long; " • u per may e ma e renew- I aforesaId heIght and Slze may be able on th d t b 1,600 by land, 1,400 through water. d + e same ay on paymen y ' ,. use ~s a POSo. . • . the applicant of $2.50 for every thre". Can olda is as large as thirty Umted I ~ dIscoverer 3h~h be entltle~ ~ .. ;t mo~ths or portion thereof for each Kingdoms and eighteen GeTmanYR ; calm 1,500 fe~.t III length;, "I'l~ a c1alm during that portion of the year tWl~e th e size of Bntlsh IndIa; al­ party of t:o dISCOV;:'E:~'iS '1,.;'0 clalms, it is necessary to renew it to make ~10St as large as Europe; . eighteen 11 ~ach of 1,~50 fee!/ ln length. all the , claims tenewable on the same tunes the size ef France; tlllrty-three The b~ti;,~ of any claim may day; und rel resentation worl!: required cf Italy. f Y ehlarged to the size of a claim for the iractional portion of the year Canada IS larg '~T in area th an the I allowed by the Act if enlargement for which each claim is renewed United States, including Alaska, by does not mterfere with rights ofl snall be allowed at the rate of $50,00 Hl,992 squ.tre m iles (Canada 3,729,-' other person~ or terms of agreement for each three months or fraction 665; United States and Alaska., 3,- wit~ the Orown, , . thereof, and such work shall be pel' 617,673). . Lo:ating and Re. cor1'fl!'lg formed and recorded On or before In 186S, area of the four provinces I All appncatlon for a clalIn must be the date from which all the claiIDil C f d t ' n 662 148 fil d " th th M' " . forming;)n e era 10 was , e Wl e mmg Re, )order withlD l are first made renewai:Jle I 'I r t '. ten days after location if located _ . s~uaT~ ml :3 ;. now par lamen exer" with' te '1 f R Disputes I C ISP.S JunschctlOn over 3,729,665 square , 10 n IDl es 0 ecorder's office I " f . One extra day shall be allowed fo~ . n . "a8e 0 any. dispute, as to the, miles in nine provll1ccs. every additional ten miles or fraction 10c~tlIlg of a clalm t~e title to the I - -------- thereof. A claim may be located on ~la~: eh~n. be r€-cogmzed .accordintl CANADA'S POPULATION " . . .., Ei"i'I'llllllllllmlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll111111illiilliilllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllhh. ~ ~ I Beautiful and useful • Wedding Presents Gifts that combine exquisite beauty, durable usef\!lness, and reason­ able cost are shown in delightful variety in our display of genuine DEPOS=ART rf~!1J~ WARE China, glass and earthenware, of the best quality and most artistic shapes. with ornamental designs overlaid upon its surface in the purest silver (over l%-%'\ fine) permitting an almost infinite variety of pleasing effects-yet the range of designs and prices is wide enough to suit every preference. Illustrations and descriptions cannot do justice to this ware. must see it to appreciate its beauty and serviceability. TEA-SETS VASES COF FEE -SETS TUMBLERS FRUIT DISHES SALAD DISHES UMADE IN CANADA H You CHARLES JEANNERET NUGGET AND OUTSIDE mWEL. RY · D iaflloIld~, Watches, Silvcrware and (jut Glass Engraving a Specialty. Cor. Second Ave. and Queen St. 2 $ .. Sunday or any public holida 0 e pnority of such locatmg. Dis· I If not less' th ' fi . y. 1 te putes may be heard and determinet 1 "~- 31 59 m .nmm~ 0011. ~aB'd fAb·t t Cm~~s~~atl~lli~~ 1,4; ===============~=============================~ claims over 100 miles from Recorder's oar 0 t 1 ra ora. 1911, 7,206,643, m6te than double, By It' . th U 't d S t f 1 I C d h ' d • 1071 t t I ' , office, th lY may appoint one of their Taxes and Fet'!! the same ratio Ca:nada would h ave" cen . m e Dl e ta es or t le ana a a, It! G , wen y-011e Cost of a p ullman Car. ' 'oi lY :! number an E{mergency Recorder, who Royalty at tb.e ratc' of two and oue· at the en d of the iiBxt fifty years, I ~ame period. I cities and towns of over 6,000 inhabi- The Pullman compatiy says that shall -at once notify the nearest Min- half per. cent. on the value of & 11 gold viz~,. in 1967, or at the- c6riclllsion of Oanada's popula.tion lA about two tants; in 1911, ninety. 'the cost of a steel sleeping' ear of th e illg' Recorder, to whom records and shIpped ' from the Yu)(-on Tct'litory a century of Confederat~I'1" 1} ,OI' j ; '.lp?, l' to )h; e, ~ squ 21e 1nile; ,that o . f the "Long before the end of this cen- 'latest type is from $20,000 to $25,000, ' fees must be delivered. s-haU be pa'.d to the Co-Xilptrolle1 . Canada's 'Pr s. ent populatIon 18 Umted States abou t thll'ty. 1f Can- tury Canada will h av -e seventy-five : 8-ccording, to decorations and fitti.ngs, The Mi~ing Rec'order may issull ,b'or grant to a Claim 'for one year. $10.00 8,075,000. ; ada had the square mile. pOpulation milli{lll people,"-Watson GriffiIl in ' .. __ . [ 'r written permission to a bona fide F(')r renewal 9 f grant to 8, claim 10.00 The last ten-year increase, lfio!,tllll, i of the United States, it would have "Can ada, the Country of the T~eI1'1 A soft answer will often turn \VII. ' !prospector to record a claim a.t anYI Rec?rdin~ an abmdonment .. , . 2.00 wu!! 34 p C I' cent., as against 24 per 111,000,000, tieth Century." the' hospital ambulance. ;Mme wiilh· rn six months from the date RegIstra-tIon of any document. .. 2.00 SiB i 1\ ./ = ' 1_ . . . : . !le i! '*I. $ ~ lE g : iI . 5 't f at'aking. If any person satisfies thE' If it a£l'ects more than one claim, Recorder that he is about to under- For each additional claim.... rH! t ake a bona fide prospecting trip and For fiiing any documbnt . ... ... 1.00 files a powp.r of attorney from an~ I For grant to a claim for 5 ye a-JOB 50.00 number of persons not exceeding two, Abstract of Title- authorizing him to stake claims for For first entry .. , .. _ ... _ . . . . . . 2.00 them in consideration of their having Each additional entry ... ____ . ..50 enabled him to under take the trip he ll'or copy of document- may stake one claim iD the name of Up to 200 words .... _ ..... .. . , 2.50 each such person upon any creek ori I For. each additional 100 word!! .5C which he makes a discovery. For grant of water- Any person having recorded a claim Of 50 in_ ches or lesl . . .... .... 10.00 shalt not have the right to locate an- I For 50 to 200 inches....... . .. 25.00 other claim in Ithe valley or basin of For 200 to 1,000 inches _ .... . ' 50.00 same creek within 60 days of locating For each additional 1,000 inches first claim. f\r fraction thereof . .... ..... .. 50'.OfI ~ :;lurve}/!l Quartz Minlng I ' The boundarlt!S of a ciaim shall he Any pefs6i1 having -discovered mill' defined absolutely, provided the re- eta 1 in place may locate a clairn l,flOO turns are approved by the' Commis- by 1,500 feet by marking out the samE sioner or other official, and notice with three legal posts, one at each published for twelve successive iissues end of the line of the lode or mine. : in t he Yukon Gazette. and: a third at the' spot where thE .Tiile mi1lI¥Eal in place h3iR been· d-is'covered A grant may be l.~suec1 for one Ot All- lhree posts must have the name 01 five years with absolute right . of re·t/he c1 1ao}w, a description of the ground, newal from year to year, providc:j date' of location and locator'g full t hat during each year for which such n ame' wrj,tten legibly upon them. Tilii ~e~,:w.al. is, .granted the owner of the, discovery post shall be marked "Dis. Nlllla (ir firs agent shall perform Oll covery Pest," and No. 1 post markeo ! : the claim $200 worth of work and "Initial PC)s-t . . " I5hall file with the Mining Recorder The claIm ahall be recorded withiD within fourteen days from the date fifteen days Hi located within teL of expiration of each year an affidavit miles of a Mining Recorder's office setting out a detailed statement of the OEe additonal day aHowed ' for ever, work. If the work :is not performed/ additional ten miles (')r fraction. 1'b& within the year the title of the owner fee for recording a claim is $5.00, shall become absolutely forfeited and At least $100.00 mUSt; be e:x:pended the claim shall be open for entry I on the claim each year or paid to forthwith after the expira.tion of Lhe the Mining Recorder in lieu thereof year. A grant may be issued to Illly-, When $500 h as been expended or one relocating the claim, but thej paid, the locator may, upon having owner shall have the right to apPlYI a survey made, and upon complying for cancellation of relocator's grant with other rcqui))ements, purcbase th6 within six months from the time when land at $1.00 per acre, and permis said claim became due for · renewal, sion may be granted to group any and the Recorder shall cancel the number of adjoining claims ..1J'l tu grant if satisfied that the work has· eight in number for represen.tatioD been done, Upll. ll said owner paying a work, upon taking out a certificate oJ renewal fee of $30.00, if application pa.rtnership before the commencement ~ . is made during first three months, of the work. or $45.00 jj application is made duI'- The proviai olLs hereina150ve men ing second three months, and also tioned regarding permission to record - •• ..11 MV' paying relocator's expenses a9 well Placer Mining Claims at any time as compensation for any bona fide work within six months from staking, and that he ' has performed on the claim regarding Power of Attorney to stake Finest Line of Fruits in the Nort h. F:resh supply 01:' CANDI~-~ from the: No title shall be contested by any-, Place Mining Olaims apply to Quart'l' one who does not claIm an adverke Mining Claims. right except by leave of Commissioner No person is entitled to locate more Best Makers, HOME=MADE C '\l\ DJES Fresh Every L lay .. Finest CIGARS, TOBl\CCOS nnd St10KERS' ARTfC, LES in t~ City. of Territory. than one Quartz Mining Claim OD If tW'o or more persons own a claim, the Bame vein Or lode, or within 8 Phonograph Records. Pt1 I ONE 5",B Out of Town Orders Rec€'ive ProtTl'p'et Attention' DAWSON D",rLY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916. * akW ae .. OSCAR LETOURNEAU, Proprietor The Newest, Most Up-to-Date and Completely Equipped Hotel in the Mayo District MAYO, Yukon Territory, The Silver City of the Yukon . ~~fi~.~~.~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~.hM~~fi~~ bft ~n~~~ I I gated, they have been. 'found almost M S ·1 C without exception to oQccur !two, three, a;y 0 t .. .I 'er a rn' n .?r .more together hl fairly .close. prox- 'V' ,., , Imlty :to each oili'er, and SlDce III the I ' . ~ vicinity (If Gahma creek bedrock is : • • .... -"'-~.~~~.~~~.~~~.~~ •• I®IIetI~ ..... ~~~: nearly everywhere covered wi:h a ~...,......, , ' . heavy mantle of . overburden, ··t IS By Dr. D. D. Cuirnes, Dominion The vein · occurs in a. fi, ssure, or III only about two feet of barren, probable that other valuable vebs GeologLst: The Gal~na creek vein is places really in a ,compound fissure sheared, country rock. will yet be discovered in the neigh- . Id - '4 d d' ts On the southwest SIde of the can- , ' b re "d to have been discovered and traversmg 0 ...... ere se Im en . . . , . , 1 borhoo i when the eoncealed ground e I v" b I P C b' Th you the vem I S very lughly mmeral- , d b t H W M0Whorter and pro ab y of r e- ' am n an age. ese. '. . . , . IS p-I'Ospected. If future development stake y . . , where exposed ill the canyon are !.Zed, chIefly WIth gale~a and IUbS expo~s a reasonably large tonnage partner about the year 1906, but th e greyish to greyish-green , schist o13e, ~Ilver, a~though a certam amount ()f of ore, the owners would then be claim , was :afterwards allo~ to quartzi tic, serIcitic rocks whic11 in Iron pyntes also Qc. curs, and In one justified in erecting a concentrating lapse. The deposi t was relQCated in places occur in heavy massive 'quartz- place a band of zmc blende about plant on the property, which would 1912 or 191~ bMI'. McWh'Otter, who ite beds with Telatively little s'ericite, two inch~s or eve~ more in thic){- greatly reduce freight and treatment posed, and was so weathered and similar throug oxidized on the surface, due to a most places 011 spring of water in the vicinity, that gravels have a.~ no satisfactory sample could be at it seems proba· all readily obtained. 'gold still cont~ The stream gravels of a number of bench grave].o, the creeks within Mayo area have than that in pI been found to carry considerable The placer gold amounts of placer gold, and the avail- from this area w, able evidence would indicate that amount to m~ch mo the gravels along numerous other times more-than t. streams within the district will also covered. be found to be gold bearing to an Valuable lode depo; impor, t ant extent, The recent dis- known will undoubtt:ldl, covery of coarse gold on Johnson eovered throughout May creek is an example , of what will yet· until transportation' faL probably h appen in many othe:c greatly improved, they wit:' , 50 I d . fi I 1 . n eas whICh contams abo ut 30 per gave a lay on the ground to J ac, but also gra e lI1to more ue y aml- '. charges, and would allow of grades Alverson and Grant H offman. These nated ph'ases that become typical ~ent: zmc, follows the f?ot-wa lL An of ore being treated which it does layees did the first real developm ::nt sericilte schists. All these rocks mclme shaft on the vem had been not now pay to ship. on th e property, and proved it to t c have been much contortJed and bro-I sunk 185 feet below the level of the Other Localities. Import.ant (lis­ of importance. They shipped 59 tons ken, 'and contain a great amount of upper edge of the canyon walls, when coveries of 'other mineral veins have places when the creeks of the dis- for some time mainly a luture aSSe" trict are more thoroughly prospected, to the district, except wr,ere they are as the geological conditions are v ery very rich as is th e Galena Creek ore. '. 'I BC ' d rt b" h . the property was visited about the of ore to rthe smelter at Tr aI , " ., I secon ary qua z w lC occurs ID . been reported from a number of 1 ,,~h; hIt ,' d' 1 mIddle of August (19]5); and from the smelter returns for "IU-'C enses, s nngers, an Irregu ar , . . points in Mayo area. A rich silver- . Id I b 1 Th h b d 'ted thIS mclme stopes had been opened I amounted to $269 per ton, m go , unc les. ese . ave een eposl . . lead vein was recently found not far , b . " f th tt ' 1 th 1· f!UP from WhICh the Ol:e was bemg Silver, and lead, the gold emg very or e mos par a ong e p snes 0 . '. to the south of th e lower ' end of Mc- . , " h i " k . mlned. In the mme workmgs one ~ I low, but the lead amount1Og to 45 SChlStOSlty of rt e enc oomg roc 5" '" Questen la,1;e. Quart?, veins claimed . ~h b t ' 1 t . d . . I t mam shoot of lnghly mmerahzed • per cent. In the sprIng of 1914 '. e u ID paces s rmgers an vem e s . , to COllt" Ul important amounts of gold , P' t t· th f I' t' nch ore had been en coun"oered, wlut1,. property was acqUlred by Thomas , occur m ersec mg e 0 la Ion sur- . ' " ,and ~iiver occur on Christal and . M ft ' 1 . ID most places conSl ts maIDly hI ! . t'htken and H enry Munroe, 1'. aces a ,van ous )l.ng es . . - : Ligllol'ling ere . ' A n umber of vein s .' . . . . l' . "" . . ~ , galena and ruby S lIver WIth only 1}ub- ,(vH{en b~ng the pnnClpH. owner . The vem SUl'lK s about astrononue di' t t f ' t are reported to occur on Mt. Hal- Du~ing ' tile winter of 1914-15 these north 65 degrees east and dips to the ?t r . na e l .amo dun S 0 quar z gangue; dane and on Duncan creek at least . . 1 IS C alme to avel'age over $150 ' owners shIpped 1,180 tons of ore to southeast at angles rangmg generally It' Id 'I dId two important veins are exposed F . Th It t 80 d lth 1..." per on In go , SI ver, an ea. San ranCISCO. e sme er r e urns from 55 to egrees, a oug .. 1n Th ' I t d ' to tl h t along the right bank of the stream . . • . . IS S 100 IpS le nort, eas for thiS shIpment, according to a places It has an almost vertical at- I t h ' ' b 0 t 3 f t a short distance above the forks. statement " 111 y urlllS le y" r , tltU e. e ex ensJOn 0 IS vem 1 d 1 b ' The lower of the two, outcrops on k · dl f . I d b M . d Th t· f th' . a ong e vem. lS a out 3 0 5 ee , I . I d d 3 t . Id h h . d f th ong, an las een foun d to persist , . I Ait).l:en, mc u e $ per on m go , on ;t ~ nort east S I e 0 e canyon downWard to at least the level of the discover y placer cl31m Just be ow and for about , half of the ore 39 per comprIses really a fault zone -about b tt f th ' I' th I the canyon, and about 40 feet above I d 80 I '1 f' th ' I h' I . I d 0 0111 0 e Ine Ine, e .owest . I 3 cent. ea and 2 ounces o· S I vel', five eet In lC ,ness, w IC 1 m c u es . . h d b h' . the creek level. It IS apparent y and for the other half 23 per cent. cnl.shed and sheared wall r ock inter-I ~omt reac e y t e mme, workmgs or 4 feet thick but is elaimed by lead and 260 ounces of silver per ton, spersed with small 'quartz stringers, 1~ ~~gus~. Nea~' ~he :l~dle ;th~ i men who have ' stripped it ;to be 5 The vein outcrops in the walls of the 1l10st prominent of which is six I s 00 IS 4 to 48 ~nches t Wh ' but 1 I feet in thickness. When visited it , . . . .. . I narrows to 6 to 8 me es at t e edges. , , the canyon on Galena cr eek, but to to eIght mches m thIckness and IS 1 I was poorly exposed, anel Its thl, ck- either side along its strike is n ot el[- only slightly mineralized. An adit 100 I Anot l e r s loot 01' pocket of ore was lle~s, dip, and strike wcrc thus posed, being 'covered with a heavy fee L long has been driven in 'on thi l; enCOUn Lf'reel t o the southwest of the largely obscured, The vein consists mantle of drift. Thus all that is zone from an elevati011 only a. few main shoot, in a short drHt run to Id) known COnCeTl1111g the vein IS derIve feet above the creek level, and a ong. l' . ., . , with some chalcopyri.te and pyrite, . ." , d I I I the southwest from the bottom of the mainly of sphalerite (~inc b en e from the mine workings and the ex- this adit the quartz an d all other mc m e, dUl'lng the wnt~r s VI~It, an d and subordina tfl amounts of quartz posures in the canyon wh ich at this 1 evidence of mineralization gradually, from the face of thlS dnft two and calcite. An average samplc wa~ , f·· l ' 1 1 ,samples wpre taken, No. 1 was an pomt h as a llepth of about 70 . eet, dIsappear, unt! at tIle cem It lere IS taken across the exposure and was average of the upper 22 inches of the = assayed for gold and silver, but owing • • • D. ••• • • I • • ••• • ••• • ••• •• " vein, which there consisLed , of qu artz t d f . I :w; , " • . to an error was no assaye or Z1l1 C, T'" Y R f contammg consHleTable ruby Silver, 't t ' t t t't t TI .. e Wh -4 e n . & ukon Dute ' .. I 'S mos Impor 'an cons , I uen . le I., r'8SS NO., 2 IS. an a~crage oI tIle remammg gold and silver content is as follows: 14 mches of the vell1 whICh was com- G 11 008 f ' $1 60 I I· .,0 (, . 0 HT! oUllce per von, ' . • posed mamly of galena and Tuby t '1 712 to The Route of Comfort Speed, Servic-e, Safety • '.. . ' ! per on; S I vcr, ' ounces per n, L sliver. Th ese samples wel e assa.yed $ . 56 ' t t t 1 I t . . 3, . per on; 0 H va ne per , on • and found to contam: Id d " 1 $~ 1r. ' No. ' I-Golcl, trace; silver, 306.00 go an , J ver, ... ~ . The other vein occurs higher up in l ounces , to ton, $153.00; lead per cent- age, 2,53. , the canyon and is similar ill gen­ . No. 2-Gold, 0,16 of an ounce per eral appear ance, Q ut appears to be . " Think of it! T HEY have chrome Nickel Heat Treated Blades and .e~ lected and re-selected Second Growth Northern White Ash Handles. Wear out? Yes, eventually, but not until they have outlasted two or three Crucible or Cast Steel Shovels. And while they last-no break­ ing, bending or turned-up edges. Always strong and ,sturdy for a big day's work. This tough Shovel is worth be­ ing taken out to your mine. The Northern Commercial Company have arranged to have some of ' these shovels at their various stores. Not enough for everybody. Ge~ your order in early. ASK FOR ' RED EDGE SHOVELS ton, $3.20 per ton ; silver, 533,44 nHrl'OWer than the one just de- , " f · ==~pcrto~ ~~nPM~;toW~ ~ ~l'~ib~e ~d ~:I~t~ w~a~ s~ ' ~h~o ~~~e ~v ~e~r~ p~o~o~r~ ~~e~x ~-~ ::~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~: I COnnON CARRIERS :~:::ge~n!,~~ld, $269.D2; lead per: _ ; . '5!t wt~~.. *~----ml-_llIIliImI!lD!IIIE!!I!!!II _____ " i The property is equipped with t wo • Will carry YOU, your FRE I GHT. MAl L and EXPRESS between 40-hor se power boiler s, a compressvr, any points on YU KON RIVER or TA I BUTAR I ESj also TH ROUGH pumps, and other machinery ncces- CONNECTION to any points Canada, United States or elsewhere. sary to constit ute an efficient plant A. F. ZIPF, Traffic Manager. G. B. EDWARDS, General Agent. for mining, hOisting and pumping. Comfortable buildings have been erected and an assay laboratory ....-._--..-.-..-__________ ••• _. _ ••• _. _. _ • _ __.._._.._._. • • •• establjsbed with a competent assayer , _I in charge. +----~ ..... · ------.----- · ... --.. The cost of freigh ting the ore to 1 ! Mayo over the snow in winter has ! M & N ! been about $20 per ton; from Mayo I I to San Francisco the freight charges ' . • I amounted to approximately $22 per i f Mn; and th e cost of treatment there i was about $20 per ton, a total of pos- I i I sibly slightly over $62 per ton for I Barber Sh op ' 'f' ifr~!h~h:n~e:e~!m:~~osited along a I well-defined fault fissure showing I considerable displacement, it is cer- I tain to be quite persistent, and it is F Q . k d Eff"' ' S . I more than probable that other valu- QUEEN STREET PIONEER OF THE CITV First Class in Every Respect WELL FURNISHED, COMFORTABLE ROOMS or UIC an felent ' ervlce i I able shoots will be found within the , ' vein. In a vein of this description' Bar Stocked With the Choicest Wines, the occurrence" unaccompanied by others, of one shoot so highly ',min- and 'Cigars eralized and BO persistent vertically Pront St., f)pp. W~lte Pass as this on e, would be almost unpara- RESTAUDANT IN CONNECTION t lelled in the history of ore deposits, ~ I ' : , Liquors j ' , Furlhe;more, . fissure veins rarely J05EPH C - J if. ever occur singly. In, the various , AUX, Prop. t.~.--.... - ..... - ..... _ .... _. _._.~._. _. _____ ...... _ ..... _. _ .......... _ ............... ~ ... _ ......... _ ..• i , pal"ts of the world where Bmilar min- 'II ................................................. . { ., ,l . . I DAWSON DAILY Nl::WS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916. Finest Livery Stables in the Golden North • El • • El F Aulomobile Garage. • E:I • ~TABLES El • • ,. ~::: '. ..... :~ .. '" :. ',.t ::' Operating ROYAL MAIL STAGES Dawson to Dominion, Granvil1e and Sulphur Summer Schedule MONDAYS Leaves Dawson 7.30 A. M. Via Sulphur to Granville TUESDAYS Leaves Granvllle, 7.30 A. M. Returning via Dominion to Dawson THURSDAYS Leaves Dawson 7.30 A. M. Via Dominion to Granville FRIDAYS Leaves Granville 7.30 A. M. Returning via Sulphur to Dawson ADIOS ilnd uverg lor Renl. .- Auto Stage to HUNKER 5 A.M. Daily Auto Stage to Granville, Sulphur 'and Dominion, Tuesdays and Fridays 5 A.M. FREIGHTING, TEAMING, CONTRACTING DAWSON, Y. T. and MAYO, Y. T. 'i ( t L:=~~::-~==:~:~ssSt. I I I I I I ) _z,,; ~ •• ~~,,"M:4~IM~.! a~' .,~~!I~1I~1I0D'e' ~II0I1~II~~~~II~IiII~iI0ll1~§. '" I icy la- nJ of the north. The winters i zen d' I -con Ition beneath. It is only j:lround to be mined. The dredges , \ & are so cold that tIle Yukon Gold com- w4en the moss and muck ar e strip- .cannot work in frozen rock, . and the I Th KI d · k' f T d & pany cannot work its machinery for ped off that the hot summer sun difficulties of the ice strata are far e '0 n 1 e 0 0 ay & more than seven month? of the year. makes any impression on the glacial greater for them than , they were for , ~ I The most of the profits are made in icE.' cap below. 'the individual miners. In the first . ! I· the open season of 170 days, and --- I mining of th Klondil e thc perpetual ; then the work is shut ,down until It io. sprinkled through this iee, lCe really aided the men by s~viDg .~~~~ •• ~ ••• ~.~~.~.~ •• ~~~.~.~~.~~.~.~~~.~~.~ •• '~.~~.0B~a~~.~. MrlsUJnmff. In ~ilitionto~e ice ~~hand rock ~~ ilie g~d V~U9 llietioobk ~tim~rin~ Th~ oo~d (Copyrighted, 1916, by Frank G. car- I the\ world, and left._ them the abomin- whole way was through a mass of I of the present IS that of the far. ~is- ! lie. l'heT e is a little not far from dig down through it to where the penter.) ation of desolation. gravel, rock and earth washings. The ~a.nt past. In other placer mlmngl~he surface, but th e most of the gold great gold pockets lay, and then drift DAW.SON, Yukon Terriiory.-You Twenty years ago there was no beds of the river~ and creeks have ;~gJOns the earth and rock are free IS at bedrock, which mar be thirty, off al Ong the bedroc~, thawing only have all heard of the Klondike, the · 1 more beautiful valley on earth thau I been plowed in great furrows many · ' lom frost. The gOld . IS .sprmkled I forty or fifty feet down. The frozen I the strata t.llat contA,tned the most of treasure cave of J ack Frost in this that of the Klondike. It was bor- fcet lligh .. Thcre are ] laces where t~rough them and you have only La 'j E'arth has to be thawed out, inch by the gold. The frozen earth was as­ faraway land of the north , where gold dered by grass-covered hills that miles of bowlders, pebbles and b1'O- Olg and wash to get th e . gold out. I int}l, and. foot by foot, in such a nrm as so mu :h solid rock ~.nd .they dust and gravel am] bowlders are ce- rolled over one another, rising here , kcn rock see lll to flow in ,a migllty I Here the whole country, WIth the eX- I way tllat It can be swallowed by the were able to work without the wood­ mented togethcr by perpetual ice. and there to far above th e height of I,~t l'cam like that of 11 glacier down ccptIOlI of a f~ot or so. at th e surface, dredges that gulp it down at the rate en suppo.rts necessal'Y to hold up You know of the thousands who I the Blue Ridge. Both hills and VHI- I :the mouutains that rise horn the val- ! \ S one IlIH SS of Ice mIxed with bOUI- lof twenty-six bites to the minute the roofs of the mines of other parts rush ed here a few ye ars ago, and of 1 1eys we re covered with woods. Tn ley. Streams of water as big around !"ers, pebbles and sand that has . been and about one-third of a t on tb th e i· Of the wodd. the hundreds who went baek loaded the open spaces the grass r eached 11 as the thigh of a man arc shootin g l per;.etuall y froze~. for thousands of i bIte. _ They t~ke up the stuff in great ,~he dredges have to h ave all the with gold. You may lmvc heard how to your knees or your Wa.lst, and out of rnpeo; WIth such a force that I yea~ . Its condItIOn dates back to I buckets wInch run on an endless I ealth free from frost. The regIOn the district has produced gold by the I there werc wild fiowers everywhere. I' they hit the i, cy gravel at lOO pounds ! the lee age of the pr p.historie past' l ('hflin and ihrow it into revolving they work must be thawed down to ton, and how within ten years after ! As soon as gold was discovered men to the in :h, and that notwithstanding ' ,I The .Ice goes down to no one , knows screens. These screens roll the rocks forty or ~fty feet from the surface, its discovery the output footed up .. began to chop down the trees. Lum- it. is several hunclred feet from the I ~vl:el:.. They have sunk dIamond 1 over. and over and sift out the gold- and that m great bloc~s as big as a more than onc hundred milli~ns orlber was worth. $100. and upward a l1 pIPe mouth to the hilL In other / t1llS m somc places to a depth Of !bearm g ,sand. They take away the hou.se before excavatIOn can even dollars. Tha, t . was the Klondl l e of 1thousHncl, Hlld lit tle pme logs brought places the waler ,drops from the top ,00 f e,et and foun . d .the earth frozeniPcbbles and great boulders and turn begm. th e past. I write of the Klondike 0[ 1 1 $3 each. The miners thawed their l.of the mountain, washing down the l ·,OIJ.d .lll the way thl?Ugh . Thegr.av- th.e sand out u~on plates covered --- today. way down into tlle gravel, and de- Ice-melting earth, the whole giving :~ I ~ bedded m the IC~, and the Ice" W Ith mercury w~Ich catches the gold. The methods of thawing the earth ___ . iraced thc landscape WIth plIes of onc the impression that a mIgh tYI'1 and and earth remam as hard aSI ~he dredges WIll handle something have been reduced to a science. The The first gold came from large half-frozen muck A little later the cloud-burst ha~ torn down the hIll~ stone, no matter how hot the sum- Illke 5,OOO,()()() tons of material this first miners used wood fires, which pocket s. The iey earth was thawed I dredgers came in, and turned the 'and, that avaLwc hes of earth slides m~r T~e conglomerate ~r frozen l'y~ar and the amount of gold saved they kept bu:rning until they had down La , bed rock with wood fires, Iland upside down. They stripped off :have filled up the valleys. rmxture IS covered by a _ thm bed of I WIll be several millions of dollars. thawed a shaft down to the gold. and th e yellow grains dragged forth i the surface of grass and stumps, and I' muck, on the top of which grow~ . a 1 -,--- Other fires were then built along the with pick and shovel and the sweat 1 plowed th e beds of the creeks in great i. TIle excavation that has been done laye~ of arctIC moss, the two formmg I. Before any such work can be done bedrock and the earth taken out un­ of man's bN)w . It took rich dirt to I furrows thirty feet deep, until they · m the Klondike has been surpassed an msu lator that preserves the fro- I J aek Frost must be taken out of the til they had made great caverns and ~~ilie hl~ ~dw~~ 'I~=WUb~~U~~u @~~llid~=~~~~" ~ -=~~~=~===========================~==============~ ~~h~b~ili=~fu~~=Y p~~ilie~~ . ~~P~~a . ~W~is~ll~~on. ! ~~~_~_R-m_ •••••••••••••••••••••••••••• - •••••••••••• ~ vidual miners left al!nost in a body. I c(lrporations which have done most The Guggenheims have, on the ra- I· 'Then the new Klondike began, which of this work are the Yukon Gold I mous gold creeks, nine ,dredges which : F. S. -~BILL B. M. VOLKMJl.N continues in the Klondike of toddY· ' company, . commonly kno/wn as the i;J,re tearmg nature to bits to get out Y. k S M· 1 . Companies :.vith millio~s . of caPital !Gurrgcnheims, and Joseph W. ~o~le, i .'fhe ~O cents worth of gol~ still loeked i U on . a W l' , 6J O • brought. in the latest mmmg machlll- ! or the CanadIan Klondyke Mmmg i up m each ton of theIr rock and , .6 J ~ ery. They thawed the ice with steam ~ Company, Ltd. Each of these is a ! sand . They have a dozen hydrau- : points, and forced electricity to !'great gold manufacturing proposition, i' Hc giants which are melting and ' dredge thc gold-\ earing gravel from j;:'whiCh . is different from any other in I gouging the hills . . to save the 10 01'1 the depths of the earth and wash it the mmmg camps of the w'orld. In 20 cents of gold m each wagon load : to get ' out the ' gold. They turned I this letter I shall treat of the Yu- [ of the old White Channel. At Juneau ! the course of rivers and carried them I : kon Gold only. I J saw them hand?ing ore worth $1 .50 in. pipes over the mountains to wash , to the ton, and It seemed wonderful ! dcwn the hills. They handled mil- ! But let m e give you some pi-ctures i that it could be don e at a profit. I lions of tons of material, but each : of the Klondlke of today. I took a , H ere they are taking out 20 cents' l -ton has yielded a few grains of pure : ride up the valley ihis afternoon ,worth of gold to the ton, and ilie : gold, and altogether they have pro- !with Mr. Chester A. Thomas, the res- !~ost is so low that it pays. The I duced almost as much wealth as t ~d ('nt manager of the Yukon Gold ',~mount of gold dust in each ton is eame forth in the first ten years by :,company. We had a high-powered a8 slIJall as the pinch of snuff which the work of individual miners. , automobile, and flew up the Klondik e yeur grandmother threw 1l-P her nose, .. .t. i _ ;.__ ' valley, winding our way in and out ·it is evenly mixed through · as much . Th ~iniIlg' of ther present is mOTe i ·th~Ough great piles of debris. We sand as t",:o horses can h aul on It 1 deStructlVe than that of the past. The ; roae along Bonanza ·and Eldorado ! wagon. ,still they can sluice doWn I fires of Sodom and Gomorrah left : creeks, which have been dredged . the sand so that every atom of that Manufactu1"el'S 0' N'llTIVB FLUMB. SLUJ(2B. BUILDING and MOULDING LUMBER Importers 01 Oak, Hickory, Fir, Ci1edar, Doors, Sash and Shingles :paths no more m'iu-k~ ! than the ;.from one.. ~n'd to thl! ' other, and piheh of gold dust is saved. ' I :tracks of the dredges and the'Ohyci-IlU- / along the sides of mountains where! . --- 'lio " giants. They have walked 9v~r !tbey are .now sluicing down the. bed , 1 ri eRpltir of making you appreci- I OFFICE: KLONDIKE 'MILL. TELEPHONE 45 POSTOFFICE BOX 1194 ~~~~m~~~tiMpa~~ :~fthe~=MWhiteC'han~. T~ 'ilifueiliffi~lli9clm~~inthis!~~) __ .~ \ ••• ________ ••• a •••••••••••••••• ~ , tunnels far down under the thirty or I: bedded in mercury. As the stuff runs forty feet of ice overhead, Th~y used over the riffles the quicksilver catches r hot stones to aid in the thawmg and , the gold, and the rock and sand only took out the melted material in 150 OH Lu Lhe tailiIlI5 below, Some or wheelbarrows and carried it in buek- the go ld sinks into the pile at the ets to the surface by windlasses like foot of th e sluicing and does not get an old-fashioned well sweep. ' into the boxes until the clean-up of The thawing · of today is done by th e fall, when a quarter of a million steam generated in great boilers on ,dollars !pay be found in the gravel the top of the gl'ound. The steam 'and sand at tlle foot of the cliff. is carried through the pipes to where l,something like 3.000,00.0 cubic yards needed, and forced into the earth I of carth. IS .handled thIS way by t~e through steel tubes three-fourths of hydraulic gJants each year, and thIS an inch in diameter , anu from ten blings : out gold to th e amount of over I to thirtv feet long. These tubes ar8$600,000. The avcragc gold content really dalvanized iron pipe about as of th e graw] is in th e neighborhood big around as my thumb, and stood «)f 20 cents p er cubic yard, and of upon em] , the longest would reach this one-half is said to be. profit. to thc 1'00 f of a three or four- story house, Each tube has a hard As we rode up the valleys I asked metal cap or steel head on the top, Mr. Thomas whether th ey were able and below this is an opening where to win all the gold. H e replied: the connection with the main steam " We may lose it cent or two to the pipe is made, The bottom of the tube ton, but the amount is so small that , is -pointed and the steel there is so we a re un a ble to t ell just what it is. strong that the tube can be driven , The stuff that goes through the down into the earth : dredges may at tim es yield sixty -. Th e driving is done with the tube ccnts a yard, and there may be standing uprigbt on the ground. It patcllCs that will run ,~5 per yard or is u sually inside a derrick which is mOTe, We work only in large quan­ often as tall as that of an oil well , tities and wc know , what our aver-, A man stands on the derrick holding ages are." a sledgc hammer weighing twel ve I asked as to the amount of mater­ pounds, and with this h e drives the I ial handled, and was told that witbin through t he e3 ]'th. The steam melts i the last eight years morc than forty the ice as it goes down and a second milJ i( n cubic yards of earth and rock man stands 'at the bottom and t~vists ',1 had been washed by tIle dredges and the pipe this way and that to aId III the hyJ rauhc gHlnts, the output be- Lhe work. After a long time bedrock ! ing about fiv e mill ion cuhic yaJ 'ds for is reached an d t he tube is .lcft there I each year. 1 then took my paper [01" ' two or t,Ll"" ,Ja ys oozing forth I and figured. ~ \ cubic yard cf this steHTYI. I ruck wnigha abollt H ton and a half. I t would be ' a good load for two The tubcs ,are so sunk that each , horse:; , Let us suppose it could be softens the frozen earth for H. , radius I jiput into wagons and each team with of three or more feet around It, and '.its wagon take thirty feet of space these circles of melting six feet in on the roadway, The teams required diameter come togetber, making the 1 1,0 haul the whole mass would be 1,~ whole of the ground so that it can I' 200,000,000 feet long or, for easy fig­ be worked by the dredges. Hundreds uring, at 5,000 feet to the mile, it of such pipes have to be sunk and I would reach from her e for a distance all are connected by other pIpes to 'Of 250,000 miles . It would be long the st eam-forcing plant. In places 1 enough to go ten times aroun, d the the pipes al'e so thick that they stand world at the equator, and if it could out on the back of old Mother Earth b e started through space on a road- like the quills on a porcupine. They way of moonbeams it would ex:i€md gerous to walk over it until it h its t hHt makes our nights ,glorious and DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916. THE BANK OF BRITISH NORTH AMERICA ESTABLISHED 1836 Incorporated by Royal Charter in 1840 PAIP",UP CAPITAL RESERVE FUND • • • • • • • • $4,866,666.66 $31'0 17J 333.33 Head Office , 5 Gracechurch Street London, E. C. , England Head Office in Canada: St. James St., Montreal, Que. Gold Dust Purchased. CoIJections Made and a General Banking Business Transacted Dawson Branch, Corner Second dl'benue and Queen Street E. O. FINLAISON, Manager~ 1 soften the earth so that it is dan- all the way to that luminous body l cooled, Th , , e ground may seem solrd. still leavc 10,000 miles of wagons to':=-::::::::::::::::::::::::~:E::~:::::::::::::5:::::::::::~:::::~ when a ll at once a man may drop to follow, his knE'es or his waist in sc~ldin.g Up to the -present time more than -MS hot mud. .The work of thawmg IS I $185,000,000 worth of gold has been r 1 done by skIll ed men, some of whom i,aken out of the Klondike, , and of receive from seven to ten dollars a r,tb at vast sum more th an two-fifths I '. day. ,has come from mining th e low-grade THE GANADfA'N BANK Of COMMERCE Leaving the dredging I rode along i, earth with modern ma !hinery. 'Mr , ' ' " ( I _:, "" f " • ". ' .', the sides of , ~he mountams w~ere 1 , lThomas tells me that when he first . they were slUl cmg down the JCy sand ! came bere to look into the country , .I • to- get out the gold.. H~re the , sun I as a low gradc proposition for the ' I , and the water alone do. the thawll~g. Guggenheim syndicate the crowd of .\fter th e fan'l IS strIpped off tnr; fortune hunters had left and the SIR EDMUND WALKER C V 0 LL D D C L P d ' ake th el'r way into ' l 1 ' , , , " • f ' • . , resi ent sun 8 rays can m ,few sti ll at work were barely making the strata of ice to su ch , an extent day wages , They were scattered up that in onc summer they WIll .pene- ,and down the vall ey, and the Yukon trate to a distance of fr.om SIX. to Gol-d company , could then have iMn feet. The water dashmg agamst bought the right to th c whole of the t he half frozen earth adds to the 1 Klondike for a very small sum , It thawing, and the sand and bouldcl:e '.confined its purch ases only to thc roll down in , great s.tre~ms. rh e I richest of the gold-bearing creeks. It amount sllliced away I S m con c(J,va , was then thought that dredges could bJ ,. There are parts of these valleys I not handle th e heavy quartz boulders that arc half filled with great sheets found aIIlong the gravel. H ild, at first, of white tailings. They. spread ?u~' stationary m achines, consisting of like so many great glac)er~, lcavm g Ja,dder s with endless buckcts were } ,ere ond thCI'2 £;"reat cq, ,,E. ; III H)~ i employed to dig u p tilc 1'larth and t ills. i get out the gold. Later the dredges ,were found to work well , and after a The whiteness · of ~lle silt and grav- \tin", was e~oIved th e ~trong dredge- , el IS a charactenstlc of the bed of type that is now u Bed here today the fa ,nous White Channel, which I ' tt ' owed through this region in prehi~- 'I . ' . . . Tile old Illmers threw away the va1- tone tImes at an altltud'e several , th ' b . d Tl . I b d lies at are now emg save. 10lr hundred. feet above t le present Cl s (way of testing the gold in a pan wn s I of the creeks. The streams of later \b d th t ft th tl , y guess, an a a er e ear 1 ages have cut then '",ay down through ']" d b h d ff 0 d 1\,r I"a een. was eo. ne ay iUr. tl; c old river bottom, and are no, w l'Thomas showed an old miner a pan runnmg through valleys far below. 'i I' h I Id' t fi ' h d I ' .., ,w u e le la JUS nlS e was lIng, It I S m what IS left of the banks of i 'und asked him what he thought it the old White Channel bed that the; Id Th t' d f ,'wou run, e pan con alne a ew low gra.de golddust w~shed out. by !grains of gold dust and quite a little llydriLuh~s lS found. The old nver i fl our gol d. The miner tilted the pan . probably earn ed all the gold now I th t th ' t 'd . so a e graIns ran 0 one SI e, found III the creeks far below, and i d tl t k h' th b d d . . . i an len 00 13 . Jum· an scrape th ey are now slUlcmg down ItS form- t th ' fl d th 't Th ou e our an rew J away. e er banks to get the gold dust re- I t f~ I th . t h t . ' . S UI le rew away was JUS w a mamlng. H ow long RgO the old nv"r M ' l'h t' t d -' . , I " .1 r. omas was rymg 0 save, an flowed no one l,nows. TIe lIllnerB" . h ' h 11 h' I I t' , . ' upon w lC a JS !a cu a Ions wel'e have discovered fOSSIls of troplCal 'b d St'll th . tl ht 't .. ' ase , 1 e mmer 10U g 1 plants, showmg that It an tedated th e , tl tl . . . :wor 1 no ung. glaClal penod, and th ey wash out , It h b . h th ' tl t , . i as een III suc no , lngs la now and then th e re~aIns. of ~asto- th e Yukon Gold company has in- dons and other prehIstOrIC ammals', t d 't 1 t tl t f , " GB El capI a 0 le amoun 0 seven- whi :h until now have been locked t ' 11" d l' It h d d' , th er etual ice ' E en ~I 1Or: 0 rars, as re gIng up 111 e pP. I o~eratloria m Alas.ka and othe~ parts JOHN AIRD, General Manager H. V, F. JONES, Ass~stant Genelal Manager CAPIT Ae, PAID UP, $15,000,000 • REST, $13,500,000 (;OLD Cf)US7~ PURCHASED Banking by fMail Accounts may be opened at every branch of the Canadian Bank of to be· operated by mail, a~d will receive the same careful attention as Commerce is given to all other departments of the Bankts busirless~ Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this way as satisfactorily as by a personal visit to the Bank. DA WSON BRANCH, T. S. LEITCH, Manager The earth thus washcd down is the ' 0] the world. Right here III th e color of pipe clay. Some of it looks! Klondike up ~o. two years a~o it h~d like Portland cemen t as it lies in the , t .. ken out ITnlhons and paId to Its barrel. The sand is white quartz,: stockholders six or seven million dOl- l and the bowlders an d pebbles are al_',lars in dividends. Th~ profits of the I mo~ lilie ~abd lime in C~M. The?lant ~~e ~~ ~H ~ere more fu an ~!:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::!::!!!:!!:!!!!!!!!:!!!;!!:;!!!:!::!:!::::::::::::::::::::::::;:::::::::::::::::!:!:::!=~!!:~! gold is scattered throughout this ma- one mIllIon doll ars,..,. ,; ; terial. the most of it lying at thel FRANK G. OARPENTER. us~ for the last three or four months, Isouth of London, a garden has been there was a similar sale of anofu~~ They upset a milk-cart, 1 eop!e bottom . The sluicing tears down t"'e ,. '- ---, . , WIth the WIlloughby avenue foun- found constructed in concTete and residential estate to the west of Lon- shouted ' con t bl . •• tl " rod . . ,~ Drinking Founta,ns III Juneau . h . d ' k' t f f . d'th th " 1 d ' 8 a eS" lmpo...,1l y aei' hills, leavIllg gigantic formationd, : t am t ere IS a rm mg ray or masonry, giving , emplacements or ~n, W I ano er Slml ar gar en. . I JUNEAU -W D Gross, manager db' five heavv guns. and that such estate With gun emplacements, and also up theIr hands as the taXI d, !.'hcd l'P whi :h in some places are like forts ' . .. teams and dogs, also fe y runmng J of the COlise, urn theater, which will ' d th· h b commands the main line of railway occupied by a person of German na- one ·street· and down an"other tnk.' ng or great castles. I saw one such , as , water, an l~, too. as een gen- b ' . b ' bl ' k f t t be opened to the pubhc Saturday II d into London, and wh~ch property., tionality. corners on two wheels, and , it rl;ateIl- 19 as a usmess QC , 0 wen y . . era y use , . , t · 't d h If f mght, has had a sanitary drinkmg until last week. was in the occ-upa:- ing every lamp-post with deJt!u.~t.!on , s ones; 1 coveTe a a square 0 - - - -, - ---- t ' f 11 d A' ·ti "DrI've l'k h d k ' d . gr ound It I' d' fountain installed at the ... Coliseum ASK HOME SECRETARY lOn 0 a so-ca e mencan Cl - let e ic ens! ' shoute At la,st,. after. , 1!alf ,an hour'a furious , s wa ,8 were perpen lCU~ zen of German nationality, with the S 'th ., "h ' " - lar and at the top were s""ires like entrance on lowe.r Fron. t street .. It. js AMAZING QUESTIONS ml , sprmgmg mto t e taXI . racing, they slowed up in a uallow Y th d bl t d k I rank of captain ; whether h e ' was With a lurch the car darted ' for- th hf d Srn ' h those of a church. It was almost e secon pu l C sam ary rIll m g . ___ aware that at fu e same plaee there oroug are ,an It l ,)kcd hi~ snow white and in the distance looked '-fountain to be installed on th~ stn ~~s , LONDON, July 22.-Watson Ruth- ' was a SO-horsepower motor car, fitted w.ard, and away they went like ligu r - , head out of the window. not unlike marble. lof Juneau. The first was IllstaIIed I f d ' M P has asked the home with a 5OO-candlepower searchlight·, mng through the gafuering ',,;. , " Are we nea" fly there?" lie asked several months ago by the SanitarY ::c~:t~ry 'whether he is takini any whether /he was aware that at a sal~ Crash! They took off the wheel of l rea, thlesl!l;r. , . In getting th1'l gold the water wash- Plumbing company in front ::If its · steps ' to allay public anxiety caused on July 18 such a car wa,s purchased! a passing wagon, Hi, hi! TJiey The chauffeur turnOO in his ,meat es the, _s~lI-d IW i gravel down intQ place of business on WilloughbY :by the disclosure that on a resi- ,I ,by a , ~rm with a German name ; I missed flattening _ out a small '.b;;d and shouied: ! 8luic~ boxes IDled with ste'el riffles avenue. where it has been ' i'n general dential estate, about twelve mils8 Iwhether he was aware that last week i by' two-thirds of an inch: Clang! " Where did you want. , to So ,si,?" .. - '"r ~': - ' .... "' l . ';" DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916. ---~:. 'S I J. E. BINET, Prop. GENERAL. IVIERCHANTS Clothing, Drugs, Etc., Groceries, Feed and 'Produce, Liquors and Cigars, Wholesale and R.etail. OUTFITS FU'RNISHED ON SHORT NOTICE. WE CAN SUPPLY ANYTHING THAT THE MINER AND PROSPEOTOR MAY REQUIRE CHATEAU MAVO RECENTLY ENLARGED AND IMPROVED. DINING ROOM SERVICE EQUAL TO ANYTHING IN THE YUKON. COURTEOUS TREATMENT ACCORDED ALL GUESTS rtA YO TOWNSITE LOTS PART OWNER AND AGENT FOR MAYO TOWNSITE LOTS, THE COBALT OF YUKON TERRITORY, OFFERING A SOUND INVESTMENT FOR ANYONE ,WITH LIMITED \' CAPITAL. FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS WRITE .J. E. BINET, MAVO, V. T. ~"$II4 1M~ •• IHI~MlIM •• MlI*II$IN~.;tI~M lKI~.~"r. ~~.~~~~~~ General Statement ; The Stew art .. Oandles in glass candlesticks are . ! was .one of the first river s in y ukon the prettiest illumination fora ~n- A t · · t .' . M PI t TerrItory to attract the Qtte~tlOn of ner table, and with zose-colored C IV] Y 10 ayo acers ~ miner s. In the yea~ 1893, and for shades the effect is most , becomin . , ~ ~ several years followmg, gold was g , ~ found in paying quantities on the PIANO TUNER George Anderson, expert, and fac­ tory representative for the New Scale Williams Piano, leaves for Fairbanks and will return about July . I ba~s along . this s~ream, and it is PUBLIC . STENOGRAPHER AND 20. Leave orders in care of Lowe ~~~~.~~~~~~~~~~~.~.~~~~~~~~~.~.~.~~~ estImat ed that durmg 1885 and the By D. D. Cairnes, Dominion Geol- topographical mapping was com- up of 125 men, 12 women, and 17 two ,s~cceeding years, the yield d d t M P leted, and a preliminary examina· h 'ld d b d' , ,amounted to about $100,000. Since SHORTHAND REPORTER Furniture Co. or Regina Hotel. FRANK DOUGLAS (jeorge H. Walton ogist; Th" writer procee e 0 ayo C I ren, an a out 80 In lIillS, ac- 'th th d t' h b 11 tion was made of the mineral re. . en e pro uc Ion as een sma , ' 01). f.:i;ewart river and thence made a. cordmg to the record kept by the b t t . t f b ... sources of the area. After the com. . u a cer am amoun 0 ar mmmg P reliminray examination of the min- Royal Northwest Mounted P ohce. . f d h B h Corner Second and Queen, Upstairs Jeweler and Watchmaker I t' f th t h' I ·t . . . . IS pe' r orme eac year. ars ave, era! resources of Mayo area. Not pe Ion 0 e opograp lca map 1 Mayo area h es entIrely WIthin the . th t b k d f t'h . d t d ·tl th d . . In e pas , een wor e rom e only is this one of the most import- IS propose 0 procee WIle e- !ukon pl~teau . phYSIOgraphl~ prov- mouth of Mayo river down almost to P . O. Box 47 NATIVE JEWELRY A SPECIALTY After 6 p. m. call 69y I Second Avenue I d · d' t . f tailed geological mapping, u sing the mce and s ma nl ch cter ed by I ant placer go d-pro ucmg IS n ets .0 . ' 1.. 1 Y ara lZ the mouth of the Stewart. Steam- Phon e 9 Yukon Territory, but valuable lode topographic sheet as a base. bemg subdlvlde~ by we~l deve£oped, boat bar, which is situated about four deposits have been recently discov- Mayo area is quite readily access- fiat-bottomed, mterlockmg valleys I '1 b I th M Q t d . . . mI es e ow e c ues en, an IS ered there from one of which ship- ible. Stewart river gene~ally opens m~o numerous, small, Isolated mou. n- the richest ever discovered on the ... ~. ____ ~~ __ ... _ ......... _ ....... - __ .... _0- ....... _. _ ............ _._._ .... _._ ... _.-..-. monts of high grade silver ore have between May 10 and 15, and remains t am groups and area~ of well d~s- Stewart, is reported to have yielded I SIILING~ fROD Sl(lGWly t been made. cleaI' of ice until some time in Oc- 's~cted upland.. The hIgher summIt for some time at the rate of $140 per El iJ In El El i Th t - M . ·t t d tober. During the season of open nse to elevatIons of from 5,000 to d k d 'th e own 01 ayo IS SI ua e on ay per m :w, as wor e W I , a SEASON 19 16 t he right bank of the Stewart near navigation the steamship Vidette, ov?r 6,500 feet above sea-level-Mayo rocker . The gold-bearing gravels are t he mouth of MH, YO river which join s with good passenger and freight ac- belllg conSIdered to be 1,626 feet, and r arely , over two feet in thickness, and the Stewart 168 miles above its point commodation, makes weekly trips mayo lake 2,000 feet above the sea. are generally less than one foo t . This of confluence with th e Yukon-the from Dawson to Mayo, 11 distance :)f The former platea.u su:fac~ h~s been extreme shallowness of the aurifer ous mouth of the Stewart being 70 miles 238 miles. Dming the winter month s, largely destroycd m thIS dlstnct, and deposits, combined with the fact that above Dawson. During the past sum- there is a monthly, and during part the shapes. of the land . fo:ms, pxcept in most places they were confined to mer (1915) A. G. Hau1tain of the of the season a bi-monthly .overland where modIfied by glaclatJOn, Xl;; ~r I small areas near the head of each topographic division of this, depart- stage service between Dawson ,and th e most part dependent on b 1'0' ,k ba.r, accounts for the rapid exhau s­ ment made a photo-topographic sur- Minto Bridge, a small village 10 struct~re. The dis~nct has, howev~r, tIon of the Stewart r iver diggings. vey of an area that was intended to miles north of Mayo, and situated at ? een mtensel. y glaCIated. The glaCIal I Two dredges were i~stalled on include the more valuable of the the junction of Minto creek an d I~e, at one tlI~e, extended over prac- Stewart river to more rapidly work known mineral deposits along the up- Mayo river. The di stance from Daw- tlCally the ~n:lTe harea~ envelopmg .all ·these bar deposits, and, it is b e­ per tributaries of Stewart river; and son to Minto Bridge over the stage except posslb y t e hlghcst summIts. lieved, with the hope of obtaining Princess Steamers Charlotte, Alice or Sophia EVERY THURSDAY al 7 P:'M. From June 15th to November 9th, I nc'lusive Additional Sailings in July" of July 10-17-24-31 ---------to~----__ _ T ... PRINCE RUPERT, VANCOUVER, VICTORIA, SEATTLE, ETC. Ask about cheap round trip fares to East. We can ticket you to any part of world . Information cheerfully furnished by F" F. W. LOWLE, General Agent SKAGWAY it so h appens t hat nearly all the im- road is 174 miles. Mayo and Minto As a result, th e valley walls h ave be- ' coarser gold nearer bedrock. One of portant discoveries that have been Bridge thus becomc the distributing come s~oothed, planated, and steep- tbese dredges worked for only a few f made in this region, occur within a points for Mayo area during the sum- ~e~, glvmg to the vall;rs ~~p~cal months ' in 19]0 and 1911, a~d th e ... -------.-.- .... ----.----_.,,)1% .... _-_ ..... _. ____ ............. limited area in the vicinity of Mayo, mer and winter seasons respectively - 8 aped cross-sectIOns. n a 1 IOIl th fIb t f th I .. all the main valley floors have been 0 er or on y a ou our mon s a - ~ which includes the town of Mayo, al1 The rate ,charged by the Side together, d uring 1911 and 1912. The .-.--.-.-.-.-•. - •. - .• -.-.-.-.-.-•. - •. - .. - •. -.----.-.-•. - .... deeply covered with large amounts of i , of Mayo river, and a westerly por-Streams Navigation company on . . . . dredging operations proved for var- I JOHN KEYES THOMAS JACKSON • tion of Mayo lalte, the largest body freight from Dawson to Mayo is two glac~al ~etntus whIch has, m Pdos t -· ious reason s to be a decided financial i • t d glaCIal tImes, becn trenched an 1Il f '1 ' R r .of water known within thc entire cen s per poun . From 11nyo, (I • al ure. h t r , part removed by the streams {)f the I ' ! ;:Jrainage basin of Stewart river. Thus good wagon road has ~~~n (;"11- d istrict. Thus on the sidcs of the Even yet, however, .a few me~ ~n- ·1 ' 0 C es er t the name Mayo (the name Mayo was structed by the Yukon to / ,"I1l1]e::(, h b t ' - ~ present stream channels, t erraces I gage eac summer m ar mmmg l' given to the lake and river by a to. Minto Bridge, a. distan~e ot ten have been produced, which in places ; along the Stewart between Mayo I + pTospector named Alexandcr McDon- mIles, and from Mmto Bndge gov- 'd d 1 t ' d b riveT and LRke creek, and the miner ., d I . are WI e an are c 1arac enze y i " 1· aId after Frank Muyo, one of the I ernment roa S ead up all the mam . bIll I I . l ' experienced in this class of work can H t I + , 111nUmera e ;:ett e 10 es lrre"u ar • partners of th e trad ing Dxm of Har- I creeks . . an d a branch has a.lso been mounus anu piles, and o;her el~ratic !I' make from $3 to $5 per day or occa- 1 . 0 e f per, McQuesten and Company; Mc- extended to the recently dIscovered f . 1 f ' 11 1 . I fl ,sionally even more wh en the water I e , . . ..' ' . f orms typlCa 0 an 0 c g aCla 0 01'. ' , • I Donald prospected m thIS dIstrIct, S lIver-lead ueposlt on Galena creek. Th . M . d . d b is low which is 'generally from ab out ,. .t·" . . ' . . e entIre ' ayo area IS ralne y , durmg the summer of 1887)-secmed I The rates charged for haulmg freIght St . d . 'b t . It he fi rst wcek in August until the . . ' . . ' ewart nver an Its tn u an es. ' K •. the most appropnate to be applIed between Mayo and other portIOns of 'l'h I' 1ft ' t I freeze-up Durin o- the past autumn ;, EYES & JACKSON, Proprietors t • • i h d ' t· d d I I d" c geo oglCa orma IOns ou crop- . " I • to thIS partIculHr area , and conse- I' t e 1S n ct epen arge y on lS- , . 1 h h d . ' (1915) about twelve men wcre so en- J f . . pm" t n:oug out t P. area are onn- ' S . I Ad· fT. quently in thIS r cport the t erm Mayo tance. An Idea of the charges can '" . . I d' ! gaO'cd peel8 ecommo atlonS . or ourlsts ·.t:·' .. . ' : nantly old SCIStosc rocks, mc u mg '" . area IS qUIte an arbItrary one, and , be form ed, however, from th e follow- , . .. . I I 1895 Id fi t d' . .' .., ' mamly mIca SChlsts, quartz SChlsts, n coarse go , was rs IS COV- · t !, refers to th p. partJ.culHl' portIOn of 1 m g examples-~ne of w~lCh IS a tYPl- :and schistosc uartzites, with also ered on the streams tributary to the . FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT ,. Yukon mapped during the past sea- 'I cal rate on ordinary frelght out from 1 t 11' q l ' T' I Stewart Hnu fron that time until I , - . M h'l hI· , some crys a me lmestones. llese " ' '" I ! El t' L'h t St HR ' . H C Id W B hr ., son. It extends to the south to m - ayo, w 1 e t e ot ler shows a r e- l It th ld h' t k ' the pr'cscnt n ew discoverI'es of I 'm ' 1 ec 'rlC I g s, eam eat, unnrng ot and 0 ater, at 5 . . . ,'. I . ' . . ., correspoll( 0 e 0 sc lS ose roc's i " . -, 0 BI k F A S L ' •• ~, elude a por tIOn O T Stewar t nvel, und . duced rate on me hauled III wmter , of tho Klondike, and other portions portance have been made from year I i ne oc rom 1I teamer andrngs the town of Mayo, and reach es I down to Mayo. The r egular rate on f Y k d Al k 1 bIt ' to year with the T CSUlt th at for a . i thence northward fl. distance of 40 , freight from Mayo to Minto Bridge, ' tOh y U ° k n an as ai' ahnc. ethon g hOt' l number ' of year s PillSt the placer rn in- 11 Seco nd Ave. and King St., One Block From P. 0., Dawson , Y. T. t' . • I h . " i e u on group, w llC IS oug · ~ mIles to m clude H aggart creek and I and t ence up Hlghet creek to Mld- , t b f p. Cb" If ' ing industry in the disLrict has been .-,.-•. - •. -.-•. - •. - •. - •. - •. -.-.-•. - .• - .•. - .•. - •. - •. _ .• -_.-.• - .• _. __ •.• . . . I dl ff' th t· la 0 e 0 re- am Ilan age. n a ew DubJjn gulch; It also extends to the I eco s, e mos Important go - I I't ' tt Id l' t 'one of consI 'der'able importance G 1 -=========================""""=""",,,,,,,,,,,,,,=,,,, . . d . .' ." oca lIes lese 0 se lIS ose mem- , . . ., - east to mcludc the upper portIons of I pro uem g property III Mayo area, b b . t d d b ·t· . k ' p MackenZi,e gold .commissioner of ... -.--.-.--.-.-.• -.-.--.• ---.--.-.-.-.----1 . 2 t d tl t t Id ' el'S are III ru e y gram IC roc S ' . , , Duncan ,and LIghtning creeks, and i ~en s per. poun, le ~ a lstanee which appear to be mainly grey I Yukon Territory, has estimated that i re~ches thence to tbe west ahout 38 l bemg 22 mIle.s. For haulIng or.e from 'biotite granites, probably of Mcsozoic , to· the close of 1914 th e DuncHn Creek It Be. mIles to embrace the mouth of JOhn- I Galen a creek to Mayo, a dIstance , O' 1 d k f h I't mining district produced about $658 • ay lty . . . , age. ccaSIOna y es 0 r yo I e, ' ,- 1 ' ; son creek, a trIbutary of McQuesten of 30 miles, the rate cbarged last Wlll- J cl. t bli' ' 000 Practically all of this yield I ' . : . t ( ) d . an grMIls ones resem ng In geIl- . , , , I ' river. P ractICally all of the area h es · er 1914-15 amounte to practIcally I d t d d' J came fro'm Mayo aI'ea 'except that 1 . . . I Ora appearance an cs es an Ia- , . - , , 1 . • wlthlll the western portIon of Duncan I $20 per ton. From , Mayo to the b 1 . . f I ! obtained froin the Stewart river bars. f ', e k .. d' . t It . SF' tl f . ht ases, a so oceUI In a ew pa.ces. I " . r ee mmlllg lstnc . sm e er m an ranclsco ' l e rmg Tl . ,I' f M . This estimate is thought to be very • i' . '.' , charges amounted to about $22.25 per I le mlllera leso urces 0 ayo a,r~a I ' . " . ! A number of l~portant dlSC ?VelleS I ton. include l:rainly, so far as is known, . conservatIve, smce ~onsl~erable ' M t M. 'k' t had been mad~ sm cc 1904 and It W3S, I . , . ' . guld-beann g gravels, and lode de-i amounts of gold were mmed m the t ea a~ e t. th~refor~, d:clded t~ ~ake . a,. de- The total re~ldent populatlOn of posits, of which t he gravels have, up , early days of which there is now no f r taIled geolo~ICal exammatIOn Ql \ . '. \'( , I Mayo area durm g the past summer to the present, proved to b e of mll ch official record. The mam streams I . area. Durmg th e 'past se'lson th,' amounted to 154 wlute people, made greater importance. Coarse gold was within Mayo area from which p~acer t· ! : ~ ••••••••••••••••••• I ••••••••••• found on H aggart creek in 1895, and gold has been produced are HI~het WHOLESALE AND R.ETAIL ' since that time th ere has been more creek, Duncan creek, H aggart creek, . ' - Grand Trunk Pacific or less continuous prospecting for Minto creek near Minto lake, and 1 L k L ' b ,~ Wh -t ~- h f '- m el 1'] placer deposits within the area; and Johnson creek . I a e a er~e I e~lS . , ' •• ' hI. Steamships since 1898 or 1899 the district has l ~, U U each year yielded an important pro J France Prohibits Imports Game I-n Season ", . LI, ~~. itiiiifnPS, • Sailing From SKAGWAY duction of gold. As to the lode 1 PAR~,s, July 22.-The govern~e~t .. deposits, ore has actually been !oday Issued anot~er decr~e prolublt- TH E PALATIAL STEAMSH I PS shipped ' from only one vein ship- mg the further ImportatIOn, e:x:ce~t . ' for government account, of certam rio . I ' :1 Bhickens Killed to Order , P'tiI1.ce . . Rtipert or Pri nce Georg'e ments aggregat~ng between .1,200 and foreign products. Prominent in the .. l .. 1,300 tons. ThIS ore was hIgh grade. list of prohibited articles are plati- , . , ', ~yerY .SATURDA Y at 7. 00 P: M ~ and its discovery has given a' gre ,t i num aluminum iron steel pure cop­ ,. ;, AUGU'ST SAIL INGS~, 12, ' 19, 26 .,.~ .. \ .. , FOR . PRINCE Rl;IPERT,. VANCOUVER; SEATTLE, VICTORIA AND AL'L POINTS I, N THE' UNITED STATES AND CANADA . " ,sHORTEST LINE TO THE EAST impetuB . to the ~ode mining iridu~try ~ per, ' lead, tin, ~inc, ~ickel: mercury, of tlie district. The lode d~positil : antimony and certain minerals, and . of Mayo a:tea, therefore, although !also a great variety of ir9n and steel, they are not of the same ' imm. ediate I including tool steel, steel rails, wire, importance as the gold gravels; ,owing pig iron, hoops, cables j railroad" Local Raised Veal and POl'k a Specialty to tbe present ,high transportation l s. treet car or wagon wheels, hubs, J D M'AULEY, T. A~ FIRTH. 0 t d th rth " 1 ",' tIres, axles and many sorts of ~ood I' "'RLBS BO "SSUYT ' . . , c s s an 0 er causes, neve e ,eos 'chemicall or otherwise treated in- r.YH.n. , ,' . • , Tr:a, ve!ing ,Freight and City Ticket and Passenger Agent, . I bl f ' Y ,~ constItute a very va ua e utlire a8- ' eluding paving blocks, stakes and PasMnger Agent, Juneau. Dawson. Phones l28a or 6b. I iI._ ... ___ ._ ...... IIII!I •••••••••••••• Ii' set to the district. charcoal. •• • ••• I •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916. ,. + + • + ••• + + + ~ • + 1 For instance ~ one may without' dif-/ ~s th~ symbol of Yukon"s' \vil~ter, t~e DOlllinillll tell ,u s that the' .5ull j 'thrown h:rHy across. On the hillsides differences in other r egard s and at + • ficulty find pnnte'd, statements (»o':ne I sUch wntel'S would select the !':;Lven , dlsappears and J:emUlllS out of sIght undhighet'. levels facing th e south, other times, yet on September 21 and + T H ELAN D OF TH E , .1 of them in .our .iBunday-schoOI.m~~)'.~ w.hi.ch caw-caws with .slowlY-lllO~i~.g f?r ~ollJe con~idel'able length of I however, the Sl:Ul may be seen every March 21, we in Dawson and you in· ,. . LONG SHADOWS. lOdlCals) whIch ll1form the 1 . ,.0.. pll1lOnS through th e qUIet, hosty all, tIme? I day that 18 fref)' ffO ITl cloud and fog. 1'oronto or Van couver are precisely .. I. ___ ._ ' . J that . the Yukon is subje?t to ':L tno- but why the. :raven for a symbol, To, th~. ~uestlOn , we unhesita~:n~ly I ' tlu t let it not be- inferred that this I similar, in that we all enj oy equally "(By R. W. Hibbert, M.A., n .D,) + notony of darkness whIch extends when. the :wI~tel'-whlte, plgcon-hl~e answer: Yes, that IS qUII,e true. 1 01' foU't' 'Wpeks' absence of th e direct rays the patronage of th e sun. since a t The north country has again passed over six solid months , ,Wl~'.'.0ut ~ ptarmIgan, I~ Its, : mow-color aud 1l1 , some tlwe before all~ "OIlW tUllC after I o~ .the sun is identical ~ith th e con- that time all over the land th e days throu la the dark days of h er mourn- break; and from. the n'l.uTdl 5°'0- , lts freedom and lQve of the lulls, Decem ber 21 the Dawsou v ?o ple get I dltlOn of four weeks' mght, fOT dur- , and nights are equal in .... :nd the sun, n ow climbin g glor- ne ss of their hearts some 0.' the rather typifies' the Yukon winter con· not one glimpse of the old sun-friend . I ing that time we f u e naturally sl1p_1 A perusal of the foll owing table. io~~lY high above the mountain-tops, writers express the greateHt ,pity 101' ditions? , ' Bu~ let me explain t hat such a con- J plied with gpT'lerOllR 'lll antit.i PR of 1'P- ~ takcn from a published record, may i s flooding the land with beaUty, To those who are thus enslavea m the Let us oDserve for a; moment. It is dltlOn cannot be. blamed upon the i flected and diffmed light; why, even , prove of interest, and will illust]'; te say that Dawsonites revel in the 8UI1- bondage of night. a matter· of common knowledge that' sun, for he IS dunng tins penod stIll 1 on our darkest day, we enj oy thrce 1 the rapid speed at which the light light is putting the case mildly ; W~ 'Such statements wouL:l a!:)pear to I ~he quantity of darknes, s, in winter, pe~f~rming faithfully his uulies a:ld [and a h alf hours of daylight, and i increases . C .aT e as near bel 'ng sun-worS "hiPpers a~ " I ' t~e Yukoner . as bell1g , ;x:t,,·eIlld.y .lu- Illlcreases as the. traveler proceeds stnvmg .lU8 utmost t~ ma , ke cheCrful 1 tlns" as w~. have explained, is the : Lengtli of D:4 Y. our Christian reliaion will allow. dlcrous were It not for the Imo\\leJgo north. The questlOn IS ' reduced to the healt of Dawson , but the nelgh· , year s m1l11mllm. ,December 21... .. . 3 hrs. 25 mins. ~D.uring the dark p:riod we all look that an ignorant public was /i"" .'jV lone of geographic location, r angmg, boring hills interferc with his most I Th e peoplc living in tlw more 'January 1... 3 hrs. 52 mins. :in eager anticipation the tirne when ! ing an incorrect impression l!on('~r,]- Ion December 21, from the equal day commendable deSIgns. The fact that : thiekl y settled parts of Can,tda UTl - J anuary 15.. 4 hrs. 57 111in£ . 'the great luminary" will again be I ing this part of his DOllIl.Hl)n, aId : and night at the equator to the ,;ix these. hIllSIdes are _ sLormg up . great i cloubtedly enj oy somp thin g,; whi ch J anuary 21... 6 hrs. 45 min s. callea into active service by the 11 h encc would foster a preJudlce for months' absence of sun at th e north quantItI es of sunshme WIth \VhlCh to i aTe denied to Yukoner s ; you have F ebruary 15. 8 hrs. 18 llnns . divine flat, " Let there be Iight." which there ar e n o adequate grounds. I pole. We would emphasize the last producc the prodj~ J1 profusiull or! your theatcrs, yo ur ChauLauqup.s, March .I...... 9 hrs. 5 II I in" . " W. h en he first appears over the hill-I Now . . as a matt er of fact,. the Y~~~n stateme~t that at the north pole purple ~~'ocuses nmnodmldy on the your war scandals. On t,lle other March 21 . . . . .' ,-. . . .. ' 12 hrs. '.Lops to brighten our lives and to does !lot know tho meaIlln~ of SIX alone III the northern h CIl1lsphen : depaltUl c of Lll e 8rlO WS, O[[p r s no h and , we are com pensateJ in the pos- April !. .. . . l4 111'0 . 38 ~'ljil ' . " gladden our homes there rises to our I months' nigl1t," fo r . thc land h as will the six montrls' absence of s un omall consolation to thc Dawsonite ' session of other things-the abund- April 25 . .. 15 hrs. 42 l:,ill ," lips the burden of that ~ong dedi- i never experienced such, unless it be be found. Roughly speaking, thcre- for the loss of the direct sun light fo), ~ ance of wild game; the great, c vcr- May · !. . . .. , . . 17 hrs. 15 min s. · cated to Roderick Dhu, "Hail to the ' in that far-distant age, centuries be- fore, the amount of darkness in each this short period; and. pres uming lasting hills, whieh givp to every June 22. . .' 21 hr,;. 25 1Il;:l.'. chief who in triumph advances ." We ' fore the mammoth and the m astodqn locality will sustain a certain rela- this to be a sufficient (;olllpensatiofJ, ~ukoner more room pr1' capita to i Y cs ,for a short portion of the :: 1' " I'. o.heerfully admit th e longing with ! lay down their huge carca;;ses to be: tion to the cxtromes as found at the tho adjacent ridge~ "h~orb all the turn around in than is offeree! by th e Yukon is the lan d of tlle ;';'1' ~( which we regard the return of our I C'Jv P.l'(' rl over with the passage of tim e north pole and th e equator, in ac- h ght pOSSIble; Ignor ant of tho het almost flny other scction of Canada; sh ad ows-but' that is on ly o l1p-il ~ 11 I) ' old friend, cven tllough that ~Hme involving co untless more centuries_ ~ cordance to the distance from these that they are guilty of grHnd larceny. mo]'E' cuhic feAt of l'i cllPst O7.one Rnd th e story " Th e ot.ho]' hn lf \\'ou1(: 1":1 confession contain witllin it a neces- l A little investigation will inform , points-that is, the local latitud e. i The ridge just baek of the city. to of good mother earth piled up ridge of the months w]J(;' Tl tll P w1101(, CC ~l ' ­ sary r eference t o these sunless days ,th e seel,er that six months' night in j With this fact if! view it call h8 the east and a little to the south, after rid ge (papers in congested1try is flooded and bathed in t ilc rieh­ which because of their sunlessness, the Yukon is as absurd as it is in- understood that if at th e pole th e sun lying so close that its shadow is cities please copy). But whatever the est sunlighi =~a~~~~~~=~OO~dwe~~~ ~~~e~'~~w~~~~~y~a:~~=;;~;~~;~~;;~=;~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~~~ •••••• I •••••••••••••••••••••••• _. of the land and strike a somewhat elusion of the old lady who, in thc similar condition cannot cxist in ~ __ "*EH eett unpleasant note in th e combination zoo, saw for the first time in her life Dawson, since that city stands in otLerwisc h armoniou s. I a hippopotamus. She gazed upon th e latitude 64, and 1,803 long miles lie , But the loyal Yukone1', willing beast with an air of incredulity, between it and the uttermost top of I:lnough to admit the existen ce of walked up and down to get a view the earth. things as th ey are, insists on justice ; from every possible angle, pnd finally Now compare with thc Arctic circle. he will acknowledge th e facts of the voiced her deductions in the astou nd- The circle lies 170 miles north of case, but will not permit them to ing statement, " There ain't no such Dawson, and even there, theoretically, ' be exaggerated; h e is willing to ad- animal." The old lady, in spite of there is no day of the y(ear when th~ I vertise the actual coildition, b\lt I'e- fact, arrived' at her conclusion; while sun may not be scen. On December sents any undesirable feature being the Yukoner, on account of fact, cle- 21, when the sun is at its lowest, that r.u nduly magnified. Consequently one elaTes t hat in his country "ther e, ain't orb will rise to the horizon , bash· , ·,t}10 loves t he country of his resi- no such anim al" as six months' 'fully pear over for a TllOluell t, an d ,d.8i!,!ce may be pardoned if he takes night. then drop out of H ight; thc next day , up,,}jj.ls pen in the cfiort of correcting ! 'Surely thcse mist aken ideas must h e will allow his gaze to r e lll ain a , one , ,c'r two erroneou s irnpl'essic. l" h ave been Inomulgated by parties little longer, to study what thc worlrl , which . are prevalent and are beill,.!; who have n ever seen th e golden north is doing ; and, becoming more jnte. · constantly circulated even in our ,',wn 'except on th e aeroplanes of their own ested each succeed ing day, he will , Canad~ ,arl land; and the one D ~ ,rtic1L- lmagination, or by those whose long- remain longer. So we in DawsoIl lar errov\Vhieh calls forth this aiti cJ.J est acquaintance has been confined have a decided advantage over the is that wp.ich, by careless exaggl'l'a- to a few days in sUlnmer, when light circle, since, being farther south, tion, conj.ur, es up an awful darkness was king, and who obtained the im- we are entitled to a greater quantity which oppresses the vast nJrthlan J pression that in contmry seasons con- of sunbeams and provision is made .1 during the ,vi~lter season, wh~l1 black trary conditions prevailed, with the for every day of the year. · w. H. STRATHIE YUKD 113 SECOND AVENUE GODFREY ROGERS SHEET METAL ORKS Manufacturers of Everything Made in SHEET METAL Hot Water, Warm ~Air Heating, and Plumbing. Hydraulic Fittings, Ete.' POSTOFFICE BOX 497. TELEPHONE 85-Y DAWSON, YUKON TERRITORY night, with sable wings, is suppc'~ .ed inference that the full light of sum- "But the dark days of Dawsoll are i to brood 'o"er" tbe frozen silence~ Pi mer would be supplanted by the proverbial,are they not? Do not the I ~M~ . IdH~9s~~~. 1~~w~lin~iliat e~=cl ~ ••• ~.B~E~.Bml.!~~~~EE ••••••••••••••••••••••• ~ ••••• ~ •••••• ~ , ~ . DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST IT; 1916. - ~""""""I."""""""""II""""""""IIIIIIIIIIIIII""IIIII"IIIII.II"IIIIII"II.I"II1I1I .. 1I1111 ...... iI .. IIII1I1I1I11I1I1I~I~lIiI41@II.m1*"'1I1I511~.5~iWk~~~:'.nlm~;{eeellll .. IIIIII~1E?M""illIlBl~ImIl ............ ~ r 1, • Direct Importers of BUD""EISER BEER Hennessey and Martel Cognac Mumm's Champagne La Africana and Upmann Cigars ,All the Leading Brands of Canadian and Foreign Whiskies ~~-. .............. ~II .... ~II .. iI .. II~ .. II~~~ ~§ .. I!II.,~ .. IIIIII .. IIIIIIIIIIIIIi '&I.~~ .. m'mtPitllia~""'"'IIIIIII±II~!.mlll.,~iiB~IIIFl·m~~IR~~~!~-D~~II!!I~~~~psp;m~II~~~9MI011I;ji~b*1mHiMfNS@@II;'l9e;+lIlIlIlnl""II"II"III;III1I1I1I1.ia~llIlIlIiiii~JI, · CANUCKS M ' EEl ENEMY WIIH ~ I ed "a beast of a chr,r" that stands when they fell upon un en emy party fo ur fert hi gll , the " Minnewaffer," outnumbering them two to one, visit- illg us . I I " That Wl;S the time we gave them I ~a~"'I "' ,"' v~ e\~ :l"' e"'v"' el"" "'s "' e "' e"'n= 6 "' r=h "' a "'n"' e"'I~"' C"'d= fi"'n"' e"'r":""'0"'f"'B=ib""I"" e""s=t'" ]{ "'a""t=h""is=w= a"' tc "'l:; l= iS =:: t :;!"; le:-:;~ a taste of their own 'Iron Rations.' I men." th at r egulates the sun. I and have recently mad e a,'('quaintancc with the "Ypres Expre~s"-the Ger- They got it ju~t a~ bad as wc had And if a fellow has curly l' air a "O ur mpn iought like tigers, laid Languages in Belgi,um. princess doesn't care much who his 1.11 I II' d UYb before. man seventeen m cll that cO I~:e~ ov('r 1 about thell] with Title butts and bayo- . Frcllch and F le ruish are th e lan- I grandfather was. IV] C OC WOl;;: l egu ant y every la nets and bombs. Th p captaIn got . . . guages of RpjglUTYI , although Gcr- JIg rrmg may not strike twiee in I 'th I k '1' · I ] If I ' " We wen' on tilt! extrelll e le[t of .. · 1 I' ht . [ hour and makes a h ole sixty feet killed, but our fellows fought th eir I tllP Canad. lans, cOllsohdatng our PO- lllIall is also spoken The figures , ac- t~e same place. But it is differ ent T EN I dee p i rl diameter. This express, it is way bac k with only fiv e or six caSU-I SltJO Il. The shdl.1llg was mte'lse.! cording to, the 1910 census, " are. as wIt.h hard luc·k. . I said, buries itself dee p down in th e altlCs. The GE'rmans must. have seen so me follows: l'rench, 2,833,134 ; l,lel111sh, ... ,----~- I ground before exploding. " Th e full stOl'y about those C lnadi- I of u~ IVorldng, and sent over a p ar- ,3.220,662; German, 31 ,415. 'I'hC'se are TWO GIRLS DIE BY Around the Y.pres salIent there a~e an. c haps isn't half k~own. , T~ey eel of wh i z7,-bar~s. Six of my men I of th ~' per~olls speaking .one la~guagc : FLASH OF LI GHTN I NG ONE TO many huge ,craters made by t1;lese wele Just wo ndf'lful. 1.he Germ Clns Iwere wounded at once. 1 got some Man: ' pelsons. of COUlse, use two, --- BRAV EST THING I'VE monster sl;pll s. In one such hole Icame OWl' to th e attack after a five- lof them out and returned to the but the figures are suffk1ently Illus- ST. JOli~, N. B., July 27.-A se- EVER fo urteen mules were burieu, and hour intense bombardment. They post anci t.hcn got onc in thc thigh trativr~ to an swer th e question as to vere electrical storm which swept the there was a crater big enough for a I were sendin g OVPl' 15-inch stuff that myself. I , cra wled ba ck 350 yards what langua.ges are used. I province last evening killed two girls. BW 1l1l 111l!l g bath fer thIrty 1~1en . seemed to ll:ake you swallow half , on llly hands and knees. I At Bedell set1jlement, Carleton Sergeant H arper I S it rn, an Just back your heart WIth fnght. It's no good "1 I 11 1'1 t 'L b t I Luke McLuke Says county, lic htnin!2' struck the house of f, y . , ' . " .' . ' S IOU ( I e 0 say a wor e· a ou I " ~ I rOm pi e, s, who ha s got what he saymg you am t fnghtened; every" tl RAM' C d lC't 1 .', An other monument.al liar is the J ohn R. Cunninaham, instantly kill- 1 ,].' I I . . . . . 10 . .In.. . an 1 c len el s ,umy. ~ I) UC,,1 Y as {cd for. H e has been I mall feels the same. JYlIlg stIll , trym g Th e stretcher-bearers have not -had loser who comes out with the state- ing his daughter, Myrtle, aged n, there S 111CP F ebruary last. An o].d to worm Imnself llltO the ground and 11 . · If th '. d . th . N I ment that the best man won. and setting fire to the dwelling. SEEN, DECLARES OLD SOU) I ER I ' . . . I" , \ , ] 1 ell ues m e papers. 0, ~ regu. aI', he rel'0111ed at th e begll1l1lng 'Just wondering where they Will fal l. I tt It " b b' I A lot of th e men who are fond of ~. . . " . . ma er w]a IS gomg on, om m g .. At Como ridge, near Edmunst0(!, VETERAN ON RECENT BOUT of tli () war. ' Fmdll1g he was not · el.!- Durmg thIS fiv e hours most of I 1 tl I . t I JJ ' tl l'braggin N about t.1{eir ancestors hHve b I '1 ' '" . " -I an( le lea Vlf!S S le mg, .lese men " ' ' a 0 t struck t he house of Frank " I gl )11' for the front wlth vancosE' velIlS 1 the Oanadlans had got kIlled 1Il the 1 tl t- d t children who won't be so fond {)f it . Id' ,.'" . '. ' Hre a ways on le spo rea · y 0 Dubey, and the tragedy at Bedell l le un erwent an oper, atlOn. A,nd 1 fro nt lllle trench. And then th e Gel'- " t tl f t 11 Tl t' when they °TOW up , now I've got what I asked for" h p, mans came over. T waR in the re- , come a lell'S ' ca. , leycon mU-I' . ". . was practically duplicated. His t 11 t t · f Th E ' . lb" f.!ly carry wounded men back under It lS sure to be a lot of dIfferent daughter, aged 7, was killed and o ( a represen a Ive 0 e . venlng serve, ane we were em g heaVIly I fi . . . . ' GERMANS ARE GIVEN THE "IRON N t d "Y . ' h 11 '1 11 I I · f J l' wavy l .'e for two mIles. tImes of ' day If every man 1Il the' ltwo small sons and another daugh',er ews 0 ay:pres I~ e upon!SlP- el. n my part 0 tle m e they "And about IGtchener's men. As ,crowd has a watch . And ever ma.n were burned The house was dl'.- RATIONS"-WHIZ-BANGS earth any tlln e, but dunng the past came along three feet , apart, with full a It] t· I I· th d '11 y t Id ' I ' , . n 0 ( regu. ar sergean -major Can ID e crow Wl swear on a S IlC, stroye t lree weeks we ve learned som(~ more gear, carrymg heavy packs, picks and i ______ . t~np ~o~ hcll f iliowk. Th~ ~ooghl ~e C~~~ :~~Hn. ___ • ___ • _____ •• _____ .I ___________ • _______ • __ ._~ " For some timp, I was on military ans had all ,been wiped out. USED police work at Ypres. I know every "It was then broad daylight, 8 a.'m. building in this shattered town. One The Canadians saw them coming, LONDON, July 15,-New stories of day I saw a shell drop on a big 101'- ,and then did the bravest thing I've I the Ypres fighting from English ry and blow tJ 'JP whol e thing yards even seP- T! , sources arc told in The Evening News in th e following article: Twelve and eighteen months ago soldiers back from Fr, ance believed that there was nothing more for man to learn about the terrors of a heavy bombardment with high explosive shells, . But wound ed men now an'iv­ ing in London from Ypres tell of hor­ Tors multiplied tenfold from the new gun s f md t.he more fiendish shells that the summer of 1916 has 'pro­ duccd. across the road. " They were caught, so to speak- "Then we relieved th e--Guards they coudn"t retire, because the Ger­ in t.h e firing tr~nches. The tlrst night mans were shelling our second and a bombing party came over, but we ! thi rd line trenches so as to prevent got th e best of that encounter. Next us coming up in support. nigbt along cam e another raiding " So they just up and over them­ p arty. Th e fellows on .our right also I selv~s and n:et the German s i ~l 'No got lt . th ICk. It was pItch dnrk; our I Ma. n s Land. Our Clla:pS were out- fellow s bom bed back- a real pande- J1uUlbered· ten to one. 'fhey were moniulll. ,only about 120 of thcm left unwound- "To sU!Jport OUI' chaps on the right 1 ed fit to go over after the bombard- wc ' . o'pcl~ed ra pid f ir e. _ That night I,m; ,nt-but they fougbt like devils . was d eVIlIsh. I fir~d 500 rounds 111 Each man had pIcked up th e less than ,an hour, and the command- I nca r eHt thing ,at hand. Some had ing officer came along and called me I bayonets without rifles, -others swung " the Human Miclline Gun"-a nioek- the butt ends of r ifles, and others name that stuck to me. laid about them with pick handles P. O. Box No. 6.117 Phone No. 57=B G. M. Faulkner & Sons Dairy and Farm Produce These shells which v, ary in size from the twelve-pounder to the mon­ ster 17-inch, have all got their quaint names: "The Musical Box" is th e 12-pouuder that comes over in batches-singing thTOUgh the ai "like th~ir bloomin' name," said one " The Germans thought we were and shovels. , coming over llhe top and shelled us "It was herc that a colonel and 80 • FRESH t erriffically. At one section of the men got killed. The rest were taken I MILK, GJlRDEN ~RUeK, VEGETJlBLES, Ere. EGGS, soldier ; the " Pipesqueak," is the :77, an affair of not much account; the "Silent Lizzie" is something new in salient there are two bO!I1bing posts prisoners after being beaten down h~ld by our fellows on the right. It and overwhelmed. was necessary to get a message to "On the 7th we took over a mine the horror line-a monster 15-inch them. Bombs, shelling and rifle fire crater-the biggest up the line, which shell thath "comes upon you like f) were going hot, but Priva.te Galloway the Germans had exploded two days policeman with rubber boots;" th •. got through with the message and before. A , crater il; a.lways a death­ "Woolly Bear," a 5.9 black shrap was then killed. trap. We were th ere when the Ca­ rie!: "A captain took a party out. T '~ey nadial'ls got back most of their lost Then tbe Oanadians have christen- had scarceJy 'got beyond our wires ground. I Delivery to ~ny Part of the eity Farm, West Dawson , ±#Few- . DAWSON Ol\rLY NI;WS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916 . BUN MARCHE rust Arrived, a Large Assortment of . Goods, Comprising the J!'ollowing A Lot of •••••••••••••••• • • • ' THE PIONEER + : . . I This epic talc is from the gifted pen of one who joined the grcat rush ' , to this vast Northlancl in th e exciting ' days of '98, and who knows L he hardship; of the Arcli .: trail-himsclf Hen'S Wlnh~iP Underwear }L. pioneer and s?n of pioneer parents . i of the Great ~ est. The h ues were Peabody Overalls and Jumpers. i written especially for the Dawson Gault's Mechanic d veralls and ' Npws as a tribuLe to onc of the older fumpers. I pionccrs of .thc western and also I Boys' Ovcralls and Jumpers,· 12 northern world, Qne of the few sur- ' ,0 16 year; best 11Iakf's in the murket, I vivors today whose activities covered . LlI union made, with label. ! the greaL gold stampedes of the con- ' Children's Bib Overalls, 3 to 7 tincnt, including Oalifornia ill ' 49, {ea rs, 50 .:. Oregon in '52, Idaho in '60, B ritish . SPEcIAL BARGAINS Uolumbia and Yukon in '97-'08-em- I bracing th e romantic and picturesque ! One lot of LIGHT AND DARK cm in Lhe .:ontinent,'s development- ' 5WEATERS j u sual price, $5.00; to Il one of the· hardy types of empire I be closed out at $2.50. builders whom Yukon honoI's today. : Children's Summer Caps, 25c, 50c, I THE PTONE.ER 7 5c, $1.00. I . . , H e 1S rM~~ll1g on-the l:'ioneer, Bovs' Scotch CaDS, 25c. I " . - . - . Pass1l1g Wl th the liymg yeal" Men's Workin o ' Gloves, In canvas, . ' . °1 'd . l ' d Heart lS stout, p ut · tread more slow, ' muleskin, horse 11 e, pIgS un an . .. H all' IS tmged n ow as the snow. buckskin. I lot Muleskin Gloves, . 50c pcr pair. H e has A fen his people come · 1 lot Gauntlets, pigskin, 75 .: pair. Westward toward the setting sun, I lo. t Gauntlet E:ctra value Driving I Driven hy their discontent, Gloves, $1.00. SLretching 'c.:ross the continen L. I lot Gauntlet Big Value H orsehic1 e Gloves, $1.25. Strong heart in his burning breast, 1 10 1, GauntleL Boys' Gloves, $1.00. Would not .give t 11 e eagle Test; , Yearning, longing, day and ' night, 1 lot Snlali Size Men's JUlllpcrs, ! Naught co uld Rtup the eagle's flight. : ;)OC to dose out. ) eould kct'p hi lll ironl h i ; quest, I 1 01. Extra. H eavy Susppn i('l's, 50c. Na Llgll t 1 lot Boys' Su~pen(lcn" 25c. "MADE IN CANADA" Ford Runabout • Ford 5=Passenger . $680.00 $730.00 Ford Delivery Wagons $780.00 Ford 5==Passenger with Self=Starter $880.00 An Important Point f to Remember When Purchasing a Car is HWhat Will the Upkeep Cost?tt HPord tt Repair Parts Can Be Purchased Prom Us As Low As Two Cents Each Build Your Walls and Ceilings of BEAVER BOARD T HE Y look better, wear better, last longer, and cost less than lath, plaster and waIt-paper. BEAVER BOARD does not crack, chip or disintegrate. BEAVER BOARD keeps out heat and cold, deadens sound, and re­ tards fire. BEAVER BOARD is quickly and easily put up by anyone handy with tools. BEAVER BOARD can be. used in a thou­ sand ways in every home. :~ BEAVtR _fjDOARD ,H~.Y \ 1 lot Men's Ties, 50e. Huck Towels, 2 for 25c. K('I'[I llil1l from the mighty West, Keep him from Lhe land of gold, In th. !' golden days of old. The Ford Car has demonstrated its ability to "STAND UP" under every known condition of bad " roads. Its gaso- line expense is less and its power more than any car made, taking weight into considerati 'o'n.'·" Large Huck Towels, 25c each . Turkish Towels, 25c. Extra Large , T· l.lrkish Towels, 2 .for I Many fell besid e the way, .\. KLONqlKE THAVV'ING NlACHINE CO .. ., 75c. I Yet he struggled, night and day, FORD DEALERS .' Face Cloths, etc., 2 for 25c. jMountains crossedaud rivers brcasted, BON MARCh! E 25c GOODS ' Strong healt nevP l' pauspd nor rested . 208-10-12-13-15 Third Ave., Dawson , Y. T. THE STORE THAT SELLS (MOST EVERYTHING GEORGE F . JOHNSON, Any {)f the following for twenty- i five cents: ' Never faltered hero he Corn Brooms, Writing P'ads with I 'l'ill lie camp~d beside the ~eH, Envelopes, Talcum Powder, Rouge, ' Crimsoned with the sun's last ray, Egebrow Pencils, Rosewater, Gly - Where it glows at close of d~y. cerine, P eroxide, Benzine, Turpentll1e;1 qp:otation. No pay for silver .unless . by bpth contestants, the assay of \ resu~ts shall! pay for- t~e cost of the i, here today, armounces his inten- _. one ounce per ton or over. I the conte~tant nearest the assay of umpIre.~Tacoma Smeltmg Company. tion of getting into khaki. H e says Tincture oE Iron, Spirits of Nitre, Then with tireless fee he sped Spitits of Camphor.. Camphor Ice, North o'er trails th at lay ahead Shoe Polish , 2 in 1; White Canvas 'I 'i ll the Arctic camp was struck- Oopper-Pay for one hundred per I the umpIre Sha~l be accepted m ,. he is going to take an officers' course cent. of the copper on the ~et ,assay, I ' settlement and the party whose re- .oTTAWA, July 21. -:-- Bpeaker s e- land hop~~ to get to the front before less a deductIOn of 1.3 umts at 1.11e sults are farthest from the umpll'e's vlgny of the house of commons, who the war .1S over. Sh;~ Powder, P erfume, Hair Reared an empir E' by his· pluck Engineering & Mining Journal wire t ..,... ---- - - ~ - bar price, l~ss a dccluP.tion of t lll'Pf' "'\r,~mililiBiS . Curl ,rs, Curling Irons, Floor Mops' i ;.i!'lbo~ Mbp H andles, Water Bot.tle wi,th Tumbler, Moth Balls, Lunch Banskets, Cups Rnd Sauce'r R, Oarbolic Acid, Carbolic Salve; Tooth Brush es, Dresbllg Combs, Pocket Combs, Traveling Mirrors, Shaving Soap, Brass Curtain Rods, SpongE's, Ca n­ vas Gauntlet GlovE'S, H ra vy Worldng -SoCks '!j1i0'lf'. Black Sock s. ' "Hoys' ~lI~iP~' " I 'A large assorLnlP ll L or Flower Vases . ...... I Trail near ended, journey done- Comrades camping, one by one; Daring spirit-staunchest brccd­ Life will erown your last stHllIpedc. - I cents per pound. I Treatment Charge-$ 1.50 per ton ' flat when copper is 14 cents per pound or less. ·When copper is over 14 cents per pound our b'catment charge is increased one-fourth cent per pound of copper paid for each Rest, brave-hearted pioneer, cent increase in the quotation o~r 'Mid the c.~rl~ tha u.old you ~~!lT, -14 cen ts" t ,t."-111~t rl' rC;)11~ Your long goal i~ almost doill~ , Settlelllent-PreliminA.l·y Sp.ttlell;lpn t You are Inear th e nightless sun. will be made immediately upon the School Bag-, Sch ool Crayons, 2 Rest here whcre his trail ends sampling mid assaying of tlle ore on a basis of 14-cent copper, 55-cent sH= I ver, and $1.50 treatment. Final S f' t.- I tlement will be made, however; ninety I dozen in box. 25c. Boy Scout Book, by Alger, 50c; deled from, 25e. 25 Girls' Campfire Books, 25c. Children's Summer Caps. 25c. Boys' Scotch Caps, 25c. Sun Straw Hats, 2Qc. And the oth er one begin ; to Your' last trai l-like that of old- Endcih in a ~and of gol(1. days aftcr date we commenc(' to ]'0- , . -'-William R. Mealey. claim the ore. The copper quotation to be ' used will be the average quota- I TACOMA SMELTER ISSUES tion for the six days publish ed in I N 'EW SCHEDULE OF PRICES the Engineering & Mining J ourno l ! ___ o~ 1;h~ calendar week previ?U~ to th e I THE GREAT WEST LIFE ASSURANCE CUM~ANY _-__ t / Total Amount of Business ~jn FofCe- - I $1l9,466,067 , For the past nine years the Great West Life Assurance) Co. has written MORE business than any other insurance company in the Dominion of Canada. O'BRIEN ~ RENWOR-rH SOLE AGENTS FOR YUKON TERRITORY A list of Games and Toys at var­ ious price.s; Bow and Arrows, 750; Musicfl1 Tops, 5Oc ; Gyroscope Tops, 500; Water Pistols, 500 ; Puzzl es, 9 in box, 75c; Puzzles, 5 in box, 25c; The Dash to Berlin, 50c; The Silver Bullet, 75c; Cannon, 25c; John Bull Ca~non; Liege Cannon; Dread­ naughts; Co)Vboy Belts with Pistol, 5Oc; Gun ,and Target, 50c; Bombard­ ing the. Castle, 75c ; Doll Cradles, 250; Doll Cradles, 50c; small Doll Bug­ gies, 25c; Tartan Purses, 25c; a large assortment of other Toys. WHITEHORSE,- The following let- mnet~eth qay after reclalmmg the tm' has just been received by J. P . ore. Silver quot,!1tion will be th e I WhiLney ,who rccently ' re-open ed New York quotation on date final wOI'k on the Copper King min f', in settlcment ~s du~. . . I the Whitehorse district, and has To explam thlS feature, WIll say I since made two small shipments of that any misce~laneous ores that we I the ore t o the Tacoma smelter. Other : buy now outSIde of oUT contracts Whitehorsc mine owners who have' will hav~ to go on the dump to be · no contracts with the sI:,elter, have' reclaimed when business lets up a also been similarly notified. little, or we complete the installation The propositioH of the Tacoma of additional facilities that we are i .... &liIlmmtilCl_ •••• lll w .' ••• e.IIII __ m ____ rtrt •• _. ___ I!IIHWIII1i ·IIIAIII"._._lliItllllba;.S9&.!lII4mi!l!!il!.~~IIl.m~~ ,:~ smelt~ ~ p~ 14 ~n~ ~r ~UIIJ no~ puWng i~ Hnd ilie qu~ation , _===_~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ CROCKERY-WARE d l ' f h will~figured~mfue&te~~J I~ . ~ . ~M~~-'~ __ ._mB~M~~_S __ a' __ 8g . __ ue~B~ · Be~a_._~aMe·~~ on copper on e Ivcry 0 t e ores, as ... .... -""",."...,-~---- ---- ~ .---- gin to pick up the ore horn the I for 25c. Cup and Saucer, 25c up ; Plates, at present, and the remainder within h ninety days after reclaiming tbe 01'- dump. The exact date we do not I Platters, Covered Vegetable Dis es; know, but we hope it will be some B tt 5 0 1 ge der, is, we unclerstand , perfectly sat- Teapots, rBown e ys, c ; ar t ime this fall when wc can COIll- sl 'ze, 75c " small Teapots, Scotch isfactoI'Y to min e owners except fol' 1 d I . h d . mence to pick th e ore up. motto, 25 .:; Motto Cream and Sugars, one c aus~, an t 1at 1~ t e in efimtp- ZI 'nc-LI 'InI't eight peT cent. Thirty 1 n ess of the time wh en ih ,; reclA.m»- · 25c each; Tobacco J ars, Salad Bow s , cents a unit charged for any excess. I Berry Bowls, Cream and Sugars, In- tion of th e ores will com mence. Wc S ugars believe, howe7er, that this matter, The ahove schedule applies on any I dividual Teapots; Cream and size lot down to five tons. On any- O t upon proper repreR etltations l,r ing I in white, only 5 c se . thing under five tons we add to th e I GOODS 2 FO R 25 made to t he smelter people, lllHy be LIST OF , C above rate a fiat sampling charge on U · J 1 . C a ananged so that an approximate date Cotton Flags, mon ac t{s, an - each lot of $10. I I · R . J p may be agreed upon lor th E' final d ian, French. Be glR.n, U SSlan , Ho - All scheaules on ore not under eon- I payments that will bp acceptable to - an;:~ll U. S. A'. Flags ,in silk, 2 eaeh of the parties interested. trHct for a definilp period of t~llIe I Circular Letter are subject to change withou t notIce. I Collar Buttons, Men's Colored Bor- H owever, should a shipment be en I Tacoma, Wash ., May 25, 1916 .• We are so fl ooded with ore frOlll route at a time wh en we make at Our I'.egul ar c~stomers that we would chan ge in ou]' schedule that one der Handkerchiefs. Ladies' H andkerchiefs, 2 for 25c. Children's H andkerchiefs, 2 for 25c. A large ?-ssortment Framed Panel pictures. A variety of Picture Frames, post shipment will be settled for 0.11 ·the , . prefer not to receive any new ship- ments for several months. How e.ver, pri ce »s h erein quoted . we realize there nre some properties Treatment rates apply on the ore I or prospects that want to opeh ' up deliverecl at our plant. I that may be able to ship ore in later On the 'aboye schedule where thl:! . car cl size, 25c. Oabinet size, size 9 1-2 by 11 1-2 to years when copper is around 14 cents, word 'tOilS" is u sed, it is unn el'stood! th erefore we do not want to do Hny- to be a tOIl of two thousand' pounds! U~H~ . , . Place Cards, Score Cards, Party thing to stop the I development of avoirdupois; whe~e the word "ounc~" Envelopes ; . . Rubber Bimds,' all sizes; legitimate mining enterprises. is used as r eferrmg to gold and sll- I P encils; Visiting Cards, misses, la- In view of th e above outlillf~c1 con- ver, it . is understooq . ·to mean the : dies and gents, 25c package. ditions we have wo.ked out the 101- troy ounce, ann :where the word I Tartan · Playing Cards, in the · £01- Ilowing schedule, whicl: is practically "unit," is used. it is under. 3tol)u t.) i lowing clans: Mackenzie, AndeI;son, :Ill~t~er W8~ .of lendmg . . money to mean a unit (}f one per . cent. , or I T .eslie, Mackay, Macgregor, Macfar- legItImate mmmg enterpnses. If you twerity pounds avoirdupois. . . h t I ' ·th · h d I . In the case of. umpires +h ! roll!:!" .. : . lane, MaC'kinunQII., Buchanan, Robert- w~s . 0 S,lIP ore on 1 S sc c u e we ~ son, Grant, Mac~tosh, Douglas, . Mur- WIll be glad to. take care' of .rou : ing rule will Dp. Q bserved: . Tbe I'~"l\llt : Campbell, Lindsay, Gordon, ' Gold-Pay for ninety-five per cent. obtained 'by tp~"'iJ~mpire: shll11 hi . :.c, I ;!'bes, Scott, Macdonald. ·,wal,ace, of the ggld at $20, per ounce. N.o cepted ,by. both. parties provd~r1 q e I Fraser, F e,rgusgn Roy,a,L 8t.ewa~t. . pay fO.r go~d yn~er .03 of ~~ ounce resu· lt· o]: tamed . IS .bet~een the results . c. R. West Patent Scraper J. A. EST Manufacturer of Hydraulic Pipe, Prospecting Boiler5~ Hot Water Boiler~ ~ T.anks, Scraper"s, FI H ng;t·s MODEL ON VIEW AT SHOP-TWO CUBIC YARD SCRAPERS NOW IN STOCK-ANY SI~E ~ .. ROM , . ONE-HALF TO FOUR CUBIC YARDS MADE TO ORDER-WILL I;IANDLE ANY KIND OF GRAVEL AND BEDROCK-JUST THE THINO FOR BIG YARDAGE AND LOW COST All Kinds of Sheet I !-on and Boiler Plate . and Qep~ir Work per ton. . ., . . lobtaineo by h~}1 , c~lI~te~tants. If th!l , R B; · ROBERTSON ' ... j-··"8'ilver-,-Pay for ninety-five per cent. I result . ?btained by.' •. the ~Il!pir~)s i ._ Thi~~en~ D~~n,Y.T. of~ill~oo~~ ,~N~York~~~5~ . bclow ili~~~~~~ll1~ '~_~~ __ •• _--~------.----.---.---.---~~-.~~.-.---~ ' .'-i "J, DAWSON, Y. T. THIRD AVENUE -: ". l .". ' .. , .'''' "DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, Hi16. ~ , ~ . f 1~~~~~~~~~~tH!~~~~~~~~~~~~~' ~ , . ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ .~ ~ Ranges and (2ooking Utensils Sporting Goods The GOLDEN NUGGET POLI SHED STEEL TOP is a beauty; We have some very nice DOUBLE very nicely nickcl-platcc L , fitted with HIGH CLOSET .. This range we arc selling for The duck season is here. IJI Neponset Wall Board If you reline your house with NEPONSET WALL BOARD you will save money on your fuel bill. and be comfortable. We have it in OAK and WH ITE PATTERNS. $65. 0 0 To put same on use & FRESH SMOKELESS SHELLS, 10 to 20 gauge, c.- .... ) Fitted for both WOOD or COAL. No better value at the price, Outside Fir Wood Strips &. BARREL SHOT GUNS. W A nice line in FISHING TACKLE, FLIES, LINES, REELS and The Little Nunnet ll=Hole Ranne. $30 It is a handsome finish an d a room finish ed with Neponset is c...- ~ LEADERS. \ " ~~ ~ y not only beautiful, but a perman ent deco1.'ation. I c:l&.~ Just the thing for a small home or cabin ; splendid baker; fitted c.- fo r; WOOD or ' COAL. i --'----- ------.--- Glass and Panel Doors :I Th, NEWH?USE1!~P.!!~~!UNITION' SNARE A nice line of GRA~:~~~t:;~;ED ", ALUMINIUM, :~:~:;,WS, BUILDING AND ROOFING PAPER. OU, ''''01 j , : .a) WIRE" TENTS, CAMP STOVES, SNOWSHOES, HAND SLEIGHS E IJ ~ -.n Harvest TI-me . rl&. Wand DOUBLE-ENDERS. asy ~~o,!se ~ .. eepln?S 1..."" O·CEDAR 'MOPS, O-CEDAR OIL, MOP PAIL, CARPET for the FARMER and GARDENER : SWEEPERS, VACUUM, CLEANERS, HOT POINT ELECTRIC HAY FORKS, HAY RAKES, SCYTHES, BALING WIRE, . IRONS, UNIVERSAL CAKE AND BREAD 'MIXERS, all labor- POTATO FORKS, POTATO HOOKS, POTATO BASKETS. Just saying devices which make work a pleasure. the thing, for picking spuds, Very light, durable and inexpen sive. , . eleveland Bicycles The old reliable and the only ' wheel that gives general satis­ faction. MEN'S SIZES in both RIGID and CUSHION FRAME. PUT I N A For next spring's seeding we hav~ the Brome Grass Seed The dark nights are here, You will want a LAMP also. Heating Plant ! ~ ' . OUTER and INNE". TUBES and other BICYCLE ACCESSORIES. ' Ml-nerS . ' . . And A void All Creosote and Fire Risks Both STEAM and HOT WATER {' We Are the Agents for the Celebrated The winter season is a,Pproaching. You will very soon need to buy I · ~ , Preservin.n Season GU''' ''lley ' r.:Jotta.ne Sec. BOl-ler STEAM , HOSE, STEAM POINTS, PIPE, 'CABLE, SHOVELS, .~ ( .' ?S ~ ', ~ lS PICKS, BLACKSMITHING COAL and other MINING ' SUPPLIES. ' : • Is about over, and, to clean up this season's stock, we will sell They will either burn WOOD or the inexpensive SLACK COAL. Our stock of these goods we must cut down, Get our figures, We our MASON JARS- • Very economical in fuel, and th -e only suitable boiler for the will and can save you m~ney on these goods. ' !' .. ' . Yukon, ' A ,Iso our . :& . . .. ,, 1 Pint $-2. 25~ 2 Plnt'$3 .. e5~ , ' ~ 4 Pint $ 4.00 per Doz. Pressed Iron Radiators Wo 0 c!c/lQPperS Have you seen them yet, They certainly are very neat, and we We have the RACER and SIMONDS SAWS K£LLY & MANN'S PARAFFINE WAX and t nice line P·RESERVING KETTLE~ . will guarantee ,them ab,sol'utely . a.l1 right. H ,you contem.plate hav- ,A.XES, WEDGES; MAULS, CARBOI;lUNDUM GRI'NDERS, GRIND- ing , a plant in~tal1ed let us sul:; ,I?lit figures. STONES, FILES, and everythmg necessary for your camp. ~ : , ", E JIBE HEqE FO/? BUSINESS .. WE WJlNT YOURS I Ltd. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ .. ,~-~~~~~~~~ •. . . . .. - . , -.-----.. --.-~-... -. -. .1 magic Klondikc- th erc they are for )j1 ticns are i~ sight in the fon~ground, I -----;--------- / • 1 you-easily reached at moderate ex~ \ while 'in the far distant background / 1 it pense and with but little cost of time. I the . towering snow-capped Rockies, 1 . Yukon's Outdoor Wonders During the months of July, August reatlllg themselves int() the skies, t I and September grayling abound in complete pictures of such magnificent I t all the streams, ·and the numerous colossalness that to behold them is 1 ... _. _________ ........ _, ___ •••..... __ • ___ . __ ........ _ •• ' lakes aT e full of whitefish, great al?ne well wor.th the trip. I trout, and many other n orthern Dawson is a name to conjure with. (By Jack Lee. ) tween green clad forested islands past fishes; delicious wild mushrooms, 'From a city of tents it grew in what I A few years ago the Yukon was an great glaciers that originate in the raspberries, currants, blueberries and 1 might be said a night to a city of I unknown land except to the few gold countless snow-eap ped sky-scraping cranberries in untold quantities may t pretty frame homes and large busi­ I mngry argonauts who had braved mountains that are always in view. be picked anywhere; wild ducks and 1 ness and public buildings. In eariy the fierce Mi les canyon and savage Stops are made a. t the pretty and in- geese of all the good species are ' days the people gambled indoors and Whitehorse rapids of the m1ghty Yu- I teresting towns of Alert Bay, Prince numberous, and in season from Au- l out ; vast fortunes were made and lost kon river an d flo at ed down that 1 Rupert, ,Sitka, Ketchikan, Wrangel, gust 10; moose and caribous may be : in a night at the roulette wheel; the stream's broad 'placid surf~ce, pros- Douglas and Juneau , On the voy;;ge shot from September 1 ,and grouse 1 sound of gay music drifted from the pecting oil tt.'~h:· ~ay until at " Forty- may be seen natives with their birch- and ptarmigan later on, Truly a saloons and dance h alls. . Men- P , ROCLAMtl liON mile creek gold in paying quantities ba;rk baskets, bows and arrows and Mecca for thc niml'od and disciple of women-all were mad for gold. was found and , the 'firs. t permanent ornamental buckskin wearing appal'el ; Sir Isaac WaIton, Today women and childl'en , trcl.Vel\GEORGE BLACK camp of wilat a few years afterwards totem poles, vast salmon canneries Speedy modern steamboats leave , alone throughout t he country jJh.rp . ' , ' became the world-wide known Klon- and "old and copper mines; Whitehorse for Dawson , 500 miJes ' sf!fely than back in Eastelll Canada I CommISSIOner, ! b f 0 " I dike gold fields was \lstablished . . ~ _I ,l3kagway is the gateway to ~he. ~own stream, every , two days dur- t a,I1~ the Umted States, Or~!er, thrift, 1 1 . ' " , , At that timc getting into this Vast ' great interior , Twenty miles from Im g summer, From the decks of 'tIdmess have usurped the place . of Under and by vIrtu e of the authonty vested m the CommISSIOner of land was a most form_dable and ISkagW ay is, th e summit of the world- ttllese steambo~ts. :vhi~h provide eve,ry :, the place of the pot with the lid Off' l' the Yukon Territory by Chapter 5 of the Ordin,an ces of the Yukon Ter­ heart breakm g . task, a!l the many famed WhIte pass, and th eT e at a 1 comfort of CIVIlIzatIOn the tOUrIst · Bro~d, clean well-kept streets large tory of 1916, entitled "An Ordinance to Provide for a Plebiscite on the stories of the great stampede over I little red station is the international i may, under beautiful weather condi- I busmess establIshments beautiful I Q' t ' f P h'b't' th S I I ' , the world-famed White pass bear tes- tboundaTY. O~ dne side waves th e ' tions, witness the majes.ty of the gardens and flower-covered dwe~ling8 i u~s Ion. 0 ._r~ 1, 1 mg ~ e a e:, mp~:tatiOn and ~anufacture of IntoxI­ timony. : Stars and StrIpes ,and on the other I Yukon and enJoy the constantly greet the eye and one cannot sOjourn catmg LIqUOI~ m the Yukon Tcrntory, the commISSIOner of the Yukon But now, since a fine railway has :the Union Jack. One step takes you ' changing grandcuroi the mountains, ; more than a very few days in big. Territory hereby appoints Wednesday, the thirtieth day of August, 1916. · been constructed over that ten il;,)le : from u.nder the proteeLioIl of U ode i valleys and forests by the lihgt of hearted ~)awson without h aving an as the date upon which a vote of the electors of the Yukon Territory divide between Skagway onthc sea · Sam to that of King George the Fifth, the midnight sun, for it will be hard opportumty to attend a public rcccp- I . , " • and Whitehorse at th e h ead of navi- Iadministered by th e Ro~al Northwest to know when bedtime I1rrices as tion concert or ball where t he elec_ lunder the prOVISIOns of the saId Ordlllance, shall be taken to determine gation on th e Yukon river, a distance Mounted Police, whose nume and theI'e ,is no darkness during June and I trie lights wiP be shining on a ~ms- whether a majority of such electors so voting are in favour of prohibit­ of 1.L2 11111es, a tOUl'lst route of 3,300, fame wlll lIve as long as the North- July 111 the Yukon, and the fragrance mop oh tan assembly of more fashlon- . ing the sale, importation and manufacture of intoxicating liquors in the miles from Vancouver via Skagway, west will exist, of flowers floating on th e cool river ably dressed fair women and W en l y 1 T' f' h d f J I ' , , , . ' I ' b d' d b u :on errrtory a ter Ht ay 0 u y 1917 and the CommISSIoner Wlllteho L'se und down the majestIC Over thlS pass thousands of men , reeze keeps all thought . of sleep resse rave men than can , be I ' . ," Yukon to St, MichH el on the Bering weary and sore-footed, toiled for away, ,gathered together in any town of !n ames and appomts the followmg to be Returning Officers to hold a sea .that cannot be equaled anywhere months relaying their heavy outfits I The terraces from the boat to the . muny times the population anywhere plebiscite of the electors under the provisions of said Ordinance for each on h tis old earth is thrown open to through s.torm and stress, snowdrifts top of th e hills are ablaze with wild else., of the several Electoral Districts established and provided in and by those th ousands of Canadian and ! and slides up and over the Chilkoot flowers-larkspur, marguerites, wild..;.. , . American tourists who yearly have I mountains that barred the appro'ach roses, dwarf goldenro~ and many f .-. -. .• .-.--.• ----.~ I _hapter 23 of the ConsolIdated Ordinances respecting the Council of the crowded the European routes where ,to the headwaters of the Yukon, t]t,e others, The whole regIOn is blessed JOS AUSHROT i \YUkOn Territory: ever-interesting panorama of moun- in .the mad '97 stampede for gold, Arriving at pawson, situated where . I . Robert B. Oraig, of Dawson, Yukon Territory, Agent, to be Returning nothing like the eevr-chailging and highway to the interior and Klondike with a superabundance of flowers. I · Dealer in 11 tains and lakes, valleys and rivers but where now you may, comfortabiy the Klondike river enters the Yukon, i I Officer for the Electoral District of North Dawson. on this northern Yukon route can ' seated in a modern parlor car, travel the tOUri8t ean rpocure the most up- i be seen, lover this magic r egion to WJllite- to-date hotel accommodations and ' IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC. Franklin H. Osborn, of Dawson, Yukon Territory, Clerk, to. be ReturI1- To do justice to what can be seen, horse, Yukon Territory, Canada, sit- will find, instead ()f a turbulent min- j , 1 ing Officer for the Electoral District of South :pawsan. on t hi f; ~lJlJ-Arctic trip would, I am ,uated sorpe 2,300 miles from thc ing camp, a well-ordered, modern l I CIGARS' I :ann, take .& m!ghtier pen than ever I mo~th of the Yukon river: and do:vn town,. w~th teleraph, telephon~s, I " , . .' James A. Andllrson, of Mayo, Yukon Territqry, Miner. ~o "~ R'.lt-wu- yet has been ' wlelded by anyone who WhICh you may voyage on palatIal electnc bght, water works, dally I ing Officer for the Electoral Distric~ o.f Klondike. hus been fortunate enough to travel ' steamboats to St. Michael on the Ber- newsjajer, and excellent hotels and 11 it and I hope the reader will pard{)n ing sea, and thence by ocean steam- restaurants; automObiles are for hire Frederick G, Taylor, of 8croggie Creek, Yukon' Territory, Miner, to ~ me if h e or she detects plagiarism ship back to Vancouver and Seattle, and good roads facilitate speedy Choic8It of Returning Officer for the Electoral Dist.rict of Bonanza. in 1he following attempt I will make . thus traveling Borne 5,000 miles under trips to all · the famous gold bearing 'to describe this magnificent journey. I the most comfortable, speedy and creeks along whioh monster dredges A~ either of the great Pacific sea- l interesting conditiona, mcstly through and ~iant hydraulic nozzles may be ' ports of Se attle , Washington, U,S,A., . the land of the midnight sun and comfortably viewed" from the : car or Vancouver, British Columbia, Can- Inorth~rn lights! snow-capped ~oup.- seat, digging up the valleys and SIUiC.! ",da, one may board a fast luxuriant , tains 'and glinting glaciers, fish-f.i1led ing down the mountains, procuring :up-to-the-minnte ocean stean:rship . streams and game-stocked slopes, the millions of dollars' worth of gold 'Ulat .. 1.rill trlj.Y~nl1e 1l)arvelously beau- : whole a paradise for camping parties. dust per year frp~ . ~~e go~4en ~and8 tl.tu1, interesting and , winding one . This vast interior opens its arms to cf -the Klondike hills and dales. CONfECTIONS FRESt1 SH I PME~T Q, F THE aE~ SMOKING TOBACCO 'N TOWN I 'T~IRP '~VPt~.~ , Around From POltoffle. thP'!l . eap.d-milt1 )~l!lnd ~h. ,elt..ered J~~~t I receive 4;?~ ~.uri.~t: ~p~~~~j.p'~~ ~~It- · ,\V, h e e ~hf:l r9~ .d~ "a~~ip. ~~~~ ~}~v~ ' \. 1 paeeage 10 Skagway. Threading . its ciers, lakes, torrents, cascades, How- tions Rwe-inspiring panoramic VieVl'd .. si ~hrough narrow channels b&- ers, forests, the splendid Yukon, the ,of miles of ifeai gold %Pining opera- .... _.~._._. __ ... _._ •• __ ................ ,.;. .... . Archibald Wood, cif Whiteborse, Yukon 'Territory, :arcker. ,~ be iM- turning Officer for Ule Electoral District cf Whi'tehorse. G~v(!n under ·the ·ihand"Jlolld seai of the Commissicner of said Terriiol'J, a~ Dawscn afor' es&id, 'this ,twenti-fo~Tth ' day of 1uly, in the year of (i1lJ . '. :' . . Lord one thou!and nine hunq.r, e.d @ Ild 8ix~n, and ~n . ~e 8ix~h feu of Hill Kaj~~,...a.reign A. 1'. ENGELHARDT, Terri, iorilll Secretary . OAWSON D"rLY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1918. e ~.~.---- ........ --....... -- ... - ........ - ....................... _ ............. _.- .. ---...-..._ ..... _.- ..... ,_ ... - ........ -_.--....... --.- ..... _.- ......... _._ ..... _ ........... _.- ......... _.- ........ -_.-- ....... - _ . ...-.-...-....-..-..._-. -.. ..... .......-...~.------..... - ...... -- ! ._ •.•.•.•.. - • - • - • a._. _ ..... ~ ..................... .. i Th Old i: PROGRESS? : J e ~,,\". ' 'ros ec ' tor i: They t ell us that Chief I saa{) is : ~ '" . • for Prohibition, strongly-that he • t f .. has been waiting a long time for • . J I • the opportunit y to make Gov-" 1 ' ! : l erdnme~t House, Dawson, his • ..-. ____ • ____ ._-.--.-.----.. • • • . I ' 0 ge ln a wilderness." In Pro- • • • • ..... ..-...-.-..-.. __ ._. ____ •• _~-.-...-.-.-•• - •• _ •• - •• - •• -.-••• - •• - •• ~ •• -.-._ ••• _..__.._._._._... .. 1.. 'b . lU ition Kansas the Governor. This Space Is Paid for by an Association of Business Men of Dawson, in the I nterests of the Taxpayers. . .... . t l' . ,..... canno Ive in the Executive. THE OLD PROSPECTOR-May hio and exposure, long-haired, unshaven, I promi~e to play the game and keep attempt to tell wherc h d • Mansion, because - there is no. days be long m the lands the Lord he hIts TOWN, an d with his inherent 'the camp j'ogging along upon , the ola rcvenuesj man .00 and thc best citizenship ? • money to maintain it and his . I "OUGHT" to come frolIJ-wh en they I You know. created solely for him, and which rights is at home instantly. H e owes famili ar- and natural lines in clcfi- • salary will not do it. .. he alone has been competent to con- ! no man particulars of how he has ' nitely. But, we are today face to "estimate" $600,000 liquor waste or Coming to the MORAL side of th e . What a beautiful town Daw- · . quer-his own land ,sans boundary , fought the battle of life since last face with a NEW , DI SCOVERY in ten times as much as is really' be- qucstion, again are we in doubt. Our .. son would be under Prohibition • I . th 1 d ) l ' h '. ing sent out to Iluy 11 ' " Ilor', aJld fr 'om doubt IS created by lllstory and its . . ffi' ll1e; e ever-ever an, w lere tie ' e was here, for he has met condi- ' the eonduct of life and which thl'eMt- ." rclatlOn -ll1SU clent fire protection, no. door is never locked and . y.ou judge ' tions as they were greetcd them I en s our existence' and thereb" han~s their one-tenth-right estimates PRO- I f f to the manufactur e anu sale • str eet lights Or public improve- . . , , ' J" C 0 ermented dr nk " rl 0'" 1 your nelghbor's TRUTH BY WHAT . cheerfully and [ought them on their a t ale-we want to talk it over' "'itli EED TO EXTRACT THE $75,000 , Old pI S. le llgm a . ments because of no money for . HE SAYS. own grounds and won. H e comes you Old Prospector get your cx- revenue to r eplacc the sure-thmg/ 'I I" u, manu ac ure • them; insufficient school facili-. I n ro spector J es s f t d . . . , " . f 7 ' some" Ull" Ike 900 "allon' of FER On thIS, DIscovery Day, a recent WIth no gUIle in his) l cart, with noth- perienced advice and ask a!!ain for l evenu . e 0 $ 5,000 whIch they are at- " ,,~ - • ties, as in all Prohibition towns; • invention in holidays t o honor The I ing but love for his fellow man and your effective help that we may not cmp mgo estroy. I s that good . no moneys for charities; no en-. I ~ It t t d MENTED WINE and presented it to • Old Prospector who . discovered and best wishes for all the earth and the be led into going wrong. busmess or good logic? Should we the manager of the Feast of Cana, • tertainment, population . dimin- . , 'd SUCH when th ey had run short of wine on ,opened the greate~t mining camp I best of everyt.hing for everybody. H. e . T . his new discovel'y is th at the cx- conSI er ' . arguments as . an ex- tI • ished, buildings vacated, grass . that has been, busmess men feel a , expects notlung, asks for nothmg lstmg conditions of society and trade cuse for takmg a chance WIth the le occa.sion of a mlLrriage blowout. • growing in the streets ; ruin and ' . h f ? S i I He was a Temperance advocate but touc of sentiment and an honest i that he cannot pay for, demands no I and humanity and finance and go v- re orrners. ee IDS shaky ground or · ' .. stagnation in evidence every-. desire to pay tribute to the men who : particular consideration, yet is en- Iernment-conductin g and town and chance-taking. . never went the length to Prohibition. • where. Fine thought! • ' h b' I H e drank wine, and encouraged its .. D ave een pnmarily responsible fOl' I titled to EVERYTHING he can wi~h . nation-building is ALL WRONG- They say that wherever drink is . .awson is NONE TOO PROS-. the presence and success of business ' in the land which he MADE wl1,;t ~ that we have all our lives, as our allowed to be sold that you will find use IN MODERA'rION- we thougllt • PEROUS-LOOKING today to the • h d f NONE .. H tl we were right in following His · teach- • I men ere, an or • of the BAD ,It IS. e owes US nothing; we 0we I fathers . and forefathers did before us, le re a r egular hotbed of death, de- . constant y increasing crowd of. d ALL 1 H ings, but the r eformers tell us other- • an . of t le GOOD which has IM EVERYTHING. We love him been traveling , the trails of ignor- 'struction crime, disease and deatb- tourists who vistt us. Under ' . arisen from the discovery of gold in I for his independence, for his sterling I ance, sin, death and destruction, ALL due to drink; that wherever wise' t h ~~w about thatP What would .. Prohibition the magazines of the • the Klondike. They discovered the. I integrity, f.or his courage and in' l without ' ever arriving at a camp of theil' new religion "Prohibition" is YOU t m h - as the Ongmal Old Pros- • world would be full of stories. wealth and brought it into being; I herent worth, and were we to n eglect I F, ACT which could open our eyes 0, working milk and honey flow and pe~ Or taught? " .. , chronicling ' the "DECLINE OF. they blazed the trail and smoo'h~d ito pay him tribute then woul:! ",e ,teach us the error of Our ways until' prosperity, success, happiness and I et wa~t. to do what IS nght; want • DAWSON," just as t~y are . tile way [or the parasites to come : be unworthy indeed of his visitR to now with the appcarance ~f our Heaven-on-earth endure for~ver They 1 you 0 a l vlse us and SHOW us what • filled today . with stories of Red- • I t d d ~ t ' . . you wou d do in this case and h t • D a er an annex an trade HI t J;at , own. "deliverers" whom we havinO" failed take us from H alIfax to T·opeka for YOU' w a og, Poker Flat, Coloma, and ' . Id b t tl Old I W · h h 0 . . , "'. . conslder RIGHT The only .. th go, u le Producec5 were It t e Id Prospector III mm G., to now to discover, h ave HUNTED mstances to prove thelr contention, I C . , . 0 er. scenes of great placer kn ! • never responsible fOT or to be " it was said: " The very first corners ' 1 1 US UP and are fighting us to compel from Nova Soctia through Ontario 'd"a y whe AN know what s nght, un· • silver aotivity in years whioh. hI d f t 1. • t . . . . I' er t e llluswns and mystery ad .. h ame or ile use the paraSIte l oa n ew and dIfficult country WIll be us to accept their definit ion of what and Mallltoba across the line to t d' . . , n ave passed into history. The. d f tl Id . 1 con Ta IctIOns of thls campa' . • ma e 0 le go , nor were they I men of fine qualtties of heart, mmd they call "The True Religion.: If Kansas, "the bleeding one," to b HE 19n, ~s greater the camp, th e greater the .. answerable to or amenda.ble to ANY 1 and body; it is not until after they l'Wha,t they say is true-if we ~ould " show us." We investigate and \~HO~~R~~G THE VOICE OF THE • fall of it when it is finalfy put. MAN for the' use THEY made of I have blazed the way and smoothed . make ourselves believe that ANY study and read and telegraph and we th POL OPLE, as expressed at .. 'out of busness-and the greater " thelr share of it ,for THEY' pro- i the trails that the scum of 'civiliza- MATERIAL PART of what they say Ican't make' things look that · way at W~ t h LS on August 30th next. • the story tliat can be written. d uced it, made it live; made two i tion' drifts into it." How true this is true we certainly HAVE been all in the Prohibition camps they la It e MAJORITY want is good • about it. In the days that. " f Id h . . E ' I d enoug 1 for us and we will be gl d • th t grams 0 gQ appear were none had l IS .. 'asy-money boys blaze no trails going wrong. Regarding them we : ea us to-we want to, but, CAN'T. to abide by ih' WIL ' a . rea en, we will not like to .. ever before shown. The only wealth, I Whlte-handed business men hire are in the equivocal position of Old : We find Kansas rum-soaked, under I JORITY W e L OF ~HE MA- • read of our town and camp as. the only money, "the root of all ; packers. and camp makers and g. ot Timer Herman Barthel the pioneer : Prohibition, insufficient school facili-' . ' e do . not ~onslder that • others see it. I s the pride of. evil," which is ABSOLUTELY I into camp as quickly as they c~n brewer of the North' who passed 'ties. hospitals putting two patierits wfe t~e ~arranted m takmg the word' .. Dawson and Yukon vanished, in . • CLEAN every step of the Prohibition- I ' AFTER the' Old Prospector STRIKES over the Last Trail a f~w years since into each bed, insane asylums filled °th ' e oud , MINORITY and acting • advance of its final decline? • ~'ea . d t '1 f l'f . th 1 PAY f tl k h' .. I d · . eroon on a matter which so ser • It' t - n neral 0 I e, IS e go d-the I ,or Iey now lm and h .1~ -regardmg a man from whom he an overfio,wmg, no money for chari- · . I ' . - sa s range camp which wlll • wealth that :the Old Prospector un- iproducing qualities and are ever anY.:- had re{)eived a severe disappoint- ties or human purposes, .th e gover'll~U~: affects t~e financla~ soundn~ss .. consider forcing a return to tal-. earths from the bowels of the earth , ious to put in with him-they ment he said: "I KNEW he was a nor unable to live in the Executive 0 , e camp, ItS prospenty and its .. low- candles and kerosene lights . . • or from the reluctantly-yielding heart ! NEVER precede the Old Prospector. dam-liar but I COULDN'T BELIEVE Mansion because of no funds to ! general w~lfare, when such action • when electricity is so cheap and • o.f hard-rock. And the lack of Chris- ! H e is the cause; they are the effect, MYSELF!" We TRY .to put in with maintain 't, more than half of its I ~~~: n?thm g else to us but .ROTTEN .. so easily obtainable as in this ' . tlanity and humanity under the sun the result. I them, but WE CAN'T BELIEVE large number of juvenile delinquents' 1 NESS:. You, Old. Timer, do .. age. It is a strange town that. which at times briefly saddens the: Fate, the stem policeman, mo"e~ OURSELVES . They give us "facts I owing their condition to drink and I °ht~l of I thmkmg and lIttle tialking, .. (wi, th so many vacant buildings • h t I th b . h th Old P . ' W l e tle Prohlbitionist does 1 t f . h' h fi ear 0 e 19- earted, well-mean- e rospector on and on, onr and figures " but we can't make that the flver which forms its boun- t lk' . ' . 0 sow IC are a re risk) will con, . • ing, prodigal Old Prospector comes hills, across the valleys, up the can- their "facts:' come out right when dary MAY Bh one-half Prohibition I a m g and, eVldently, little t hink- • sider a forced abolishment of its • from the prohibition in this, that yons and_over the divides-on and on we test them by actualities, and th eir milk-andhoney, but CEJ/.TAINLY IS l~g~We ·would m~ch prefer to leave • fire department and the wiping. and everything which th e Puritan and on. Time wreathes his bro'.v figures are not of the kind famiJ"iar 1 0nehaH ROTTEN BOOZE. We find ~H~ you, Old ]lImer, to decide AT .. out of all possible nre insurance '. reels that it is his inspired duty to with wrinklcs, whitens his hair, dims to business men and violate EVERY Prohibition Nova Scotia crying out I 'POLLS-:-wha~ever you decide • -for, with the department and . place upon every harmless entertain- , his eyesight, halts his step until, . RULE OF ARITHMETIC OR AL- against the falling · off in business; ~~ mly EanddlspassJOna.tely is SURE • water system gone, what s!!1e ~ ~ent or pursuit the Old Prospector step by step, in the natural course I GEBRA-every test we can apply to we find that in Ontario t hey can still. VOT: RIGHT. Stop over and • fire insurance company woulq . • III his r.esting-months decides is en- of things ,he toils up the last ris.~ I them. H ere are some of their ground MANUFACTURE liquor, ship it out I LIGH ': r and show us THE TRUE • take risks in Dawson, and at . t rt . t f h ' . d h . th' . • . . - the way to go .. h t te f' e alilmell or lm . That those he an rea\! es e .~ummlt .of the Llj.st for the)r , campai!jl1 a.ga.inst' existing fY he-- , '2 " ce and.... CJ.): INTO ISh 11 . ' w a, r a 0 lllsurance ? ~ has sU DPorted .IIncl. fed and in some Divide- steps ou~and passes on to conditions and some of ' th e figureR ITHE PROVINCE AGAIN ut ANY ~ . . a wc COlltlilUe' to cQnduct thiti • • ,.( J, ~ " . ' mlOln o- camp u 0 th r • • • I CaSL made 1'1ch, should try to tell the Camp From WhlCh No Traveler they ask business men to accept: QUANTITY, and that EVERY ON- " h P n e llles all •• • • • .. • • • • .. • • the . d Prospector what he shall 'Jut, Returns. Since last Discovery Day I THEY SAY THAT . ' ITARIOITE MAY IMPORT ALL THE c~mps . ave been conducted upon drink or wear, or how he shall amuse several of the Old Boys o[ the North We must "save the boy"; 'that one IDIiINK HE CAN PAY ~lOR, and smce ml.nmg began, or shall we put ,WASHINGTON, July 28. - In itR b . If' 1 'd ' a . k upon thIS camp the SUPERLATIVE health hints the public health · ser- l~se , lS on y one annoyanCJ awl on one SI. e or the other o( the family out of every foul' has to pro' - rlU all h e wants to, just as he DEGREE . ' . ' vice asks : eVIdence of uncharity ~hich the Ohl boundary Ime which the Old Pros- ! vide a BOY to be killed by drink. I could before Prohi'bition went to of .a THEORY WhICh we Do you clean your teeth and then P t . h . I • h . cannot conVlUce ourselves EVER · rospec or runs up agam~t along pectol' as never admltted the actual I We CAN'T remember or recall to . work t ere. We find one-thud of the k . ' . ~ expectorate in the washbo~l ? l 'f' t '1 . t f h b I . h t l' WOI' ed out satlsfactonly or success . 1 e B raI. ""''''''''''_ I eXls ence 0, ave roken camp for mmd the case of ONE SINGLE BOY I 0 e s of Mallltoba out of business f 11 ' \ - , Do you omit lunch to reduce weight The Old Prospector-th e MOST the last time and made permanent ,.Krn or raised in Yukon in 'TWENTY after ONLY ONE MONTH of Prohi- t~ y ~n any campon earth to which and then overeat at ,dinner? HUMAN of all human beings under camp with the Original Old Prospec-' YEARS who .sacrificed his life to ! bition, and that the Prohibitionists, T~E t ;~~~ was app~ied in. HALF Do you go to t he country for . the sun. Living, as he does next to . tor in the Last Town of the gold- I drink .. Nor can we recall th e name THEMSELVES. in the effort to save t. LENCE WIth whICh "they 1 1 h ealth and then sleerf with your win- N t ' h ' h t T" . I . !th . d are rYlllg to apply It to Yukon ~ dows shut tight , a ure s eart, he knows the secrets un ers. Ime dImmed then eyes, of a smgle saloo'n keeper who ever I e remam er of the hotels, have I It d' . . D ' . of the hills, the earth the sky but it never extinguished one whit I consented to consider 'selling liquor consented to allow Manitoba hotels I .~~sn t look like a business h 0 YO~ w~nder why yo u have e DT- THE LIVING GOD 'OF' NATURE' of the courage that flashed from them I to BOYS or assisting or encouraging Ito sell 3 per cent. beer (the beer ' of l,proPosllO~llto us business men, but . ay~U~ a~o tth enhblt~w your nose wi th th t th ' to 11 1" th Y k I ' · we are Wl lllg to leave it to YOU u s u . a e town man can NEVER learn t east. Tllne slowed then steps them to . drink. Who' has done this : e u on sa oons IS 4 per cent.), Old T" • , He si washes it at times, but when until it halted them forever, but it . in the North ~ H as any Old Pros- ! thus ADMITTING by their action, Imer, to declde. I h e lays his tired head and his weary never diminished the confidence of ,I pector EVER given ' a BOY drink or that their PROHIBITION is only I bones upon Old Mother Earth for every st ep, and the last step into in an'y way influenced a BOY' to lONE-FOURTH PURE-not RIGHT I RICH VERSUS POOR I rest, Mother Earth imparts to his rest ' the Beyond was taken as courage-,drink ? We can't believe it. l a~ heart, even, for if prohibition was . You propose destroying the saloons I .? } I a naturalness, a comfort and a love ,ously .and as unhesitatingly and as They say "$600,000 Annually Wast- nght it wuuld be NO BEER, ANY_ I · and , the roadhouses, the working ., .. _-•.. for Nature, the living God, that it confidently as was their first step on l' ed-in Yukon for Liquor. " This state_ IWHERE. On th is', showing 'they see~ mens. clubs, that the clubs of the HOMESTEAD REGuLATION:' is not given t he toWTl man or the ,the trail to the Golden ' North. It ment is positive and flat-th ey stand !w induce ' us to 'TAKE AN EVEN Inch men and the employeTs may-¥ve l YUKON TE'RRITOR Y theorist Or theologian to know. I' has always seemed to us tnat the I ' with all the merits their cause may ' STRONGER DOSE O~~ PROHIBI- and maintain thei r ease. Your t ich I . _. ~ epitaph we once saw on a pine board possess upon such a flat statement TION ' DOPE THAN ANY OTHER !employers of labor demRnd that th e ~ny .ier~ull who IS tht' ·,''It" (n •• I " f H e can read Old Nature's history, marking the last resting place of an of "fact." If it is TRUE, it de- . CAMP ON EARTH OUTtSIDE OF employes vote to close their own I :Id aml y :1' any malt' IIV\- I Ir ) .' that's writ in rocks and stones, Old ProsP!lctor was a right . one: ' serves the eal'nest consideration of TURKEY HAS EVER BEEN ASKED" clubs and avoid the' temptation Of ! cul~ m~y 1 0:e8t~lId 100 ... "I'n '}I , ,-,, ) - He can ' see her throbbing vitals and So-long, Boys! the business man, as well as the Old TO TAKE-they don't propose to dnnk, .and menace th em and threaten II for ~rab an w wh I~ !lot ' d", .". .' ' 11 H them mto do' th' m er or wllter pow.,! '" ' her mIghty wrack of bone~; Gomg away, somewhere; Prospector. We have investigated i a ow us to SIp· IT IN FOR OUR ; , mg IS, yet do those ,The io ti t.J 11 b I , . And the Soul of Her, 'THE LIVING Don't know the way, neither, thoroughly, and from the best figures 'PERSONAL USE; ANY Prohibition employers make any move that would I the pre::ri~U / Il . .. "t" .k .... "., God a little CHILD may KNOW But I ain't afraid! we can get (and the books of ALL camp elsewhere allows th a.t. What lend to close THEIR elu. bs, or do I' have • f et . mallnfer, uld ,", ! ... t, . . they mak ' ff t ~ run liKe u Oll 'j" t 'I " " . KNOW Always kept my tote-line tight; liquor buyers in the Territory Ilre do you thmk of such a proposal? e any e or · to ket'p away , chains 0 Irk . N Wh from drink 0 th' n a a e or T1v~ r o lens or rule of ciphering can ever Never left a campfire burning; open to us) we cannot l iscovel' that a. t is it going t o pTOIlL us to close n elt· own accoun t? Ji)utie R 'd HOPE to show. Never salted a claim more tha.n $60,000, or ONE-TENTH EIi ERY roadhouse on EVERY t rail, ow ley OIl. Ihey want tion of th 1 d -' . . . " I , T ~ T You kn tI d ' t " B- eSI eue: .. (It! " " . , ' , " " one la, fo tI . I d ean "UTlUI( tl,,' " .,. ,' " I Or robbe. d an orphan. lof the sum they nallle, is sent out where liquor can be obtaincd; to v l' H! l'lC 1 an another for May J J I • 1 \ . th . 1 ' une, u y, AUIlU" L. -. ",11 , , wo 'k" f tl . h c er. In toM'/J 11) \" .. Once a year, from the trail and the I Got to mush on' j: Of Yukon annually for liquor-nor close NI NETY PER CE ' T. OF OUR e pOOl-a aw to keep .the poor llWll and 0 tob . ' " ",'np, the hills and the valleys where Don't know if it's trail, , can We discover th at THAT MUCH TOWN HOTELS, the revenue of .r .mg or, l e l'l~ , wi th a ll the sive yea:s; tbe erecti ... 1I "f" ', H''' ', , . .. the gold which is where you find it .. Road or waterway, 'I ' is so sent out. If it is not so, WHY which comes from 25 per cent. hotel pnvlleges of recreatIOn for the rich; house,· and 11 th I ten ~Crt.l1"l hrllltlo!lll may be lurking, comes to TO\VN " Muck or brush, i do they t ell us it is? WE certainly tT ade and 75 per cent. bar trade; to a , e work an.d 110 fun for the poor. cultivation: the Old Prospector, to meet again Delta or prairie~ : are in a betteT position to determine KILL $75,600 DIRECT AND CER- It s all l'l~ht If th e poor ' maIl will Entry shall inclwl,· tll, .. ," . . ' his brother prospectors whom 'le I But I ain't afraid ' ' the truth of the statement than are TAIN revenue which helps support stand f?r It. May,be he will-maybe rights only, and !lll .. 11 )", .•. " may n ot have seen for years, but . HOW HAVE WE KEPT CAMP ' the drink haters. our Territory which is not t oday self- he won t. minerals. whom he KNOWS as God knows ' How've you kept camp? They They fur ther "estimate" t!J~ 1.01al supporting, and LET THE REVE- H h Every person ' applYlIlg f,', " i ... H h 1 · d ·th I I th ' h k I h NUl' T · 'KT.' C'RE 0 us ! Little Grog-Shop- don't you man. e as lve WI ' t Iem on the !ave e fig t to as' U S -lOW ave revenues of Yukon derived from the ~ :1."" "'; F ITSELF ' . stead entry ~halJ make 0 tll .. " \'" trail and in the camp-under condi- we administered the inheritance they liquor traffic ann'ually to be $75,000. trust to luck and the Prohibitionist ' cry; fore someone authoriz~d t,,, L ;,',· , .' h h . You'll be d t b d b tions which will ALONE uncover le[t us, and during their absence? Then they say, " ABOLISH THESE w 0 as nothmg and asks us to take a rugs ore ye-an - ye ! same on a form to be SUPfJ li ... d t,) 'i,,· everything that is in man, no mat- They have the right to know. We REVENUES-the r evenues WILL ALL the risk that THINGS WILL I ... _-- Land Agent at Dawson, aud UPOII ter how harn he may try to hide own TITLE to Dawson, but they TAKE CARE OF THEMSELVES !" COME OUT ALL RIGHT IN THE • • • • • • •• • • • • • • •• filing such afIiclavit with tile L . I,1 his true inwardness . He knows GAVE it to us, to administer for We never heard of revenues taking LONG RUN ! I s such a p'l'op08ition : "I WISH YOU LUCK" • Agent and upGn payment tu lIill , .. ; them from "kiver to kiver," and he posterity; th ey have a right to know care of themselves, and hate to try reasonable? It MIGHT be an EX-.. Th . F th C • an office fee of $lO.\\() the Luu\! , ;(,·,,1 e evemng a er remont .. loves them all-some of them for what we are making of our inherit- such an unwhorked proposition ~t our tCh~EDINDGIDL Y .LONG .RUN before .. left Dawson for the lower river,. shall issue to the appiiea.m 11 reeel1'\ their worth, some , of them for' their ance. expense. T ey offer no finanC Ial se- mgs come out l'Ight-at least, .. the editor of this department was . and such receipt shall b" a certiti"..,iN carelessness and prodigality, some of Well, things have been so-so. There curity that the revenues WILL take to th e business world of Yulwn, it . renewing old acquaintance with. of the entry and shall b~· D .Utu U I'l !Y them for their strength and enaur- is the WAR-naturally, we had to du care' o[ themselves ,and if the REV- would SEEM A LONG RUN. • th e Father on the dock. Fr .• to the person obtaining it t ... take 1 )0; ' .;ance, some of them for thcir luck- "our bit" in the day's work, and we ENUES WON'T take care of them- WE WANT to do the right thing, .. Cremont knew why the writer. session of the land therein de.'crilw· 1. ,he even loves some of them for the are not ashamed of our record in selves WE will be the only losers and but we CAN'T see it their way, and • was here and the work ·he was. Every person who has obl.. tine.j ,natural cussedness that is in them, that respect. Then, the depar.ture of will have to bear all of the cost- so, Old Timer we come to you [ H' • here to do, and as the writer. homestead entry shall be allowe,t it :and which makes them so different men for the front and the natural the reformers have nothing except advice ' and HELP-you have trav-.· was leaving the w~arf Fr. Cre-. period of three months from its da: ! h .' . mont shouted to lllm' • 'th ' h ' h to f b from the "pure and above reproach," decrease in population which follows t ell' reform thcones, and would lose eled the tnnl a long time, and you .. "I WISH YOU LU' CKI" • WI m W lC per ect entry y t;,..- f h · h I h' t t ' th t' f b th th' 'f th 1 t "'t d k l' "inning residence thereon. - 0 w lC c ass e IS a lmes ex- e annexa Ion 0 a camp y e no . ~~g I e camp os I s e- now Iquor from "hootch" 10 cham- I ................... eo · tremely in doubt and suspicious of Big Companies, has quieted th e Old POSlt -they would only n eed to pagne-how about it? Did .liquor I Complete information in regurd tH to 1 · te H T h' 1 h "h "h h .' 1 I homestead entry can be obtul'lled , an a armmg ex nt. e meets own w lC I was suc a ummer mus on to some ot er credu O U S ever kill you for . any long stretch es , CRU EL TY,-26 states had a lower from 'the' Commissioner of the Yukou thl:l Old Timers and greets them and in the Old Prospector's Day, but we and trusting community and reform of time? Should we ALL go to jail ' rate for divorce on account of cruelty k "W 11 h tl . h b "tt' b" 'h t- t 't b . , Territory or the Land Agent at DH w, . as s: e, ow are ley commg aye een ge mg y, at , a no some new commUlll y out of U S I- to keep the weak-willed from being than Kansas.-Census Bulletin No. 96. for you?" and in those few words hilariously and extravagantly, but ness as they had "reformed" Yukon . " hurt," or should we fOliO.\\' YOUR \ . _______ ._ . " son, W. W. CORY . . Deputy of the Mini8ter of tht' I ntn!'.! · speaks a volume that the Old Timer economically and soberly and-well, They offer, also, furth.er excu.se for example and meet ternptatwn as we . I' Kansas has a compulsory school law h N. B.-Unauthorized puHi('ul inn f) / e. greet s alone may understand and "getting by" Under natural mining our suspicions regardlllg their un- , find it and FIGH'!' it and BEAT it? IWhich is' the cause of the good show- this adverti8emen' will 11 t ~ (JH~d , 'appreciate. Bronzed with the sun leam p couditions we could , .sa felY I derstanding of revenues when they I Which way ~ends t.o the sb', onger I i ,rtg in regard to number of pupils. for. DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916 .. o MVRRA Y S. [ ADS, Manager First Class Accommodations at Reasona.ble Rates FIRST A VENVE, Opposite White Pass Dock DAWSON, Y. T. 5 - .••••• •• ••• •• ; •• j But now we know that ilUlre Oi l r. ; then a lull .while the cH 1Hl (;enter 1 ~!l!lW*¥*i!iiRt¥e ~ilWm;'lI' BlIIIlJI ••• lllliilJIlI!llllilllllIllEIm ••••••••• 1I! • • I wll1dslorms , rain :;torms, snowstorms, ' is patising followed by thc opposite I • YU KON WEATH ER • 'hH ilstol'llls (·oldstorms. ri('ctricstorms. 1 or easterly storm. BllL llsuH ll y only .. PHENOMENA. ,.'. . . · • I bramstonns dOllle~t,,·~toJl!lS and a lone SIde or the other of any Zlven · - --' . , " · .. I few oth el' lmlllds, ,,11 dircctly att.: i- ! stOl'll1 strikes Dawson. StonrlS f01'l1l (By Charlns C. P3y~Oll. D01l1Jl110ll ' b I I . t' . ' th" . . . '1 utab e tu t le vana lons l!l wea , ,,1 i In the air descend to tile earth's sur- Meteorologlcal Ovserver.) conditions, h~ncc coming within the 1 face and rebound agai n just as a The longer meteorology is studl("cl ' province of the meteorologist even turnado or sllla ll cyclone can be seen th e ' more interesting it becomes, un- :when n ot mentioned in his d31ly to do. In their gathering place in I til it is like politics to a politician. 'l'eports. the Nor th Pacifi c all manner of There is much more than registpri n g- I Variation in the weather conditio!ls 1 St0l'l11S form and move along at all I directions and velocities of winds, is a beginning which, if it keeps Oil . sorts of angles and ascend or d (}sceud, temperature and general weather con· 1 will culminate in a storm of ~')me according to the set o[ the currents ditiolls. Th ere ar E! coulltlpss and ! description. Fortunately, all 'l:J.,~a- causing them. A storm set gOl .. lg ev\'r-changing v I-Lriations, with their , tions cannot kcep .on, as other varia- keeps on until its force is speut. results upon the p llblic welfare. Var- i tions nip these incipient sto~'ms in Several sm(lll storms started at var­ iety is said to be good for people, I the bud, thus producing the pleasing . ious distances apart will often rnej'~c and the weather sees that they get it variety of weather so characteristic of into , one big storm . That is th e way .whether it is t he kind of variety 1 Yukon. Confi~ing ourselves to tlll' big storm s are made . The bigger the they want or not. But, fortunate ly, ;storllls which culminate in the pTe- .storm, the greater the number d although man cannot very well con- cipitatio~ whether thawed or frozen. s mall storm s composing it. It na p­ trol the weather, he can adapt him- Storms rotate about 'a centel' of p ens that Yukon is located UP'HJ ·.!L0 self to its conditions, especially j [ hc ' moisture-calm which sweeps along- vari able zone of the rising and kn ows in advance what they are to ' on the whirl wind principle. In descending of storms. Terrific sto'rms be. This knowledge is of the great- . large storms this center of calm sweep across the NOl·th P acific '(lid 1 est value both on land and sea for ! moves (llong the 'urface of the begll1 to l'lse even hefon.) t ',c COa"t 1 the agri culturist and stock raiser are ;earth. In smaller it frequently, is reach ed Such pass 1) '111' Y ul, ::m I as vitally interest(}d in weather passes along above it, h ut t ries t o as unsettled weather accompalllecl by I changes as t he mariner. I connect WIth t he earth by a funnel- more or less r ain or snow. This is But here in Yukon the study is shapeq tail which acts as a ground why driving sto "ms are .so l'Ill'P in, greaUy !tampered by 1.110 lack of ·t . the electric currents generated b y , Yukon. It gets only tb~ HIgc ' of the I On Discovery Day or Jlny Other Day in the year you can get the BEST 50cMEllL in the Town at the " ce!entraJ ce!afe Pete-Marcovich & Mike Franich, Proprietors properly equipped observation st a- the storm . So whirl-winds, water- ascending storms. Likewise, the r-'-- ,- ,- -?:,' , ' il tions at regular intervals over a spouts, tOl'lladoes and cycloncs with storms that du not descend until _n_ d!Mi • • " ~,'O '- great area, and by tile fact that the : t ails -are all small storms. As their after the coast line is reached descent! ==='==-==========================:!=::==============="",,; '\~ "' ~ '== North Pacicfi is the gleat gatheripg , energy is concentrated in thell' tails, at such angles that u sually only I' .. , I place for stor ms. For those the first lthe .line t raversed by a tail is the ltheir edges strike Yukon. This is [md P lstc It III tl1 611' h ats to help development since Confederation ~~:: FOR SALE AT SNAP indications of storms are olten th e I path of destruction. When it hits upon the north ',md south variaOle •. them remember it and act accord- more strikil1ljly shown than in sto~'ru t hemselves... the groun d thn~gs . pop . . . . I zone of the westerly storms. 1 ingly the Yukon meteorologist will of banking. 'I here IS not/ Hug ~lkp hemg the me- . B~t the begllllllng of rotatIOn 1 8 ! But Dawsol: l S (l lso upon th" east I. not fecI that he has lived in vain. canada's . paid-up bank capital .in , teorologlst to get w] sC'd u[) On sto r111 s. : slow and th e fir st clouds appear upon and west varIable zone of the north" 1 The freeze-up and break-up are 1 1860 of only $30,507,447 increased to The mort' one sludies storms, the only 011 t1 side of a wide circle. Mov- ern torms, which are properly" . . . I . b I d . 't . . . ' . matters of great interest and tile m - I $115,984,389 m 1915; :m, epOSl S Singer Sewing Machine, $15. H orn- less Graphophone and IS songs, $16. Kodak, $5. F eather pillows, two dogs and sleigh, cheap. morc kin ds does one find . The old- ll1g .~ along, as does the C Ircle upon storms of telllperature or degrees, a: . . . • h ' If 336 3 "94 t $1123673735' fashioned sto.rms of our boyhood certain courses, a given place will snow. torm from the north here be- ! dlCatl~ns a re that the freeze-up t l · 1S t rom f$ , 5$'7;)7 8722 0 57 t '$1 '574 '210 ' were well developed able-bodied often get the storm from only one i ng usually a strong portion of a I fall Will be qUl t.e dlffer cn t from t la f' assets ; '0111 tofft cl. ?t ' , ,- stor'ms with high' wind s accompaniecl way, as O~ly one side of the storm wide rotating storm ring. The tru e : °h f last year and that the first part 0 1 941 , an pos . (;C 06 ' epOSI s from $1,- N . . ~ . . . . t e winter will not be as lmld as the 687 80'3 to $39,91:.15,4 ' . 422 3rd Ave. orth by ram h all, sleet 01' snow and oc- passcs over that pomt. I Tlus. IS the northern storm sweep s down with or ' . . I' . casionally thunder and lightning- ' case must uf the time near Daw~on . without high winds, but usually with correspondmg part of last wlllte1', hut .. ' - .. .. - . . h · . i that the last part of the two wm- I t rown ·In for good rneH~ure. Sometimes there is a westcrly storm , more of a breeze than a wind in . ...--_.-.-_.-.• - .• -.-._--,.-.-._,.-.-.-_ ...... tll 'S . S' th . t th ters WIll correspond more closely I- , 1 reglOU. 0, In e win er es~ ' . f ' , ...-_. __ • __ t_ .• __ • __ ._. __ .• _._. __ ._._._._._ ... descend and tl Id J with the exception of the high wInds. " , t'. " . !' . are le co snaps 911 There will not be as much high . · 150 TO N S . III summer form the dry spells. When . . ' . ' ~ ~ . , of the still type and surclHlraed by ' wllld durmg the C011l111g wintf-' l'. The I : I i . I the sun's rays they are the hot" spell ti. ' coldest weath er . of last wmter was I ! i i. '. Situatecl tll 1.1 ' t t ' during J anuary . Durmg that month i T H ' E i • us upon le In ersec Ion . . . • i i , of the two zones of variables Yukon the lllllllllmm temperature was 59 : t ii ! -----0 F TH E---- ; ' can bc el'the t' d d egrees below zero, Fahrenheit, and I't' t , r very we or v (}ry l'y, . . . ! ! · F· V b I ; a nd ean change quickly from one to the maXInmm was Just zero, maklllg i 1,. t loest egeta es ' . th e other Th It· t . t 29 1-2 degrees below zero the aver age I , ! t 11 as to wh~t i ; eg~';~; ::gl':;;~~ Hl~~~ between those extremes. The warm- ! A R ~AO f f 4 ! keeps the meteorologist O'uessin . The est weather thIS summel' was III I ~ ; · E A h ' ' e g July when 89 de!rrees (lbove was It "· • r ver Grown . nyw ere , [r eports of the telegraph operators .' ~ " i i " . f . . r eO'lstered. 1 i _ ! a le 0 great aSslstunee, but theu' , ". I 1 t Solid, Substantial Potatoes and P roduce of All Kinds to Be Sold i : assistance has been and is reatl : The alternatlOl1s . of wet and dry I i • at Prices W it hin Reach of All-Largest Assortment of i I impaircd by the lack of baro~leter: this year have been conducive to I i !.: i t Dawson Grown Vegetables Ever Handled +, d . . good crops although the long dry I' , i an wmd gauge apparatus to gl ve ' .,. t i Hurry Along Your Orders Now , the degrees of bumidity. Befor e the spell had begun to lRJure .m some " i i . i' I' Yuko 1 t l ' t . 1 places before the altern a-tmg wet 1 ! ~A f f i I EXTRA FINE NEW POTATOES 1 m e eoro OgIS can senu out . i i t Now 0,", the Market ',' r egular weather bureau r eports to the spells se t in. . ~ , i . : farmers and gardeners of the terri- I .All indications point to havmg ?n e ~ i i STEINBERGER, the Gardener i tory he sl~ould receive reports froUl ' of the most beautIful autumns e v~r ! t ! i . Vancouver to H erschel I sland and known in Yukon. -' f' i f Store' 228 Second Ave Telephone 43-W ., " h t l ' C. C. PAYSON. i , , " exc ange we ll. let' reports .' with th e i ----- -7-- , t ..... _._. __ ._ •. _ •. _._._.-_._ .•. ,....._._ •. _._.--_. __ •. - •. _._ .•. ~ slh gnal ser VIce of Alaska. _ That isi FISHERIES FACTS 1 i w a t must eventually come, so that i ! t • its reports will be of great assistance I C 1 1 1.1 t t' "t . +-e.-..-.-..-..-.-•. ----.-.-...... -..-..-..-.-•. -..-...-..-.-...-.. . .-..-.. . . anac a las le nl0S ex eDSlve aI!d t· , I III helpmg save the crops from fro sts. b t t 1 d c' I fi sll1 'n a ! J AS G RA N T . i But on this pOint years of obser- . wea~ers si~c ~~e w~~:;;~n~:cll:ding 5.000 i En. M'KENZIE & HA RRY GLEAVES "I' i l l vat lOn show th'at there lS a reO'u~ar '1 f Atl t ' d 7000 '1 f · i . . . 0 ml es 0 an IC a n , ml es 0 ! t • . ! i alternatIve of lllghts h a'ble to frosts · Pacific coast, and 220,000 square m il es , T ", 1 and those free from frosts until cold i f f h t f t· , :0 res wa er. '.t Pioneer Painter i l enoUg~l to freeze every night. Sun-, Canada's fishery exports have in- f"' ' 1 day lllght and Monday lllght ar e the · d f $3 357 510 ' 1867 to I and Decorator i I nights most liable to frosts. Tues· ' ~~~~::7,086r~:1 · 191~-15 . ' 1l1 ! npEN DAY AND NIGHT '1 day night usually changes in time . - -- i U J i j to prevent frosts towards morning. Belgian Refugees Sail I I Painting, Decorating. Paper Hangin~, Etc. I Then Wednesday night and Thursday ROTTERDAM, July 20.-The H ol- MEALS UNEXCELLEO I ! ! , night are frost . free. If all of Tues- I ' land-American line , steamship Noor- i 1 i t Ida y mght I S mild ther~ .may or ma? dam sailed for New York at 5 :30 f t W ALL PAP ER! not be a fr~st ~lday l1lg~t . But If 1 o'clock this morning. On board are , I . i I ~hursday nlght. lS Chl~ly, J~st !escap-I about fifty Belgian women and chil- t I t i , lllg a frost. Fl'lqay mght IS usually dren who are being scn t to join rela- t A Fine Laf'ge Stock of . WALL PAPER Received Tt-is Summer 1 f f Th ' I i rost ree. ose two . are nights tives and friends in the United The Latest Shades and Designs , I marking the changes, and are the .States and Canada. 1 ' I' nights which frost first of the mild • A LARGE SELECTION TO CHOOSE FROM : I nights . when the cold weather ap- CANADA'S BANKS FI RST AVENUE I 239 SECOND AVENUE : proaches. AND BANKING I . 11 So, if the gardeners and farmers --- . ~ • ••••••••••••••• • • • • • •• • • •• ••• •••• of Yukon will cut olit the foregoing In no department has Canada's ..... __ .... _._ ...... ________________ .. , •• _______ ..... PHONE 114-A DAWSON, Y. T. DAWSON DRILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916. r~--·---------------~--------------~--I----W·---------~l THE . FUEL OF QUALITY AND ECONO MY / AI nple Supply to Meet All Dern'ends ALL GRACES \ Our Washery Is Now. Working to Perfection and All Grades This Year Should\Be Far Superior Than Ever Before FIVE FINGERS COAL co. T. A.-FIRTH, . , S ales Agent ~~-''''''''' •• ''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''. ;''''''''III''''''''''''''''I'' '.·''~""""""IBd±iam~·IMPM+"mI~.EI.~@@mm W~".BH~'BW"IEBw •• ai~ 1*M ...... Ea .... I ........ B9H Iaj .. ~WMMIm~iME9H-.im .. a.Im .... i ........... JI., •• ~ ••••• ~ ••••••• lais,l 1897; SaI3,l Broughton, 1~98 ; E. !J . A;..- ~~l~~Fl- 1Jl~ j. J.. , YJ .. .E.ol'J', ~Sh: ~-l~9PJ_ r. Il.I;L, c_ Lus.!i. 8· .. !) ,]:;:!..bley, l:rarker. 1898 ; C. O. P ays,on, 1897; O. /1898; Turner N. E. Townsend, 1897 ; ~ . '-.. • D. Burdk){. 1898; 'l'hO'ITluS Janie~ 1 1897; Harry A. Francis, 1898; A e1 11..1 1897 ; Olaf L oberg, 1898 ; J oh n B. Lee, N. Preng, 1897; .. '. if -n. ((fly , 1898 ;, W'I B. R. Trenaman, 1897 ; N . Trl'mblay, r . M EM'BE M "'OF' YUKON . ' Booncl, 1898 ; Oharles Bossuyt, 1898; ,Free berg, 1898 ; Henry Freeman , 1897 ; 1 1895 ; Frank T. Lawson, l 8 !.l8; Alme IJ . R endell, 1897 ; A. P . Renzoni, 1898; 1886 ; James Tweed, 1895 ; J ohn S. ~ • ORDE R OF PIONEERS. Joh n £.ourne. 1896; Joseph Bou tin, J . T~ 'F'uHon, 1898 ; F : D. Fj'OOl(R'I~aecrte, 1897 ; Ale: McCarter, 1898; J ohn ~iCh it]'dson , 1 897; P ercy R eid, iTetrnult, 1897; Alfred Tetra.U lt, 1898; ~ , • 1898 ; J ohn · O. Boy Je, 1898; GeO rgel 18D9. . Ed McOonnell, 189{; O. McDerUlott, 1898; E. Rlval'd , 1897; J ohn Robm- Tom Vaughan , l898 ; P . Ventel', 1897; Dawson L. odge No. 1 of tl) e Yukon IBl'imston, 1897 ; Frank Brock, 1897 ; 1 J . Gadoua, 1897 ; F . :no G-age, 1 '897; ;1898; Thom as F . McDermott, 1897; son, 1897 ; T. G. C. Robinson, 1898; George Vernon, 1898; E. Verreau, Order of PIOneers h ad a prosper~u: J . A. Brown, 1897 ; Willi a J11 Brown]ow, I G. L Gates. 1895; Al Gammon, 1898; Oh arles E. McDonald, ~897 ;. Don . R. Godfrey Rogers, 18!.l7 ; H ('l1J'Y R oln , 1898; J oseph Vian ; Willi am O. Vam­ ye~r tl~e .]a .s~ twelve month~ , cJunn", 1898 ; J ames Bullard, 1898; J . B. Bun- M artm GalTety, 1898; Leonnrd Geck, IR . McDonald, 1899; J. E. Macdon alcJ, 1899; Thomas Rosborough, 1897 ; A. sen, 1898 ; O. J . Vifquain, 1898 ;' F . W. whlChltlJl1tlated the followmg me~ ·· ' yan , 1898 ; George Butl er , 1897; Har- 1~99 ; R L. Gillespi p, ]897 ; A. J . !1899; J allles McEache1'l1, 1898; D. R. D. Ross, 1897; P. Roy, 1898 ; Andrew Vinnecomb, 1898; George H. W alton, ber~, t h e dates after ea~~ nam. e mcJl- old ' W. But~er, 1898; ?,eor ge Booth, Gillis, 1898 ; Angus Gillis, 1898 ; D. B. Madal' lane, .18 . 98 ; P. R. McGill, 1898{ Rys~og i , 1898; Desire R. Roselle, 1894; 1898; F . T. Way, 1897 ; IJ. Weinrich,. catm g tbe year of aIrlval 1ll the 1899 ; J ames S. Bl'ownhe, 1895 ; Fl'e c1 Glass, 1897; OUlde Goden. 1898 ; S' I An gll R McGIllI vr uy, 1898; B. J . Mc- Dam('] Sanderson , 1897 ; L. SfLvarel, 1898 ; E. A. Wert, 1897; J . J . Wil. coun~ry . : J'. Brown, 1898 ; J oseph ·r. Bell (~vue, Goldspring, 1898 ; T. Goring, 1897; iGinnic, 1897; Angu s McKeller, 18!.l5 ; ]897; E. ' Schink, 1898; A. G. lia rns, 1896; Al'thur Wil son , J89 '1; L. T. Geer, 1898; Harry Pecke, 1898 ; 1898; J ohn B. Blick, 1895. . Ilf. X . Gosselin, ]898 ; J osep h Gott, iTh ol11ClS McKa.l', 1897 ; M. McKi nnon, Schwal'tz, 1897; GeOl'gp '1'. Sherples, J . W. Wi lson , 1808 ; F . O. W [lite. Eugen e }3m'bin, 1898 ; ,P eter Rost, " Joseph Cadw lIx . 1 1396 An gus Oam- 1899 ; T. Graham, 1898 ; J ohn O. G1'i£ - :1897 ; James McLa l't hcy, 1897; John 1898; Willia m Scott, 1897 ; J . A. Seg- 1897; J . 1. White, 1895 ; Frank A. 1898 ; Angus Gillis, 1899; ·A. A. 'Go]'- eron, 1899; Duncan CameT oll, 1898; lfith, 1898; .John Grant, 1898; J a mes ' W o :McLean , .1898 ; J . p '. :rI'IGL('nlHll~ , lll~ ),S, 1898; A. J . Seguin , 1 8~)9 ; J oseph Wo oc1, 1898; J ohn WooJiver, 1898 ; An­ don, 1899; Harold Malstrom, 18DD; W. H. Oan"van , 1898 ; W . D. O:'lJ'hrl, I Grant, 18H8; W. Gl'Icpernau, 18H 8 ; !1898 ; D_ R M.e,Lenn H ll . 18!l8 ; W. h . Slw8, 18Bi'I; A ,ncil'f'W Sidback, 189'1 ; drew Ernest Weinbel' Y, 1897. El'ick Thomas Williston, 1 1898 ; Willia m P ad - 1898; J . Oam eron, 1898 ; Dr. Ch a rl'3s ? ohn Ge~r~e, 1898 ; Alphon sc Geoffroy, I McLenn»l1, 1 897 ; Ja me,; McLeod, F . .T. Slavin , 1897 ; 0 1 ( , Samue.Js~n ; M. Wick!l1an, 1898 ; W j lliam Walker, dock, 18!lR; Fred Newman, 1898 ; Lou is Cartcl',' 1898; H enry Carter, 1&15; 1898; Wllball'l: Noble Gr aham, 1898; ,1898 ; A. M cMaster , 1 898 ; NCl l Mc- [L. J . Schwurt 7., 1898 ; A. W . H . 1897; H emy Willett, 1888 ; Geor ;re N. Kolpkc, 1898 ; Olaude Brownlie, 1898 ; GeOl'ge T .. Ga le, 1898 ; . . Joh n Ca~ " ,!~illiam Galpin, 1898; ?ornelius ! Neil, 1897'; James M~Kinnon , 1898; :Smith, 1898; J oseph Snyder, 1808; Williams, 1897; Da.vi(I' Young , ~1897; John Wm. McNeil, 1899; FTank Billo, 1897; Arthur Caulombe, 1899; W. ,L i J l'E:enbmg. 1 898; JuIJus 1'. GUlse" J olln M(:La ughllll. 18lh ; M. . M. Mc- Hank Somers, 1894; J ohn Spal'tley, A . . H. YO UIlg. 1898 ; J oh n Zacca relli 1898; George Moon, 1898; DO ll uld Ohan ce, 1899 .. E . Champlin. J8!lR' f. )1894 ; WilIrid Gauvin, 1897; L. L. Dowel], 1898 ; Donahl McDonalrl, 18fJO; 18!!7; L. W. Steele. 1897 ; Dan Steerf', 1897. ' Matheson, 1898 ; H erm an Labl'osse, W . Olements, 1897 ; ' Daniel r::Jat;ec, I Geer , 1897; A. S. Gilli, ; Arth ul' Gib- J. W. McIntosh, 1898; D. McLeod, !J89t' ; Will iarn St.ewal't, · 1897 ; Robert _ , 1898; P aul David Guigley, 1898 ; J ohn 1897 ; Lou Chenard, 1899; T . H. {·"l- Ison , 1897; DHn Glees.m ,18!!7 ; Ben 1898 ; Dan McLeod, 1807 ; Fi111ey Mc- IStran g, 1898; Ro ber t , Spen ce, . 1898; Love. 1899; P eter Ohr istian H ansen , lin s, 1898 ; Oamillc OOl'beil, 1893; W' IGladwin, 1897 ; A. A. Gordon, 1897; Donald, 1897; Alcx McLea, 1 897; J ohn Neil Stewart, 1899; J. E. Stepp, 1898; M I NERA L WEALTH OF 1899; An gus Chisholm, 1898 ; Fortun ll F. Oollin s, 1898 ; J. M. Cook. 1897; IL ef' H agan , 1886; Fmnk H ales, 1898; McOrimmon, 1879 ; R. McConnell , J. M. Stingle, 1898 ; C. T. Stone, 189 8 ; DOM I N ION OF CA NADA Dube, 1898 ; J. W. P arks, 1898; Mal- George OordcTY, 1898; / J oh n oosta , IJ OSePh H am , 1898; A. H umm ell, ,1898 ; Dave McAdam , 1898 ; P . ]\;f c:E l'- Eel Strom, 1899; 1'. Sut h erland , 1897 ;' col m McLaren , 1898 ; J ohn F awcett, 1897 ; J . S. Oowan, 1899 ; Howard D. 1897; C. Hammer, 1898 ; G. H ammer, ' Ia.ne, 1899 ; Alex Mc Kelvi p, 1898 ; W. Swend Swendsen , 1898; L. Schofield Oanad:t possesses prHctica.ll y every 1898; William Steinburgcr, 1898; Fred Oobb, ] 898; B . F . Oraig, 1898 ; R. B. !1898; Bcnj amin Hamrnond , 1897; T. K Main. 1898 ; Lo uis Martin, 1898; Sugden , 1897 ; Alphonse Sanquny, kJ' lOwn mineraL Nadeau. 1896; J ohn F erguson, W. D . Oraig, 1898; W. C. Creamer, 18g8; Iw. H ardy, 1898; W. A. R S1'l'ington, Fran k Maltby, 1897 ; C. D. Mathon y, 1898; W R. Sllli th , J899; Geol'p-e Oanada's total miner al prod uc.tion McLaughlin, 1898; Angus Mcl n tyl'c, John Ourie, 1896; W. M. C~'ibbs, 1 1898; F . N. Hal'l'is. 1898; Andre.w 1898 ; ATchi e N. Martin . Hlll8 ; E. lVIicl- Smith . 1898; J. P ercy Sn yd er, 1897; since Con federation . $1,645,6 J8,421. 1899; J oseph Mich and, 1898 ; L . B. 1898; Ewan Carnel'oTl, 1898; David W . I H iU·I .. 1894; Hugh T. Hatch , 1898 ; F.. dlec? ff, 1 897; . A. F . Mi ller , 1897; H . X. st. Clair, 1898; D un Swecker, Production value, 1886, $10,221,255; Roal. 1898; P eter Fisher , 1899; Rob- Oullen, 1898 ; P eter Oun ningham, I J . Heacoe\, 1897; Sam H enry, 1896; Ehsna G. MIller, 1899; J . T. Ma- 1898 ; William Suth erlHnd , 1898; Geo.f 914. $123,475,499. It has doubled in ert Fi sh er, 1898; S. A. Sniffen . 1898; 1899; Alex Clark , J898 ; J ohn Cote, H . H ersh bcrg, 1898; Robert H end er- Ihoney. 1898 ; H. G. Ma pley . 1897 ; J. '1'. Snow, 1.888 ; Albert Stcitz, 1895; .the last t en yeflJ'S . Napoleon Guerin, 1898 ;' H em:,y Gag- 1898; J oseph A. Oooper, 1887 ; Geo. 1 son . 1894 ; Davi d H . Holder , 1898; MOl'rison, -1897; C. A. Ma.tson, ]898 ; Mat Schuler, 1896; Louis K . Schon- ! Oanada's mineral expoTts were onl y non, 1898; Andrew · T. Taddi e, 1898 ; Oarmack, 1880; George Cpcliga, 1889; IFred Hi ckling, J898 ; P . P. H enry, IAsa Merklcy, 1891; Sa nlUel Miller, born, 1894 ; O. W . C Ta b-or, 18 !.l8 ; A' I$1,276,129 in 1867; $53.781 ,] 02 ill' 1914. Mich ael P cterson, 1898; P eter H. P et- I H arry Oribbs, 1897 ; O. E. Celene, ; 1897 ; William Hutchi son, J898 ; E. A. ; 1897 ; Hugh Mon ll h an, J899; J. D . Tarter, 1886; A. M Taylor, 1898 ; W. O.iD3.da produces 80 per cen t. of erson , 189~ ; Adam Rystogi, 1899; i1897; Thomas Ohenard , 1897; J. ~ . ',HnxfoTd. J898; Joseph H anna, 1899; Mooc1 iR, 1898; J ack 1\1om e, 1898; Ar- R. Th om a R, 1898 ; J ohn Turn er, 1898; , the we n'ld's nickel ou t.pn t ProductIOn Oharles MIlton Van Oleave, 1898 ; Ohisholm, 1897; J ohn T. Olifton, 1897 ; I Hugh H aml lton, J899 ; John H olm- thur Moreau, 1898 ; George W. Mo- William Taylor, 1897; Dr. Alfred I 'in 1914, 45,517,937 pounds, worth $13,­ Michael O' Keefe, 1898 ; P eter Pro- ' ti:. D. Oole, 1898 ; Ed Crawford, ]897 ; ' stroTll , J898 ; J ohn M. H en clerson, lock, 1898; Thomas Mowick, J897; Thompson, 1899; J a mes Thomp:,;('n.655,381. vost , 1898; William A. Mar sh all, 1898; ,F . H . Day, 1898; ,Mik e Day, 1897; :1898 ; Thomas H arding. 1898 ; L. M. James E . Murtay, 1898 ; M. Murra y, ]898 ; Dr. W. E. Tho'llpooll lc'!)i ; W. Oobalt silver production sinee 1909. Ohristian N. P asquan, 1898. IJ ohn S. Day, 1898 ; George Delion , H erd , 1898; J . W . Hindson, 1898; 1898; G. Monjini, 1897; George' Mof- H . Thompson, 1893 ; Frank P . TMrn.I $113,751,261. The following is a list of the mem- 1898; C. L. Dearing, 1898 ; S. J . George H owey. fot, 1898; Oharles F. Moore, 1893; bers prior to th e last year : \ !Deinpsey, 1897; J. E. . DesL a,uri ers, E . S. Ironside, 1898; Theo. J ohn- M. S. McCown, 1898; P eter Mullen, 1 ~ .• ----.---.---•••••• --••••••.••••••• Hugh M. Adam, " 1898; Alexander 1898; J. E. Desjarlais, 1898; W . F' i ston , 1897; F. John son, 1898; Gus 189? _ . J Adarns, 1899; J. H . F . Ahlert, 1898; :D etering, 1898; J. J . Diebold, 1898; Johnson, 1897 ; Oharles J ohnson, 1898; l lol'ent Nadeau, 18%.; L oUIS Na- ; Joseph Albert, 1897 ; James Allmark, John - H enry- Dillon, ]898 ; H . Dook' IW alter Johnson , 1897 ; G. Joliceur, :deau.1898 ; Pete Nelson . 1896 ; Oaptain i 1897; A. H. Anderson. 1895 L. O. An- ,1898; Miles M. Doak, 1898; Thorrras i1898 ; O. F . J ones, 1898 ; M. J orgen- ,O. J. Newcornb, 1898; J oseph Norci- • nabel, 1898; R . L. Allen, 1898 ; W. H . ,Doyle, 1899;' E. R Donaldson, 1898 ; ,sen , 1898; J. P eter J orgensen , 1898; .stWTll , 1898 ; Fred A. Nugent., 1898 ; ~ Arms.trong,· 1898; C . T. Atkinson, 1898 ; H enry Drouin, 1897 ; P aul Drouin, jEli J oyal, 1896 ; Phillip J oyal, 1896; 'J oh n O. Nelson , 1886; W. Oakden , t J oseph Aushrot, 1898; Fred T. At- 1898 ; R. L . Dryden, 1898; Oharles J . iG eorge Koeller, 1898; F . Kammueller, ;1898; Robert J . Ogburn . 1897; J ames ! FURS AND General New' and ' Seeond Hund MINERS, PROSPECTORS AND tRAPPERS' SUPPLIES i:YERy'. THING OR ANYTHING YOU MAY REQUIRE . 'Wood, 1898; J oseph Abe!, 1899; H enry Dolan, 1898; J en y Doody, 1898; P aul ' 1897 ; H. W. Kend all , ]898; Olement , Oglow, ] 81J"· "''' . .:;f Olson, 1898; Mag- t C. Anderson, 1895; Charles A. Ander- Denhart, 1893; L. M. Durocher, 1897; iKettle, 18¥8 ; S. O. Kingsbury, 1897 ; nus Olson, 1898 ; Thomas W. O'Brien , son, 1895 ; R. H. Ashcroft ; Robert :H enry bubois, 1897 ; Wm . Dettling, iW. Kunze, 1897 ; A. M. Kennedy, !1886 ; T. P . O'Hara l 1898 ; J .. M. I. Baird, 196 ; George Baker , 1898; ' 1898; John H. Dixon, 18~ ;- George ' 111~ ; Daniel Kearney, 1898; James W. IO'Neil, 1898; Ale,x Orr, 1808; Andrew j Harry Baldock, 1898; D. W. Ballen- I W. Durke, 1897. . Kl1'k, 1~98 ; 1;'hll Lamm, 1897; Max IOlsen, 1898; G ... W . .os. bo),'n, .1898; 0 '1 tiJ;le, 1899; L. D. Barely, l 899; G. H . . Sam W . Ebbert" l899; William A. Landrevllle, ' 1895 ; Albert Land:y, H. Paddock. 1898; A. O. Pahp, 1898 ; I Barnes, 189 . 7; . WaIter Barll-es. 1899; Ensley, 1899; .M. S. Ead~, 1897 ; G. 1 1 1898; Josepb J . Langr am, 1898; O. S. IM. Panet . 1898; J. T. P atton, ]898 ; I G. 1. O . . Barton,l898; C. S. W. Bar- :W. Eaton, 1898; G. W , E:t bert, 1899; Laning, 1897; R.A. Lanphier, 1898; :F . H. Pearse, 1.898; S. Pelland, ]898; 1 well. 1897; D. Bauer. ]898 ; 1. N. :E. O. Ellingsen, 1~; A, F. Engel- /J. L. Labbe, 1898; 'Dr. ' J. O. Lacha,. :E. Peppard, 1898 ; J. S. P erron, 1898;1 Beaupre, 1898; James Beck, 18'17; hardt, 1898; John Ericbon, 1895; E. peUe, 1898; 1 . B. LangeVin; 1898; ' :,!:~ !H . E. P eter, le!l5,; HollaD9 .Pa~s9n, I A. Beerle, 1898; Anthony Beiswanger, :Erikson. 1898; Edward Fahey, 1899 ; IP, Laumeister, 1895;' G. Har , ry r:li.w~i l897; SaID P acker, 1898 ; P at ' Penny, , 1898; W . J. Best, 1898; A. M. Blaker, !J'. A. Fairbom, 1898;J. A. F.'arr' lrence, 1898; -Jaek Lee, 1898: Joh,~ , 1897; Victor Peterson, 1897; W . J . J 'W . McLEAN ~ t8.l}fj; H: G. 'Blankman, '1!l9'1; Mihur ;1897; d. M: -Fa.ulkn~r~ . 1'f:!97; C. Far: Lennon, 1898; A. L$:)sperance,' 1898; ?~\ ~P~nk. 1898; H . Pinkie~, 1897; ~. B. . . •• .. ' 1' Bb-d, 1898; George Black, 1898; ., C : , J . i qubarson •. 189?; Wllham Fergu90n, I Lemontagne, 1899; Robert. , Le.e·~~~~ i Pmkertdn . . .. '1898· ; M , _ Brtm A. p . . mska.. I 112 PRiNCESS ' sTREET D1oollUJuisi, 1898 ; O. E. Bergland, i 1898; DaVld Fisher, 1897; Rudolph C. ,1898; ' :S:n Levy, 1895; John ' Lmd, .1898; J. G. Ponzo, .898; M. POlssant, .. l89'l;, },oWl!! Bil:leJ. l899.; ¥ .. H. Bou- r!).sher, l~; .. '}.'. -l- :f.Iannery • . 1897; ~ 1897 ;' Frank 'Lowe, ]898; 1. Lud~ \~;,"~~ . . t k·'CPoweli:·· :1e98; ·, Ben ' J .' : .i· ,i • .. .- ~\'~ ~."'; '~ ·;" i~ ··~· ~ 'I;"-~ '~\"~~ ;,. .. .. '; .. ; . • " . ; ,.~ ~,~.~-;._ .' ~i j 'i ~ • DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916. OTICE Notice is hereby given that Section 53 of the Liquor License Ordinance as amended in Chapter 4, Ordinances of the Yukon Ter=­ ritory, 1916, is now' in forceo Section 53 53. No sale or other disposal of liquor shall take place in or upon any licensed premises where liquor is sold by retail, or from or out of the same (save as is hereafter provided) from the hour of twelve o'clock midnight on Saturday night until six o'clock on the .Monday mQrning thereafter, nor on any other day between the hours of twelve o'clock mid- night and six o'clock in the morning. No sale or other disposition of liquor shall take place on any wholesale licen.sed premises ,or from or out of ·the same, nor shall any such premises be kept open from the hour of 'Ieven o'clock on Saturday hight until six o'clock on the Monday morning thereafter, nor on any other day between the hours of twelve o'clock mid- ~" night and six o. 'clock in the morning.Save and except as to both wholesale and retail premises, in cases where requisition for medical purposes, signed by a licensed medical practitioner or by a licensed druggist, or by a Jus· tice of the Peace, is furnished the lic'ensee or his agent; nOr shall any liquor, whether sold or not, be permitted or allowed to be drunk in an.y -such places during the time prohibited by this Ordinance for the' sale of the same: Provided, always, that in hotels compelled by law to give meals, liquors may be sold during meals on Sundays to the guests bona fide residing in such houses between the hours of one and three and five and seven respectively, in the afternoon, to be drunk at their meals at the t able; but this provision shall not permit t'-he furnishing of liquor at t he bar · or place where liquor is usually sold in such houses. I •••••••••••••••• 1 0' • I. YUKON'S GIFT IN GOLD • I... TO WORLD $190,000,000. (T , . I. 1885-1886 ..... .. ... . .. $ ,. 1887 ... .... ... ....... . I '. 1888 . . . . ... .. " ... ... . • 1889 + 1890 .. 1801 • 1892 • . 1893 .. .. .. .......... .. . • 1894 • 1895 I. 1896 + 1897 . 1898 • 1899 • 1900 • 1901 • 1902 • 1903 • 1904 • 1905 .1906 .. 1907 • 1908 .. 1909 • 1910 ., 1911 1. 1912 , + 1913 • 1914 • 1915 • 100,000 • 70,000 • 40,000 . 715,000 • 175,000 • 40,000 • 87,500 • 176,000 • 125,000 . 250,000 • (l00,000. 2,500.000 . 10,000,000 . '1 16,000,000 • 22,275,000 • 18,000,000 • 14,500,000 • 12,250,000 • 9,413,074 .1 7,162,438 • 5,258,874 . 2,896,174 • 3,282,684 . 3,960,000 • 4,550,000 . • 4,634,000 • 5,018,411 . • 5,301,497 . 4,649,653 • 4,356,393 . • 19l6, estimated 4,000,000 • • Supplementary .. ... '- 28,453,226 . · . ----' . • Tot al .............. $190,000,000 • The Yukon Territory has contrib­ uted to the outside world approxi- mately $190,000,000 in virgin gold. This magnificent. 'sum has come chiefly from t.he placers within fifty miles of Dawson. Other rich creeks within 100 miles of Dawson. have furnished the bulk of the re­ mainder, while the remaining por- I tion has come from more distant locations. The accolJlpanying t abulated . state­ ment shows the fluctuating condition of the output, covering the ten years previous to the famous discovery on Bonanza creek in 1896; tl1e tremen­ dous yearly increase until the banner year of 1900, the gradual! d ecrease until t he lowest ebb was reached in 1907, and the continued upward leap from th at t.ime due to t.he installation of hydraulics and giant dTe?ges. The tot al gold shipm nts from I Klondike creeks and those t ributary to Stew art river , Fortymile river and 1 elsewher e ' in Yukon ar e shown in the accompanying table. The ite1}1 classified at the conclusion as HSU~_ AUTOS FOR HIRE Prompt and Efficient Service, Day or Night Sole ~~gents in the Yukon Territory for the Popular Priced CHEVROLET MOTORCAR An efficient five-passell'ger car, fully equipped, engined with a pnwerful quiet running valve-in-head motor, electric starter and lights, electric horn, Stewart speedometer, top and side cuttains, contilever springs, three-speed transmission. Without doubt the snappiest low-priced car in the market today; the best hill climber ever brought to the country-climbs Lovet Gulchhill and others on high gear; arrange for a demonstration and satisfy yourself. We can make immediate delivery. Duplic'ate parts for a complete car now on hand, and will be kept constantly in stock for the convenience of owners. Price 5875 Delivered Hare THEBAULT & LEBRUI, Props. PHONE 104-Y KING ST., HALF BLOCK FROM P. O. plementary" ,is a rough Qalance esti- , A . . F . ENG~~AR~ , m~~~~~the~~«~ ~~ ~::~::::~~:::::~:~::=:~~:J~::::::::~~~:::::~~~~~I '" .I!~ . • mo; , " _!!I!!~_II!' . I:"'--" Chief , License I nspector. and Fortymile rivers and tributar~e' ~ \ - I ~ " . :x . ..-'_ p-: ="""'~~~========================='" and the Oircle , district and othe~' F,' F. W. Lowle, agent of the Cana- Only One "BR.OMO QmNII\'E,- that IStS~~ ,136 . I places in the Yukon valley in early dian Pacific, who r etumed from there ~anve B~ Q uinine ' box, D A A A K ITC H EN days, and also covering th e unregis- on the J ef:!erson. euresaColdiDOneDay. Q'ipin2 Dalr5 ~~ 25(; tered and unch ecked sums. which Mr. McDonald, with a. party of } - h I were smuggled from th e Klondike tourists, landed from the Sophia and -------= I I I I HOOSlerCillJ nel COrnplele I camp in early uays to. escapc the thf'n was walking aJ'ound the town look- when he loosened his hold of the 1 Artist Gets Appointment I excessive royalty which was imposed ing at the sights. During llis walk r ope an d fell backwar ds, head first, LONDON, July 22. - Ch arles °FAAMW,SLOyN'S TH EATER Household ·rre 2 sures Ilbe'for ' e all efficient royalty collection h d +h b 'dge f om th e back I, u u e crosse ," e n r - , into th e gaseous mud, only one foot Holmes, th e landscape painter, hus system was established. part of the city. across . Ketclhikan sticking out of it. H is partner had I been appointed director of the na- Entire Change Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays Discovery Day Bill All New Pictures Kllchen CupbOardS . The mine~al. output of ~ukon Ter- creek to the s~mgle n: IIL WhIle , to go a long distance for help, and it i tional gallery to succeed Sir Ch arles ntory also l iS mcreased thIS year by crossmg the bndge, whIch ha.s no was 2 in t he ai-ternoon when t hc H olroyd. Mr. Holmes has been. K-IIChen ~ares ' t he production of silver in the Mayo railing, McDon.ald fell and slIpped seven men pulled h im bodily from ' k~epeer and secretary of the national It ~U . camp to the extent of a quarter Ot over the edge m to the creek below . the d~athbed . of mud. I portr ait gallery since 1909. a million dollal's. Thousands of tons The water was high at th e time and . i F RA N K LO W E of cormer also are being shipped hp. W'I S swept away before aid could +-. _0_0 0 0 0 . • The Housefurn isher :;: .~:u:~~~h:~, '::'l;i;,t~"t~!; ;:~'h~~~ik~t ';;~ t\:~y M~,;"::~ 11 i '1000'-'- '7"e O ' -"OOI '-I' O SO---w · ·· _ O a O · I O IO'_O-P· a· . °p'--e'O~r'-' f ONE OF SHORTY'S ADVEII!TURES output in mineral wealth hundreds been . Iecover ed. --' 01 t ••••••••• ~~..... h t • I n Two Parts. • of thousands of dollars annually. It was from th e same bridge t a ' I ' • COSTUME PIECE • DISCOVERY DAY + 1 --- . Chester C. Pullcn, of Skagway, feU i 100 PATTERNS t Vitagraph Comedy, Lilli an Walker. SHOW TH tS EVEN I NG. DEATH TRAP AT KETCH I KAN and was lost, several years ago, and 1 l, . GOLD THAT GLITTERS. ___ • HAS l'AI(;EN ~NOTHER is also n ElHl' the spot where M. A. 0 R II d .. A A B D Th D · D h "tl J UNEAU, Aug. l.- lI'he first touns. t Fenm son . . the Pacific Coast Biscuit t. 25 C per 0 an up ;t n . . rama e Iscovery ay s ow 3;" le . . . . ~ , , . . to' mcet death whIle slghLseemg 1ll salesman , was lost less , than two i .. . FREE TO CH I L-DREN TON IGHT D. A. A. A. tomght WIll mclude a Alaska was J . C. M :Donald, of Los fine line of pictures, ernoracing "One 1 Angeles, who wa s accidentally killed years ago_ ._ __ _ __ t Su perior Paints f of Shorty's Adventures," "Costume I at Ketchikan last Saturday morning ••• • ••• • • • • • • • •• j r Children under 13 free Friday and IP lece," with Li.llian Walker in the I when the Princess Sophia was in that . PIONEER CELEBRATION • 0, ' The Best in the Market, Reduced to t Saturday Nights IS ON TODAY. ' I lca . J , and ':Gold That. Glittcr s." The place, southbound. Word of his . I j', " ,' = = ""S""H=O""W=S "" T "" A""R=T""S=A""T=!l"":I""O==""; "" c "" h"" ll "" d"" re "" n = \,,,, vI "" ll = b "" e""a =; C "" II"" ll"" lt"" te "" ,d = fr "" e "" e",, _ == I death was brought to Juneau by • The grand Pioneer Day celebratio: °i t $3000 per Gallon and up t • is on today. The parade starts at 1 i See Our Selections Before Purcha~ ing Elsewhere t • Patronize the BONANZA STAG LINE w. P. PqWELL, Proprietor .. Stage Service Betwee. n Grand F~rks and Dawson Every Day in the Week . . . - . Leave Promptly at 5 Po Mo From Third Ave. Office Daily . Carrying Passe~gers, n~iI · and Express J. . ' . "' , .~ '~ ;. ',: . " .' " ~, ,. ~'. ." " . ....... . ..., " . ---------------- ALL "INTERMEDIATE POINTS COVERED BETWEEN ' DAWSON AND THE FO' IiIKS ; • • 'n ••• I' .. .. . WRI"'E, CALL OR' TELEPHONE ORDERS ' DAWSON OFFICE: THIRD AVENUE TELEPHONE 1 96 t ; le !: ) . , ~ ." p. rn. from Pioneer H all, and will ! I be followed by the sports at Minto , t Park, an d a baseball game at 4} 0 : PAINTER ;' p. m., Pioneer dance at 9 . p. m.,' t T MI LNE ~ and free show for the kiddies at thc f • , and DECORA TOR 1 , D . A. A. A. at 9 p. m . , t. TWO LONELY GRAVES NOW ON LlVENGOOD LIVEN GOOD, July 13.-Livengood h as had her second fun er ",!, some 250 persons attending the burial of AI­ bert Bjorklund at '( :30 this evening. The services were conducted by Sam Lowery, and Crosby Keen e sang a solo, . "The Beautiful. Isle of Some­ where," most effectively. The ' rest of the singing was by·.the a udience. . Bjorklund was a lad of only 28, . and a husky sJx-footer in perfect health and with cOl)sid,erable means. H e was . alone here, but. was working on · Mike Hess· with ano.th~r lad. On . . · TuEl. sday mo~ing soou'. e.fter 7 o'clock they went to , work, Bjorklund going dQiWIl the 65-foot shaft to take out a . thaw. His ()andle failed· tQ, burn, a. s 'gas was bubbling up .through the muck, and he signaled to be hoisted. His par. tner hoisted him to within '-" ___ ._-"-"'_._'.-"'_._G_._._.~_._"_._._._._-'-___ -""-" ..• ... -...-...-...-..-~.-..---..-..---.--.-.-..-.-.-.-.. -.-.. ------~ !I Paddock's r I Green Houses and Market Garden All Native Grown Vegetables and Plowers potatoes, Cabbages, Carrots, Parsnips, Beets, 'Turnips kept in stock all the year. Tomatoes, Cucumbers, Lettuce, Radishes, Onions, Cauliflower, Celery, Parsley, Peppers, Peas, Beans, Rhubarb, Mush­ rooms, Flowers and 'Potted Plants kept in summer. 'Early Garden Plants· fQr sale for tra.~splantin8. . 1- • • : GARDEN, . WEST DA-WSON. STORE,SECO~D AVE., DAWSON W. S. PADDOCK . I seven feet of th. e top of the hole, 4II.~'~_"I_I"'."'._I_ •• _ " _.~'_' __ '_ •••.•• _._ .. , _, ...... , ......... _._ ........ l ...... __ ~ • ( Satisfaction . Is a Certainty in a Hart Schaffner fil Marx SUIT They Aren't Just Put Together .. -They're BUILT Years of close a.nd careful study have made Hart Schaffner ru Marx leaders in the Clothing industry, Our Fall lines have met with in­ stant a.pproval,due to their invincible Strength of Style, Fit apd Value combined. Do You Clntemplate Taking a Trip? You Will Need a. LEATHER TRAVELING BAG, SUIT CASE, or a. TRVNK. See Our Line; We Ca.rry the Best Qua.lity Money Will Buy. ) Headquarters for Florsheim and Johnson fil Murphy Shoes A Most Complete Line of Men's Furniskings. Stetson Hats FOR. MINERS TRAPPERS AND PROSPECTORS ...... Moccasins, Mitts. Gloves, Blankets, Mackinaw Shirts, Pants and C s; 1 1 1 M· StAanfieldXSeYVKaRAiUe~eIE·RVb~~:~:;n~~::;~:;~c. . '( / l . : ~ , and Queen Str~~t ; J ( I ~~~~bt;W_~~~D~~_~~~~~~~~~ ~ I • '~ I { , , J' ,. ;I ~ I 'j ' . ~ ~ I W. A.HARRI GIO "SO I W Wholesale and Retail ;I I GROCERS AND FEED MERCHANTS I ~ •. ~ . Corner Third and Princess Street ~ ~ PHONE NO. 178-8 ;I ~ Beg to announce that they are receiving on every steamer their Pall and Win- ;I ~ ter Stock of CHOICE STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES, and respectfully solicit a ;I r" "'~ share of your patronage. ;I I We Make a Specialty of Outfits for Outlying Points I I NABOB~U;A~~~d~g~Ef:::Hs~:~::~~~~~~ ~:~!!~H:~o:=O~~:th:~~j,~e a~a;r:6~~~::.~O~i:r~ B~hne~~: flour, I .~ ~ Fisher's ART and CENTENNIAL (American) Soft Wheat Flour, Swift's "PREMIUM" Ham, Bacon, and Lard. ~ Hills Bros., Nabob, Braid's, Gold Shield, and M. J. B. Coffee. . ;I • Presh arrivals of WHEAT, BRAN. SHORTS, and MIDDLINGS. iI ~ tW'W , e make TWO deliveries monthly to BEAR CREBK- . - \. ;I • ~ iI • ;I • ,- . ;I ~ ~ , '. . . ;I . • ~~~~~.~.~.~.~-~~~~~~ •• ~~~~~~ ••• ~~~~~.~. 1868 \Vp ~lre celebrating DISC(), T E, R"T DA Y in (~()Ill)lle]llorati()]l ()f tII()Se \vortl11T l iolleers, who, . . ~ 1)rav il1g tIle d}111gprs Ull(l Il~trdslli])s of tllis tIleD, Iln){IIO\ V Il lalld, disco,rered G()LO th3; t precious 111etal Inan lla.s al',73· Ys sought for since the be­ g'ill]1 iIlg, of Ilist()ry. \Vitll the earliest ()f tllese C(lme the foullders (rf the N. C. C()., al1d it 'V!lS at tIle ()ldest lall(1. IlIa ri{ ()f tile Ci t,' ()f l)tt,v8011 ~ THE NORTHERN COMMERCIAL COMPANf'S STORE tllat In()st of tll~ llecessities of life ,vere procured tllnt 111atle it l)ossihlc to rel11uill a, o{I ol)tain the I re,vard oftlleir entetprise 3.Ild coura, ge. 'l'oda'J T , lllun' y ()f theln have g011e to "rl'heir l~ast Stamp·e(le;'~ alld Ilearly all of the many stores tllat ~,olnpeted f()r tlleir trade are forgot­ t(~n, IlIlt tIle old relial)le store witl.. all its fa. (~ilities, relnains at tile scr,rice of all WIIO are earr)T illg' ()Il tJ1C " r()rk ()f tllis lalld of tIle N ortll. OATHfR~ COMMfRCIAl COMPANY