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Dawson Daily News : Mayo Silver and Yukon Mining edition, December 12, 1921.

Author:Dawson NewsPublished:1921Type:Yukon Newspapers (Special Editions)MARC Record:PAC MARC RecordDownload PDF:DDN-Dec-12-1921.pdf (107368 KB)
Frc-- MAYO SILVERAND 'YUI~ON ' MINING \EDITIC)' N , , j IPri~e50cID.A WSON'DAILY NEWSlpriC~ 50c1 TWENTY-TH I RD YEAR. SENSATION IN IRELAND OVER PLAN DAWSON, YUKON TERRITORY, CAt;lADA" MONDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1921. \ J 'l I , ! Ever since the memorable day on . on s \veral of tihe , claims. On one of July 10, 1919, that Louis Bouvette / the clajms, tite Fisher, near the foot staked the Roulette, the discovery I Jf Keno Hill, it has opened It vein claim, on Keno Hill, the silver tide I four feet in width, carrying galena has been rising steadily in Yukon. qf high gr!1de. A shaft 'was .down When Bouvette made Ms discovery, .forty feet at latest advices and tlle the Mayo District, Jf which Keno vein and the ore holding ont fine. Hill is now thl:' center, had but fifty I . ~e work is lin charge of E. E . rccorded mineral claims. Today M Q . I I'. SI ' S" l ' " " Bllssey, engineer in ch l),rge, who has there are more than 1,500 claims re- ' C nesten , ope , I vet Vein Is a 1 established a, camp near the ,foot of NUMBER 115. FOUR ARE TO,RULE IN PACIFIC SP LIT IN DAIL EIREANN CABI - M-1 T ;;' dAB d FRANCE AND JAPAN AGREE TO cordeq, in the Mayo district. and a I " the hill and has eight to twelve men numb~l' of ,therp are producing: One Il,e , J.:A1ng , an s f roa . engaged. " ,,' , ' company, the Yukon, Gold, it is ejlti- It i a notable feature of tbe Keno JOIN WITH BRITAIN AN, I!) mated, wiil 'take out alld have ready 1\.8 a ~ Sidewalk Hill situation that e!1eh season since for shipment 'at Mayo Landing by , " 'the 8tr~ke the camp has advanced NET OV~ ,R , RAT, IFICAT ION OF THE TREATY ," ' next spring approximately 5,000 tOns steadily, new finds bf silver being . of high grade Keno Hih , silver ore . made on various sid~ of the hill as A year ago ,the Yukon Gold wa:a ' prospecting increases. Several very the only company engaged in quartz The mogt rJOttl",le strike Oil KenQ :a ill , center of the Jarge and very rich veins of which T A St 4. d mining and exploration in th l'! Mayo Yllk"On's'l~ sliver activits" 'rnade l_ lll'ing 1921 wns the" there was not the slightest indicati,on . erms re ,,' ate area: Since ' then two other large finding o,f t,h~ 1t)(le Ott :the wps i; eJ!.d ~r Mc(luesten slope Of in 1920 have been opened' on' varioUs ' and well' Im'own AmerJ'can ml'nl 'ng pa"'- of the h'll d .... th 1 he Lill. The veill'sta, l' IS at timl e~'line and llils been traced .... 1 url .. g £ season Up to the Assemb~y companies have entered the field, ,( " of 1921, T~e most notable of these DE VALERA ANNOUNCES THAT and l1ave . secured control of many , ;lJong tlIe hillsjn ;l tlIl Qugh 'the deep moss and trees prac· are on the McQuesten sl J})e on the AGRE EMENT IS FO~ T E'N YEARS' I claims and now have large crews ticn11y a: mile, and rungGs in w'idt h from five to fifteen feet west en d of Keno, and on the south ' HE CANNOT RECOMM END 1 I 11 ' T -M UST GIV E YEAR'S NOT ICE developing . the promising lodes on 'etWet:!:1l t l e wa s, .,-~um(wous cl'Osscnt.s have been made on slope, near the • foot of Keno ' Hill, TREATY TO DAll the grOund they .control on Keno the lode at fl'(~quent intervals for almost the entire length, practically at Ken() 'City. TO TERMI'NATE Rill. The population of the- Mayo l'cveaFng t he ore in place at evel'Y p~int tapp !d_ The dis· .staking has been exten sive during - I has increased from about lOO ' 1" h i' d ' .J. " d the la:st year, and h un beds or pe op ' le at the time Bo 'uvette made (:oyer~T C fIll)l , t e ,M\ ne,' at the uOI-d;i end of the JP e, was claims have been! added to the total, .. t lhe 'strike to approximately 500, while fOlmd by DlLVid Cnnn}ngham an.d, Ray Stewart, pioneer while practically not a miner 1 claim ' PUBLNI, Dec., 12: - A_ .sensatlo~, the population of the. town of Mayo I YnkOl1; Pl"ospectl)l'S. A buckbonrd tnrne9 up a piece ''Of has ~en allowed to lapse ';irt all Q1e WASH1NGTON~ Dec.r12,- Th I W()~ld followed tre revelatIOn Ot the I1Pht ' has trebled and ' ID n to J float h,ulf a mil" awr1v'" fin{l ' .. Toa l Sl,lutl. erl'antl ' there f"uucl .... " disalmament confere ,nce Sa~urdar, 're· i n the' Dai~ :&irearm ca,binet over the i ' b :ld' d "h a l Y , new S t re , '" J " Y , ~~ayo area smce discovery of Keno corded in Qpen SeBSIO'l.i, its 'first nUC' . . . .. ill mgs an OIll~ lave sprung up the vein'on the F ripndRhil) claim_ Other lucky staker"' and 'Hill. The ,most extensive staking ,.., ratIficatIOn of , the Anglo-Irush treaty, there and ' t k '" cess. when Senator ,L~g ' €i, r';preR~!lt- . ' " ." ~ . , •. a new, I , own, nown as tl 1 d J I d r k M N 1 d ' th 1 t h be th '" ry ¥ I but certaIn l,eaders have YIelded to a Keno CI·ty h ' t t~ _l t 'th f t f owners on le 0 e were . aines ' ,' urk a~ t ran . c eil, urmg e . a:a year as • ~n on e ing the United ,S~°t4s presented iI , , '.' . " , as 's a1' :u a , e 00 0 " west end oj Keno below the Mc. " "'! ' . . more ~alm, a~tl~~~~. , There seems to Keno HH!' ' forty miles · from the , 'while RaJOul. Bblct amI Dick ~!,f~t~~lI'e wer~ ~ven on~ of tIle Qu . t I I ' h ' M Q t quadruple treaty b~tween the Umte l be' ground ~or the belief that Arth~r ! Ilandmg .an' d" ,al:eady )1° , 0 0 dai 1nl:!. Alll;Laye bondeu 1 ,h~ ~'l'olmd f'()T' $40,000 to !I165,OOO :fI.' tes en Sth ope ; on h t feF c G~uleschen I States, Great Britain" France r.:n,d G 'ffith h h d d th d I t' , .' ''''' a large ~ ,.. '" a , ne&r' e I;llout 0 aro. ; T " rl , W 0 ea e e e ega Ion , group of b 'Id' (l " 1 \ e 1 ( ( ( of tJ e 'la' "fIe 'ed ' D .. ·apan Thaoe powers agl'ee to rf' . . .. I Ul mgs. , it : , .un .• , y ar l g' m - \ '~c lms wa ' v , 1 111 a,v . · So A h H'll P n'b'" j . OP • WhIch SIgned the agreem ept in Lon· Hard r~~l- '11 '" h ' on 1ll'\~oug 1 ; on ro lIon t th ' . ] ""' ' l t ' t t l . . ,. ,,',.. '" . """' , mmersJ as we as capi· SOU f?l" "'~::eks for ~:!OU, w'it . j10 ~ake r',s. The O'I'C as8.'l.ys 20Q H ill ; on Bunk~r Hill, aod on Galena?~ elr ~l~ l:~ In re, a JOT,l 1 0 , aen' don, will have sufficient following in tal are ented th 'M D' t . t ''1 H 'll ' Ab u.t 100 '1 . k d msular poooeSSlOns and l'(lSlh aI 00- the Sinn Fein l)ar , 'll 'ament ' n ev, t Wed. ' and' the ' n t g ~ ay J l.6 nc f' to 500 (Hl1'l CeEl in sllvcl' 1:0 .the tQ:il, 'he cJa:iml) crossed by 1 . 0 C allns were sta e " . I . f th P ' :fj ~ cou th Mo Q t 1 d b t I ml1UOng m t le l'eg:Ioll 0 e am 'lc , nesday to insure the ratification ?f next se~Bon ~:ing g~:~h P:c~~~~~ ~n tll; 10(k m'c' tl~e Eadue, tll 1 Bln, e' tOllG, t be Ji'riendsh',iR and I ~~e s:me c o:~s;~e~ao~i~n an~ o~ 0cean . If ~ny difficulty ~]' i .e-a the the. ~greement by a .su~stantlO.l real prospecting and develop 'mellt as (lIe :-:;nJip. 'I'h(','· w(we ,laked the pl'il1 1!: ()f It)2Q.: , S"vel'n1 lId L tli " l h 'll ' four powers ug,re to auurru t It tQ It " ma.Jor~ty l ' ., l' 1 l ' l ' 1 l 1 1 , ) , 8 opes, an scorl'S 011 e o.ler 1 \s. . . t 1 f - ... , , will claim !tlJe atteption of the wo~l" H( ,Jolmn /!; (. nllllS , n sO l,l" ~' )('f'n ,)OM~('L t~ !-It'll)W I:vmpaJli~fil . As~y value r auging from 200 o~nces Jom ;on ~reDce. .' • , and, proye tb~ Mayo area a perm 'l- , I u 'Wiard were found on ma,n of th If the ng~ltl'l ;If alJY J ~t,e slgn,l' DUBLIN, Dec. 12.-Devalera h as nently; produhtl'V 'I' . T ,~ .. , ,, 'Ik l P , , y , tOl'Y POW4i!r S are thl'P:;lhmed by ag"'res· • Y '" e SI ver camp. , ram;· , outcrops and. on the MeQne6ten " ISSUed a statement that he could ~ortation 'people are plam;J~Jlg 0 I f'X' . , J , 1 1 : \ '" . I I s've action of any other powers tbey not recommend. the peace treaty wi~~ t. . . . , , . ' :. ' , I """ "-~---------.""'--"- , " - ... ...;;:== . ...., I S oJle alS~\lys r:m In 'so~e Iilamp cs a~ree to "l1ommuni'cate with one an- Glteat Britain to the Dail Eireann .em:nve ImprovemenLs of then IS~ , \ " (, I were obtained br Livmg"ton ;Ve~, left ort the d'\lm,P ' l1nti} the llext , eyerll.l ' t1mes that; whlle OD ,old otl;! , full Cl f ld j ,de t Oil' to the co n~try an d that l'n hlS' at In 'Order to handle the ou~~olng 01£'1 nccke ,geologist and minillg eng '1l0~r sea. on The Me$SJli; Bradlev of tJ1e I pto I nArtic at the head o~ ,silver I' . eI t y an"'d r!1t} dY' n 01 t 1;tl 0 . ...., , ' . a d th ' . , r i . , " . , · ... 17 · arnve a an llu r$ Illl lUg 11 0 'e titude h e is supported by tIle minis· I " ~. e ~ mcommg s up} u:'s ,~'~, tl,1~ / o~ the compa~y, who spent tll o:, rn· :U k.Q., "l're.adw '11 Comp(my,. ar not~ 1 Basin a:ssay~ wert' ;se?Ufed in [.,'l'e~!. most, rffi9ient ' mt,)uii!1~ cs t;! fuk~~ , ters of deft;!pce :mp. Jwn!e affahrs A I,~~~~g cam~s ~~pd ,th e,. 11~ e , nn I ~lte summe):; In the Mar,o a re ll,1 lIne l t lll 1.)\ mm 'ng r.;,rld. not qnly 10\ ·1 eoppe:r.s~ ly~r ore rtlTl[llng O\l'er ?POO I jOintly or so:t aT'ltcl~r t(\ tn""r "-t l) P ublie meeting Jf , the Dail Eire"IDn I .lUg land ot!)er ~11~eJ'H\l for. ~I"e I paJ;iicularly on ;K,I'n6 H'Il. rho' tbii},, !, \':m J~tJ(\ ., ~ 'w!i}{ the big 1 ·I)n. ounce, i)l ~iryov . \ t Xl 'a"n"l',." of t1 1'fl T):,~t i f'111Ik 'it,,:,.- , , gr In ()\\n and Ull In('r ~ f\;\~tt 1 r · . . . I J J ~J ~ • .._ ~ .. . " • • I ~'Y).' f ',I f • ~ .., I I h.8f ~been fixed for We4ncsday,: ., "" .. ' ,'''' '" 'lc:?m \ny l~\h 13 ('p.(~1, t: ") \~'Ir( ~ r. n' "~'Fo 1 ,;: ", L ' ImlIOllS.i T'"aU-l ~ot:~te " ,hl""·1l1~b1; 1 t'l S): V ..:' \1 '~ ti i.n." '$ "/-, f f 'T ~ two bIg cOdllanieos .:nl0uhg' Slve d eveJopment bil tllC we:' :nd w \ m~ .,\:la6 RI but ala m con· other p'arts of Yukon have een 1 T ' h ~ h,· r ' b " , {th M " 'rt ' ., ' " ' ' ," l e, agrce;n10U. I~ Cl u.!lI VCal'. . Cl ayo lJletnco e urlllg 1110 )'Pfll' I of l(eno H.ill \vith a cr€lv of tl 'rty· 1/ecti() .,j theil' famous silver-lead stimlllat~d by t11e Mayo and KCllO ' :A nn t ' . t 't 0 Dal ·l and of 1921 were the Alas.k;t l'~ea'h",' !l, five men under W. H, H aTgre v~s, 'mines the Bunke;' Hill & Sullivan "finds and es""ci ll.11 y on th e KJOh~. : t n l Y; ",.~w~rh~aJlYt. ermma e I up tl ,t h .' ~ I ,.,t l ,, ' " y~ . t· I we ve mO}lt s no l e . , a t,~e head of WhICh are j •. W. engineer in charge, aJ~d is me tin~ an d Qther mines at Coeur d'Alene, sin, where Duncan Michj e,. and ,'3.fSO· i As 0011 ~ t,his quadruple alliance Ulster Are Bradle.y and P: ~. Brll.dley; .md ~e I with such success in its devclOp lent : Idaho\ where they have large sme~ j,.. ! ciates found or e giving assays as ' is rat~fied tl).c British.JApa~e8e aUi. • "b ~Iate Creek Mm. 1n l? {)()rnp~ny, wbwh work this winter that it exp c ' . to ers, and in connection with otber : high as 200 ounces and some exceed' l lliDe is to be termi nated. Now In Don t l IS rep;esented m ex tens Fe J la~kfl tae out several hunclreJ tons of 1i~h t extensive Ameri('an mining opera. ' ing 300 [Uld bave stakt)d all exten· . . . operatIons by ~. Mooro Elmer. grade silver ore this winter. ~t, I tions. I sive grou p , On Boswell River and f • --- I Tbe "Alaska Treadwell Beople · se· however, is not trying to Pl'OOUC fpr! The Slate Creek, Mining: Coll',pany the IyIcCli,ntock new silver ,finds alao Bases In the DUBLIN, Dec. 12.-'rhe tbird se's. 1 cu~ed during ilie last S UDlmer op. shipluent, and has equiprpe'nt f r has taken optio~ on ma.ny of tIJe! a re I:e,Ported, while 1'welv .emil~ pros· . _ sion of the Dail Eireann cabinet I tions ()n ~t large groul? of the most j shipping only about 250 ton s th is' moo~ promising I?ropc rties on Keno ~ pectors I'emain confident of proving PaCIfic Are ended Saturday. The memb'ets arc 1 promising ol Keno Hill claims . 'f!1e)' \ winter. Tbe remaining ore \Vi I be Hill" and is doing development work that i\ produci,ng Yukon silV:j)r ZOJle.! t Re - , divid on tIle peace question. j ',' , ' " , /' 0. . , maIn gi~~~l?~~~f:~ IKlONDIKE ; &lln t BA NER .GOLD' ';~ riRODUCER 1~::1nr:0E::'::i:l~~~:~;;::: illg the sincerity of the'Sinn F ein. ! ,- I the P acific Ocean uwljfJturbed. , • • I WASH INGTON Dec I? '- Baron Th e message wll{ brought IT()m Bel- After 11 quarter century Jf gold I . j old creeks In whICh paystreaks had ! K ' , . ~. f Lj ' G ' b G ff ' , , i ~to has announced ·t hat J apan hllS a&t to , oyd eorge y eo r ey production , du:ring whieh she has F Old PI C ' . been overlook~ by the earlier miners : . . st ted h' . Shake~peare, the 'Prem ier's secretary, poured out an unbroken tide of gol'~, amous ' , . cer amp 'Contln~es t()~ on which pay ~ecentlY H,~, been dis. ! :en~uc betwe~~) ;::e S~~i'tc~~ ,;:~~~~: _ _ \ enrichin g the world at the . • ate Of i Pour Out Its/Goldell Flood--Work loovere; d, andare now producing pay ; Gr~at ~ritain , . Franee al)d, J apan , LusltanIa 1 millions yearly, the ole , Klondike, : ' . I that rlvals the returns of the halcyon ; W , hlCh IS desIgne~l to xeplaoe th() ' I R . d ,! that is, the enchanted garden &pot 1 · In Sight for 25 Years More . day~ Qftlle EI 'IOT~d{) and BoZ:anza : A~glo-Japanese alliance. S evenge I ,vithin a radius 'of fifty miles of I . : eXCItement. I , b It I The pl&cer gold yield of Yukon, that Ch- A Y Para ~uay 'I Daw.son, continues the banner gold lnese re 'e . . I is! th~ Canadian Yuk?l1. for the year . , : , I producing camp of the entirc North· i '01h9 of old stream;; of tlle camp, 111-' When the dredgm g era dawned in , ]921 18 shown oy figures obtluncd Dd· ---'- i land. '1 cluding the most of Eldorado, . Bo· Dawson, the hydraqlic operatiollB altso I from thfl government Toyalty · col· eman Ing PARI S, Dec. 12,-A special cable· \ Not only has the K10nuike the i na~za and H~~ker. But there re·camc into vogue. As fast as thf' i lccl r at Dawson to aggregate K- h gram to the Paris Journal reports, ' honor of having produced the great-I ·mam s on DommlOn, Sulphur" Qllartz, dredgJ€s tore up the hedrock of a 1 $1,2v"O,OOO. Tllis is larger by nearly I 130f . OW that the commander of the submar· i est aggregate gold yield of the Yu- Gold Run, , Gold, Bottom, Inchan creek, the hy lraulics were at liberty i $20,000 tJ'tan the yield for lailt year. I __ _ Jne whkh sank the steamship LlllSi- ! kon an d Alaska camps, but she ! River, and the broad KlomUke Val· to hurl down the hill gravels , and, : The bulk of the yield is from th e', tania was h amstrung, whipped and promises to continue t() hold that , ley another hundred miles or more in the process of doing so recover I cteeks within fifty mil es of Dawson, WASHINGTON. D ec. 12. - The drowned at sea by the mutin ()u s premier place for another quarter '. of dredgable auriferous gravels. T!1C the t ens of milliolls which .h~d rest ed ! and has been l'ecovered most, ly by: Crunese delegatioTI to the arms (:fln· crew of the Paraguayan warsl1ip century. This will be real n ews to a I big d redges now are digging yea.rly for ages in ·th e high·le,'el ancient 1 the largf' dredge a nd hydTaulic : ference demands the return of K:ail A lolfo Riquelne. gl:eat many who have not und erstood on several of these ~~rel1ms and ~re channels paralleling the creek~ . This i plants. The Highet Creek dredge, i n! Chau a~cl protection 01 Chil~ese ill ' tbe fact that Klondike was blessed I estimated by the engm eers I~l Ch fi :'gC has been done. on many of the i the M,ayo. District, owned by old i t er:sts In Eas~rlJ ~fanchu1'J ~1 , ~ }ln~ , , with a vast area of low grade gravcls : to have a task of at least twenty·flve . benches, and wlll continue on a , Dawson mmer5 . . and rIch n ew PI1Y' : asks that the commIttee prov1d", for Receiver Is as well as the rnaTve10us paystreaks i years ahead of them in ,ordcr to number of t.he creeks for yerU B. ' streaks in the olel Miller and Glacier i th e neutrality of China in cns(, , .f war Named For which yielded t he phenomenal pay work. out the rern lindf'r qf those Giant ditches W1IicJ1 literally lift ! Dis trict added consid embty to tJlis , on the P acifi c. , , . t() the earl v Klonc1ikc kings. properties. One great innovation : rivers ovei' big hill!; for many mill's ! year's yicld, The million amI a I Tex R · d I A new e;~ was inaugurated in t, ll ' w~ich ~as assured the w.orking of : feed the hydraulics in t.heir wond cr" I' quart:r golJ yie,ld of the t.erriw]'~·, ; Anglo-Jap ICar Klondike gold mininf! game III 1906, mIles or these c I'eeks win ch other·ful work. " practl'call y cl'eciJtable to Dawson'l ___ : after ( ,he old t imers bad gat11ercd wise would l~Ot have yielded profit. ! . 11he Klondike ca~n'P produc~d Etf'au. : puts o:d Klondike far aJleall of allY I Treaty Is I the most of the more higll1y concen· able returns 15 the proct'ss of thaw' l llY under th e stTess of war·tIme oon· camp m At."ga or Yukon, and thUJ5 1 NEW YORK, Dec. 1 .-A rcceiv ?r h:ated pay. Then caDle on the 5Cen(' ing the frozen gravels by cold Wttt!'!!'. ditions, and now in the post.w ar : proving Klondike .the most durable! No More has been appointed to take control the gre· at. gold dredges. a fl eet of a This process cuts the costs of tha.w· I period is pr,,«ucing without ' interrup . . of all northern plaecr ()ump;;, whil " 1 of Tex Rickard's Madison Sqwue , dozen or morC , the largest typr in ing one·half as ('ompared to th e o ld I tion, and 150mp of the large operat. i new drcdging operations, as tofU Garden amusement prizes as the r e- ' the world. These alread y h ave turncll methods of steam th,twing, t,hus ; ing companies are just s\V illgin~ -mto i detail in thi s issu e, assures Klon- WASHINGTON, Dec. 12. - l'he suIt of Frank 0, Armstrong's sui t to I tOpLSy.tlll·VY the bedrock of ,orne 1Uty bringing it V,flst yardag~ of low graJe i lille, ,for their , great(;st activity . . In i (lie tw: nty-fivc Yf'ar s more life on Anglo.JapaIH~'Se alli~mce ,long regard· obtain half the profits of the Demp- milcs of th e ric1,e~t an d most fHln· gravels Within profitable range. ' acldlhon there are a num~er of rIch approx1nIately the present scale. ed with apphcnsi()n by · America, l)e· sey.Carpentier fight. --' -"- _ -::-:. __ ._-- i . , cam a. matter of h istory when the o 0 0 0 0 0 ~ 0 0 0 0 00 0 '~ 1.0 ® 0 0 ® ® ® ® 0 ® ® 0 ® 00 1 States sold'iers were legally executf'd, ® €' 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ~ 0 0 ! , spokesmen of both nations at tbe o ® 0 0 0 0 ® (p ® (p ® ® ® -s ® I I ~ : 1 " 0 and th at twelve of t he victims wpre 1 '.~ i conference accepted in its stead the ® 0 ; 0 F IVE Kill ED ·IN ~ 0 SAYS U. S. HANGIN GS ~ negroes. ~ ME ETS DEATH IN 0,new fom.-power agree:ment for th e o ' TREMBlOR IN ~APAN 0 0 ABERDEEN W REC K ~ 0 IN FRANCE lEGAL 0 . 0 PLANE AT SAN DI,EGO 0 I preservation of peace in the PaciJfc. + ___ , S ® ___ ~ ! 0 --- . '~ I '\ ASH,INGTON. Dec. 12.-The sen· 0 ---. ~I to which the United State.S, and WASHINGTON, Dee. 12.-The most ABERDEEN', Wash , Dec. 12.-! WASHINGTON . . Dec, 12.- A .n swer. ! a lands commIttee has reported I SAN DIEGO, Callf., Dec. 12.- France a.lso became parties. severe earthquake in twenty years John Lander :mcl foul' loggen; wore ing an affidavit submitted ' by s ena'- I favorabl:v on a proposal to increase, Chief Machmists' J\ Iate M. C. MC- I W.A!SIDNGTON, Dec. 12,- P reinier struck Tokio, accordillg to , a ! , drowned in the Phihulis River when tor Watson, Colonel Bethel, judge the size ?f ~cKinle~ park, . Ala~f~·1 Cl~an was killed when a pla, ne ill! Viviani, h ead of the Frencil dele~a­ reaching the J apanese embassy here. i their auto crashed through the gat!' advoc~te general 1Il France, told .th e I :rhe ,presIden. states h e WIll VlSlt , W hIch h tj was a passenger crashed,' t i()n, dec:ared be adbcr~s to tlje new No deaths occurred. , I'while It draw bridge was op n. ' commIttee that the twelve ~mted I m tenor Alaska next summer. 1 t.() the ground. t~eaty W Ithout :reselv~tiio~~ . , • , f • ",./ 'I " • , . fI • 1 ' DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION - I t . . .. _-.. ---._._.- . . . ... r • • • • !l ROtb~$ttr 8rill l II I DA WSON, YUKON I I I.' I OPEN DAY AND NIGH, T I t JACK GUI;LIFORD, Chef t , i. Formerly chef to His Excellency the i 1 Duke 0:1 Con:naught i • HERBElRT BARlBElR, Manager i ! t ! £aft dt [UX~ i If , 1 I : .••. . : . of the Land of Northern Lights and I Midnight Sun ! Famolli3 for Its Moose Club Steaks. I i ' . and Other Northern Big Game Orders f I ! 'f 't A LA CA:RTE ! ! APPETIZERIS ; i ' • Crabmeat Cocktail ........50 Yukon Celery ............. .:!ii Of : .t! Canapa Eldorado .. ........50 Canapa . Romanoff ,!it J sOUP '1 1 0:,. . Chiclren Broth, en Tasse. .25 Bisue of Tomato ......... .2i .It' Consomme TU;bigo ... .... .25 Cheese Straws r t RE LISHES I t Sliced Tomatoes ........ ..... . Ripe, or Green" Olives. .... .25 "6 I . Sliced Cucumbers . . : . . . .. .. .... Home Grown Lettuce .. ... , .1iO ! 1 I FI:SH i • Planked Mayo Whitefish .. 1.00 Native Trout 108 f I t G;illed Klondike Greyling .75 ' Yukon Salmon" B~lii~~: : : : :75 i Grilled Tizra ... ..... ..... 1.00 Peel Rier Inconnu ........ 1.8& , I l' j EN TREES • I Grilled Squab, Virginia .. 1.50 Yukon Mountain Sheep, . t j Our famous Moose Steak .. 1.00 C~feteria ,~tyle ..... , .. . . 2.00 J Grilled Tenderloin of Baby, Lamb \ Chops, Cabare~ Style 1.25 I j I' i wMhl.~~seMe·a·t··· G' ·r·o· u· 6 .. e· ... ~~ 1.00 Fillet Mignon, Madere .... 1.00 · "" Ohoice Caribou Chops.. .. . 1.00 i Casserole ....... .. ........ 2.00 PtarJIligan ........... : ... . 1.00 If r One·half Pheasant, Monza 1.50 Mallard Duck " ...... , ... 1.25 '\ ! Braised Moose, Mushroom T·Bone Steak ..... ' ......... 2.00 , Sauce ........... ........ I .75 Club Dinner Steak ........ 1.25 • Little Pig Chops and Fried English Mutton Chops .... 1.00 t I , AppIM .............. , ... l.25 oo ';:;" Cub St.'L ......... t ,,, 'I '" I Prime Ribe of Beef, au jus 1.25 Leg of Mutton, J elly ...... 1.25 I! LOin of Pork, Apple Sauce 1.25 'Stuffed Chicken, Oelery I j Loin of Moooe,Brown Gravy .75 Dressing .. .. ....... ... . . 1'.25 : 1 Tom Turkey, Cranberry S. 1.50 Baby Oaribou, Game Sauce .75 , . I t Millionaire·A;:::t~d.~~~ .. M~:S aad ::;::~CS~:~d $~:~ .... ~_. 1.ot I I A, ND SKATING RINK " Largest Amusement Resort in the North Prepared to Book All Classes of Entertainments 1 Steamed or Mashed Potatoes O i. 'Sugar Corn... .25 Green Peas... .25 Native Cauliflower. .25 FBEll IJ. ELLIOTT, Proprietor and Manager flAWS ON, Y. To Omelette , Souffle ~;;:~ i:::;:; '::;~;~;~i ';:~;~~~~~=~ '~!~=;~~~;===~~ \~'~ I~~; _~ l~ J : .;;~~~;~;;~;=;==;~ 1 1 ~~~F~~ ........ ~ , ~~~~W~&~~ : #, i t .'" v lf ," ) I ) ,;t;f ":1 ; ' ':; m~ta? :'If we ~ d 't ti ( t l/e l q ';; } { )'i·iii "'l!:tiith~ !~or · BibIe grO~'nd. w lliJe ! ! '1 ., BalCe!RP;:s::~lt6~~:i:~d' C~~:, .50 , Millions of ' crgin void ' } ready glVen estimates of s~me ~~ll- :. )(1 tIle hills of BOM'lZ:1 t!!C gnvels I! P arfaits ,,· ........ · ....... ' .50 Neapolitan ..... .............. . 50 er ar~a on ~he hillil of upper Ji[~n~ , have een washed and rewashe'l,lud \1 , Coffee, Tea, Cocoa or Milk on the Hunker Creek 'Benches ker, remal .mg unworked, togethel SJrte over very thoCQugh~.y in the J , • with Australia hill. n?ar th. e :mouth p~oc s of depositi.:m, the greater .-0.0. 0 • 0 ••• 0 • 0 ___ _____ •• 0 ••• •• Of. H~ker. on the 1'lght hm~t, we porti n of the channeT'deposits along I • • 1 - wlll lllcrease the area and the total th H k h'll 1 d d wards lllcreaslDg the gom output. By Skookum Gulch. and he Wile acoom- (13r B. R. Elliott.) lances fo.r small areas worked out in output as shown by our previous ewer un er 1 s are oa e '0.11 working in harmony it should panied hy one ~f his partnerB~ Adam T he editar o, f the Oawson News the inte vening ears and adding edimentary material from top t b 1 t 'l ' I te B" h' f h b r y, figures. to bo tom. In the vicinity of Hester DO e ong un 1 an amp e wa r lrme, W 0 IS one 0 t e est quartz havring rE!4uested -me, tQ -contribute tiomewh&t to the yardage of wo k-I This is ' perhaps all unfavorable 1 h d f 'd bl d' supply is delivered on the hills and i miners in the district for the ~~() edition some data -con- ·able ground in some cases, and to time -ror . a consideration of water gut c dan °t r , a cohnsl} ~lrla d e :t s , the gold comes pouring out in qu~n· I Mr. Burnside stated that next year -cerniTlO' the, extent of bill' ground the values oontained i other in I ance own 5 ream, t e 11 epOSl s t't' th t'll b ' fit t . the 'n b t d I ..... t . - h h Iln . fi - supplies. immediately after our min- seem 0 be the result of an admix- lIes a WI mean. 19 pro so ; rk e d WI . e a grea ea ~ore still remaining unwonked along the s ancea, we .ave t e fo owmg gures ing district has experienced two of, all concerned, new life to the old wor one m the Wheaton RIver H Or: -_I- II tl b 1 _ . ' t' th . . 't r ture of "'ravels and decomposed d' . . 1 d' t ' t d th t · t t , 'unker ' ""' ..... va ey, I , e .pro alJ1e as represen mg e mlDillg Sl ua"lOn the very driest summers of record. . e . . . camp. an an Important , addltlon to IS 1'1C an a 1ts s a us as a Id , - f h d th " th H k h 'U t d . . count -rock materIals brought m . . " . t Id b go -conten"" 0 1: e same. an e on e un' er ISO. ay : Still as an rull!l.ed water supply, ~s .. _ ' . the only money that lS umversalIy mmmg coun ry wou e perma en t- II .. . d T k' th I ~ k h'll ' , " ' . from he S Ide durmg flood perIods • . 1 t bl' h d . length of time that wiue req:uue a mg e o~er .... ~un er 1 s, the great n eed of the Hunker hIll . . .. i accepted m payment of debts. Y es a IS ,e . on extractilag this gold, I ilave com - from Independence 'gulch to Dago ' ·t· 11 t 'd th' and mped rather mdlSCnmmateIy I --------- " lch ' . , ' . mmerB. 1 IS we o conSl er / lS, over d through the more uniform ' . , piled the lollowing statement of esti- gu , a dlst ance across the hIll- along with other more favoz;able ! . . . I . ~ • ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ I Run Down m 'ates, ~~ .... · t.el' with some """[sonal, tops in direct line of a:J..out four +_ d t t fi d l ' f I deposl WhICh follows the mam '" . '" I "Doctor I'm sure I'm g'etting all UVOCVU ,~ , ,,), aspecLC, an ry 0 n some re le h ' . ~. w, . .observations more or less related to miles, and treating this as one area, from our difficulties. The hill de- course of t e wlde valley. of anCl~nt ~ R I CH OR E IN WH EATON • . the exerci6e I need." -the mattec· tU hand. - to , be covered b~ one water system P .OOits are favorablv situated in alI I ~unker. Throughout thlS ag~fo)ga. . DISTRICT • . SOUTH YUKON ~I "There's no indicatiOn of it." , b 'd d h dl d b" . ' • tlOn of gravel boulders' broken : ed- "No d Y h I k d 1 Havi~ een long , a resl ' eat on an. . lI-n e as one 19 mm~ng prop- respects but , in water supply. Even '.'. _ I ~ --- , - • I won er. ou ave ~o e on y --Hunker ()reek, and for a good por- oSltion, we have the followmg: in this they might~ be much more rock, n~ s~dlment, the gold 1", un· I Whitehorse.-The Star says ( Work at my tongue . But you Just ought ,tien of that - tiime occupied i~ pros- , 'Total 'contents of this tract in ~£avorably placed than they are. e~enl ,Y dlst~lbut.ed. In places thele has been prosecuted on the Tally-:fIo I to see the soles of my shoes." 'pecting -&lild . mining on the HUI?-ker I 100rkable gravels, 23,000,000 ' cubic The extimE:fi,ve water System from I the I wIll ~e qUlte Imp~rtant paystrea k3 group by Claude Irving f·'! t';·: ~I'IL ' ',hills, the geewter part . of my prac· ~ yards; average value per cubic yard, Twelvemile river would cover all ' the ~ar:ym~ coarse gold, and appar.3ntlYpany which has this well known i May Really, I don't feel like walk;;. tical knowledge of this , subject has 22 cents. This gives us, in 'full num- hills 'include'd in our , present esti . • md~catmg thB. bottom of a ter. de· property under bond and the show- ing. My feet bother me a good deal. been acquif'ed at fil'6t h and. bel'S $5,000,000 as fue probable pro- mates. and no doubt when the prgper POSlt brought In and dropped (In .the ing this year is most satisfactory. I. Jack-Why, you must be nervous! In -order to refresh my inemory on duction of this area. ¥me arrives that water supply wil\ , older gravel bed at some flood pen?d. : T~e Maseot property. oWlle~ by , May-Njjrvou~? Why! " eertain matters, and to obtain facts In thie calculation no estimate is come onto the hills of lower Hunke . r I These pa.ys trea.ks are gound WIth Erme Johnson and Matthew ... , .. 1111- i Jack- OtherwIse you woui,in ~ let .and Dgll r -es, w~ich havc been' com- made of outlying gravel beds at the creek. To supplement this, if nece6- beds of 30 and 40 feet of gravel be· , son, which is under bond to t~e such little things bother you. piled by govern·ment agencies, I ',baCk ()f .Dago hill, towards the upper sary ' , the electric pu'mping plant 1 t,veen them ·and the bedrQck. . i Slate Creek Mining Company, h~lS - ---- I The Explanation . have , gone, -Over , ver. v carefully the end of Preid, o hill. aC.ross the heads oould be enlarged ,or duplicated. Very little ground throughout the. ' se bee. thoroughly prospected an~ lill) ,k~ ~untie (to Dlece, of six who had report 00, Gold Values 01 t.he Klo1l.- of Dutton pup and Elghty pup, and In the meantime the old timers of areas ,on the lower Hunker hllls good. I been sea fishing)~And what did you dj,ke High '.evel GravelR, of .l9(!)7, hy the back limits of P aradise hill. The the Hunker hills will have to "d.rry W8 3 sorted over and deposited in On the lower end. of t~e rIver, catch? ' R, ' G. : M-aConneH, -Dominion geolo- upper Hunker hilLs, grouped togetber ' l on" , as best they can with· their loc!!.l 1 such a way that the gold contents where the latest dlscoverles rave Child (proudIy)-I 'caught six mac- I gist. Just 11ere it ' might. not be out in Mr. McConnell's report, have not., water supplies. Many of u s v:odd were concentrated on bedrock. Dago been made, fine milling or has b',en erd of p131Ce to -comment upon th c very been. included, with the exception of I be glad to gather some of our buried hill more n early approaches the uncovered ~d On the Becker prop- Auntie (a bad sailor)-But W'~flJll't creditll. bte work done hy l\ir. Mc.- Nugget .hill, lying between Indepen- I wealth and make use of it in ot:lc:r wh~le c~annel gravels of the Bo· erty ore gomg $10,000 to the ton hap you sick? ConneU :md other sl:lch ab le . men d~nce and H~ster gulchbs: ~ogether I lines of enterprise. Other oppo~·tuLi- n~nza hIlls than . any. other of the been struck. :rh:re. are . abo~t fif- 'Child-Of course not; I didn't I at Bent into these northern dis:tnct tq wlth Dago lull, proper, IS mc!uded I ties are calling us, and wc would hllls under conslderatlOn. I teen good :IalIns III thl~ dlStrJ:t them. :perform thei1' cvery impl)rtan~ part the unworked lower portion of Dis- gladly welcome the day wj~n we I_ The absence of a paystreal on thatedare beIllg more or .ess pro ,·- in the devei&pment of the frontier. covery hill. O n Last Chance creek. I could harvest our golden ~tore h ,re bedrock accounts for the unprospect- pect . . , The ,publication of their works has Some wOl'k has been done with in eater abundance. ed and unworked condition of many Crede Bonebrake and hIS asSOCI~ttl5 1 t I 11 h 1 '11 gr .. of th H k h'll Th 1 located proper~y on the Bnfialo been a , SQw:ce of interest a.nd p ro-fit ocal wa er supp y on a t e 11 s As to the length of tlm~ l e:lulred ese un er 1 s . e ear y- . ' ' to the pioneer miner, .inveetor. and inc! ded in this estimate. since 1907, to work out the ~roun'i we ha-re day miners were looking for rich pay Hump ~ldge near the Tally-Ho fl('UP f b t th d d th on bed . k th' th Id and WIll have men at work there likewise to the settle. I-: alld mnny 0 u e yar age remove on e under consideration, the ullount l of roe , some mg at cou 1 ( b k d next season. these «'4JOrls On the mineral al. Id larger hills .has been .u.nimportant'l the water supply is jlececi";8rily th, e wor. e p.rofitably. .with a rocker , 1 Around Carcross there is some a c.· agrioemltu{ll.l r€lilources of the new dls- On Da.go hIll a~ ad~ltlOllal water I main factor. If a flow of wattl!' W , 0ce or s ulCed wlth.~ hmlt~ supply of tivity. Ben Keelar has r eturned f:om tri-cts h •. ve becomc a part of the supply has been furnIshed by elec- available equal to . an avel''''j8 of water. Not findmg , thlS, most of the ,states and will continue his , permanent bistory of tl e country. I ti-ically driven pump during t he last : 3,000 miners' inches dUl'in:! a five. ' them passed on t o other fields. Those . I ~ h work on the claim up on Big Thing . On re~.d.iog over aga~n th.llse ge. 0'\ four seasons . . The gr.ound . remo.ved month period each summtir Se&SOIl, W . 0 rema. inedand develop.ed the d Mountain, ,which w B:s showing very ~ogical. re~orlB on the K1on~lk{' mm- from ill the lulls, dUl'l~g thIS penod' ten ' years the area in ,~lud ,tl in grour~ to ItS present state wlll p~ob- good :when Mr. Keelar left la6t mg dlstnct. I am much lmpres6ed has been allowed for 111 the calcu- , our estimate should be worked ,n . ably be amply rewarded for tlme . . . .. l' I I d , ' ted . sprmg. With t hl' l\oOOuracy and reh ablhty of ahon. The assumed area of work· I H ow mucn longer it would p'.'Ov~ an money m ves . The gold IS , The boys worikng out , on Windy the iRfOl'lD a.tion they contain. able ground, on many of the hills, profitable to work on the rem ainin!! there in p aying quantities. Dump - ' A h . ~ . rm. on t e Venus veIn, are uncov- Spe!lking now partkularlv of this ;has been increased on the strength gravel areas would be a m att€ ,. 1.0 b~ mg ground for the waste from the ering good ore and fe el much en- A Diplomatic Husband The wife of a western congress'llan is sensitive on the subject d her deficient orthogr~hy and her de­ mands for information as to correct spelling sometimes place her peace­ loving husband in a delicate positioo, One day, as she was writing . a letter at her desk, she glanced up t o ask: "Henry, do you spell 'graphic' with one 'f' or two?" «, My dear," '\~as the diplomatic re­ ply, "if you're going to use any you might as well use two." r.eport of tQ07. on the.. ('..old V·alues (If knowledge gained through subse· 1 determine,9. by actual working c· Jn di- bills is now in almost all cases couraged. In the Ri"" L.evel or White Chan· quent prospecting 'and development 11 tions at that time. On Bonanza a, va.ilabIe.. Hunker valley a,nd t ribu- " 1 nflue ' ncing the Decision ;.... I I George, Dail, the veteran prOtSpec· nel GTaveil! . the estimates of yar~- work. Co.arse .gold has been locfl.~d I (;reek the hydraulic woe!, has b '.1! ta!l€S adl~cent to these hills are al- tor and discoverer of several of the "You're no judge of beau·,y." age of workable gr,avels , and of the~r on Paradise hllland on Savoy hIlI, I t:xtended, on ·some of the hin!'!; to most completely worked out, and mineral veins in the Conrad and "Think n ot?" gold .()Ql}tenm, . seem not far from where ~one was 'kno)Vn to exist in outlying ground that was' not f()rn,er. the tailing room in these valleys is, 'bther districts,' h86 taken an outfit "This is llOt. the most beautiful in- the made, . . wd u,nder . rathel' than the earher days. Also. the workdonel ly considered as profitable. ample to a?commodate , all the waste to his property on Windy Arm and fant in the baby show." over. "",.d , vClY r eliable for the 'Pur- thus far in . hydraulic operati'ol1s in 1tJ.e ' gold is much more unevenly from the hllls. . I will work there this winter driving , "My eye for beauty is a1 !lJght. pose it W~R' intended to seEve. ,a small 'W, ay, on all these hills, has I fi ;stributed in the Hunke: hill de- All owners of mining ground on a tunnel. H ave you seen the baby's mother?" TakJag flte , 'figtlr~, in this report proved the values , contained to be I posits, and it is th~nl , Jr'1 ·.nuc;) hills and valleys of this district win , Mr. Burnside's work during the "No." at: .. ltaN, Mld 1Iil8 .k ing some &tloll'- 'much grea,ter than the earlier esti- more difficult to define -the e:tact look with favor on any effort to- last four months wail mostly on "Take a look at h er." • ( , J " ~ ( \ , DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO ED. ITlON ~~ '~m~m~~~Q~p~~~a~H~on~s~o~f~t~h~e~L~o= ne~ S~@~r~~ ~t~n=er.~al~ ' ~a~~~im~ ·I~~~~~~~~~~~~~~-~M=-.~ ' ~I~ \ /. , I / - ~~~~~~~~ iili~ ~C~I~~ ~~~'~~~ ~~S~~& ---t--------~---------------------------~--~--~ comprises four crown-granted claims I level. Lead Company .of San Francisco, and seven unpatented claims, is situ- Operations were suspended during who, on July 18, 1913, ' returned the ated on the left limit of Victoria 1 the war. - weight as 1,864 pounds, with ~ tdd Gulch, a tributar! of Uppe: Bonanza All the ore mined and milled dur-\ value of $2,008.71. The total e:x:pens~s Creek, about slxteen mlles from iug the years 1912, 1913 and 1914 has 1 and charges were $162.89, and the Daw60n. been taken without selection oat of Selby Company forwarded a cheque Equipment.-Dne four-stamp Joshua a straight open-cut, on t he surface to the Lone Star Limited for" $1,­ Hend, mill, with stamps arranged in 'which is now 40 vertical feet deep at 1845.82. This approximates and con­ two batteries, having automatic feed the working face and 325 ' feet long. firms the es'timate of value in the and lriple discharge, and two 4 12- The rock is similal' in nature and balance sheet for 1913. It i6 hoped inch by 9-inoh plates for amalg~mat- I appearance in the tUllnel '100 feet that more of thi~ rich rock will be in!. . beloW the surface. eventually recovered . .Ai lD.horsepower general electric Dining the years menJoioned, viz., An addition to the mill house was Lone Star Mineral Claim, Viet{)ria Gulch MACLENNAN DRUG STORES Prescriptions, Drugs, Chemicals Druggists' Sundries, Dyes, Perfumery, Etc. ~ , . , All of Guaranteed Quality Brunswick Phonographs and .Records , The Best Phonograph Value in (janada Plays ALL Records Without Any Extra Attach~ent Records Played on All Phonographs Both Branches Under Management . of Fully Qualified Dispensers. .­ r JNO. F. MACLENNAN Dawson, Y. T. D. ~. McLENNAN, M.D~ - Mayo, Y. T. l' - " motor furnishes power from the \ 1912, 1913 and 191~ , 8,435 tons . of I made this season and the' concel1- transmission line attached to the I rock have been mmed and. mIlled, Itrator installed therein and it saves power line of the Northern Light & yielding $24,977.55 or an average of I I t . . . ' a c ean conCen rate " Power Comp~ny, and, WIth tIllS I !S2.!lrl per ton. AB. thI S was Dll ('-~' . . . , "'-"'-"'-"'-""-""- ""--=-""-""====""""====="""'" '=============~:"",=========",,=,~==='" equj'pment, the power costs (ar, '. cts cept $2,008.71) savcd by !Simple plate ! ThI S, company has been reorgalllzed -- d wcre loaned to the Nems 'by the I 'n at' t· f Y k k.w.) about $1.00 per ton of ore amalgamation, the company not hav- an IS now looking for capital to ,,- .rac lOns 0 u on no doubt will Young hopeful-Didn't 'Y{)U get a cruahed. ",' ing any fin e grinding or cyanide ' install a large enough plant, which, teriol" department and the geological be app:~iated also 'by all ' readers of book of instructions with it, mother? Method of Working. _ The ore, plant, it is reasonable to conclude if secured, will open one of the be.,t survey branch of the department of the edItIon and those who have the which is much fractul"ed to the depth that the value of the rock must paying millcs in the North . The ' min~s, at Ottawa, on application of I best. i.nterests of Yukon and the Virginia Lee, a chorus sirl' who is worked .in ~pel1-cut-appro.ximaielY have been much larger than what late' Dr. Ca~rncs, Dominion govctn- pr. Alfred Th~mpson, and forwarded DO mInIOn at heart. '. touted a great deal as a beauty by IS feet-IS , eaSIly mmed. It IS loaded was actually saveL!, as from time to ment gcologlst, thought so. to. tl:e News In oare of Gold. Com- New York newspapers these days into dump cars at, the fac,; of the time considerable sulphide rock was For further particulars, apply to mlSSloner George P . Mackenzle, .to Our Text Book Age says she has promised eleven me~ ' cut, trammed to the raise which has encolllltered. I~ August, 1913, the E .. H . Searle, manager, or George a~l of whom the Ne.w~ extends 1~S I' Mother of ~owling youngster-Oh, that Bbe will marry them. . Oome on, been made from the dritl; below; I company hand plcked nearly ~ tOll of Bn mstoll, secretary-treasurer, ' Daw- smc~re thanks. This courtesy In If I only kriew what to do with 1 Vi)"ginia, and ten us the :Dllmes of dumped in~ a cllUte, ap.d with- this sulphide rock, nd it was £01- son, Y. T. I ~ present the resources and baby! • the lucky ten, . the best of health Mrs Wals l1 quicldy got a light 'outfit ' gethcr. and, with her husband, t ok the I Keno Hill, Y. T.-The cos illopoli- derland's Maiden's H ope claim, l1nd trail up Dunean Greek t Keno . tan ch~racter of the men of t he men is close to McKay and Erickson's They tramped the entire istance I ~:: p:~~:::ed :~~~~d~on a~~d O:~:l~ :~~ ~o~h: ~;~:s C~~!:tio;~, a~~: ~~~g Skti~:in;h:l~e ~~~!~{-,tr:I~~~ ~!~ ~~: I HO USE FUR ' 1I S H ER S fields has been a striking phase of Michie secured the Klondike frac- t Ime, ma .de the hill, and tour d much. I Northland . hist, ory" and of all the tion and a numbe\ of other Keno of the lofty plateau. countries who have contributed to Hill properties. The Klondike frac- Mrs. Walsh was the firs woman the development of the Yukon and tion lies at the head of Hope Pup, to visit the hill after tl e ~ilvcr have b~n rewarded with many on , the easterly end of Keno. Mr. strike, and was r ewarded ior her prizes in her lottery of fortun'es Michie (le cured some encouraging energy and enterprise by: C;'J\ting among those who rank first aTe the specimens of float a, nd vein matter some of the most promising prcpCl'­ IiGns of Old Scotia. on the fract\on. . I ~ies {In the hill. She staked claims One of the typical adopted sons Mr. Michie has outcrops on some , In several places, and is today from . tbe land of the heather upon Qf his silver propert~es indicating I co.unted ,among the luckiest as well I wh{lm fortune has smiled in the veins as wide as three feet, and has as pluckIest of Keno HIll owneTl3, highlands of Keno, the silver mecca secured 8.6saYs of high value from I After thc initial, visit to the hill of Yukon, is Murdoch Michie. With them. He is ~onfident that Keno I Mrs. Walsh made several more trips real Scotch persistency he made his will prove the center of one of the there from ~heir Duncan Cl'eek home, way into the Klondike in thc great I greatest silver camps ever struck '1 a.nd has smce spent much of 1 1er rush of '98 and for more than a I and believes that the next few years t lme there , with her husband. The score of yea~s ripped the beds of her will iSee his faith in the country . claims she now hulds there include creeks and won Nom her pay streaks ,fully demonstrated. ' I the Lenore, whia~l adjoins the Yukon some of the richest golden linings. It was August, 1919, when Murdoch I Go~d Company \3 Ce~tral G. rou p , When the news od' the rich ,:;ilverMichie firot, went to Keno Hill in I WhlCh .has been producmg practICally find Oil Keno Hill reached Dawson company with Rodolph Rosmusen ' l ever smce ~he dlscovery of the hill, he 'as amopg t he fi~'st to answer I Since then Mr. Michie has staked and for whICh she has ,efused some the call of opportullity in the new I Qn a number ' of other hills in t~e I' good · offers; the Petain: the Manhat- I fi~ld, and made his way to Mayo I Mayo. camp, ~nd. each summer ~s tan, and the ~ack Bay. , . I • CIty' an~ out to the attractive l1CW I b\lsy l~ the. dlstn.ct developmg I's Mrs. Wa1'" sh als~ ~wns mterests m 'l center m company WIth Rodolph propertles. He arnve m Dawson ID everal other claIms, lllclU/;lmg the Rosmusen, one of .re besL lmown of 1 November of this year adter a hard I Lotus, which is on th e western or I' old time Klondike and Mayo placer I trip ove.r the trail from Mayo, and I :a:rcQuesten Slope of Keno Hill. Wil­ miners, and together they pegged al ie on old 'Hunker Creek this winter, ham Bramley and Mrs. Walsh own j number of mineral claims in the pr{lspecting a promising old placer . ~e Lotus together, and have bond ed hea:rt of the Keno plateau. claim in which h e is in,e~'~Bted , He Ilt to the ~Iaska Treadwell people for Mr. Rosmusen staked the Silver ! owns placer claims in various parts I a subs~antlal sum , ,It lies in a favor­ Basin No . 1, at the head of Silver of the Klondike camp, and is in-j able position, adjoining claims on Bas~n creek and gulch, where he terested extensively with his brother, which the promising lead on" ihe has since opened no less than six Duncan Michie, who has many I McQuesten Slope was opened during large veins of galena and other claims on Allgold Creek, just across I ' the summer of 1921. Most of the I forms of silve.r bearing lodes. Mr.: the divide from Hunker Creek. ground along that lead has been I Michie proved almoot if not equally ' Duncan and H arry Buhl'o struck bonded to the Treadwell people and as fortunate in staking adjoining I high grade placer pay on Allgold I to the Yukon ~old. Mr. Rosmu sp.n a claim which he! ear ly this fall . I Mrs . Walsh IS a native of Bo~ton , , nam~d the Silver Basin No. 3. Se~-I ' Massachusett~, and has spen,t a num- I eral of the veins on RosJPusen s ' 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0. 0 0 ! 0 0 0 01 . ber of yeal\3 m the Yukon, m cluding No 1 strike in the direction of Sil- I ~ ~ 1"9 ' several at M:l.Yo, and is confident I ve; Basin No, 3 and can be tnlcecl 0 F 1 RST WOM~N TO 0 t~\t b el' holdings in the silver belt , almost i not right to the line of 0 STAKE ON KENO HILL ~ wlll prove all to be hoped for, an d No, 3. This claim lie.'l on th e ('J ot! 0 --- 0 that it i~ only a matter of time until side of Rosmusen·s. Silve~' Hflsin I When the first excite~ent over the development .of t~le . district will bring No. 1, while John KlJ1 i11Hn S SlIver I rep~rts of marvelo~sly T]clt SlIver ore ! to hcr the SIlver t,lde of fortune. I Basin No. 2 lies on the west slde, I havmg been . found on Keno H Ill be-I and veins .have been traced on all gan to spread. over the Mayo CflmP . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 » 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 three of them as w'ell as 011 other: in July, 1919, among th e first to hear i 0 0 adjoining properties, thus proving i the news and to take advantage of · 0 I LLUSTRAT IONS SU PPLI ED 0 the general distribution of the silver , the call of opportunity was Mrs. 0 BY DOMINION GOVERNMENT 0 in the vicinity. . I Lenore Walsl1. wife of Joseph. A. • --- .'-:- , 01 Mr. Mi.chie a.lso located the S:lver I Walsh . . pioneer prospector and mmer The majority of th e splendid ha~f- Queen , which lies south of SIlver lof the May~ area. Mrs. Walsh was tone photographic engravures used I :Basin No. 1, and adjoins JOf'1 Sun., with her husband at their home ne'l':. in this edition of the Dawson News And Successors to FRANK LOWE • Con~ucting on His Old Premises His Former ~Ex1teItn"ivte Furnltur~ and U nde.rtaking Business; Also Lowe sHalE] . And Manufacturing and Dcaling in AllKinds o~ UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE, CARPETS, TAPESTRIES, LINOL'EUMS, A'ND EVERYTHING F COMPLETE FURNISHING OF HOMES AND 'BUSINESS HOUSES L09uted On Second Avenue The Foregoing Extensive BusineRs Also I s Combined With and Oonducted Jointly Whh the JiII ,I'J:!. tl SECOND HAND AND HARDWARE STORES Which Were Established and Conducted by Mr. Edwards om.3d Av. We con tinue to occupy all Lfle premises o' those two large establishments an d carry {In all 'jo, 'lLi",})~a of the t\Vo houses ut both of the old stands, tht]" giving us the Largest Combined New and Second Hand Stores in the N@lfti Dealing in everytbing for the COMPLETE FURNISHING CF THE '1.7,0· ....... ' .u: "u..,. or the business ' "'rJll~e , including STOVES, RANGES MOULDING PIC'I'URE FRAMING '1 ' , , " , re-sl venng of milTors. Dorr' ~ ~'hj} goods from the outside or buy elsewhel'e untl'l you get our prices THIRD AVENUE AND SECOND AVENUE, DAWSON, Y. T, TilLliIPBONiJ: '/~j\ --~------~~----~~ (.,' \ • ( , DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION -, CKJf " b A young Indian whom I know and it was the Hudson's Bay Company I, Bldorado or Bonanza. They show' it Her words before entering the churcb. Cl Yl oCCaStnnrams , ~ a whom his elders knew could make that Germany was fighting. to a Yukoner because he under- were: "'1'00 bad I have such a cruel , '::1 medicine, was out with boy corn-I I was amused when in Edmonton. , stands, but they usually look arDund father." 8VIusher of Man1.) . Trails panions. When they tensed him The good ladies there had a meeting 'firnt to see that no others are listen-..I Well, Nick lost Julia. and he left 'J ' about his powers he took up a small to call the attention of the attentiDn ' l ing. It is too sacred for all to know . his dDg Diamond with the police- I rock by the river. He told his to the way dogs were cruelly treated Some 'Of YOll have met Nick Gl'od- man at Rampart House. Many a young friends to 'Observe carefully in the North by the Indians. The ' sky. I always introduce him as Mr. time while supping Russian tea in (By J ames MacDollalcl, SourdDugh may when they cleaned 'Out the pot, I. the appearance of the stone. He principal speaker was our old friend , Trotsky. Well, he is a fine little.a little cafe at Edmonton Nick would ' Yukon Tr ~lder, 'l'rappcr and and insisted 'On buying our only : then threw it 'Over the water. They Wada, the J ap. He is a good fellow, Russian from the Mackenzie. He tell of his Julia and his Diamond, Prospector .) bottle of curry. I I all watched its flight. As he extend- but I do not agree with him. He lov~s the North, and his dog Dia- , and though many pretty girls in Ed- The good book t ells Ut3 there sl!all We had been (JUt seventeen days ed hie hand out in plain view they described the Indians as torturing mond, and he loved an Iudian monton cast kind glances at him be scoffers Irl the hot (hy~ Hut once-eight dogs and three lnen ;-our were all amazed to see the stone their ' dogs in a way that only an I maiden named Julia and his love and would like to be friendly, there what I'm about to relate let 0 one gru~ about go~e, ourselves and dogs cqme. back ~nd r~st in his hand. rOriental could conceive I was reciprocated. He intended to 1 I left hi~ lonely, true to his old take lightly to heart what my eyes gettIng very tHed, and, for all we 1 WhIle out huntmg a band of Por- i I speak 'Of facts known to me. I ' marry ' her. To satIsfy the powers I loves, IDngmg for the cold weather, have seen ur m :,r cars h·J l. rd kn~w, we were 200 miles from any- ' cupine Indians followed a bear into find the Indians good to their dogs. that be, from being a Greek Catholi.c 11 when he can travel north-home to Many strunge things happ. ~·\ I".rtlt 'One . Louis was recommending us to a cave. On looking around they When the Xndians get food, the dOg13 he became a Roman Catholic, but the Ar.ctic, the land of peace. of the Arctic Circle. In the lon(lsome be prudent, 'and make for the back ~observed lots of white man's tools eat, and usually al'e nDt so hard- I. alas! Julia's fath er did not aprpove. The writer of the following lines JJlaces one gets ~Ioser t·) nlll')I"·,. trail, but' I thought we had thrown there" including knives, forks, ta.bles, ' I ,worked ae white men's dogs, j' Their love {or one another was so understood the sourdough's spirit: Things that IDok foolish in a crowd- prudence over when we started, and chairs ' and all Idnds of furniture, The Edmonton ladie.s were im- ! evident that the father partially r fl- ,"They mouth and murmur, ed city take a new meaning up did not wish to woo her then, sO but no. bear. They madc . a lot of pressed with Wada's tales, 'and many lented, agreeing to tl~e marriage if They dream and dally, there. Incidents of the trail, the we kept going and wc camped early,wood shavings for light, to investi- good resolutions were passed, so ye Nick would agree to stay with the I Counting the aahes of long loot years, oompanioIlship of tht Indians, the tired out. Our guide \\'ent ahead to gate further. They then found step.s India. n dogs of the North take notice. family. Nick had his own cabin, But . ye go down to the mystic 50urdough; yes, even the dogs, make break trail. We could hear voices leading down to another rDom, where The Edmonton ladiee are looking traps, canoe and a year's grub, and valley, life in the North worth while, NOlle ' before we saw anyone, and knew , were more tools and also trunks of after your welfare: ' was an honest lad, and b e did not Brave heal'ted pioneers. ()f these incidents are fietion. : we were safe . Presently two young white man's workmanship, all in a My partner, Louis Lokke, who i'3; agree. Ps:rting with h4:; , love an d They have forgotten they ever were I was asked by a friend in Daw- ~ellDws came to our camp. ' They ' good state of preservation. This is one of the kindest hearted 'men liv- fearing nothing, he left for his trap ' young, lion the other day: "Where do you looked fat and well fed, and told of a mystery of the North I hope some ing, told me once he believed he lost line, and had a good ,winter's catch They hear your songs in an unknown get off? What is the big idea in abundance 'Of dried meat in camp; day to investigate. My information his soul driving dogs, My experie1\Ce 'Of fur. Imagine his sonow later to tongue, traveling so much?" My answer J fifteen miles beyond. We surely is from a reliable source, and I have is th .at giving a dog his own way is find that Julia had been married 'But Death itself to your priae defers, borrow from Kipling : . I pve 't.h,iem· the '~t \we ~ad for had 'Offers of guides to show me, I nDt kindness to him, and any sen- since ChristmM, against her wishes. Adventurers, Oh, I bringing the good news, and did not had an offer from a stout lady to Bible dog ,accepts that view. Take; ,"I ploughed the land with hOIses, stint on 'Our scanty stores. , At that finance an investigation trip, but two of my dogs. They were well I B b B)1t my he~rt' was ill at ease, . time they had abundance, but three 1 conditionally to take h er along, but known in Dawson. "Leader" was 0 For the ,'Old men came to me now I' months previous they came near ' as I knew she could not undergo very foolish, After getting his nose ' I .. , and ~en _ ,, ' starving during an exceedingly cold the hardships of the trail, I declined full of poroupine quills . h e would 'Henderson and John Fawcett Extensive Keno Owners WIth theu sagas of the seas. Bpell in January. The dogs died and her offer. ! CDme lo me to get them out, and It is not the monetary reward the Indi\.ns were emaciated. One \' An Indian, while out hunting in howl from the suffering, yet he would :which i.s the urge, though I endeavor YDung man told me that for three i the mountains, who never saw an gD back in fifteen minutes for more to pay my way. ,What I appreciate weeks, in mostly 60 below weatb"lr, 1 ocean steamer or the sea, lot ked over quills if I would let him. "Mike' Men with ~he pluck and initiative the Lottie are in favorable positions much more ,is th e friendships found, he hunted about eighteen hOllrs 1.1 1 a steep precipice and saw below him was wiser. He could whip aim t , and the SPIrIt to take a chance are close to the foot , of Keno Hill and the confidences WDll, the little tokens day and prayed continually. and his 1 wa'(,er and a s teamer with lots of any dog, but he had a timid S' the kind who figure mOet often in not far from the rich strike made of kindness given, touching a tender faith never wavered that God woulJ people aboard, H e heard music and position ,and was very faithful. H e the list of succecssful in new miu- 'On the Fisher claim this fall by the spot in my heart, which is worth a send him caribou. His faith was re- I saw the people dancing. HiE; deserip- made it hh principal busin ing camps. Of suoh are Bob H en- Slate Creek Company, and fine pros- barrel of gold . One time I met an warded when 'One day he got fifteen 1 tiotions of everything about the life to keep hiB eyes on me demon and John Fawcett, both now pechs have been found On them, In Indian I had not seen for years and caribou. Then everyone was happy. scene were too real to be laughed at. it was one of the hardes t b ws in ranked among the stakers of fact, they report, everyone of the I wished to get a guide to take me I In regll;r: d to the Indians' tastes Speaking of bearing mU:sic, I , my- ~ years ,when I had to part WIth hiIp . silver b~aring claims 'On the famous claims which they staked showed over the mountaioo nearly lOO miles when eating white man's grub : After self, was camped alone, far remove,d on the M~ckenzie . ~e prob~b ly I Keno HIll. good outcrops of manganese Or silver 'ore, In addition to the claims named where it was very bad going. H e filling up on everything in sight, in- from anyone. ' Imagine my surprise saved my life one time when I W 8S Shortly after the first news broke said: "I go for yDU; I go for no eluding meat. veget'l,iJl'olt3, frcii~, pie when I soon was listening to the without grub. He brought me a big of the, strike on Keno, Henderson Mr. F awcett also owns interests in 'Other white man ." . He did not ask and cake, they invariably will tinish \ sweetest war dance music I eve,r , fat goose which h e had caught. It and Fawcett, each on his initiative, aeveral other Keno Hill elairils, in- , b d SIt tb h d It db' th ' I eluding t he Polar, the Pike, the for pay, and quit his trapping 10 up on reca. 0 camc , 0 () con- I ear. appeare to e III e aIr" asted me fonr days. Anothcr dog hit for ~he Mayo district.. They real- help, H e had to go back all alone, dusion that bread tastes bett~l' to and included many voices. The In- ' was 'an Indian dog. I named him ized that 'Opportunity 'Opens the door Dandy, the Toronto, the 'Lark, the but happy. Besides his pay he got them than all the other gDod things. dian words were so distinct tlIat I I "Bad Eye." I did not own him, but to the hustler when a, new camp is Union No, 1, the Union ~o , 2, the 'One beaver an,d one carib;u, The Although they enjoy everything, wrote them down in my diary a: he left home and attached himself to struck. Old in experience but young Dry and the H elen fractlOn, 'Indians have a sincere dislike to go within a few days they will complain the time, although I don't know IPe, H e W3e a little bit of a runt, in spirit, these two veteran prospec- I Mess:s. ~awcett and ~enderson ~e alone anywhere with white men. , 1 eD!thUSIast1C over the~r propert1:~ His wife came dDwn to see us off. and confident they w1ll. prove bIg r.and I told her I would take good payers. Mr. H enderson 1 S known to care of William and send him back with plenty ' meat, which he had on bis return, She -left us smiling and bI.lPPY .. One time I met an lId Indian I bad not seen fOr a long' tim~. When 'he recognized me he put his two ' bands out to sllak:e hands anp with '(,ears' in hls eyes, said: "My boy ·come back." :Such tbings mean a lo:t to me. I came to an Indian fush camp just :as they we~e holding service Sunday .evening, among, themselves . I joined them, and, s!}rviec over, we had handshaking and renewing of aC- 1 ' quointanccs , and t he 'fish in eamp, a fine big whitefiE h, was pre­ ented to me. As SOO rt Its the Sabbath was ovcr, 12 P . m., tll€y visited their nets to ge~ me more fish. Many it. Lime prcsents of caribou togues and dried mp-at were give n, without looking for any reward, and I've h lld a whole caribou sent to :me, .so anyone who tells me the Indian has no gratitude, has a pOOl' li ;tpneJ'. In trading thf~:V ar" g,'Il­ erally very gDod h!t" g:1I11~I1S, ap-d bring in m , 'lny angles to enhance thdr values that we wO Llkl TH~ver think of. At one time I was offered a. beautiiul' Ulltdcn skin, Wf)rL1l !J,1)(,ut $50, in exehange for my watch, . \ Administration Building, Dawson, Y. T, which was wvrth about $:~ : I (lici _____ ._. _ ,~ __________________________________________ --' __ _ not wish to part wit,!, th~ WRld· . ilt ., ' ' : h . 'J I f I f . ' . . I of , oomg slck and Will want theu tell' . meanmg. am a over 0 mostly wolf, H e was the wisest dog tors landed In Mayo in the tIme, .md pomted out 1t was not ,. t d' t I music but I never enJ'oyed music I ever saw. If another dog had a 'Of the summer of 1918, ~oo, vs ue Or is ur, u as e In the wintertimc the bulls are bett-er .. After about fifteen minutes bone he would show hIS teeth and of thc summer of 1919, the miMle and before and before d I f h 'f b t h I own mea le , " • I1liHSted I asked the reason why and . ' th ' tl ff t cl . 1 d th t b f h ' h , . . very ppor-both canbou and 11100se- e VOices gen y oa e away 111 a grow an use a ad eye 0 1 S , many ad made tracks to the new fame as the discoverer of the first gold ever found in the KIDndike valley, H e is a native of Big Island. I Pictou dounty, . NDva Scotia; has mined in many caml?s, and came to . Yukon in 1894, after whicch he spent two winters on Quartz and Australia creeks before making the gold find on Gold Bottom creek. Mr. Fawcett was born near Thornberry and Mea­ ford, Ontario; lived a long time in Bran. don, Manitoba; ' was a railway contractor and miner ·in British Col- I umbia, and has. been in Yukon, en­ gaged in mining and prospecting" since the great rush X)f '98. No country ever developed such extensive mineralization as Mayo without creating a large infl of miners. They are coming. Mayo will thrive like a beehive. . Producers are just beginning to discover that no dividends wiU be paid on greed. I "Canada's Staple Cigars" . ~ J OVIDO HABANA SPORTSMAN SIZE 15c ~\ DISTINCTIVE SMOKE :ecoml11ended hlln hlm to take $50, and it .ia almoot n eCe3sary to kill different direction whence they came. in a steely stare. Presently the other silver fields, they scaled the 'sides Jootead. But h e told .me h e knew i cows on which to live. Onc Indian I can offer no explanation, but I dog, no matter how big, would drop of Keno, and got busy scoutinfj cut. my wa(,eh , was all nght, and llll 'asked me: "What is the matter with enjoyed the mus ic and considered it the bone and sneak away I believe the moot likely looking ground. cn tow~ h~, uu ght , be chcated and get ' I government man? Does he \vant .In- at ' the time a good omen, and it l h e saved my life when a big mother I which to plant their posts. ~ -.... :a~ mfenor watch that would nDt go. dian to die? Indian cannot live on turned out to be so, ! bear, whose cubs I ran onto aCC1- 1 Cruising the hill carefully, thoy ,._._.-._._._ .. _-'- • H:s confidence in my watch, was not I bull moose in the winter time. No ' In telling the Indilins of the Great dentally, was about to tackle me. went about two miles easterly from B M h mIspla, ce.d, as years afterwalds when fat. Cow moosc fry YDU fat." I War, it WI.\P difficult to convey to He drew her attention away from Bouvette's discovery claim, and there t on arc e I met h1m the watch was ~tlll gomg I 'Their great delicHcy is the u :J.U O IJ1 them aTI idea of the numbers en- me 130 that I ()ould make my f,e t- found extensivce manganese float. ,strong. SometImes they wlll [eason . calf or a fat. juicy porcupine. They gaged. The priest at FDrt Norman away. I hung around for iH l;vur, Getting busy with the pick aild 1;h~t, because they are old o r then I always prefer th e fore quart~(s of endeavDred to convey h ie meaning but he would not come :h'ra,y, and ·shovel, they 'eoon turned up he:lN~' Dawson's -c~lldren dead, or Sl~k\ they a, re en- the meat, a nd usually feed the hind by reminding them of the number of that was the last 'Of him. .H nd 1 had chunks of galena, practically 'JU the I -tItled .to a bet:e~" pnce for the:r fur. quarten to the doge 'Or sell ~{) the mosquitoes in the willows by the a gun at the time it wouU h; vc surfa,ce, and realized that they .'.·re T 0 l .().b ann e d ta 1 m nd e wLeoUlh~ " Lot\\~OkebOaxneds oIf ~l ,egtar liS wbite man. , ' river there. Then he tkolld l tdhedm 'l about , be Wen dkifferentt 'h f I , ~ithin the mineralized belt. Tl:ey . . I,U • ... On the Alaskan side a young 111- as maoy men were i e al y as ' e now e ways 0 t l~ ~Ollr - 1mmediately staked two claims. side for presents. The first round emp- dian returned from school on ODe 'mosquitoes in tl~e willow patch . 1 doughs so well, their hardships, hard by side, and named ' them the cari- I ti~ . 'One box, and then the chief I occ3;sion and blazed a tree n ear a I O,n 'One occasion I succeeded in l~ck, and their love fDr. the free, bou and the Sheep. They then I STORE inSIsted ou bUylOg the other /).0~· \ 1 gDod moose lake, with the noticc : tell.lllg a n Indwn of t~le number of wI~d hfe of the Yukon, It '~lll re- looked about elsewhere on the hill, ~s ~oon ~s the ];}urcbase was ~naue I " White man. this is Indian lake. i white .people. H e was Impressed a.n d quue an abler pen than mme to and before returning to Dawaon for I ' he 1mmedlately commenced bUGllIess You kill moose, you pay me." If il ' was SIlent for a tlme, then he sa1d: tell the story, but you probably havc fresh supplies staked several more retailin(; them at lOO per cent. profit. I white man killed moose t here h e i "You know the rabbits get very heaTd of the old man ·.1n his ~le" tlJ- claims in various places on the The buyers did not try to string i would have a problem to find ~I)C I plentiful, then they get bold, th en , bed who said: "Sweet Yukon! How hill. The following season they als.o In Addition to OUt Usual I him up as a profitee£, but approved I writer to pay him . I they get crazy, then t hey die off . . can I leave thee?" The priest . to acquired several more interests. Not TOYS AND FANCY GOODS of his bpsiness acumen, H e later; The medicine man sti 11 makes his White men all same rabbiLs; prf'tty J comfort him, said: "It's nothing long after they had st aked they tried to get a corner (In our tobacco, t weird, melancholy c hant and jumps : soon die off." I compared to tlie beauties of Para- bonded some of the p'roperties to the We Are Offering but, as our supply was limited , we I around to eXD rc ise t he evil spirits I When the war was ended and word , dise." But the old man's ' answer Yukon Gold Company, and since SPECIAL BARGAINS IN decided to scll on a limited scale and care for the sick, and e ven , reached Fort Norman the mail carrier I was: "I doubt it, I doubt it." then 1 .he company has done exten- I of ten plugs to each man. They I where they embracc th e Christian ! l'ushed into the churcJl at Fort N.or- / Meeting many YukDners outside sive work On some of their claims, A Very ,Select Selection of w~nt only th~ bet calicos and don't faith their cu ;tow,s die ltard, A well . man during the Christian festivitie:; recently ~nd listening to their lo~g- notably on the Caribou, where sev- Ladies' mmd the pnce, . but they have no ,known medicine man was Raven J ohn. \ told the good new;; to the pnest thc mgs remmded me 'Of the capt1ve eral thousand dollars has been spent. use for ' shoddy goods. I Some white trappera we re making war was over. The Indians asked, ':Singer of old: This and most of the other claims Handkerchiefs One ,night! after a. long, weary I fun of his powcrs. He picked up a "W1b.o w~~?" The Ol, !' ! priest an- "By Babe-l's etream ,~e sit a~d weep which Henderson and FawcEltt staked \ tral'!" ':'le had U;I act. hOOlts to 'as I ~arten skin, sltook it out several swered: My country. H e meant i When Yukon ~e thmk on. lie On the Lightning slDpe of Keno. BOX STA'l'IONERY l'.j1any IIrs could crowd mto our ~nt. i tImes, t~en gently strDked the fun. ,France; yet he told me h e , W1Shed j In anDther place we read : Other claims in which t. h ey Ilcquired For the , Christmas Se "1S0ll R.B.ROBERTSON Third Avenue They had been without white man's ; 'Ehe full came to life, and a live to stay with the Indians of the "Yea, they the very dust thereof interest£; by staking or 'Otherwise grub for a long time, Ilnd had some : marten ran among them. 'fhe trap- ' North nil his days. Another Indian, ' do favor for her sl).ke." How true it include the King, the Ajax, th e appetites. I d~cidcd to put a lot of ' J)€rs were satisfied and told John so. I, wh en told the war 'was over, asl ed: . is. Bach one will show you with Groundhog, the Prospect, the Olive, curry in the rice, hOl?ing they would , He then picked up the marten, shook "Who won the war-Hudson's Bay pride a Yukon watch, nugget chain, the P each, the J~izzie, the Lottie, the not eat , so much, Imagine our dis- I it again, and handed back their fur. l or Germa, ny?" Many of them think ! or a ~ng, or a nugget taken from I Moose and the Vera. Th e Lizzie and ...-.---.-.. -------e / '1 -.t. I IMWSON DAILY N£WS-MAYO EOITtfON CJ3ig Placer Operations in Mayo I~--------""'----- -- --- ---- ·-.----................... District of E. fMiddlecoff, I ]tlayo, Y. r. - The Yukon has learned that in doubling the grade I. 'known few men of t he persistence · {)f his flumcs and ditches the cany· and enterprise and the unflinching ing capacity of the water was· multi· ~ faith in the country's r esources and . plied twenty t.imes, and that at [' future as Elmer · E. Middlecoff. Dur· every available ints!\nce he took ad· , ing ilie I'Ong period 'Of nearly twenty. vantage of that favor of nature in ~ five years that Mr. Middlec'Off has assisting in carrying away the. loose ' been intce country h e has been' material and t hus hastening ' the among the heavicst contributors to :operations and the recovery of the , i t s great gold output, and !las take;} gold. By dint of his strict adher· lOUt. of the hidden pockets of nature ence to business and hard work Mr. \ in the old Klonnike camp. aud in the Middlecoff has. recovered . since hell 'Mayo . camp enough vlIgm gold to started operatIOns on HIghet ap· ' .aggregate fortunes for a score of men. proximately a quarter of a million A great portion or this wealth he re· dolla~s in gold, all of whkh Ihas! lnvested in the country and is today coru;tltuted no small item in the : .a~ong the heaviest holders of placer . prosperity and the maintenance of ' mining property of Yukon and one I the Mayo district. His inve itments 0:1 the largest individual p.lacer min· in gro~I\d o.n t~e main Highet creek 'ing operators bf the entIre North· have ~n hl~h mto five figures, and limd. Mr. Middlecoff always has 1 he stIll believes .n the creek and , :boon a man of action rather ~than ~f hopes to r~cover fro~ that stream I \ words and carried out exploits m l · and trbutanes On whICh he has ex· ·the m'idst of the Klondike's most ex· tensive holdings sufficient to permit citing times and later in the Mayo him to q~it the. game when the time "CiOuntry arourid which might be comes WIth ample meal¥! to make ~oven one of the most fascinating' himself and family comfortable for . tales tinged with ~.lie glamour of- the rest of their. allotted, days. . I :romance amidst the greatest gold- Among Mr. Mlddlecoff s holdmgs ftelcl.c ~f the continent. - in ~h(~ district today are four miles While the Q"reater number of indi· I of ground on Roaring fork, a tribu· . viduals who ~ame North in the first taryof Highet creek. That ground Id h d ade fo rtunes have ; he hopes, WIll prove all to be de· , go rus an m I . d f 1 d l' .. , · tt d to th fi lds 'o are fol-I SlIe Or ly rau IC or SImIlar opera· sca ere 0 er e r t ' d' I' d . 1 · t'- 't . tl Y ko I' Ions, an IS p annmg to rill and owIng 0 ,uer pursUl s m le u n, . . . M "'''ddl ff h . d wl·th test rts values before long. OWing r .L.U eoo as remalne . th . I Id' . a e 1 to the fact Mr. Mlddlecoff has proved e p acel' go ~mmg. ~ m i to be a man of luck and has re- -throughout, and today l.s carrylllg on ~ . /. . p. · th M d' t . t f tti Ollt i Illvested his money m Yukon after ll'l e. ayo.. I.S ne 0 .e m .so many lucky turns of the wheel - extensIve mdlVldual undertaklllgs m t· 11 . th t : ".either Y'uk m or Ala.ska. He is en- prac Ica y everyone III e coun rt .... d' .. . H' h •. k agl'e. es that he deserves to reap gage Itl mllllng on 1 9 ev cree , . . '1 fr th M C ' "t I further substantIal rewards from hIs . -twenty·two ml es om e ayo cl y, f t t' . I . u ure opera Ions. ,·the base of supply of the Mayo. dls· M M'ddl ff' t' I h . tl • ,I r. I eco IS a yplca us er . - BANKI G SER ICE This Bank is mm:e than merely a safe place in which to deposit money. It is au institution wbose purpose and policy are 1Joi assist in the w~se diI'ection of the financial and business interests of its customers. With branches tlll'ougbont e~ery province of Canada, as well as several ~f the larger cities in the United Sta,tes; London, England; the South AmerIcan .States and elsewhere, and correspondents in all parts of the world the Canadian Bank of Co'mmerc€ is in an unequalled position to gather news of markets, prices and business conditions and tJo offer unexcelled facilities fDr all phases of bank~ng. . BANKING BY MAIL 'Accounts ~m~y be 'opened. by mail and will re.ceive the same careful attenti ~on that is given to all other d~part­ llI: ents of the Bank's business. i Woney may be deposited or withdrawn in this way as satisfactorily as by a p'e~l visit to the Bank. YUKON BUSINESS Our branches in the"'l'erritory ~re fully equipped to handle transactions in gold dust and bullion, while they are also able to afford· to ellstomers the same 'facilities that are obtainable at any of the brallehes in the larger centres. Capital Paid Up, $15,000,000. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE Head Office, T()I"OlltD, Oanada. ~ir Edmund Walker, El.V.O .. LL.D., D.C.L., rresident. Sir John Aird, General Manager. H. V. F. Jones, Assistant 'General Manager. DA WSON BRANCH, D. C. THOMSON, Manager WHITEHORSE BRANOH, , T. O. NEWMAROH, Manager. Reserve F, und, 15,000,000. in~t. from old Miseouri. He was onc of , . · .Hr: Mid~lecoff went to the Mayo .several sOJlS in" one' of the pioneer 1 -::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: dlstrIct from Dawson twelve years fftmilies of that . statc, and early I ~ ago, and since then ~as prov.ed one I launched in~o. the wo.rld for himself, r it I . Du r I' A T f · -of ~e greatest boosters ever m that . ;md made goo.d fro~ the start. His lIe tn n t voa t 1 antaLuS • g . ..... . ..... -. .. .. ... . .. distrIct. He has promoted no.t only activities after leaving bome were '::1 , · his mining ell-terprises and demon- carried on for quite a while in the Butte.t o th '}'i k KI k t · stra~ hi~ faith by ?uckin g il~ and state o.f Montana. From' that ~tate le r e U on '1Ylar :f: ta~kling bIg undertakmgs 011 HIghet, he joined in the rush in 1898 to but. also has extensive holding" ori Klondike. Soon after arrival in Daw· I . other creeks in th~ district, ·and hall . soh he went into the freighting and ~mo~ .... the ~ost Important enter- "In the vicinity of Five Fingers, Gr~nville, Y. T ~ A. T. TADOIE tllke~ a lively. inteteat in .d~~~n- packing busineso; On the famous old pr.lses lJ.l t~e Yuko~ IS that ,of . coal between Dawson and Whitehorse anr! 'stratmg the agncultural POSSlblhtles Bonanza creek n ear Dawson and mmlllg, bemg c,arned on extesl\rely right on the banks of the Y~kon of the. Mawo area by clearing and while there m;de a careful Bt~dy of on the banks of the Yukon river, at r. iyer.. a~e a. number of coal loca· I __ .oultivating sever~l tracts rof far~ the ch.ann~~s" and .'p~str~ro!n )a point betw: e n D WIlofI a~1i WI!i e· :eo 'l,w~t!J,\ Ih!C~ ;I~am ..... .!!o::,..fam~1ias.1 ...J.~, ""''',,/,,_ land. s ()11 wlrich he- pro'j}'1 l:l, es hay, which the 'varIous early s-takers were o:fse, t ~'"'""T8rn: l H"tli u~ I'll ./i! '1l51 e ,. e 001\010. s on some Or the STORE IN CONNECTION / HEAVY TEAll\HNG,OON'L'RA'O'rING Teleph'One to All Creeks and Dawson I •• " I p,otatoes and other croPiS' for his own taking fo,rtunes. By his close obser. by Oapt. C. E. Miller, pioneer Yukon p operties, 'and have been. associated I use , and for the local market. On vation he was able 'to determine on coal opera~or. with their'cnt. In 1900 I the:upper end of Highet creek, where 'a line \Vllere he was s ure the rich 'Capt. Miller left D awson this fall, located the Five Finger coal mines he acquired m any claims, some . of I pay crossed Lovett gulch, a t ribu. a~ter makin~ arrangements ~or t.he from a blossom or outcrop which I i which once were heJd by other ·mm· ta.ry of Lower Bonanza. Relying on wlllter operatIOns,. and took wlt.h lum sighted when on the 'way doWiIl the I . ers, he hllS uncove· red ' by ' g't"ound· his dedu9tioIlS, h e acquired a picce all necessary eqUl~ment, alild has a Yukon river in ' 11. small boat the year f aluicing and with hydraul(c opera· of ground on the gulch and set to. crew of men gettmg out coal from l:!,efore. The property previously was tions fully half a million square feet work sinking a hole 'through the the Tantalu6 Butte this winte, f6r located by George Carmack , famous • of edrock. These operatio)1s are on frozen muck and gravel. The hole . supplying the Yukon river steamers as the discoverer 0f gold on Bonanza I 1\. stretch of thirteen claims which was one of the deepest ever sunk and the Dawso.n market next season. and has produced thousands of tons. l1e holds there, and sOlPe idea of the in that country up to that time. The captain has spent .many yeats "The Tantalus Butte mjne, ~wo and enormous work he has performed Other prospectors scoffed at the idea. in coal mining, and has been inter- lj. half miles up stream fDom the Tan· with the aid of his .large c~ews of , However, he went 'in under slide, ested in the big veina, in the vicinity ' talus, was located by me in 1005. t expert ~lac~r miners may be . realized I "and thl'ough various formations, and ()f Tantalus fo: ye~re. H e· ab~n. "Even bef?r . . e o.peni~g the property I ~hen It IS understood that the 1 at last, after much expenditurp. of doned the old mme Just above Car· there was vls'lble on It one seam of . :ground which he has stripped and i labor and time, made what proved macks a~d this fall moved o.ver all , sevel feet, with one fo'Ot o! rock near ~he gravel he ~as there turned pver I to be one of the richest strikes ever the machmer! te .the Tantal~s Butte, the center; one seam seven and a -:VV 3S twelve to SIxteen feet deep, that made on Bo.nanza . . F'ro:tp. that ground on the op~oslte SIde of the. rIver, an.d half feet .thick, with one_ clay band 1 t 'is, trom surface to bedrock , The he recovered a fortune and this put several mIles upstream, where he IS a l quarter ,of an inch thick; and one I g ravel and the larger rock1l such as 'him on his feet a~d 'gave him the working t~is winter with several seam ' nve and a half feet thick. I were not carried away in t~e stream start which has made him one of men and hopes to have out about "These seams lie at an angle of 35' 'Were picked up and stacked ill huge the recognized largest mining opera. 2,000 tons for next summer's &hip. . to 40 degrees. Butte mountain is 860 mounds along ~he property with aid , tors of the North. With the ex- .ment. The . seam 'at this point, he feet hfgh over the water level. The ..... - .. - •• - •• -.-.--------.... -.---------... - ... ---.... .:. of a large cl JAlshell bucket derrick ' perience and the in~ney he recovered states, is nine feet wide and has th e river bends and winds around ten .. device,. the detailed desc .riptio~ is ; on Lovett he branched out, . and has advantage of being upon' the .hill, miles after it first touches the hill'I "'" .~. . t "glveu m the offiCIal report wntten been a big factor in Yukon gold several hundred feet above. the nver, and travels but half a mile with, I III ;the pamphlet gotten out by the extensive holding-;., promises to con. dId m the old mme, and WIth the 9, run and dropped three to four feet " . ~or the gover~mentand published production ever since, and, with his wher~ will .~ot inter\er~, as ) t the hill in haviIl, g made ten miles of 1 FOR . s " A L E~ late Dr. D. D. Cairnes, Dominion tinue such for years to come. H E! added .advantage of gravit y haul to to the mile, which some day might . . ' i ,g~lo.gist. The strip ~rom which Mr. ownS' a large unworked strip of the the bunkers on the river ~ank. ~he be u,sed s" water power thro~lgh the .. . i Mlddleco.ff secured h IS best pa. y on best of Upper Highet . creek,· coal I S also · of much supenor quality, coal mine . . upper High~t ran horn sixty feet to ing the gro.und now being worked by he states, having a veW small ash "The Tantalus pl'operties lie about t,hree hund~ed feet in width,. with an i the Titus dredge, and likely will ob- content. and comparing very favo rably 208 miles no.rth of Whitehorse by the 'average WIdth approxll~atmg one I tain as his share 'Of the dredging of With high ?rade coat~ ~s sh'Own by route of Y'ukon navigation , along the hundred feet, and extendmg up and that ground a substantial sum. T. he returns WhlCh he h ws secured :from lake and .river; ()r 130 miles by gov· · d'Own t~e creek about thre.e.quarters I fact the ground on High et creek is various sampl~s which he had an· ernment road from WhitehorHe, 6nd tl, ,of a mile. A large dam IS located not frozen renders the dredge and alyzed by expeIts. The returns, says HiO mIles from t he Klonclike placer at the head of the creek in which i hydraulic operations ther e much the captain, are such as prove that fields. The roofs and floors of t hese I Mr. Middlecoff impound., the w~ter I more profitable than otherwise would the Tantal)ls Butte coal . rivals tl~e properties, are solid sandstone ylith · which accumulates from the meitmg be the case. However, he is no~ very best of Pennsylvama coal 111 no interruption except brea~ frc'm snows and the natural flow of the waiting for the dredge, notwithstand. point of h eat units and low ash COll- lateral pressure and other cause.;' creek, and is released by an auto- ing it is not far from his· ground tent, thus making it. a' most sutis· i "I estimate the Tantal Uj3 Butte L:t~ • matic gate or contro.lled, as deaired, and is' working in that direction, but f~ctory coal fo.r steamlllg and domes· thee million tons virtually in sif!,ht by hand. is conducting annually his o:wn in· tIC purposes. above the riv. er. It is only 400 f • .at Hundreds.o.f . feet of flU1~ing, la~'ge I dividual . operatio.ns: and pla~~ing 'One analysis of . the T~ntalus Butte from the river. TIt"!; Tantalus, 1 ':~ti. hydraulic plpmg and other extensive new eqUIpment, Illcludlllg an non coal sh ows that It carlles 51.84 per mate, has four to five million tops . equipment, entailing a ~Ieavy expen· I man," or stacking device with ir()n cent. of. fixed carbon; 41.83 per cent. , under the water line." diture, have ben used m the work, i claws Or fingers instead of the clam- of volatIle matter, and ()111y 2.69 per I and Mr. Middlecoffe l).as been on the , shell bucket effect which he has cent. of ash. Another shows 55.21 0 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 job constantly, personally dir.ecting ' used so much. per cent. of fixed carbon; 23.61 vola- i 0 '! and superintending the work by his ! Mr. Middlecoff has a , fine large tile matter;- O~n) moistme; and a ' ~ SI,LVER KING HAS ' ~ large crew of employes, who wel"c : home on Upper Highet, and barns tracB of sulphur. Anyone familia r ~ YI ELDED HALF M ILLION ,~ ·engaged 'from year to year. The:) and gardens and chi,cken yards, and with coal will realize wh at a remark· , 0 -__ ? mammoth stacks of gravel from the I,eeps a garden and cows, and en· ably favorabl e showm g these figurea j H arry McWhorter discovered ~i!. 'Middlecoff operations along Upper joys all the comforts to be found in reveal. . . I vel··lead o-alen on what is now the Highet as viewed by t he visitor re· older and mo.T e settled portions of Capt. Miller landed consldera ")le S·l · K'" . I I' (' I . ' . .' - 1 ver Ing mIner a calm 011 .. E' ena mlllds one of the ed ewl1ve pIles of th e continent H e also h a.~ a home coal in Dawson during the last ~ea- Creek verv earl . th I " f . . h '1 . Jo Y III e llSi·,·rv 0 At a Bargain Because of Going to Mayo . . QUARTZ CREEK HOTEL ,AND STORE I Together with S1~OCK OF. MEROHANDISE, B~\'RNS, HOTEL BUILDING, with 24 roomil, 'One of best equipp'ed in North, having fine Deleo electric light system, steam I ' heat, l'unning wat('r summer and winter; well in house; other conveniences; also bay farm, gardens and IOther 1 cqu'ipment; all ror one price; terms. One of the best locations on " Winter Mail R()ute ann in center of. gold,pro. dnring crceks; just the p]~ce f'Of' man and wife. . ' V\T rite or Telephone A. A. McMH~LAN, Pro]). QUARTZ CI{EEK, Y. T. matenal taken from some of the in Mayo where h e and Mrs Middle· son, but regretted t at the facl itIes "he Du b t l'd t 1~ . . ',' 11 v ncan camp, u C l no. "r:0w s .,great excavatIOns fOT the largest coff spend then winters and thus af· were not available for delivering a' t t" t k. · RI - D .-----------.- ..... -.- ..... -.--....... --. _._._ ........ ,.(:;, ' ... - ..... _._ .... . _.--_ ........ H te h t 1 was wor ,1 Ba mg. e f 't l~n·· •• canals or th e great works heaped up ford their .several children advant· desired. e sta s t at nex season d t t F' b ks 1 k .." ._", _= _ "., __ =-...,_ =".~ __ = _ ".'-== _-""-""..."..-..""==,;,,,,= - = - =.- =-"" -= .=="""'~~~-=-=~====== · " 't f f th d h bl" h 1 h e will have all t he coal desimble can an wen 0 alr an A as a, 1n VI CIl1l Y 0 some. 0 e 1~0 ern age~ of attending t e pu IC .sc 00 and later made a stake in the ldita. Alvers. oIl and Gran~ Hofiman, work- I by the present owners, who bo'Ug, ht battlefields. Mr. Mlddlecoff IS de· which the government mamtams fOr the Dawson market, and hopes I rod and then went out to. California ing On a lay, opened up the mine out Manley and ' Ives. Altogether clared by some of the old timers to there. Mr. Middlecoff iS I a liberal to supply the entire demand for t le . bl Th to 'r anch There h e met all old pnrt and .,kipped ore. The next seasOn a I about half a million dollars' worth have uncovered a great er yaI'dage of subscriber to local public move· Yukon market without. trou e. e " . Q. ,"U . f . I d" " ner who was interested in silver large shipmet was sent outside, and of silver was !3hipped and much auriferoUj3 bedrock in Yukon than mel)ts and has been one of th e leAd- opening 0 new ffillle:r'!L s ep08l11D th . d··d I' d . t . to t' f t mining in Mexico and fo.und that then Tom Aitken bought the property of this when silver wea still at its any 0 U ' one m IVI ua IDmer, an ing spirits in promoting the gIve grea prOllllSe as · . ,1e u ure many agree that he easily iflr, en. enterprises of the community and is market of the Tantalus Butte proper· t he rich ore mined there was the and shipped ore for a season. H e' former low level in value. titled to that distinction. In work. one of the men who has done, and ties. same in appearance as that he ' had sold out to Manley and Ives. A -""' iug on Highet, h e statea; he found is still doing and pro.mises to 'Con. Speaking of the l'antah.ll3 Butto seen on Galena Creek . McWhorter, fR uIt was run into and the orc body It is not always the men we spea.k that the steep pitch of the creek was tinue to. do things 1n Yuko.n OIl a coal properties and those in the therefore, l'etur~d to the Yukon has not yet beep relocated although to t]{at are our friends. Sometimes .~ea.tly in his favor, and s~ates he , big scale. vicinity of it, Capt. Miller Slays: I and .staked the Silver King. Jack prospecting is Btill being carried on it is the men we list en t o. .. / . . ~ r ' A :r. I, ( , ~, ..,., aAWSON DAILY N,EWS-WiAYO ECUT·ION Thousands of Tons of Silver Ore Shipped From Keno Hill by the Yukon Gold $ far mOre extensively than now war- •• ----------.-.,--•• ----------, ....... --...;..----..... ranted .. r The Yukon G lld has held a num­ vom'P an '\l ber of claims under option on Keno 'J 1 Hill, within the last year or two. and still holds quite a number of . . them, and has spent several thous- ROBERT C. RlJSK GEO. H. FRASER _ PRASER & RUSK Extensive operations by pionee~' big company of district have added materially to mineral yield of territory-Steady production oontinues, summer and winter-,-Now hauling twenty tons .daily to 1byo Landing-Important impI'ovcments during .1921- Promising new properties take-n under option on McQue£ten Slope and now being prospected-Half million expended to date and upwards of 3,000 feet tunnels and shafts run in prospecting and development and other­ wise-Plant and equipment imstalled-Explol'ation work continues. I ,le y below. A tunnel was started m and ddllars prospecting on some of the face of the bluff, and driven at them, notably Henderson & Faw­ a depth ~f 100 feet belo~ the surfa?e ,. cett's Caribou and Sheep claims, the of the hIll, and back lDW the hIll discovery claims on the Lightning 240 f feet. There a dsha~h from the I Creek or easterly slope of Keno, sur ace-was connecte WIt the shaft I about two miles east of the central which was extended down to the group. GeneralMerchandise Ieno Hill, Y. T.-With a total production of 450,000 ounces of silver mm its Keno Hill propertiee from the time of discovery of the hill to t.'U close of navigation this fall, the Yu:on G lld Company is continuing ita production and devjllopment this whater and holding its position as .. most active producing company • 'ha that field today. lower level on whichc the Qperation6 Organization and Staff t have been cond~cted. ~ack some I The Yukon G lld Company is the I 100 fe~t farther ID the hIll another pioneer mining company of Keno proper pumps can be secured. A shaft IS bemg sunk from the tun- Hill and is entitled to credit of second shaft was s unk on the vein nel, and a wisze and raise will be havi~g taken hold of properties on with the width of the ore continuing used in hastening the operation and the hill immediately after the first good, ( but the ' men were drowned development.. claims were staked there, and hav­ out, and work had to be suspended Near the lower portion of the deep ing manifested its faith in the dis- there also at a depth of forty feet. shaft some ' fine specimens of ruby trict by at once starting pI'OBpecting A third shaft is now being sunk. ore and a number of native silver and developing and a little later The vein thus far has held out well and quite a little tetrahedrite and taking out ore for shipment. Th~ as far as work of sinking has con- freibergite were fo und in the ore company engaged some of the best tinued. The timber in the vicinity during the last part of tbe season known and most competent geologists Miners' Supplies and Outfits of All Kinds PARIS, DOMINION CREEK, Y. T~ No. 7· BeloW' Lower Discovery L' 011g Distance 'l'elephone Connection With Dawson and All Oreek Points I I , , f i- f ')he company mined last winter and Bhip~d early in the season of 1111 a total of 2,200 tons of ore. 'A~rding to the present estimates, the company will have at Mayo 'bulding, ready for shipment next 'May, a tonnage approximately twice iba' which it shipped in 1921. A' the first of ' November, this year, 11M company had sacked ore on hand ~B Keno Hill to the extent of 520 lOOB8; also broken and mined ore, but ]lot hoisted, 100 ton s, and ore blocked . • -.n or in sight, 2,050 tons; total of 1,171 tons. Other ore which has been is large, and is quite suitable for of 1921. Up to the first of Oetober and mining engineen3 in America shaft timbers, building material and No. 9 vein had produced between and put them to WOrk in the field fuel. The vein o'n the Sadie and the ~,OOO and 3,000 tons of ore, or more 1 immediately after acquiring interests Friendship is at an altitude of about than half the tonnage gotten out up I on the hiJl, anp. ever since t4len t 4,500 feet above the sea. The Yukon to that time by the Keno Hill, Lim- hea kept a large staff of experts and : , G lld has secured control of some ited. Fo~ convenience of hoisting practical mining men at work pros- f other claims adjacent t othe Sadie ' and loadmg the company ha" a pecting, developing ' and mining on l' Blue Rose and the Thistle and the property WIth a capaclty 0_ about properties were taken over a few ===============================~;, and tlle Friendship, among them the tower . and .aerial equip~ent, on · .he the hill. A large central group of , •• __ ..... _. ___ ... _ ... .. _ ••••••••• _... • • • • • ' •• fractions known as the Olar, the forty tons a day. months after the discovery, and were •.• _._ .• _ .•. __ • __ .• ___ •. __ .. _. __ ._._ .• _. ___ .• _._ .. -. Beta and the Alpha. About the first of Septembc,l' of thi. formed into a subsidiay company of Present Producing Claims year the company started a tunnd the Yukon Gold, known as the Keno At Opening of Navigation I Will Open a The older and present producing from the face of Faro Gukh i1.ll,) i Hill, Limited, and it is in the name claims of the Yukon Gold on Keno No. 12 vein at a depth of about 100 of the subsidiary company that most ~rINSHOP .] ·-tapped in the various veins gives _.~\ty fair assurance that the com­ itADy will have no trouble in. getting .at approximately 5,000 ton, s and -cetUng it hauled to Mayo Lap.ding, AND S'L'ORE AT MAYO - ftady for loading' on steamen3 be- JoN the snows of the present winter .4liuppear. The daily delivery of ore fro_ Keno Hill at Mayo Landing this winter averages twenty tons. Will Oontinue Business in Dawson This Winter Mail Orders Promptly Attended to GUY S. OHUROHWARD The company has fifty Ir.I!U wf'lrk­ mll on Keno Hill this winter, while Greenfield & Pickering, 'vho are crI" :caged in hauling the ore employ ap­ -p'Oximately men, and , several teams Jind sleigr~. "'l'hey keep a total of sixty Dorses un ,the work and are ',hauling the arc by tea-mile relays over t,he forty-ere miles from top of Keno Hill ,to the landing. New McQuesten Slope Group The Pioneer Dawson Tinner I :m;~eno Hill. Frank S. Short, long in the employ of the Yukon Gold ' Company as geologist and mining engineer in various fields in which it has operated in the different parts of the world, has been the resident manage],' and engineer in chargEl at Keno Hill the last two years.' During the present winter he is visiting out­ side, and the winter work is in charge of Warren McFarland, who was transfe, I'l'ed t o the 'silver fie 1d this fall after having heen on the engineering staff of the Yukon Gold in the dredge and hydraulic gold mining operations at Dawson for yearlS. A. K . 'Schellinger, geologist, surveyor and assayer, who first went to Keno Hill fol' the Yukon Gold, ne most importany new : ground ~cquired by the Yukoh G9ld'·~n ' ,1921, is perhaps that on the M:cQuesten .. lope of. Keno HilL When the no­ -table strike was made on that slope early in the summer, where a wide 'V.ein was found exposed along an .extensive portion of the hill, the Yukon Gold Company obtained op· 'tiona on some of the most attractive .claims of the locality" among them the I Sadie which was staked and -()wned b; James Clark, and the Friendship, which was staked by .Joel Sunderland, and secured under , Hill, 'which were taken over and feet below the surface of ,he Illll, of the development and mining by organized under direction of the and on November 1 it was j;1 fU: -" - the Yulron Gold people has been Yukon Gold Company into the sub- seven feet and wa s' in th e ore w:th done to date. However , ~. number of sidiaty company known as the Keno hopes of' Pl'01ing a prMuctiv -3 \I~in. elaims lying on Keno Hill at some Hill, Limited, includes ten full I Work is bein' g continued t!:el'E' :lJis (Jistanee and in various directions claims and several fractions, which winter. Fro.m the present surface from the central group have been conducted the preliminary field work, ' for convenience often are referred . showing the engineers antidipat e as bonded and are being prospected by is still with the company On Keno to as ihe"central group." 'rhey in· l,good rooultB from No'~ 12 vein as the company, and may later be Hill. CoL O. B. P erry, general man­ clude the discovery claim of Keno were obtained from No. 9. taken over. Some of these bonded ager of the Yukon Gold, has visited Hill, namely, the Roulette; the Keno, The Keno Hill, Limited, also has properties, especially those on the Keno Hill the last two years, and the Rico, the Solo No. 2, the Scotty, developed No. 1 vein, on the Rdu- McQuesten slope of Keno are excep- has kept thoroughly familiar with ption from the subsequent OW)lers, the Pinocle, the Porcupine, the Wol- Ilette or discovery Glaim, to ~onsid~r- ! tionally promising. the conditione and operations there. R~ard Mucrne and R~~ Bin~. wri~a~evuda~ciciqand~ -------~--~----~---~~---~-----------------~------­ Considerable trenching and prospect- tervening fractions. ing was done on these claims du ring The development work 011 the the season, and the surface indica- - I th " h that property of the Keno Hill, Limited, t lOns a ong e veIn were sue ' h t bl' h d p totals between 2,000 and 3,000 feet of tth e comPdan y ses at IS b e a tCaIDd a I tunnels winzes, shafts and the like'l ' ere an In ep em er erec e '. . h f d t o and has entaIled an expendIture by large log ouse or accommo a lon .' 1 f . h' 'h I ' the company of approxlmately half 1 of a crew ~ seven men, W . 1C ll1.S I a million dollars. I been workmg there, ever smce for . ' . ' the company. The veil1/.S carried . The pollcy of. the company IS. to I values as rich or l'icher than the 1 ' lI1cr~ase p.I·0ductlOn on. ItS pro p ertle8 1 best showings on the Central Group as Iapldly as pOSSIble, and whIle It yeins and were of unusual width, I is operating under unusual difficul­ aJld if they hold out at depth may ~ie6 of. being in a. remo~ .field, start- I prove among the best producers in mg wlth adverse condltroll8 as. to 1 the camp. However, only prospect-\ tr3nsport~tlOn, roads. and the like, r i ag and development are now being thus entaJimg ext~a hlg. h costs, th ese i «one, and it rcmains to be seen if gradually are bem g overcome and I tile properties will prove productive. reduced to as great a degree as PO£-I l'ne claims lie two and a half miles slble under expert dll'ectlon . f UCJ 'JHIlZfl. Creek DawS'on, Y. 1'. Hill are facilitated by a steam power plant, which is located on Dunean Creek, five miles from the produc­ tive veins of the central group. Tlw power is transmitted over a diJ'\,:ct line and is used in driving the drills and operating hoists and in doing other work on the property, and in lighting the underground workings aJld the ;ompany's buildings. Tbe camp is supp1ied with a large mess hGln SI;! ' and sleeping quarters, an under 'one roof. The strucrure was erected during the last summer from lumber hauled from Mayo City, forty-one miles, at heavy expense, and is large and comfortably al" ranged for the accommodation of a bout sixty men, both in eating alid .sleeping quarters. An assay oftice, barns, blacksmith ~hop, m!\: ~ir,e shop and other quarters also are maintained On the same ground, ' all of whioh is located on the Rico claim, at the head of Faro Gulch and within a few feet of No. 9 vein: .A telephone service was installed last year by the company, connect­ ing the power house and the central group, and now connects with the Mayo Utilities Company's line, \Which also connects Mayo City and Keno City, at the foot of Keno HilL A branch of the Utilities' line is being extended around the southerly end of Keno Hill 10 the Sadie camp of the Yukon Gold and ' to another camp or two in that vicinity. LMt year the Yukon Gold assisted Ma. terially in finishing the road on lite forty-one miles bet';'een Keno Hill ' and Mayo Laridjng, and established relay stations and roadhouses Mld I barns and all facilities every ten I miles along the route, and !ta s ' turned them OTer to well known ' pioneer Yukon roadhouse peoJlJe. who now conduct them amI takf" care of all the COmpany and tr3n­ I sient bU'i'iness on the rout" I . like Mothel' Used to Sing I Voice over 'phone-I can't sip.op. I doctor, can ·you do anything for Ill~? I Doctor-Hold the wire nnd I'll ,in" you a lullaby. '" westerly from the cerlier of thc Cen- At the clo, e· of navigation this I t ral Group, and at an altitude ],500 fall, 01' about October 1, the Keno 'I feet lower than the Central Group, I Hill, Limited, bad twe.lve ~eins cx­ and aIe a little below the timber po e.l on it. prop(Jrtic;;, Ulld aODle of line. The strike of the vein cro;;~ing 1 them pClrtlull y developed or worked . , the Sadie and the Friendship north· 'Ore IU\ll ue :ll tJl'o\!u~cd front E'ighL ot I erly and southerly, or, more exactly, 1 tlh'8~ \,,,,;,h . The vein" mOI;;t exlell-I 37 deglcC$ eu.,t of trutl norlh. Eight: "iFl. I· ",'\"·1u Ill:". I life kn ow n liS No". I s urfaco tr(!nc:ho; cut actO,," t ill' " Pill !, ". ·1. j ,,)](j 'i. and vary frolJl. six. r e':'(!lllcd it at a depel of two to inches to TIlt' feet ill willlh .. TIlt I iour le~t benet-th the nos, :lIlJ. ilver·lcad Ore prod uced and ahJPped ()j,h f'r wit surface 1I1flterial or vu · ! ha.s aV('Hig"ct apPl'o,'iYllHt!'ly two hun- 1 The Curtain Raiser burdcn to be four to fifteen fpeL ill : clred ouner", of silver t o the ton. and I "TIle I , 1' \ 60 t . I ' I fair defendant has a "rrla,·t width. For [L cOlll5iderab e ulstun cc per cpn . III eaCi. _--,, ;--________________ ~ ____ ..:...._________________________ ' 0, " lawyer, but it seem,s to me he has the vein was twel"e to fifteen eet The III0tit important devl'lojll"tut able extent, and ha~ tunnel:; in on 'rlle Yukon Gold COUJpn,ny fin't be- ;-1:., j .. (' oll,tuntly' ill touch :me! fully 1 '1 f just been killing time since h e pr~- in width between 'I'I all.~ . lC or111U- wod, has beeu dOlle! OIl Icin No. 0, it at three difierent levels, and ha6 came interested ill Keno Hill ; Hdvised by the ~tHfi 1n Y ukon, and duced her in court." tion was chiefly st:hist with SOllle whidl has becn the largest prolluccr shipped some ore from th,·, v(·in. through its DI1W 50n office in tho ha ::; ha.d much special information minor intrusions of gr~elLstone . Grry of the COtn)J3Uy and of Keno I- Till. Fruther wOT1 aml po=,sibly :;OHll' min. 1 E:umlller of 1!H9, when B. E. Mc- I gathered r egarcling the country, not "He's giving the ladies of the jury , ·t " a chaucce to take in the detail!=i of copper or tetrahooritf) was qUI c COlll· No. 9 is worked chiefly by a two- iug and shipping of or p, will b(' done Carthy. now in charge of t he New I the least of which has been that I man I.n some of the ore, with much 1 compart nleut shaft, wh ich was sunk ther e this winter. Variou,; Y eins' Y01'1; offic ,'. II'DS resident man~ger at ; obtained by J. H . Farrell, one of l~~ costume, so they will t hen be solid galena. The vein had been ! to a level of about 215 fcet, and crossing the cOlnpany's ccnt ral group : Dawson . H e oellt th e fir lt experts 1 the be~t known of gcologists of ~ ~ to p~y some attentiolL to the traced at least six hundred · fect 11 thoroughly . timbered, and . equi pped : '~ill be given further attention as I and practical men to 1111' new field . ! .America: who :pent most of the last stlmony. across the surface of the Sache !lnd wlth electl'lcally.clnven hOlstm g ap· . tlme goes on, but at present the i The D"IVs,on office nol\' remains th e I t wo summers On Dr. W. K I ---...::.....----- - the Friendship. A shaft sunk on the paratus. 1 chief work is being dOll~ On the , headquarters of the Yukon Gold in ; Cockfielcl . Dominion govern ment geol. Gangway, Fellers Sadie had a solid face of five feet I No. 9 vein is Oll the Rico d~.iJll, veins more easy of access allu the Yukon Territory, !l.mI the affairs i op'ist, . who made a complete geologi- ; Always give a Ill U ,I! a wid e bert.h of or e, mostly galena, with ",Iso "id· I which WaG staked by J arnes _ \nder- ' thought likely to be Inade productive of th e Keno Hill, Limited . and oth~r i cal survey of the field in 1920, also wllen you see him cranld ng a m" . erite and grcy copper . A limc deeper son, and was the second claim staked with least effort, leaving th e ,otllC'l'S Yukon Gold interests on Keno Hill i co-operated with other geologists, and chine; you see, he wan to start thc vein widen~d to seven fect. At Ion Keno Hill. The vein dips easier- for development aiter C O " s of oper· Ilnd in the Mayo arE' !l. are tlll di rect.l lus wOl'k~ have been published something. a depth of forty-fiv e feet t he win I ly, and the deep shaft follows the ation and tInn~portatiou in C011l1 'C' pd fr(lI11 New York tluou~h tl1f' D,nl·- . through th(, governn:pnt :hall11cI8 at "Do you like mathematics?" askp,] continued wii,l· c, but water o;ecping I. vein, aud lies 0.1. an an~le of abou t tion with t,he fit'hl ar c tedue-eel. Th l~ s{)n office. ,,,hich is ill ('harge 01 Ottuwu und have bee n of much "alue the visitor ' into the shaft drown ed out the rn en 60 pel' cent. No. l) t'xtell,ls to thl: installation in time of a plallt t o . \,'., George T. Coffey. resident llHtnu gCl" to til e pr l('tiC'al I)l i,1\",'15 H.nd the Yu· "No, but I just adore figures," I'P- late in th e f'lll. and work I 1RU to be: face 01 th e ;steep bluff of FH.l'o move the lead fr om thc ore and thll in th~ Yukoll. : kOI1 Guld onu cAlier compa.n ies. plied the college man as he lookeJ stopped there for the time. ' It. likely : Gulch, wbich h Ut:! a .~heor decline lIf avoid cost of shipping it may res ul t The Keno Hill, T ,illlilpd. has it, I Camp and Power Pl ant at a group of co mel y co-ed's ou tl1e will be resumed n ext se,lson \rhen I 900 feet from the ~arface to the val· in 60me of the Y E'in~ being worked \()('u l officc H ud staff n, 2\layo Cily : Y Uk"ll Gold . opnatio]l, un Keno campus. , i , ,£' j / I, j \ ,..,~ I " • " Having taken over the business of the NORTHERN COMMERCIAL COMPANY, we . ~'f feel that it is up to us to give you the same servi~e as our pre.dec,e~s.or did • We carry the biggest and best stock of STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES In the Yukon Territory t ' We employ an experienced purchasing agent"",and by buying and shipping in large quantitie~, we are placed in a position to g·ve our customers the best goods at the best possible prices. • J We give particular attention to OUTFITTING, especially to Miners, Prospectors and H1unt~rs. . , ' With our unexcelled delivery system, we are in a position to give the very best service to fa:tpily trade. We carry a good line of HARDWARE and it will be to your advantage to consult us before pl3.;Cing your or~er elsewhere. . I ' • " We have the only GASOLINE SERVICE STATION In Dawson, and you can P1J~ch~se your gasoline j~:l­ tered and pumped into your cal· for the same price that you can purchase and fill it Y9urself. , I , f 1. \ FURS BOUGHT AND SOLD '\N'ATCH. FOR OUR SPECIAL ~EEKLV E$,4.~~. , J. A. 'DONALD & COMPAtiy. 'L.hnjte~ , Successors to NORTJlERN COMMEROIAL COMPANY / • ... :.1 • '1 .~ ,. - T, '" , , " - .-- '1 1 ~ ';~'~ ,~ ,IS IS ;' ~ ,~ ~ ,~~~ ~ ,~ --f' . ~ Promising Prospects Are . , ,~ ,~ ) I~ .I;I, QW 1;Q ~T,~£,R .1$. ~ , 0. ' S~~,p~ES ~?R ASSA Y ~ " : ~. ' . --- ft Feund Gn Ra, mhte, Hitt ,I, ~!By William '~tple, ~fJTitorial 'As­ : 'sa.yer iD:~~~ge ~ . ~~ ,~ 'X.~oW~ver~ J?-,- Keno City, Y.. T.-Lying across the ' located two v~ins, and found much meht ..Assay _Of~ces at. W,lhteborse Ladue valley, on the nqJ;.\h~r~1 side Il! I am interested in tbe and Mayo.) , ' : ' ~;l :, . . of Keno Hill, is a long mountainous Homestake Group ni this locality . ,All ,ore's wbich ~a-re to I;!e assayed slJur., At t,h~ wes~~rly e n ;l ?f. tl}i~ I in cO~I _ ",.ny wit .~ , W .~· Ellio\t, Fred must be, first, , aeeura1.elY ' sampled: sp,ur is 1lhe MC~1fe.sten River vaUe~_ ! Atn~l~, w.~. BifEjwster and several . " _~c(JUra-t,e ·smupling 'is quite ss essell- Lring in the angle , at the junction I others. ' t-ial as accurate ' rlssayi'i. g ," for if tbe o~ the McQuesten and Ladue valle:s " On a,ambler Hill I am iotcrested sample does ,not ,trulY ' l;ep;tsen't th'e tlae '. westerly end of the mountam with uite a number of others. '£he , I lot or mass .from which :i't\vas: taken, spur forms whl).t is t ermed Eambler stakers and owners there include I tJle s,ubsequent assay' ~vil1 bc 'value- It;ll, a prominent and prom,i"ing Jack Alverson, A_ It. Tbomson, Bert I I less.' , location in the , silver belt of the Lamb, Harry Colley . and George I Tn obtani'ng a samp, lf' the work Mayo al'ea. On ~he easterly side of Forey, We have a vein uncovered should be fairIy ,Iow!; no diserimina- R, ambler is M{lunt Royal. On both there at different places for a total ' ti{}u as against llcny ,[ ol t.irin of thn of these mountains a number of ,the stretch of 500 to 600 feet, and 'have lot or mass being allowable. An ore ,ol~ time prospootors of the Mayo obtained assays running !f to, 135 is by no means of uniform cbarac- country and men who have had. ounces in silver and 60 to 70 per I ter, being, in general , made up of much e~perience also in the Klun- cent. in lead . The vein in one place gangue or valLlless pOl·tions Of thp. dike camp have been devoting their is fourteen feet wide." I o~e, through which arc, ;wattered' thn 1,'Iy _gie~ jor sevcml scasonG, and , Mr. Martin is one of the niginal l ' valuable IDm€wls. ' hil-ve located l3ilver there that they owners of Rambler Hill property. He 0 I With a hammer, c:hip pieces COIl - bf(lieve will prove among t,he most has been in the Mayo district the , i tinuously across the vein. Th!} vll'luable in the ent,ire Mayo ·country. last five years, and was on Duncan I : amount takeri will vary ac~rding to McQuesten Creek, running into M-c- Creek when it first was struck. He 1 Uttlc Twdvclllil p River ! the size of tlle vein, s'ay f~om fifty Q;uesten Lake ;no;rth of Rambler 'Hill, lame to Yukon from Aylmer, Ont., I ' pounds to twO..-er three p0unds. a~d Cacbe Creek, lying close to Mc- in '98, and hal3 mined on many ' . . , Break up the entire 'li;l{hlfu ' l'lieces ~uesten, both have been . sc. enes of ;reeks. ill 1jhe Old Klondike district. I ial;no_ us old .tune A . mel'leal~!tOl'. had much --experience )n the Coeur Willi am Elliott. mentionei in th e thesizc of a llicjWTy nut. '.Transfer r~ent silver finds, and many claims He also has been busy in the politi- H~ aLso W IS 1n the Id abo sllver-Ien.d d'Alenes, and w~s there at the ~illi " ioregoing, is a. veteran of both th e to a large sheet of heavy , brow'n or htve b~!~l'/-, l.oc;a~ th ,~rc wjthin t,he ;a, l life o.f Y\I,k W" ¥$l is a former 11l.mcS ye,8cl's ago. 1I1r. TllOmson, i.s of t~e d,iscov~ry ~ll,d t)w 'op~~ ?f Yukon and of ' the Great War. He manilla paper, then thor~,ug};Jly mix several months. ; member of ~~e ·Yp.}i-o,n loul'l;cil Drj oue of ~e heaVlest owners of tile fa lpous By.nke~· HjlJ 3;nd SUUiVRIl, went out with the eon~ingent of Yu- by turnhlg over ' and Q ver: and by IjMcQuesteri Creek received partic1 1- legislative assembly. ~I\mbler HliJI an~ m1Jacent· pllo~er- p . l'oJ,Jel'tl:s, a,nd , s~w L~I~! dev:eIQPlllen~;; koners under Captain George Black stirring in, together wi~, tljl,.e· . .dust; Jar attention this summ~l', al?cd 'l.0~e ~4e , fiI:S(t discovery of S ilVerkeal'illg, tIes: w,d "P;e~ds J:ns SUllllllel' wOrlung I ot ib';;lt g:)'()a,t , 8Ilyel;~ly,ad rC,~iOI) ;.?.rf1 "~ in 1910, and later was with the fnm- , the finel' and , .(:oa1'se)' p'af~icllJs, unti'l o~ the best assays yet obtained in ore on Ra, l!lbler ~i_Il was made by theHL iHe :\vunl;ers 011 Ga~~a ~l'eek, . out a~ \~e ~ad PT~ p~ted, Mr . Th9,m- ous Prin les.~ Pats in France. Mr, satisfi, ed tbat th e \v .J}(JoI&' .iS 'thoroug, h- t~l~ ¥l!-Y:9 ~ul!-~rY, are repo~,ed by ~a~k ~Jve.rs9,n, Jf!c~ I . ,!:l,te, J . Robin- where h. c 1 . 1I1S some .prol~llsmg mtcr, I S ,lIl, l~a·- been a p,el:s1s~ent J),r.o9I e~tor Elliott was onc of th e origlnal f'tuk- ly mixed . .' ' " the wen operating there as nll,ving spn l}nd George F.orey in 1916, In ests to ; WlllCh he ,devotes nl,1lch dune , m the ~uk9n. , A ,flI. ,mg hiS W ,ost er~ aud prospectors in tl~e Twelve- l Now ,divioo thl'l .11e?'J? ~~o" four be, en ~btaiiIed from sIieeimens '-i]liCli 1917 :M:es~rs'.' Tiiomaon,'lMartin, Lamb I))'os.pectm g . M!'. 'rhomson was the Il? ,tllb~e e,~pl,oiys lvas t. be si,nlfi)lg of mIle S liver area, ' near Dawson. Aftl~r parts by means ,of 'a piece .ot,heavy they se~'ur€d on tb'at' creek this ~ea- and Colley became 'interested in th 0 Igl,D,a,~ sta.l~er '9 f the oGMlXblel' :loud the d~e,pest sb' ft jt;t, tljle K\9, -\l.(like retm;ning from the war he -iv·~nt t.o Bl:ie~t · br:ass 'Or ' i.ron. ',f~'ke ' t~o oppo­ son . Among the stake-i:s there ":ere hill, ' sfte; whicll 'extensive tunneJing tlle ,.J;,a,kevi,ew, \vhleh were al).10l)g , 'the {)amp, years ago, On Eldorad~, wh~re Ma, Yo, landing th£re in July, ]920.' s~te Qutlrtersand I.~l€ct ' til.' e · iest Wlpiam r" ljlllio~t, Archie N :' Martiil, I an~ sll8;ft work w,:s 'done in' 'pras: ea.r. kwst ()lH I\~lS tiLu~t:.' .l on Keno B)IL nt a depth of 210 feet the u'oi"n and immediately got busy :md sttihd ,Break up the ,quarters' 'a.~l~~d .stHl Fran~ ' Grah, aIljl, Ben Verscoyle, Tom pectiy.g. One t1l-~nel was lL !J:I;\d i;l.o. ~vtn~h tine pr Jspecl.s have. gravels were penrtrld,e(L 1\'4:. Thom- on Keno Hill, Rambler fIill av d finet:, mix 'thoroughly ~n'cf qllarter Har:dy, Ed Meredith, Wm. A. John- point ~~ove timger line and extended bcren ~9c,ate ;1. . Ml. T); 1Ol11S0n says son says th e present l~lIver "ll'eyelop- vicinity, Mr. Elliott owns, nlllollg again. . ,- "'" ; , so~- ,Scotty Aird and W~. Clark. , into the hill ab'Qut 5do feet, Ilnd var- I t~~t ~aml; ler lS blS cho).ce of all t he IJ)€llt in the Mayo region rivals and other claims, the. M~r~ifield, (1!lC of ! Contjnue the lrashing ~Qr4;ng and Se~eral of these are 'well knowl-j Yu- ' ious shafts were sunk to a depth of ' h),~ls 1U t.i;\e l\1ayo 3i:t:iI. H e says tlJat ,exceeds in importarlC ~ tllat of th e 'la1ms on which tile town ,~ ,t t1.e quartering until a~out ilnel'~und of k~ners ~ho 'w~r~ at the fr6nt with 49 to 80 feet. ' ' Ra:nb ~r hilS more veins and be1.ter great Klondike placer strike. foot of ' Keno Hill, ' k~owI~ as Kello ,the original lot is lef:t~f ~~~it it is the Yukon forces during the war . Rambler Hill, Mt. Royal, McQues- defjined Ilnd la,rger oneG 'on the Slll'- i Among the best known of claim CH,y, has sprung up. H has fait-h re:),dy to be sent for ~SI3ay , ~ Speaking of the ' l~cati ~s 'on M~- ten Creek and Cache Creek easily face th a,o anything else in t he n :gi ;»n I owner s in the Rambler Hill district in the claim proving of value frr 1 When two or mOTe ~~}lles Rire Questen 'Creek Mr. Martin says: c. ould be '~onne~ted with Keno Hill I thatthhe hu.s seen nd tbat 'the wo rk aTe T?ID Lynch and Joseph DRnker, both minel'l1l and townsite purposes, sent for assay they should be marked "The men 'who -located Ol~ McQues- by wa,gon road. ~am.bler Hill. and On e Rambler to date shows up old time Yukon miners and pro spee- and is devoting much time to its , either by a rv.nning DUID¥r 0.1' ietter. ten Creek aTe mu'ch enco\lraged by Keno Hill arC' about five mileti apart, I all th\L t t/;l.ey could expect. H e de- tors. Th~y s t llked last ,year about p,omotion, jn company wit!t J'vlm f ' , "- the prospects found there . We se- ~~ci in' 9igh~ ~f each ~t!,er'· 1 s?rjb, es t?e clp-ims fl S bejng on a flat fourteen claims on what is known ' ~inman, .who owns the .Galena Farm, I "I wish I were sure-iUwt,tire would cured prospects of a m,ost pr?mising Rambler Hill ' claims are about 4,5?\, , Tl~,ge, With l)Ot \lOO f~et of varymg as the extension of Rambler Hi:l, an adjoining cJai;m, on which much hold out for another tW, 9 "'fee~s!' ' character and' from some of the feet above the sea level. I dl«eJ:e.~Qe 1,1) el€yatlOn and cut a~1d, r\lp, ()f"ted -to at hey had a vem of the town is ,springing up. Mr! I ·':'iW.hy~" . ' . , s.amples ' obtained assa.ys r,anging I A. R. Thom~on, w~o is I?entioned t~l'o"~h for .a,ppro 'jJn~Jely fiv~ tQ tW, \lnt,y t p€t w,i.g e . frQ, I,!) y! ich tlf~:, El.Iiott had ~~cb .experience n the I ':1'4' let mother h.ave .~1,l-1( ~~y for iTom 300 to ( 900 in s iNel;. I in the foregoing, is one of .;the most SlX ~Iles. Ml. , .trl;19JJi1.~9n IS , a W . Il; le)y got ~I?le~ !'ul,l;l.l.W$ ,a~ 1hi,g)) ~9 "J,cl,~ , har-d; rO, ck mm!)s of tlu! 2as~rn p:nt a new ~ef.lsJ' " .- "On Cache Cre, ek arid Mt. Ro¥~l. l ,experi..Wled , pr.c; Jltwctt ;),1 s ~~ ~tw 1iu._lexpenenced .quartz aod , p~acer ~ros- t9 ·-U;W ,0 tile tpn. They. hp,d ~}lI~e of.1Britiah \Cp.iumQi~ before t:i~ . c,fI:nell '. -- - - -__ . ~:v~r8'1 o~ :.the ,best i.ndiea-tiQIlS ~et k9n. He a\s.Q WW3 ~n- f),0~9xag,Q Iq3I}-Y. pector who . ~pent .y.~l).rs ,1ft :-van~us le~~es. A,Il ,tJ,W PJ?~t~y, t.lW!, re~ .9rt~c,l ;. N;o~b, an,d he sa~s ,].{:j.Yo 'dia~ric~ is , Occasionally ' a ,~, , ~,lfes advi~ ~()u ,rld outside of KJ:!no :Hill have ~ar8 ago, and ~her" ~9J.Aled a ,W~~I);1) ilW1 0 , Vr' . ~q~ps 9 , tSld~ b,r, fo r,.e ;!QmNlg '])~9 cl~lH1S. h~, 111 t I) tw n of d,e!!~~d. ,to come ~ the u.ont lll-tlme l,b€C8uBe he , has ~jlne "P.W.k~ · o~t ~-J obtained. @n Mt. Roy-,al :W ,e frieXldshiJl with :H:.9rli\. ;le. ~~ ~ley, to 'Yu,w ;\ . AW?, .go~l;e.r J?) lp-ces \le 1 St ,;nd-To HIll ~\,\d ¥~. Ci\we~w} · . , I ib.esaiJ,le as did. the ~. G . . ~ines.. ~ *hom' :b. e is ,-0"" :til~:~ ' it " '- • r. ", I' • ")~. f .. I / r.--- _ . . ... ___ .. ___ . _ _ ._ . . _________ _ Extensive Holdings of Erickson~ fMcKay and Boucvette on Keno Hill 1( __ Glli:v, ¥. 't'.-Wheo. the iU- 1 Later they got the Rex, t~le Premier ture WstJodan pens the romantic and and the Mayo, on Steep Greek, and econolllic sketch of 1il.e Mayo silver- the · Alpha and the Regina, on Alpha fields Ite. will perforce of fact and cir- I Pup. These and other interests cum.~ta.ce ptaee among the pioneers which they have in the district have of illlporLa.nce til€. names of i'homas been combined with those of Louis M :Kar a nd. Axel Edckson, and Bouvette, staked since he got dis­ c.losely asaociated with them he will cOTery, and are held jOintly. The wee..ellle name of Louis Bouvette, early Bouvette stllkings in which the t he diliCOverer of Keno Hill. Here ' trio are interested include, among is Q. ~'i. whose exploits over a vast others, the Minto and the Kid, .sweep et libe northecn section of I As eVl'dence of the' h d 1-' . ,.' lr a.r w.).r ,1IIg t hiB lOII.\inent .lIllght be . conjured : methods, they got busy at once flfter -witla as the basiS of an e~lc tale of staking their first claimB on Kt-no men .•• venture forth with /loll the Hill an. -ere the 0 I ' d' d I ~ . . , ch ' ...... n n y In IVI le dadog oQ , the intrepId .Fren voy- miners on Keno Hill who tOtlk out ageu.rl! of earlier centurles or of the ore for shipment from Keno Hill the ;Vik~ who sailed the unknown S~3.s first winter after the hill was die­ Dr lIle clanamen ~ho . have carned coverd. Their ore then oould b the bMUl~S of empire mto the utter- gottea down the mtmntain in no m*st. ~ , . .t;s of each, Of such adven- other way th 'th d t b . an WI og eams, ut 'altu,r~e S~trthlt :re ~ese~~e~ m:n, they were equal to the occasion, and L .. ona lVl t e ., r18 0 e-by that method h uled t ten:Iti&&tiou. to seek out the wealth a o~ several . . tOM On the snow. The ore was taken coa~e l I~ the treasure-vaults · ot to the foot of Keno, and from there na.f ~m:e !i.u. the mount~iD hauled with horses and sleighs to plaA:eQ, lIaat they may be truly deslg- Mayo Landin h 't 1._ A , . t· f olL te f , g, lV ence I was -\l8l",,::"-li1"ue ypeS 0 ..... e scou 0 shipped the following season by ~~" . . I steamer. Each time the dog teams . He.riag devoted year~ of their livet landed the ore at the foot of the la IJa.e tfortbiand, Erickson, M~~ay three-mile haul down the hill they ana IlM.vette, after many SklklDg took back a load f d f th lIiI'l {ut .. 8Bi.t 4es ch 0 woo or e and. .~. IJC ' VlCI U • su as camp, which is far above timber . retail. :..wa who cast tbeu lots as line. During th t . te tl thr '. ., , aWlnr le ec proapeetGl"8. m remote mmmg camps, ' men lived in a. do bIe te t th " .~ ..... ! h ' . t . u n On e a~ i .... ~ IU'e won a. POSl- top of Keno Th te t 1 te :to .1 .... ' ..... " 1 I 'U • e n was oca d , 100: M · .... e _ayo 61 v~ area. n a OD the Shamrock l' h' h . l'k""h~"'" te· . te _ calm, w 10 IS at 1 \;ILl...- . ~e ex nSlve 111 res"" the head of Erick G 1 h ed hi it 1h b . ed th h son u c , nam ~ . ffl!;/ ave QCIl~ur ff roug after one 'Of the three partners. The t eU'h ' .. 'nanb d . unflthaggUl~_~,- °frts t are Shamrock claim was staked by Mr. ~uc . all \yl . nng em.,...,... or une JIlcKay and he still makes his head­ In !L mC~lll'e that fana to but a · few quarters there in the original tent who- IlIUSo.e the . . lure that ever The Shamrock I " th . . , . c aIm IS among e book Jllj;jlhe prospector. best known d t tt t· .' , an moo a rac Ive of EndrSjlfi, MoKar and Bouvette are the properties on the hilL Another :a~olJg!he .heavlest of holders of is the Nabob, which also was staked DllIltll1il d.~ms on the now far- by Mr. McKa On th N b b th famed: K:ene Hill and adjacent hills nartners seve Yl' th e a 0 t e , ' . . "" ra mon sago pu up ~f d1. e Mt!-yG camp, They went mw I ' a oomfortable log cabin, the first the Ilafo country Long before the cabI ' n and . d " d I h ' . _ -*-_ . In IVl ua ome to be ~tg ~ lV . 80S made on Keno Hill, I built on K H 'll ""-ad h h 'll . th' eno 1. and prOlilpe".., en ot er . 1 s wi m • MWSGN DAIIL.tY NE.WS-MAYO BDIIfION • • LIMITED Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Fresh and Cured · IVIEATS SHAMROCK BRAND ------------------------- Hams" Bacon Butter . Eggs and Lar,d are Unexcelled Insist Upon This . Brand Wherever Placing Your Order, and Insure Satisfaction The Choicest of FRESH BEEF, PORK, MUTTON ' VEAL AND POULTRY Always on Hand WHITEH6RSE BRANCH, T. C. RICHARDS, Mgr. ,sight 01. that now nota.ble mound The partners, McKay, Erickson for ¥e&l'6 ~e.fore it lWas suspected · -a n 9 Bouvette, staked claims in prac­ ~at I(en~ was worth while. It I tically every portiOn of the big hill, .seema ·to have been nttingly decreed · and afterward pooled most of their that {ln e Q#. their number-,-Bouvette ' iIlterests, fond Ior that rea,son their -sb.()~d. be ihe m~n on whom was ' fortunes in respect to Keno Hill des_e4 to rest the .honor Of . finding ' ne :essarily will be largely identical. r the "'Jig .ehing on Keno and thu~ Mr'. BOllvette disposed of his dig· direct .e "WOrld's attention to the ICOvery claim, the Roulette, forming cam,.. ('be full story of bow he the center of the Keno Hill proper- made ~& ~reat disqovery . is found tie~ of the Yukon Gold Company, .". ' =============================================================== .e~w1tete in ' these pages Suffice it which merged it with several other - . f " ·. L t· 1 I k t' h to d 1 claim I'nto a b 'd' ' .. Messrs. McKay and Erlckson recently staked on the day they ascended Or on.... p ar lCU ar sec ea ' . s au SI lary orgaruza· said , \ . ' \ the hUI "~'_._'~ •• '_'~'~.~'_.4'~.~'~.".~ .... _~.~ ••• _.~.~.~.-.. __ .~ •• !~.~.~.~._.~.~._.~.-..~ __ ~ •• ~. DON'T ~ILL YOUR WIFj E ~ . with · · !Jfe', experiences of the three tlOn known as the Keno Hill, Lim· ,, ' . . I . . . p?ell :wide frow. that illdividll. al. ex- ~ted. Most of Mr. Bouvette's other Work o~ .the Shamrock last wm- Tho~as McKay IS one of the plO- .Ploitltt.i:08. , and to treat of their joint mterests are merged with the Erick- ter revealed abo.ut the same forma- I neer mIllers of the Y.ukon. He came . hoi" ll1 the camp. I son. and McKay properties, and, tlOn as the prevlous year. over Chllkoot ~as.s from Dyes in the . Shoc\;JV a.iter Bouvettemade the I whIle each partner looks consider- "During the summer of 1921 we gr~~t stampede. ,Ill 189~, and, after Heno- {l ilt discovery Eriekson and ably after cert~ individual holdings made new discoveries on our Ladue . arrIval at DilwBon, mined on Bo­ McK(J.Y received the big news, and they all still work . toget~er to a Point property of galena' ,and grey nanza,. Hunker, Scroggie, . Dominion wew 1U\Wng the first men to l'Ush large extent. During the winter of copper, q-iving high aS113Y, returns, and othe~ creeks; went to the Ma~o to the MH . :ind to 'stake, and got in 1920·21 Mr. McKay spent the time on and we ar~ greatly pleased with the cQuntry In: the Duncall" stampede III Ip8.ny. f!l,vorable looalities i n that the Shamrock. and Mr. JJ;rickson and outlook there. . 1901 and staked on .Duncan, and WIth a Wash Board I LET US DO THE DIRTY WORK!' r Cascade Steam L~~~~ri T.l silver-strewn garden of the gods. 01e Dahl and J. Beckman worked . " 0 h " .. mined on that creek and on Highet n t e Nabno we have one of the C k h h I None more richly deserved to suc- on the Nabob. The work .On the. . . . ree, were e a so staked. He ceed . 'l'lte three men had spent years' Nabob to date which by the way mo~t. ~ll-CoUlIi~m~ outlook~ of any was actively engaged in mining on . " , claIm 1D the dlstnct. Certam blanket · k · . · · . {)f re 4, m ining, that is, sinking 18 all through solid rock, includes . h varIOUs eree . s In the dlstnct untIl vems run. across t e claim, projectmg h k d K .shafts and r.unning tunnels to the a shaft of fifty feet in depth, and a easterly and westerly, and' they ap- e sta e on eno Hill, since which extct (I{ hundreds of feet m ' the cross-cut of 100 feet. The cross-cut he devoted most of· his energies to pently extended on the higher levels h' hiU.~ ( 14· ua;L es witbin a fe.w miles of runs east and west on the vein, and IS properties in this promising field. .• -. __ . __ .... _,-.. _._-.-._-. . -.. -. . _-.- . ... . . .. at one time .into what is now F a,ro Keno , and even as close to · Keno as Galenn .. HiU, which lies just across taps a disseminated ore which proved three to four feet in width. The Gulch, on the westerly side. Possibly similar extenaions of that nature will Axe!. Erickson was in Juneau be- lore) coming to Klondike and also ..... ----.-----.---.-.-.• •••••••• --... ~~~~o~~tOtr:~~ !u~~;, ~~~W~sOfb!~: I H. G. MACPHERSON ' I Crys~~.t O,:eek, only a mile or two same vein was traced in the direc­ from Kc-Ito. These men were 'not fire- tion of the central group of the Yu· side prospectors, and it was with kon Gold or Keno . :8)11, Limited, satisfaction tha.t their many friends and is believed by the owners of learned. that they were among the the Nabob to cross the central group. fir s!; t ... stake in the new Eden. '! They are confident the Nabob, when I.n less than a month after BOu- : more extensively prospected, will vet~e pl6uted his posts on his fam- ' prove among the best properties on ous diacovery clailO- on Keno, tl!e the hiU. The · Shamroc'l. is th~ ~( . ~ . Rouletk., McKay and Edckson were ond claim southerly from the Ruu­ there and staked . McKaych93~ as lette, and the owners believe that his U .I.'flt claim the Nabol.l, !yiw; en veins which have been opened on the [t{)ctll side of the RiC), the spc- the Roulette claim and on the Gamb­ (,I"t claim sta.ked On the hill. a :1 ] ler claim, which lies on the west then cC :08sed the hill r,outherly ';;Of} e . side of the Roulette, extend across distance and stabi the Sha.rnrock \ ' the one or two interv~ning. claims, He utrllrecl both claims on August 4, to the Shamrock, whIch, If true, 191$. "roda,- extensive work has been I means there is a COlltiauouS vein done la both. cLaims and several rich : the width of Keno Hill from Faro VeiWi ipelled. on each, thus proving Gulch to the Shllmrock, on. Eriekson the g()9(i. j\ldgment of the man in his Gulch, and may I?e far beyond. The choi~. ('he day following Erickson I vein on tb-e Gambler is twenty-seven sta.ked (he Reno, adjoining the Sham- I inches wide and strikes in the direc­ rock, lving a.bove Crystal ' Gulch, and tion of the Shamrock, while veins O n the w day drove' stakes on thc of similar width and even g~eater Solo; ·whi~h· lies on the southerly ' are on the Roulette and the Rico, on alop& Qf Keno. below the famous key- ; the east side of the Roulette and stone claim 'Of the central group . . ' [ ' most of them strike in the same gen. kn6W· /t · aa· the . Keno. Shod 1'"' 'nttE r. eral direction. wlJ.I:d fllcKay stru!:k no:·[11er"· '3 1 Nearly 200 feet of tunnel , have been Cf()96(I(i Faro -Basin, whkh the c~!1·1 opened on the Shamrock, with a tral gcoup {aoes. There he acilUi' f'tl ' main tunnel of 160 feet or more, .In more ground. I running ,these tunnels the owners IRrickson also manife.sted liis confi· · found, they state; that the claim was denoo ~}.f spreading out· and staking full of veins or stringers. The as­ inV!l.CiOus direotions. They got the says ran from $160 'to $2,600 in silver LaII. \lO ana the McQuesten, in t.he and lead combined. Carbonate ore h~ ' (J#. Ladue Pup; the ' 'Lion, the were found in running the tunnel, Tiger .. nd the Maple Leaf uu'i. th p ~ with a galena core in the carbonates. TuledQ, facing Faro Creek; and the I Speakig of the work and what they Caa.1I, l1i.-, At the head of F l!.ith Pup. I found On some of their claims, be found running the same direction at depth on tills claim. Other veins on the Nabob run at right angles or in a more of a northerly and south­ erly trend. We have on the Nabob what appears to be one of the main .veins of the hill, the strike of which is north, 40 degrees east ,magnetic. After sinking about ten feet we had opened a vein of four aud a half f~t in width, a sort of a mixed pro· position, with about six inches Of dear galena in the center. The values vary from 110 ounces upward to 200 and 300 . ounces in silver, and 70 to 80 per cent. lead. Thia shaft being on the edge and top of the steep Faro Gulch hillside, the waste is thrown out there with little effort. Drugs and Stationery I TOBAOCOS, OANDIES AND NOVELTIES Special Oare Given to All Mail Orders , Subscriptio~s solicited for all magazines and newspaperS :1t publishers' pl'ices. . WHITEHORSE, Y. '1 '. one of the most energetic miners t ever in the country. He was on old Sulphur Creek for a while, working on Gold Hill until 1901 ; went out­ side fOr a while, returned and worked on famous old Miller and Glacier Creeks; went to Mayo in 1915, worked! On the Lookout Mountain with the i Yukon Silver-Lead Company, and on I other properties, and spent · two win- I ters with Ole Dahl and Fred Swan~ i son on Crystal Creek, in sight of Keno Hill, where they ran 200 feet 9f tunnel and shaft and found some ' .............. ------.-.-... ----------~--------___ • .:. .. fine stringers of galena. Before com- ing North he· followed the sea. ~rviees are paid for "in kin'i." I the thin", he looked over the list 9£ Louis Bouvette lived in Manitoba F.armers, for example, will give ~0~1l- contenders until his eye reste" QJl when quite young, and had a varied toes, eggs, etc., in pay;m.ent for dehts . . "Behave Yourself." "Fine outcrops and most encourag- experience hustling as a young man. A young surgeon, who had occasion ' The Youngstown man as the neWBI iog manganese indications have been He likewise is an old timer of the to operate in one of these districts,' reports have since told the world: found On a ~ber of our other Yukon, and has spent the last eigh- hopefully approached ~he husbl\nd was among those who "cleaned up," claims. On our Ladue Pup claims, teen or twenty years in the Mayo of the· patient and asked for hi" il'u, because Behave ' Yourself was the known as the Ladue and the Mc· district. The story of how he worked which al;llounted to one hundred dOl- I I Derby winner. "How in the world Questen, we got good surface pros· on Galena and other creeks of the lars. . did yOll happen to pick the winnerp,"" pects, and the assays from five of district and finally launched into the ' "Doe," said the old man, "1 asked a. friend. the samples, as shown in a certifi- . higher levels in his prospecting ex- haven't, much ready cash on hand. "I had a hunch." cate issued at Whitehorse by Wil- cursions and discovered Keno Hill, Suppose you let me pay i~ kind:" "Hquch?" liam Sime, the government .ass'ayer, is told in detail on another page. I "Well, I guess that ;will be all "Yes, 'Behave Yourself' is the last gave values ranging from 194 to 1,180 Messrs. McKny and Ericksnn are right," replied the young doctor, : thing my wife said to me when I ounces in silver and from 2 to 42 on Keno Hill this winter, looking cheerfully. "What do you deal in?" I left home." per cent. in lead." after their interests and deveroping " Horseradish, doe," answered the -------------- When Thomas McKay made his their properties, while Mr. Bouvette old man. first trip up Keno Hill to stake, he is on a trip to the outside . world on I --------- The ;:hinaman's' Chance climbed · the hill frQm the McQues- business and pleasure. The Derby and Joan "Judge," cried · the prisoner in th~ dock, "have I got to be tried by '90 ten side, on August 4. Eric~son went up from the opposite side, Au· gust 5, between Hope and Charity gUlches, and was accompanied by Randy McLennan. Each of the three A Youngstown man was an en- woman jury?'. ' Sauce for the Goose thusiastic spectator at the Kentucky "Be quiet," whispered his cou.nsal. In many of the rur al districts of Derby. Having little knowledge of I "I won't be quiet! Judge, I can't the Middle West, where money does the sport and desirous of placing a even fool my own wife, let alone not circu.late with great rapidity, small bet just for the excitement of I twelve strauge women. I'm guilty." . 1 ( I \ DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO 'EDITION , ,_ -_5 COME ON, YOU DEVILS ALL! WELCOME TO • • aa. ••• • • • • • • I . . .~ 1 I 1 l ! f t ' • 1 , ! ~ We Carry a GOod Stock of GENERAL MERCHANDISE That is arranged 00 meet the requirements"of the'jltlHitwJ anel tfln pve n)y order that we may be' lavered I 'with prompt attentien ARCTIC TRADINIi Co P. "L1J~TIN, MANAGER "rnI'rEHORSE • YUKON 'PERRB:rj\O~' . I . -. .. . ...... -.. ----...-..-.....--.-.._---,---. ..,, ----... -----... • • •• .... ..... -..-•• _.--... - '....-...-. • • •• • •• I .. • ....... --.....-. .............. __ • •••• •• BOB JOHNSTON Sourdough Barber Sho ' Shaves, Shampoos and Hair Cuts, Beards Trimmed Here Since 1900 Queen Street, Central Hotel Block, Daws~n, Y. 'I. • • . a •• • • • • • I • 1 J .. i i .. t i ; i i . . f ~ , •• Dawson, Y. T. Phone 5-B. JIMMY'S PLACE JAS. OGLOW, proprietor,~.f- .. -.-.-. ___ . _._. ____ . _. __ . _._._._. _ .. _._._ :' _ ....... Extensive Holdings ol 'Binet CJ3roth~rs at fMayo ,: ~ayo, Y .. T.-tAny sketch of the I mediately , following the big placer ~ayo camp would 00 far f~om corn- stampede to Duncan creek. .! se: p,lete l'itho',lt reference to the found- I cured the Mayo towMite, and estab­ er and father of the city of Mayo, t lished my headquarters there hy' tbB Joseph Eugen.e Binet, and his asso- banks of . the beautiful navigahle ciates in that thriving center, Mr. river known as the Stewart. Bine~ went to the Mayo district "I went to the · Mayo ~ou .It . .. y in whe n tM B Ite of the present bustling ' the D;Jncan ~reek ru'sh, and travcled' W wn of Mayo was a wilder~ess. He the then almost blackless wi\:l&rne~s found the pla~ covered with a dense of lOO miles from Dawson with 2ix ~{)re8t ()f spruce and other trees com- other men, in the dead ot wintf'r 1 moo to the district, but recognized personally felled the first 1;f o:'!~ Cll. ' n it as the logical point for a town to the forest where Mayo nOw stand;, serve that large and highly mineral- and, with the assistance of n~~' men, ized locality. H e immediately re- erected in the sPa le \Vhich we Bolved on casting his fortune there, cleared among the trees, a Il 0tel :'0 and the outcome of events has proved by 60 feet, and two .storics high , T his vision and sagacity. later increased it to 60 by 6(l : :ft, Mr. Binet has spent practically and added a large store buj1d :n~ of all of the last twenty-six years in about the same size as t~le hold the North, ~_nd 'be maintains that in and during the summeI' of 192~ all his experience in the various erected at a cost of $10,000 : l.J; lOther camps of the Northland none meas- large t~o-~tory annext-, 30 by 6a ~ed, ures up in promise for permanency and also built a fine lq,rge \vale­ like the Mayo district. H e engaged house, 40 by 60 feet, on ~h (:l wai r r­ in his time in the North in mining front, not far from the hoi,t'l anI , an ,business pursuits in Fortymile, store. I also own a number of other Cirde, Dawson and Nome, and has buildings in the town, and am I plan· made several fortunes in that period, ning further enlargement ,of my but is confident that his venture at business and mean to }'emain and Mayo will prove his greatest winning. expand with the country. I already Mr. Binet now is devoting Li" wish that I had made the new store personal attention to th e Mayo town- building which I erf~cted during the site and to the extensive other in- last summer much la'Cger than I did. terests which he and , associates own "The townsite of Mayo originally there'. Tlley own, beside the town - was acquired by Ernest ,Bellivea ll site, the Chateau Mayo, one of the and Surveyor Rinfrot and J , D, Bell. finest hotels in Yukon; a large gen- and I took over all their interests, eral mercantile establishment and totaling 185 acres, within h VC [l~ 'r the original Mayo town1!ite. Mr. two after they had secm:ed :!. I Binet also is a partner with, Alfred have been satisfied to hold on all ~efeQ~e i~ 1h~ sa",mip ap~ !umqer- ~llese years and now believ "," tJ-at ing business ln that t6wiL Mr. ihe days of big th!n~~ ?-~ M'l}'o ;1,'"(' Lefebvre personally Inanages the at haild, i int~nd to oHer every In· sawmill business, whlie Mt. Billet ciucement for people coming into th e devotes his time chiefly to the hotel. country to establish themselves at mercantile and the townsite affairs. Mayo City, and to build homes and All these contrive to make him one enter into business Or r:.lake t :leir pf the busiest men in Yukon Terri- headquarters there ," tory. and he as a large staff 0] The quarter-century or more Gene assistants constantly engaged and is Binet, 89 he is generally ' kn·)y.n to expanding his business from yeaI' to h is ' mony friends throughout thc yea.r. Spea,king of his experience at North, has spent in the NortH:.nd Mayo, Mr Binet says: have been full of tireless eff0l" " and "Having been e:x:tensively associated daring en;' "" orise nn ht.' be~ai ~ His with my brothers, J. O. Binet and experiences, were they 11C'C[ll'n te~y ,Phi! J;linet, in the hotel and mining chronicled, would furnisJ. :1 t~le business in the Dawson, Nome and rivaling those of the mc st ac1", (' other Mmps, I continued the associ- figures in the 8tirri~ ].ag(! ;; oi ll-tion on coming here, and the busi- DUril4B . ness at Mayo is still condUc~~d till- Gene Binet 'Was born ill Chart€­ del' the name of Binet Drothers. ' houl·g, Quebec, and launch ~.t i:,t o "My brothers and I and my ol. d active 1i~ in the city of M(in~ ' partner, Mr. Madden, spent hundreds when ~ young man. Soon , after that of thousands of dollars mining in the ~totties of the finding of gold in old Dawson district, .and recovered Alaska began to spread over the con ­ hundreds of thousands there in vir- \inent. Tha t was even bdol'e H,e gin gold .We had exensive holdings signal discovery in was on Hunker, Sulphur. Bonanza and h eralded to the world. and h\q ql'irit other creeks. On coming to Ma~o, of adyenture responded to 1he c~·ll. in 1902, I rea/he« that my ]:jest uc- Being lithe of limb and IMong of cess had been in the mercantile bnd spirit, he resolved on getting t r • the other lines . . S'() 1 decided to b t t.he northern goldfields 811 qllic\ly as p 0S­ other!! do filhe mining. . 'Tha:t 'W~l ; im- lible, and accordingl, made hi~ ",':;y to the P acific coast and there sailed equipped in the North, with a total C ' . I on the old Alaskan liner City of twenty-six rooms, an d , with an 0 ' m m of Topeka in 1895 for J uneau, t hen annex providing a total of forty-four e .. reI a " the northel'n outfitting center for the rooms. Baths, bot and cold water, Yukon and Alaskan interior. ~ Del :o electric lights' and other con· proceeded from Juneau on the little velliences are provided. A fine res. steamer Rustler, and On June 24 "et I tau rant is conducted in connection fo~t ~n the shore at Dyea. H e says : I with the hotel, and has a comfort· WIth me were Arthur Talbot, J im 1 able lobby. Undemeath the building Maurict' of Sacramento, Arthur Ca:n- ; is a warm storage basement 56 by. 60 non of Montreal, and J . A. Willi a.ros, . feet in which are stored the perish­ later manager and owner for \'cal S able of the winter stocks of the DawsoI,l Electric Light & j The Mayo townsite CQm~ris s sev: Powcer Company: , ·'i'albot ~lld ~hii~ erftl ' [hun . I'lots: ana, while Mr, ~orse were dro~p.ed if! the Dyea' Binet · hus disposed of many of tl,tem river tbe day after we started. Tal- to othel'S who 1 11lve erected h omes or bot nad on heavy gumboots and h{.~ business buildings, he h a.;i !Dany f escape, when the horse fell, was; in' - more still 0 11 sale. A first addition possible. One man who sturted 'with to the m ain townsite was survcyed : us ,at Seattle' took cold feet at Dyca ' a~d put ,011 the market several • and turned back . The r est of u s months ago. crossed the Chilkoot after much 1 The stock of goods carried by Mr, hard work, came down the lake", Binet in his store necessarily )l &S to and portage od Miles canyon and fol· be brought in during the summer lowed the Yukon down with our and in volume sufficient to last until small boat. We reached F~rtymile the n ext summer, ther~by involving Hotel J. B. ADAM, LmsEE ! : ': .. -;j!. ~ _ r . ,.' .. ',' : : _, 1 ' Headquarters for Big Game Hunters and Tourists Rates Reasonable DODGE OAR SERylCE FOR SIGHrfSEEING WhitehoI'se" YukQn 'ferritory I I July 17, and Circle August 20, 1895, a large sum of money. Included in We were there a short time,'-- thell l,i;s stock are many of the oost proceeded dOwn river to St. Michael known standard brands su :h as and I was at San Francisco for tl:r~ Ames Holden and Lecki~ shoes. A. winter. The next .spring I s ,arted R. Clarke & 'Company's gloves and back to Circle, and was at Sf mitts, Swift's Premium bacon and Michael August 17, the d ay the great hum, Brool,field butter and eggs, ' ... -----------.... ---... --------------, strike was made in the Klondike, Winches ter arms and ammunition, -- - The news of the strike reached Circle Stanfield's underwear, Gault's shirts, • •• r ••• • • • • • • 'r • .,-4 too late for us to make Dawson that ' Hudson's Bay blankets, Nabob and f EDWARJY FORMAN '. GEO. R . DEDliUN i faU by water, but on th: fir~tice I Hills ]~rotllers ' coffees, and standard I .! Golden North Hotel I" ' started for the new stnke m com· brands of h ats, caps and clothing, I ' I -pany with, Sam Bon~ifield . We wer e and other such lin es, thus showin g j SKAGW AY, ALASKA I at F ortymlle on Chnstmas and made th';tt the Mayo. people are supplied REGULAR MEALS THE BEST IN THE ODY r Dawson December 2~, We immedi :vith the best the market affords. I - SERVED EVER Y DAY IN THE YEAR . . i ately got busy buymg. I boughL I The Mayo sawmill has a sawing Sixty All Daylight Rooms Sixteen Rooms With Priva1e :Bath . 1 !. claims, including 56 below O n Bo· capadty of 20,000 feet of lumber a I i OnJy H otel in Skagway With Hot and Cold ~U1lnizig Water 11 nanza, and 45 below on Hunker ' 01' day. It was established in 1914, and ' Large Office and Parlor American and E1lropean 'P)a.n ,; something over $23,000 total. I is under the management of Alfred .... ~.. • ~~-. •••• •• - --.-.... missed a great buy when at Forty- I,efebvre, with Charles Matheny old mile I was offered the whole of No, time K londiker, as millwright ' an" ,i ... _ .... . , " .... ~_ '.4_ ... __ . ....... ___________ • U 1 . .• · • · • · . · "1 31 Eldorado for $100 by a young sawyer . It is provided with planing ' :;: ~h~ p~~b~i~~e~a~:: ~:;:~ 1:~ :;:~~:;ut a ll d with moulders and I t P Je 0 nee r - and Billy Leake bought it for $45,- I Mr. Binet, while busy with his I it , ()()(), and paid for it from their first largel' affairs, also keeps a garden I • cleanup. I understand th e y ..ung ill Mayo, demonstrating the possibil· 1 ! man who staked the claim was 50 itor of growing many prooucts at r i grieVed over his isiake in sclling · home fQr the taole. During the sum-I I that be later went insane. i mer he raised three tons of potatoes ! t "I engaged in mining on various OIL one acre of ground at Mayo. H e ~ I creeks, and in business in Dawson, also maintains a piggery, and has I 1 · and in the Nome rush went there much fine fresh pork there from each ! I and was proprieto r of one Jf the fall; and keeps a cow, which affords ' + largest hotels during the l'USD, and the finest of milk while from a 1 then came back to Dawson and [J o· large chicken yard ~ear his hotel he ' ! ceeded to Mayo." : supplies the table with the best of 1 Xr Binet has manv interesting fresh fo wl and eggs. I 'remi~iscences or th e No~th v {hieh he might reeit~, but which would r e- DISTANCES FROM MINTO BR IDGE quire 'volumes to cover. Suffice it Place. M.iles.1 n?'w to say that, after hewing out a Mayo Landing "., . , . . " .. ...... , 10 place in the wilderness at Mayo, he Galena ..... .... , .. .. ... ,... .. . .. . 19 has lived to see it become a pros- Highet Creek . .... . . , . , . . . . . . . .. 12 1 perous and thriving center of what h e Lookout Oabin -,- , ...... . . ... .. . . 9 : is confident is destined to be the Lookout Minc . . . ,.,... .. .. ...... 13 ' greatest silver camp of history, In Mouth of Haggart ,. .. ..... .. . . . 18 ~ his la - ge store at Mayo he carries Dublin Gulch .... . . . .. ~ . . . .. . . ... 30 I a complete general Btock of gro- Minto Lake ." .. . , ... . . . ,.... . .. . 12 1 ceries, hardware, clothing and miners' Mayo Lake .,",.,. ,. ... .. ...... . 25 Farms Poultry WOOD and Farm Products . POUJ,THY, PIGS, VEGETABLES, GI{AIN, HAY ' I Two Ranches, l"ocated in Famous Sunnydale Dis~Jj&:i, , 1 1 Near Dawson li'ast Launch Flamingo in Comiection With Raneb.,es:aJllll in General River Service on the Yukon and the 'Stew-ad Write or Wire Me for Special Arrangements supplies, and outfits of all kinds for Foot Keno Hi ll , ...... ...... ... . ' 31 trappers, hunter.s, prospectors and ----- . --- ,. WM. J: ANSTE'r1', Prop. hard-rock miners. His hotel is one You never heard of a man losing of the largest and most comfortably his heltring from deafening applause . • ~",._ [ ._. ______ ... _ ....... __ ....... _. -----... - •• -------.- ....... Sunnydale and· Daw:sen I , ,I • I ----------- Daw~soft , News . Daily and Weekly Bering Sea . to Whitehorse a distance • ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ S S S S S ~ S of over 2,'000 miles, and,' during the ~ I summer, from about the lOth of June S MT. CAMERON SILVER S until the 5th of October, this river ~ PROPERTI ES, MAY'O AREA e 'r • • • • • • . .. . . I •• ExpertWatcnfnaker and Optical 'eweler Scientific Adjustmg ana Repairing of CHROlVPJlETERS, SPLIT . SECQNDS . ana MINUTE 'ltEPEACJERS \ N uttur ~lllb ~lluurtttd I a Specially DA WSON, Y. T. P . O. BOX 435 is the great channel of transporta- i.' t '£ , • • •• • • _ ...... _ • _ ••••• _ ... ______ -.-..'_._ •• __ ... _ •• ___ .... _._ ..... _ ••• tion from the coast to the interior Mount Cam€ron is situated about I ============:;=====~=============~ of the Yukon and Ala.ska. The rail· forty-five mil€13 in a direct line •••• •••• •• • • I • • • • • •• ,. I way extends from tidewater a~ ::ikag- northeast of Mayo and the distan ce I . " ' ::~e ~:t~a~c:::~;:in;on::s~t!is~ ~; by the winter road now umbo con- f Dan Coates struction to the property is approxi. i .' . I Whitehorse, Yukon Territory .. on th e I headwaters of the Yukon river, a mately sixty·five miles. The Mount I distance .of 1JO , miles. Thlil ralI:.oad Cameron property is situated 'In the crosses ~he c,oast. range of moun •. ains northern slope of Mount Cameron, and at. 19.7, mili:~s from Skagway at· at timger-line or appr9:lrimately 3,500 T E ' . A ," M I N · ,' ' 0 ';. " tains an aliitude on the White 'P!'~s fee~above sea-level. It. consists of sum~it :~f, ~,~7. , feet. At tips pqint thrlfe" claims, CamerOn No. 1, Camer­ the iJ, f,#lro~l\ crq~ses tl~e , .pounds' y ~m No. 2, and Cam~ron No. 3, Qwnedl ' betwew, .Ala:,~b. and J~ritish · . Oolum- bY. J, Alvel'son ami J. Scou'gale. bia. The scenery between Bki1gwny i The general g€ology of thedistl'lct and., ~ite Pass is wild a!1fl rugptrl. is ' .similar to that of Keno Hill, t,he From White Pass summit ~o l.ake country ro. ek being composed of Bennett,. : Bri~ish Columbia, th~ .. r~il- g~iJasoid quartzites q,uartz mica way" J), asses" t~rough ~he foothIlls P~ schis~s, mica schists, and crystaUine ~pe Coast ~,~,r:,ge , ana hteI1 fo!lo~~ the limestone. cut f:f dykes of diabase. ~f Lake I Bennett, , where It en- Tl:J.e workings consist of I' "l~ adit ~rs the, J ~~kon Territory ~n~ thirty feet lqng and a crosscut twelve ~~a~hes " qarqros8,_ which . has lIn ~lti- f~et long. The mouth of the adit l t1;1 ,~e o~ . 2,P1 feet a~d IS 6~.7 mIl~~ was blooked by caving at the time ~o,m , ~1tI.':~ay . From Carcros~ ., to of the writer's visit, and consequent­ '-1 "~it~~orse , the ~ailroad r~ru; direct ly the underground workin'gs coUld ~,?s~~~ o~ foi.l?wlng the WIde ·letour not be examined. The outcrop" of. the ~, :1i~ ~ha~p . ~~_ fakes , 2.~~~ ,rivers, ('~ vein cX n~ists '0.£ a ~coIl).posed . mass ~hlcl1;"a~: .located bot~ AllIes Cal!Y~Jl o£.iron and, copp€r minerals;, pyrj~e, and Whlte~orse RapIds. From the limonite sidel'ite malachite azurite ,he~d ,,~f J~'e canyo~ t,~e r~ilw,ay and ars;nOPY~ite; with gal~;a, sIlhal~ and EXPRESS WORK Contracts for Heavy Hauling , , NO JOB '1''00 BIG-NO JOB TOO S'l\fALL Teams' and Heavy M(')tor Truck ....... OlHy Four-Wheel Drive Truck F eighting in the hatvson Di'strit'C-Cap?-city, '1'*0 iind Ohe-Half Tbn ,S"':"Speed ~nd R'e1iabi~ity D.AW'S(!)N~ Y. T. d!:scel)d ~lt:q, a st,ee1f ~" ade to!, er·ite '\lna calcite, The width of the t'~~ of lYhi~~li : ~~e, ~ilic.h ' l~ situ· mi~~raliied ,croPPing is ab~ut · fi.~y a\t~ ,at ... t~e ~~~d of, na~~gat~on o~ fe,et. It is claimed that in the adit ~wes R~ver, tlie lDam, trIbutary of the vein has a banded app€arance the Yuk~n. Whitehorse is 110 miles with alternating streaks of galena ~.~'~"~~~~"~'~'~'§'~'~'~'~'~'§'~.~'~~'§'~'~'~'~'~'~'_~'§.~'~~'~,:,~,~,~~"~,§ ,"~ i'~§'~. from, Skagway and has all altitude' and sphalerite the galena occurring •••• • • , I • , I • • '. G)~i7J.!I! , I~on '.Ilt..e ,ClJI_' cca of Tcourt'sfs I of ~,083 feet.. ' in streaks frdm two inches to six V"'UJ~ , to ClrJ;t; . The Lewes .RIver flows through inches wide. " , Lake Laberge, which is about 26 I~ is not possible at the present to the Land of the fMidnight Sun :~~:d~ro:f ~b,~50t ehofl~Seet'. an;h/s 1 a.'1 1 "I1i. k n e time to make a fair estimate of the value 9f this property; the size of I im'pedes navigation in the 6ariy SUill- th~ cropping and the fact that .mer as 'the ic~ on the h ke d')es I)(,t st~el;lks of pure galena carryiI).g lPgh ' I b'reak up uniil about three wt'~k~ values in silver o, ccur, indicate that It is e~tim8;ted ei~hteen .. thoU8:J.nd tourists will come to Alaska and ait~r the 'gener~'l bre~imp 071 tl1 e it ~ay have cl,lnsiderable value, but : Y~kon ~Jt 'ilti:lli;;;er-'bi'JioA: 't}{ecenter '~f t~e ';~rld's greatest. and Yuko~ River. Emel'gency truffic i$ much more development work is I most romantic placer cam!?, will no't b€ ,missed by those who want to hauled from Whitehorse to tl;~ /.J,lt necessary in order to prove thiG. see the most allurin~ 'M '~li. N"6rtltl'atd at~raction8-Esta?lished steam- ! of Lake Laberge and forward~ i to Thi~ w~rk s,hould in9lude bpth ,l~i~k .. 1 1 j D~w80n ?n light-d~a£t, As ing and drifting.-From the official ! ship, r,aiiway ~ .and inland ~tel!-mer ·services now convey the annu~ , soon as the ice breaks up 011 tnl e report of Dr. W. E. Cockfield, DO- ! Thro ' ng of ll .j~ht-seerB to a,nd throu "'h the enchanted summer recre3. I Lab" ' . t· . : , . , I . t .v~ge naVlga Ion IS open oetween minio,n geologf~t, as published by the I JOSEPH DUBOIS EDW ARD C. BURHIOK THE Principal Barber Shop Largest a.nd Best Known Establishment of Kind in Yukon :Baths in Oonnection I I • ..( l' Located in Principal Hotel, Third Avenue and King Street DA WS' ON, Y. ' '1'. tion wne of the c~ntinen1i. '! Whltehorse and Dawson and through. director of the geological survey, at I '-___________________________ .:.:... ____ --' Iout the length of the Yukon River Ottawa ' •• • I • • , • •• Hundreds of tourists have been Tourists coming to Dawson find ' and. its ~ributaries , A 9~ll~1l:li,ny 1 .. • • making the pi, lg'rimages 't~ I?aw~on h ere fine modern hotels with every I eqUlpp€d fleet of steamers p.lies ~n : """"" ..... ".""" ...... " ......... ""W ••• annually to vjew this mecca of the comfort and convenience. Those de-i regular schedules between. WhItel~l)rse i ~ " .- Land ~i ''the 'Micinight s tin; a.nd it is siring to remain for a period will and. Dawson. The tn~ bet\Ve~n I ~ , . : confidently expected the time Is 'not find no end · of interesting at~ractions . Whltehorse and Dawson IS mac1e III " far distant', vfh~n the aIinuaI total I in the large dredge .and hydraulic two. da~s, down-stream, and .Dawson It of visitOrs t,;) thj..s g()al o'f romantic min~ng, th~ quartz min~ng, 'the ex· I ~: Whltehorse ,up-stream, lD four " / " acJlievement will be numbered by tenslve fishmg and huntlllg grounds, I y . " F. S. NEI LL B. M. VOLKMJl.N " the thou;ands, the city and the famous old placer From Dawson fine large ste~mers " " It is estimated that during thc creeks with their endless a.~sociatiohs p.l~ .to . pomt~ on the I .ower YukonJ " ~U*Oil Sa w MI-Z1 " 000 of early-day romance, the lure of rIVel, mcludmg St.' MIChael, from ! fk .. coming s ummer no fewer than 18, . h' I IIIIV ... tourists will sad from Vancouver evergreen hills and vales ,Indian. w lC 1 point it is a short trip by G.!. .. . h Vl'llages, garderlS alld other f eatures. ocean steamer to Nome. The lower .. . ... and Seattle on ships cruising t e ~ .. . • I Yukon River steamers from Dawson .. ... Alaskan ooast waters Daw80n features a tounst dance 1 I t F t '1 E I -" I • . I . " _ a so p y 0 Ol"yllli e, 'ag e, lJlrc e, ~ ... A large percentage of the tourists I when the greater number of VlSltOLS 1" t Y k R' ·t l' N ~ e .. to ·tl ' I'" North each ~ear cross 'by 'rail 'l are in the city, putting on one of or U don'F . ab illpakl, thana~a: ,e- .. a ... v _ • • nana a n all' an s, e lllr,onor et. .. from Skagwayto the headwaters of thc big SOCIal events at least once t· f tl 1 d' d t .. • ... . ," a week durin the enlire ~urist ermlIlu~ . 0 le . sp en 1 rans· Ill. = the mIghty Yukon flver, anq. come , g Alaska l'allway whICh tile American .. down tIle Yu.kou by river steamer season, and m tlUmerou.s other ways t ' fi' h' th ' . . t ' et. . ' , . ' governmen lS illS lUg IS WIn er ". . I extends t he hand of . welcome and t . t t I ' t f $55000000 Th' I.. I to Daw, sED,; . ',1 I...· . . .. , a a oa cos 0 " . . I S I '" L " U ' ~MBt3'R .. .Now that the building of the fine hospitalIty to her VIs,ltors. 1 '1 '11 b ' et. . . . . ral way WI , e opened next summer I" . ..' ,'. .', _ . _ '. modern broad gauge railway from • Fme government roads, a.ggregatlllg to tourist and general traffic both ,,, . _ • Anchorage, on . the Alaskan ~oa~.t, w liundreds of., rrules, radIate from ways, and is expected to be heavily it" the Alaskan mtenor IS j)r/l.ctlcally j,Dawson to the gold fields, the fish· patronized by tourists crossing it I I' accomplished, a belt line thus is : ing and h~nting ,grounds an d other from both the interior and .the ! , etablished tnrough Yukon and Alas- places of mterest. Several automo· terminals. Those from the coast ter- ! ," , ka, which 16 d~stined ~ become one bile concerns serve . those who want minal at Anchol'age will take steamer I " I of the mo~'t ~~~?U8 , of aq railway , to mak,e the loca~ tour of the region, at Nenana for Dawson, imd then I " Importers 01 routes in the Land of the Midnight arid cars may be had at. any ~nd all proceed up the Yukon to White. " . Sun. \.' t \ !I ,t': , ' .'. , , \~~urs 01' , ., for an: . perIod WIth or horse. Others crossing from the in- " Oak, Hickory, Fir, eedar ,~: Dawsoh is th: e pn'otat pomt on .'the 1 wlthou: ~r~yers a~ re.asonable charges. terior will enter the Yukon by way It Yuko.~ . rlv~e~v of the new belt lme . t Th~ .vlsltor wI~hmg to go to the of Skagwa~'~ ar:ii. after visiting Daw- " Doors~ Sash and = Steamers f~m the tipper Yukon ~rom~smg new s~l~er fields at.\Mayo son" will proceed, dowll the Yukon 4It. ' conclude then run at Dawson, . II-ll? ,~r other new mmmg camps In thll to Fairbanks and there take the -- Shlt1.'fj/es '.' '; 1 ~teamers from the lower Yukon also Yukon will find steamers sailing from train to Anchorage, where they will . " .,. make . f ~~. ?tJ. \~hei~ l.:\Cfmi ~l ;,p~~~t · II,~.a~80 ,n , fre~uentl~, giving every Ger- embark on the ocean steamers for I " NBILL & VOLKMJl.N. = P • Thus . Dawson has liecome he .trans- and 'ConvenIence as to meals the return ' trip t.() Vancouver or ;" ' POpS. • fer 'ptf~t""bh , thitugh 'irat~c bht~'e'eil ':ihd b~r ,'thirtg arid 'the like. Dawson Seattle ;, " ", upper and lower Yukon , - ! is made the base of the travelers , "D 11 W SON M Jl. YO • The str~'$.t 'tiE \l\r~r ' tTaveleli nO, tih ''Wlio 'hilve 'bee'u here and know this : Sociology 'Professor (to sttidehi)- 'et. . .. and south from. bawson is the con· field or who have been properly in- M!'. Hoo, I can't blanl.e you for ,,--; pooti!lg:'".H~-"Of ", t~e" gf.e~~ .. Alas'ka~ fo~~.~d as ,.to ,the attradions of ·the , loo~ing at your while I'm lec- I.. J .. Yukon belt line which IS completed Northiand center. I turIng, but I do object to your I"" ... ~~~~=~y~mA~ I ,~e~~~~~~n;g~k~fu~~:~~::~~ miliwre it .~ •••••••• ~~.~ •• ~ ••••• ~~~~~ , , r DAWSON DAIL:.Y NEWS -MAYO EDITION - - I "',-1 " ._-_. _. _. -- . .-:. .. _ .. _.-._ .. _. · _ .. _. _. _. _. '--". Da'bid Sparks Among the " aDOLPH r;INDS'l'ROM CHARLES RODEN Prominent Keno Hill Owners " , Lindstrom & Rodeo , , WOOD I Contractors Over Fifteen Years in the Business Contracts Made to Supply Wood and Timber Quantity-'fhree Camps in Operation Address' All Communications in 'Any LINDSTROM & RODEN, Stewart River, Y. T. I Keno Hill.-From the land where I well defined rich veins, some of the soft Savr.nnahs sootlle the soul which strike in the direction of the and the white·turfted cottons blow" Duncan. to Klondike.....:.the Ophir of the Nor~h 1 , The properties of Mr. Sparks on -thence to Mayo, silver crowned: I S I ~e Ke~o HIll road are cl~se to the a transition about which o~ mIght nch velD opened there thIS fall on weave a tale no less enchanted thall l t.he Fisher claim by the Slate Creek those of the romantic day" when l ,pe~'Ple, :vho . have a crew operating knighthood was in flower. For the I unl\er quectlOn of Mr. Bussey. ' ,details take up a thread of on.e born I ,Mr. Sparks cum~ to the Yukon in in old Georgia and reured ill the tns gold rush of 98. H e made the I midst of the Texas rangcrs and the I trip' up the Alaskan coast in a fi sh· cowboys of the Wes t, sharing their ing sloop, landed at Skagway, ad,entures and fortunes, and then ( crossed the White Pass with a pack coming North and seeking the hid- I -train; and m ade, his way down the den golden wealth of Klondike, and i Yukon water courses from Bennett eventually, by th e trick of fate"stak· to Whitehorse, thence by raft down ing in the midst of the most prom is· the Yukon river to Dawson, H e en· ing silver belt of the Northland, and ' gaged in mining near Dawson. on onG has a fascinating chronicle. the, famous old placer creeks of Such is the experience of one of the Hunker and Bonanza, and Wit'S on hardy Jlioneers of Yukon who figures Eighty Pup a year, and in 19?3 went among the stakers in the midst of to Mayo, when thc placer eXCItement the Keno Hill area of the Mayo silo was at its height in that region. He vel camp. H e is known to everyone mined , on No. 17 above discovery on on Keno Hill and throughout the Duncan until 1911. and then moved 'Dealer in the Finest Line of On the Conti~ent Especially Marten, Silver Fox, Black Fox, Mink, Ermine, I Lynx and Bear I make a spccialty of supplying orders for select and choice furs. 'l'he district from which my supply is obtained, namely, the head of the Stewart River, is famous in the world's fuI' markets. Address all orders to- JAMES MERVYN LANSING CREEK Via Mayo, Yukon Territor:r •• •• ~~n .... ~.~.~ •• ~.~ ..... , .~ .. -~.~ ... • _.~._r~._.~._."'.~ .... _ ..... __ ~._ ... ~.~ ••.. ~ .... ~.~ •• _.~ ..... ~.M •• surrounding country as " Davcy," I to No. 7 above discovery,' and still Sparks. has a cabin home there and , holds ... -.-----•• _·_e _____ ......... __ .... _ ... _ ..... _ •• _._._ ...... _ .. ' •• _..,j'e'=e" Mr. Sparks is one of the indomi· several claims along Duncan and I I.~T __ .. ~~.~· •• ~·~·~·-~~--~~·--·---·~ •• ~.-.-~~.- ••• --~-.. ~ •• table spirits who , came North in the I Lightning" as well as elsewhere in Y~kon Territory shows approximate Then I ducked my head and the . -- 'I ~O!!itions of the various localities in ' lights went out, and two guns blazed in the dark, which ' the more important deposits , 1 , . " ' \ 1 1; :.1 ~ ': 1 ' i - ,'1 J 1 FREIGHTER 1 All Kinds of ,Hauling BETWEEN MAYO AND KENO HILL, HAGGART, HIGHET AND OTHER POINTS IN MAYO DISTRIC'l' Warehouse in. Mayo ,,/ I 1 I Hauling -Silver Ore Down Keno Hill in, Winter 'With , Sleigh an d Rawhide great' Klondike rush of '98, and h~s I the camp. H;e is enthusiastic over refused to turn his face southward. tue outlook of the Mayo District. and He has been in the Mayo country of i;he Keno HiH area in particular, eighteen years, and has made his and is" confic1e,J,lt it will prove one of hom e on Duncan all these years. tl~e grea~est silver camps of the con· tipent. in!; localities of the entire hill. And a woman screamed, and the of economically valuable minerals lights went up, and two men have been found, and these are seen 1 lay stiff and stark; to be almost without exception r ead· Pitched on ,hi" head and pumped ily accessible from the larger lakes full of lead was Dangerous Dan or streams, and are, in most cases, Mc Grew, . in their immediate vicinity. And beside him lay, like p. lump of THE SHOOTIN- OF DAN M'GREW clay, the stranger who'd ordered brew. These are the simple facts of the (Very Far After Robert W. Service.) case, and I guess I ought to A bunch of the boys were sipping know, ' their tea at, a table in the grill; The cause of it all was a flaSK of .'The ja'zz ban :I men in the orchestra hooOOh, and I'm not denyin' were playjng as jazz men will; it's so. Back near the wall, with a bidden I'm not so wise as the lawyer guys, flask, sat Dangerous Dan Mc· ,but strictly between us two- G];ew, The fellow that shot, 'em and raided And watching him close was the the j(hnt ~al the copper that's plain clothes man~the copper known as Lew. that's known as Lew, -New York Glob~. When out of the quiet of dead .- -- ----- Broadway and into the hush 0+ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ro~ • • There stumbled the ghost of a spa t ~ CLI MATE OF YU KON ~ who had Uved when pleaSure ~ • p~e;v,a}led over gloom; Professo:r John Macoun, in a report &1 \ H€ 10 ked ,like It man W}lO hru;1 on ~he climatc ao,d ' flor a of the ip1,l. eq ,pf, t~~ ... ~r,ape. l;l~ t ., :""UltI'f . T~t l'c#ito·y . ' .l'*i4 :WUI~ ihe ',' floot '\!xact-Ly a fi 'Q(le--, ,1, , l' ' £f 'Nlh coast fa gc of mountains (Ill h e summoned a wait'er, ,avoicV .' ,. , •• "', ___ ..... _. _._ ..... _ ........... '_. - ••• er ••• _. _ • _... • • ... , .......• Mr. Sparks owns, among otheT , dId 11 cl f ' th thJ clImate, as follows : mg e ay" an ca e or e -....,-~-------'--------------.-.-- "Instead of the coa t range bffing •................. : 1 The MARLOWE Kwo Hill prope, rties, a half interest I in the Duncan claim at the head of , Silver Basin; h alf of the Get Back, I on the south side of Keno. fadng Hope Pup, and adjoining the Gold I Hill No. 2; hal:f of ' the Fairview 'f fraction, adjoining the Scotty, which I Lunches and . Bakery :;i:~e ;:n:;~ ~:o:~ai~~s t~: t~:k~~ ·f I Gold Company;' h alf of th e Lone i Star and half of the Last Chance, :".'~ :+ I both on ' the road between Keno ,City and top of K'eno Hill; h alf of the Orders F~'om .CI;~eks and Camps Receive Prompt Attention Whistler fraction · at the head ' of Bread, Pies, Cakes and Pastries of All Kinds ~m'Ver Bas~Ll, ' adjoining the Golden I Flat and tbe Caribou, ' "" , f 'MISS HELEN MARLOWE, Prop. ' "I have found the lead on 1 1 1 Duncan," says Mr. .sparks, "with well defined vein, and an iron cap· , MAYO, Y. T: ping of three to ten feet in w~dth, ; and have another lead , on which 1 iI ...... -----·--·-.. ·-·-.. • _ ........ _ .... - ........ _. -'-_.'_.-00' -.-.-... --...... ~.... found the manganese extending Job Printing at News Office SAMMOREAU across the claim 1,500' f~et," The Duncan is next to Bob Fisher's Gold Queen, . on which Fisher se· cured assays, running approximately five thousand ounces in silver, and also close to Rodolph Rosmusen's ground, on which h e has several \NANTED • an iniury to the inte.rior, it makes ( the climate pleasant both in sun~· mer aud winter. 'rhe Yukon district has two climates, a ,vet and cold Olle on the COB.Bt. which may be called the Alaskan climate, l;IS nearly all the . coast region belongs to the United States. Th l( clirnate of th e Yukon distI'ict in Canada is just the l'yverse, bcing dry alld warm in sum. mer and cold in winter, with a light I snowfall. Owing to th e moisture rig·, jng from the "ann Japan current I bping carried inland by th e upper southwest air current and, striking I the Coast range, this moisture is at 'once precipitated on the ea face of' Portion, of Keno ,City, Fall. 1921 these mountains ,in the form of rain 1 or s now', and the air fre ed from its and Ireland, and is almost as large drinks f01' the house. moisture descends on tl~e Yukon as the entire German Empire. The Then a laugh went round and the plain as -dry air, and having an in- greater part o~ this great region is dineFs" smiled a~ ~~:ey whisP' I , creased temperature. It follows thl&t still practically unknown, even to the ered, What a Jay. I the rainfall must be light in summer prospector, trapper, or hunter; in' And the waiter, sleepy and heavy· and also the snowfall in winter." fact, almost all exploration within ' eyed, asked, "How d 'ya get the territory has been restricted to that . way?" area.s readily accessible from the main waterways. A. glance at the map of JOE FOURNIER ~ . There's men that somehow just grip ; . GREAT RAILWAY ACROSS * your eyes. and hold them like :~ ALASKA NEARLY COMPLETED ~ a spell, I ~ --- ~ .And su€h was he, as he looked at Fairbanks .- The last gap in the me, with a IDuttereo, "What" United States railroad. - ~ros8ing the h--!" Alaska from Anchorage to Fairbanks, The!. he lurched about with a look ; will be completed before the snow of doubt as h e gazed from eye iYoes off this winter and will afford ,0 to eye, , one of the most wonderful scenic , And h e didn't see m to comprehenu ' routes in America. as well as open· the fact the town was dry; : ing an empire of 400,000 square A MILLION MAIDS, Both Old and Young, to Help the Mayo Miners Develop the Wonderful SlIver Mines of ~the District, and Make More Business for Then I got to figgering who h e was , miles, including the Yukon, the Up­ and wondering what h e'd do; I per Kuskokwim, on the north, and And I tUTn ed my h ead-and there. f a wonderfully rich mineral and agri" watching him, was the copper ' cultural country on the south. that's know~ as Lew. IStl'fetelliDg along thl rHilrdH(l from Anchorage. which is operating hea.d· His eyes went rubbering round the ' quarters and the first tidewater port room and hc fell in a kind of at the hcad of Cook Inlet, is a strip daze l of splendid agricultural land varying Till at last tIle flask of Dun MeGrew from ten to Lwenty miles in width rIOREAU& FOURNIER FREIGHTERS AND PACKERS See Us For Contracts. Wood Supplied. Cabins and Buildings Constructed KENO CITY, Y. T., via MAYO fell the way of his wanderil1g and more than 100 miles long. Trav­ gaze ; I elers crossing this railway from the '1'he wise McGrew was sneaking a coast to Fairbanks in summer can drink, though the thing was proe-eed t6 Dawson via the fine rivoc against th e rule . I steamers. When the stranger stumbled across 1 1 ' . the room and flopped down , A teacher lIt Connecticut had there like a fool ; I asked a question in grammar and & Not stoppin' to ask, he grabbed the c.ozen boys held u p thei r hands . fla sk as quick 38 a guy could Selecting one of the number the _ wink , wacher aaid: "Well ,Freddie, wlt, And he h~ld it high and drained it : is it that 'it don't' is wrong?" dry-My gosh! But that man I "Because it don't sound right:.t- could drink. I answered the boy. , (. .. ,,- I' I J .;:~ ''1;)" ' --~ " l / I 1 DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION .. Rosm '''sen's Ct 'taler 'Bast'n r'fat'ms I and also later on Highet Creek, near I W VI L'v vt, Mayo City, where the Titus drcdge R h V T is now working some of his ground, I Amonn ie est on l\.eno Hill which is among the mc-st' productive ' '::J 'ground ever dredged in Yukun. H e _______ . I also did some quartz prospecting on I I Highet, and obtained high assays ' . WHEN IN TOWN FROM MAYO STOP AT 'l'HE l{'AMOUS OLD , I eno Hill, Y. T.-Rodolph Ros- , galena the lead content is ll.bout· 60 ' there in gold. He first mined on I 1Ilusen, who was among the earliest per cent. The tUIlnel on No. 1 vein, I Bonanza Creek placer, and was 10- IaDd luckiest stakers on Kcno Hill, being so well along, and being well cded on 51 below discovery a year. -where h e located the now famous timbered, I am prepared for winter He next worked Quartz Creek placer Silver B, asin claim and other prop- wcrk, and if all things are favorablc . benches during 1899, 1900 and .J.9OJ, ~ies which he has grouped with I may :stope out quite a lot this ' and in , 1902 went to Mayo. In the adjoining claims into' th'e Silver winter, in time for spring ship- Mayo country he prospected and Easin Group, h as done import.ant ment." mined extensively on Highet Cr~k, development work during the last Mr. Rosmuscn, himself, owns the and was one of the chief operayors year , and now has a number of , claims Silver Basin No. 1, Silver I of the district, where h e was asso­ 'V€ins opened which .give- promise, of Basin No. 4, Silver Gulch, Diorite, dated with Lindquist, Miller and pToving second to none in the dis- and Belt, and also has interests in Rackney, when they had a block of ;irict. H e has established a camp some of the other claims which are the best ground, extending from OD his Silver Basin claim No. J., grouped with those meniioned. ' claim 59 to 74. At onc t ime Mr . Ros­ where he has erected one of the best Among the claims associated with musen ,and J ohn C'oll"ns, now of ,buildings on the hill, and has a hi", in Silver Basin are the H ome Miller Creek, had an option on the h lacksmith shop and other accom- Camp, Silver Gulch No. 2, Diorite whole of H jghet Creek, and mined modations, and is prepared for sum-' No. 2, Silvel" Buckle, Silver B~ar, ; there until the Klasco Company en­ mer and winter work. He J]]as onc · Mountain Queen, Dordy, Rexall, i tered t,he field, and took a lay and :~nel in twenty feet on one of his PrIncess Mary, Studehaker, and Lino- j optio~ . Aftenvard Mr. Rosmusen and YUKON HOTEL , richest veins on Silver Basin clainy type. , assOCIates made arrangemcnts for the ~o. 1, and already has a number Thomas Burnell, who is is inter- I Titus Company, now succeRssfully of tons of rich ore on the dump, ested with Mr, Rosmusen in the Sil- i operating a dredge on the creek, to ' ;ready for shipment, and may in- ver Buckle, the Silver Star and thc ,work the property. ~€ase the tonnage considerably by Mountain Queen, found in septem- I Several year s I ago M'r, Rosmus9n .apring. ber , of , the present year two vein s I prospected quite extensively for While Mr. Rosmusen is owner of on the Silver Buckle each carr yIng quartz, off and on, ~t the head of b '\"orably located claims yn various 1 galena to a width of a foot. 1 h~ : Highet Creek, where b e found mtICh Jlnrts of Keno Hill and also OD some Silver Buckle lies at the lower end good looking quartz, but none that crther well , known hills of th e dis- Iof Silver Basin Gulch , and Cl .1 tll' ') I wculd pay 'to operate under the ex~ 'rHE PIONEER HOTEL Ob ' DA WSON ' Accommodations f01' Fjfty Guests Quarters for Dog Teams-l{'l'ee Storage for Baggage Electric I,ights and All Other Comforts All Spring Beds. Charges 50c Up. \ Spring Beds for the Winter From $7.50 Per Month Up Home of the Sourdough and the Miner \ Let All Join Hands and Revive Old Friendships '. MISS E. L. WI~SON, P~op_ First Ave., near Church St., Dawson pH·ves its true worth, He now Itit';" f ... ------.-. - ... t e..a.-. ______ .. -.--.. ___ -...-. __ • ____ .. _I_I_ ••• ' Glimpse , of Dawson Waterfront " I that be has found the biggest, ~Jling · of his career in his Keno Hill p . ;n r;· eIties, and declares he means to push \ . th eir development with all hi s energy and resource. He was born III Ex- I cei£ior, Wisconsin; was in ,he gaJena belt in the Middle West U"\''''''· CODl· ing North, spent a comiderable pnrt of his younger days in Iowa. and Minnesota. H e " is a self-made man, ono of the kind with the pluck and grit which deserve to win, and fate now seems to have decreed that ,h e I win win, and win, big. He plans to develop his Silver Basin and otLer pro pe rLies exten­ . sively, and is confident the _ camp will prove one of the best producers of the continent. , "And His ~nniversary now," asked the Sunday , sMool superintendent, smiling be­ ~ . ,nignly l:pon the class, "can any lit­ tle boy or girl tell me' what great event took place upon Good Friday?" "Yessir, I can," r eplied a youihful t I - f' • • 1 YI The Pioneer Meat Market of the Yukon • Here Since '99 BIG-GAME HEADQPARTERS I f: i I J. " i f I I M oose, Caribou and Mountain Sheep and Other Game t· . What We IIaven't Got We Will , Get for You f l \\ _ _ ~~ ___ ~-'-______ ~-'-_ __ ~ __ _'_ __ ~~ __ · _____ ,__--- ------__;_--__:r l -~,,-- voice fro m the back ;row. "That's 1rict, he is devoting his attention left limit of it, and not far from thp I j isting ( conditioIl;S. I~iI\ ,0" \v','the I whaled ned . out o.f Red CHAS. BOSStJY'l\ Prop. .miefiy po bi Silver, Basjn proper; ' Ijad ue point, where ther gOO~l !rl"'(J"- 1 there \un'lling ak' hig11 ~ - " if & .-0({. ~rri..ttli " , , ') I ,jes. These properttes lie od the Plects ~ere found during the SeaSO:l ver ana. $22 in gold, a rid' he i ' c1n- ',I I Secqnd Avenue, D' a-\vson ~. • 'L'elephone 1()4 I t R ... nOltherly slope of Keno Hill, a mile of 1921. Good assay values have been I fideM ~he quartz there will yet prove For Saiety's Sake an a half northeasterly from the dis- found on other claims of th e Silvu I valuable. K,I "Dear God," prayed golden-haired •• • ...... - • •• •• 1 •••••••••••• •••• ••• ••• • 'lCc,Y ery , claim on Keno Hill, known Basin properties and on claims ad- Mr. Rosmusen is One of the l in- little Willie, "pleasc watch over my , I a t' the Roulette', whi :h is one of tbe joining Mr, Rosmusen's Silver Basil" domitable, tireless and progressive , mamma." • . original Central Group, the most claims, thus indicating a rich ~( 'n - mining men of the Yuko~, a true, And then h e added as an after- •••••• 0 __ 0_. ___ 0 __ • ___ •• 0 • • • • -.- I ...... . •• -extensively operated .group of Keno eral mineralization in that nef!·on. typE' of the men of t he North who I thought" "And I d11nno as it would I M AM . Rill. The strike ot som e lof the richest .du big things quietly, confidently and I do any ha.r~ to keep an eye on the AD F TRFMBLAY • Mr. Rosmusen's, most extensive v~im; on the Central Group on Keno in · \ way that develops a country and old man, too.' l . L T,';)Ik is on his Silver Basin claim ~o. 1, which li p-B at the h~ad of . his large group on Silver Basin . H e -eontrols ther e a group of about fif­ '~en claims and fractions. On the Silver Basin claim No . 1 ::Mr. Rosmusen has opened six dis­ tinct veins, and it is likely, h e states, that other equally 'as good Teins will be located on the same 'ilaim . The veins now located on .. his claim are: '" No. 1 vein, h aving a width of 'twelve ' feet , into 'which a tunn el has been run for forty feet . ' No. 2 vein, five feet wide. No. 3 vein, eight feet wide. No , 4 vein, six feet wide. No. 5 vein, eighteen feet wide. No. 6 vein, on which the width is I not fully determined . Veins Nos. 1, 2 and 6 are parallel, .and strike, roughly spcaking, east 1 .and west. , LADIES', CHILDREN'S AND MEN'S Clothing 1 I 8PECIADTY OF OOT·TDN AND WOOLEN GOODS IN . f BULK I -I t 'Also Ladies' and Boys' Shoes, Sweaters, !Stockings, Scarfs, I . Toques, Mitts, Gloves, Aprons, Socks, Moccasins; Knitting .1 Se. OUI' sped:ar;::::.~::: and NnvejtieB i I t- t , Dolls, Fancy Dishes and Novelties of All Kinds Out of Town :Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention . What We Haven't' Got We Will Get fo; You Veins NoS'. 3 and 4 are at righ t I angles to veins Nos: 1, 2' and 6 ,! while veins NOB. 5 and 6 strike diag- I o1!ally in their positions to the oth'er I Teins on the claim. Vi£w of Ska.gway, Gateway to the Yukon i I DomeI' 'l'hird Avenue and King Street Dawson, Y_ 'l'. I Speaking 0f his Silver Basin prop- • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •• • •• • • - __.._ ... _ . ... _ ._ • .•• __ .... .... _. _ ._ ... _I _._ ••• erties, Mr. ' Rosmusen says: Hill also is tow1!rd 11r. Rosmusen's ..... ____ .• __ ._._._ •• _ •• • _ • • _ •• __ u_ •• _ •• • _ •• -__ .-.. _ •• • •• , " I . have 'had quite anum ber of I group. a ssays made by th e Yukon govern- ' l Mr. Rosmusen . h as spent much ment assayer and others "'of samples mone! in r~nning his main tun~el : .nom the vario us veins on the Silver and In makmg open cuts-e.nd domg ~ Basin claim 'No. 1, and the returns oth er work on his Silver Basin prop- , show values ranging 200 , 300, 400 .crty, and has had somc of the best I and 500 . ounces of silveI' in most miners in the country eugaged on i cases . This ore is what might be , the. work . . HiB is ilone of the best i -termed galena, b ut whClrc the values eqUIpped mdlvldunl .camps on the ! IlA n 400 to 500 oun.ces of silver they hill, and he has made it accessible ' I show specks of t etrahedrite or grey by building H. road frolT! the Central copper. The highest ass a.y Gbtained Group direct to Silvcr Basin claim ! ! , wa s from vein No. 4, :arrying t etra- No. 1, where his Cam1) is lo,cated, I ! hedrite, where I secured samples in , a~d by that. route takes in his sup-j ! Sept ember, 1921, which retul'l1ed ~,lJO j plle~ and WIll be able to haul out , ounccs in ~ i lver, giving a value, I the ore. b fiEed on silver at 62 cents, of $2.548. : Among th e claims elsewhere on VEGETABLES AND FLOWERS , I •....... · · · .. _ ..... la ••• • ••• • • - •••••••• • • AU kind s of native grown vegetables delivered at your door on 1; .. ' t C H A R lE 8 K , A I S ER If s hort notice. Six large green h Cl;ses and n early 70 acres und er cul- tivation, Plants for gardening purposes. , r am- prepHred to furnish Dawson ~nd t he surrounding cOT:ntry with fresh vegetable", Flow- ers and plants at all seasons. I raise radi shes, lettuce, onions, G I H d j rhubarb, beeis, turnips, celery, cllcumbers, tomatoes' , par3nips, cab- I enera ar ware J boge, cauliflower, roses, plants, cut-fioweT S, an!], ill fact, any vege- l I 1,able or cut-flowcr that will gr ow in the Norihla~d , I wholesale as :"': j i Stoves, Ranges, Sash, Doors, Glass, 'Putty, Rope,. Cable, ft' well llS retail. Creek or town 01' up-river o1'{lf'rs r e"eivc prompt Paint~ OilS; Etc. attt'lltion . Goods 1 1ackcd pr~p ('rly for shipment an.d delivered I aboflTll iit fl ge o r train or stean:hoat. Ejther winter go od'a , fresh '; Steam Hose, Ilydruulic Hose, rmd \J arden Hose, Tents, -, goods , pbnts 0 '1' cut-flowel'S will be shipped an.vWh E'T C on ieleplJOne, .ii~ : I '1'arpaIRul0iJ:~, A Pl'lN·pie) F Si'lt .,tEi,nEgIs: Etc. " tf legrnph 0)' letter order, , ..l" • W. S. PADDOCK, Dawson j I LILLY VALLEY SM:I'fHIKG COAL "I Hm much pleased over the hi-gh ' Keno Hill owned by Mr. Rosmusen • retu rn from this vein, as it indicntes' are the Treasure Island and the' grey copper in the claim at the h eau Silver Horse. He al so has grouml , -of my group, and being at such a on a promising portion, of Galena • h f 1 - .......... _._ .. , --~- high elevat.ion, that is, far above Hill, which is just sout 0 s..eno 11' •• . . a _... . • . • .0·,.1 Coruuilluti-on "Airtite" Cooking and Heating Stoves, ! _. __ .____ _______ _ _ _ _ Drill Steel, Powder, Caps and Fuse Our SpeciaIty ,I timber line, and on the crest of the HilL Mr. Rosmusen bas been a _ - ._-- .. ,.;:...--== =-, 6ll, I am hopeful of the ore prov- 1 miner in the Yukon ' since 1898, an d I ing much" richer with depth. wa.s engaged for yeal"S in \;ll ace)" "On the other veins carrying , operations in the old Klondike camp. , I P . N Off' 'l'bird Avenue, Dawson, Y- T. Telephone 21-B Job ,rioting at ew.s Ice ........ ___ . __ ._._. __ ....... "........ I . • 0 \ f / DAWSdN DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION - - .. Irm~ __ rmeJ~im~~~~rm_rmrm_~m~~~~~~ ___ ~ I I I Choice Confections I I I I. Whitman's and Lowney's I 11 Fresh Chocolates 11 m ~ ~ In Bulk and in Fancy Boxes, From Half-Pound to Five-Pound m I Tobaccos, Cigars and Cigarettes--all Brands I m A Complete. Line of Stationery and School Supplie~ I I " , MAGAZINES 'AND OUTSIDE PAPERS I I m ~ An Orc1er By Mail Receives the: Same Courteous Attention As a Visit in Person m Hobert W. Service, Bard of the Yuk on l and His Oabin H ome in Dawson ~ B & F STORE J. D. GADOUA, Prop. II 1 m·· '3rd and Queen, Dawson, Y. T. 11 ---------------------------~------------~ ,m I . I CJ(obert. l¥.i Ser'Pice, Famous Author and CBard of the Yukon erty in the best possible light that his limited means will allow. H e sr.ould never forget that his ulti­ mate object is the sale of the 'prop­ erty, not the mining and extraction 1~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~9~9~9~~~~~~~~~~9~~~1 .. of ore. i they spent. The finding of a few rich •• _._ ..... _"-_. __ • __ , ___ • __ ._ ..... _. ••••••••• • _ ••• • •••••• Rabert W. Service is not a Cana­ .o.ian poet in the truest sense of the . tErm. He was not born in Canada, nor did i he arrive in this land in . early:, childhood and grow up in' a -Canadian jOnvil:onment. H e was born 'in Lancashire, England, in 1876, and ':when six years of age moved " to C\'ery city of import ance and .learn- Now comes what to do, and what samples is not by any means suf~- ! m g by h ard, personal experience, not to do. Always remember the cieIlt evidence to build a mill. t S0me of the deepest lessons of life. I first and foremost rule of prospect- : ; F inally he became a derk in the I iug : "Follow the Ore:' and to it i Canadian Bank of Oommerce at Vic- may be addp thIs: "If. it climb" i toria, and subsequently WilS st a- I a tree.' ' Stay with the ledge or vein : i ti oned in Vancouver, Kamloops, and 1 atove all things. Do not attempt ' i Wbitehorse, in the Yukon district . I any long cro'sscuts or even short ones . It. was at White horse that m ost of 1 " f. or that matter. W. hat the examiner I the poems published in " Songs of wishes to see is' prospect work on t a Sf\urdough" were written. Later the ore. Almost any cngineer would , he came to Dawson and \vrote sev- I ra.ther see a 50-foot shaft on the ,f eral volumes. H e was with the Bank I vein than a 400-foot crosscut tunnel RICHARD ·A. OLESON Manufacturing J eweler Artistic Nugget J ewelry Mastodon Ivory Work Headquarters for Tourist Trade Front Street, Opposite. White P ass Dock, Dawson, YJ T. I . of Commerce in DawsQ n for quite a th at is expected t o' tap the vein •• - ...... --.... - .... -~- ... ,-.-. -.-.--------------... _._ ... . _. - ... ~ while before devoting his time en- within the next twen ty feet. Do not tirely to writing. " S ;mgs of a Sour- 1 13.y out development with the idea ~ ••••• ~ • •• • .------- . ' •••• • ... _-_. •• • • dough" appeared in 1007, and within that it will be used in future for I ' . I a fe~ weeks the a~thor was faulo us. ' the extraction of ore . . Nine times out I N D AN R V ER ,' . For Canadian, poetry, the sales were ' of t en it will n ot be used at all. Do urprecedented, expanding in number sI! the work with the idea of expos- , If Scenes On White Pass I in a few mouths lnto the tens of ing th e following features: Width t)-,ousands. The same author has of deposit, length of croppings, given us since, "Ballads of a Ghee- length of ore shoots within the ledge I First White Man in Yukon ch! lw," "The rrail of '~8" (a n ovel), as shown on the surface and the t The first white man who is known I "Rhymes of a Rolling Stone," alteration of wall rock, thoroughly to have visited the portion of canada "Rhymes of a Red Cross Man," etc. h ench the outcrop within the prop- pow called Yukon Territory was , Hay Ranch It was the Montreal Witness wh ich erty lines, do~'t let those holes fill Rql)~" ~J9a.~~bel. me was an ( em­ dubbed Service "The I ;ipling, of the up with debr.i~. An engineet M pltl'~c\ft)t ri~'ll (,_ ncient and Honour­ Arctic World," and it wa s soon not want to betoJd it is there . He able Company of Adventurers Trading di;:cover- oo tJ~at Kipling was hit fnv- i wants to see it. Don't hop all over Into ... Hudson aBy," now known as orite author. In recent yea,rs Ser- the ground with 5 and 10-foot. holes. thr. "Hudson's aBy Company." He t viCE: h as dwelt in Europe- most of Fcllow t he trend of the vein; re- 1 went down the Yukon in 1838. Largest Hay Ranch in the Yukon- I Robcrt W. ServiM '!cotland with, his p arents. H e was the time in' P aris. H e was engaged member what you are d oing. Your ___ _ . educated j.n th e city of Gbasgo,v, his in t he second war of the Ballwns, HS , chief purpose .. is to. place your First Gold Discovery in Yukon hj gher educatio 1;l being rece ived in a correspondenL, and ~hol'tly after ground in POSltlOll so It WIll attract h d d Id d ' . . . . 1 . t i T e first reco! e go Iscoven es ihe Hillhead' High School /lnd in hI S return marned a. French girl, I capItal for development. In presen -. th Y k ' d' 1873 I " I . . • t· In e u on were ma e In . ·tho University of Gl~sgow . At the I Who .m he mrt 1D a romantlc way. : In !( your property to a prospec lve . 1 t d I I • . ' . . .. , ' • d 't The first Important camp was oca e age of twenty Mr. Servlcc came t o H t, dId h iS bIt In thc Great WaD by bu yer state th~ mam facts, on . , . . ' tl . I . . I'· 1 f ' lD the Fortyuule !ountry near le 'Cur-ada and made his way west,vard 1 dnvmg a mo'lor Il.mbulanee, and we. e der off on some heautlfu aIrY \ . . bb" Y I . ' . ' . I . . ' mternabonal oundary e.ween u· 'hem city to city until be H rnved at cOIltnbute .l to l1Lcrature durmg that tale, or get to tellmg pIpe-dream k " t' . h' "Rh f Red 0 to ' th' ' k' tl t IIlad e a kon and Alas a. ' Victoria, B. C. The next Jive years lme I S ymes 0 a . ross s n es . III m g .1 A. you he wandered back and forth on th e Man .'" He is still livjqg and is in I hi.t. Ten to one th at man will figure . - ----.. - .. - .. . P e-cific coast, traveling as far south France and still carrying Q n his I you are talking through your hat. Keno Hlll seldom ever re~sters .'&1 Mexico, residing t empo rarily in literary work. Talk business and t alk about your more than · 15 to 20 degrees elow I ....:.::.....;==::.:.:......:.:.::..:=~-=-:...-~_-=; ____ -=. ____________ --.:.._, .. .------,.,.....------- . --- , zero in winter, :while in the valleys 1 below it often drops in c IdeBt spells . to 50 and' 6,0 below or even farther. Cold ,winds, however, 'sweep Keno m uch of the tim!) in winter. j \ Has Under Cultivation 120 Acres, Producing 100 to 120 'l'ons Yearly Situated 011 T ud iau n iver, "Thirty l\fil~s South of Da:wsou ' , . LOUIS ~O'AL, Proprietor ,. . 1- W " ~ ..... _.-._. _.----------------------_. - ... -_._ ...... Yukon's .white T e-Mayo silver . . I Fqmou s Miles Oo nyon, Near Wh ilcho 1'8(, 'i -. ... ,. ~ .. Ol W (I 'Ill • ~ • 4) 4 * less for the idea in mind, namely, '" '" t he final sale of the property . ~ HOW TO GET RESULTS 0 W.hat is a proopector? A pl'ospec- ~ PROSP ECTI NG QUARTZ 0 tor is any person who find s or lo- • - - - . I cates a deposit of possible or prub- (By E. F. Nieman, E. M.)-Just able commercial value and develops previous to the uDllUal departUl'p of ~~ ,)}[ UlU '01 S'IJ ()ll8~S 1] lpns o~ ~I the prospectors to the surrounding ad visable to continue t he devclo. p-­ mountains for the purpose of de- ment of such deposit at depth, in veloping their prospects or locating order to mine the ores and market n ew _ones, it may not be amiss to th e product. When the prospector . outline in a general way the realm has pla !ed his property in sueh or field in the mining industry, to condition that from an engineering which the prospector ri ghlfully be- standpoint it is advisable to con­ longs. In my cxamination of nUIl1- tinue development at depth , his el­ erous prospects in all stages of de- forts should stop then and th ere. v !lopment I have been' enabled to H e is no- longer u prospector, but a note the apparent lack of system miner. ' Usually the p"ospector is and evident useless expenditurc of not financially able to undertake . energy, time, and money in conduct- the development of a deposit of com­ i ng' cel'tain phases of the work on a mercial value. His sole object, there­ p rospect which is absolutely worth- fore, should be to present the prop- 11 '" 1 own property. That is what that man is there for. This is especiall y true when an engineer is investigat­ i~g. If the prospector cannot an­ s\\'er his question or does not. know, t ell him so. That will not hurt your , sale in th e least. Also remember it is a prospect you h ave for sale and not a developed mine. It is a long jump from a few hundred feet of development to a thoroughly equipped mine .and mill, with many a good ch ance of not complcting the jump at all. Many prospectors spend the most of their days in almost poverty by demand­ ing large sums Q f money paid in oRsh for undeveloped ground. No company . engaged in the mining business will pay down big money where the chan ces are ten to one against them' ever getting ba :k what w , Wholesale and Retail Fine Fresh Beef, Pork, Mutton, Poultry,~Bacon, Hams BUTTER Prompt Attention to All Creel{ and Out of Town Orders by Mail, Wire or Otherwise FAMILY TRADE A SPECIALTY , Phone 33 DA WSON, Y. T. 11 , . ' DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION 9"*& 45 'A HOTEL Y L ALEX HOME OF THE MINER AND TOURIST IN DA WSON Finest Furnished House North of Vancouver. Baths, Electric Lights, Steam Heat, Flush Toilets, Hot and Cold Water and All Modern Comforts and Conveniences. Large Pool and Billiard Hall in Connection. Rates $2.00 and up per Day. Next Door to Famous Arcade 'Cafe and :Across Street From Wbite Pass Dock J. P. GUITE and P. A. KNUDSON, Managers. " , JNDIAN , .. . ". , .s ~ ~ __ , _ , Rt 'T"CR P.TA e'ER I worked by dredges. and. hydraulics. I erties. Coal of excellent quality also pl ace- in the world. And though she women suspected ' of smuggling." Y L. L Almost all of IndIan rIver between has been located, but not as yet is enjoying her visit in Vancouver. "But wasn't it a lonely life?" fMZ~Z1{lG CJ)i"sT.R~CTi Sulphur and Quartz creeks is owned developed. I h 1 ' k' f d to h t "No, indeed," replied Miss Ryan •. (By Charles Fraser Hill.) Tho Indian River mining division oIOf tho Dawson district, which lies in a southerly dir~tion from Daw­ ftOn City, contains about sO miles of .pIncer ground and dredgeable gravels, l'cpresenting approximately 700,000,- 000 cubic yards, all of which carries !!old values. Some of the largest, and richest producing creeks of the Klondike are -tributaries of the Indian river, the most ' prominent being Upper and Lower Dominion creek, Sulphur creek, Gold Run, Eureka and Quartz ~eeks . The creek bottom and gravel benches of Dominion creek have produeed millions to date under 1he primitive or individual miner methods. This creek is now princi­ p&lly owned by the North West Oor­ poration, a Londop company, which now has two larg~ gold dredges at -w6rk, one on No. 17 and the o'ther , at Granville. Both dredges are mak- . fi h' , ln~ ne s owmgs. Gold Run , creek is another famous early producer, and is now being ext ensively dredged by the Yukon Gold Company with big success. A number of individual miners sJ,ill operate on this creek and who never fail to r~over each year a substan­ ~ial return. in length, and represents about thirty claims, each 500x2,OOO feet in size, , the creek bottom and gravel benches all carrying values. Some eighteen claims on the left fork of Eureka creek are owned now by the 'Nc-rth West Corporation. The re­ mainder of this entire watershed is owned by individuals. Considerable b' J ' the North West Corporation. Con- ' Below Quartz creek the Indian . s 0 is 00 mg orwar er re urn. emphatically. "I had my work,. siderable prospecting has been dun~ river winds steadily and slowly over ! One can understand that not for which was interesting in itself. and. on this portion of the river and g . .. od a wide flat and empties into the her are the trodden way~, the con- besides, I had tdopted two ()f mY' values recovered, and it is expect"d Yukon river. Many unprospected gested dties. An Irishwoman. as broth~' Ah'ld l'ttl b h . . . . vr s " 1 ren, 1 e oYS w ose' that thiS company WIll show sph'l1- but very promising looking tribu- her name would Imply, she IS gen- th h d d' d I h-.l f '1 ••. . . . ' . . . mo er a le. t U a amI y "" dId returns when operat. ing W Ith It, ; taries enter Indian river between orous m bUIld, and her splendid up- 10 k it dId I 1 .. .. 0 a er an ove, an was a - proposed up-to-date methods. Quartz creek and the Yukon, and nght carnage, her easy swmgmg .' th 't th • '-' f tb . . . "li ' ·th 'VIa)s mo er 0 em. AnU a er,. Montana creek enters IndIan rIver U~e time is not far distant when this stnde suggest her faml anty Wl I too" sh dd d on the left limit, six miles bel0w large area will be supplying a por- 11 open spaces. Her keen blue eyes "H e 1 a de'd ' t t n'hl't~_ . ' . ' . . . ow ong 1 you s ay a .. r Eureka creek. Thls .i.S qUIte a long tion of the world's need in the l:Qld ~ kmdly. ~wnkl.l. for she IS horseP" creek and upon whlch very httle precious metal. . bmad ID her sympahtIes, and warm- "F fiit Wh I . . or een years. . en re· pIospectmg has been done, h1lt suff1- hearted to a degree. H er manner of . d th t a'o.'ll·oh" . .Jo . ' . h'" . d sIgne, e governmen ~ • r .U Clent values ID spots have beflIl ob- Yukon's w ite hope-Mayo SIlver. I speakin~-he.r vOlce IS ~ eep con- the office, so I am the only }T.lrpcJl.l tralto-IS brIght and ammated, and h h Id't I 1 it th o Y k.~ • . w 0 ever e l . e v u . }} her remarks oetray q.Ulc.k co~pre- in 1918, because the eldest of DIY' hension and all the natIve Wlt of , t b It ' th r ' . I wo oys was os m e ~ln(;€!1.~ hE p' race. She looks what sbe IS- Sopbia disaster." capable, energetic, purposeful, and, "A d th th b ?" ·th 1 t' 11 f . . n e 0 er ay. Wi a, essen la y emmme. " Miss Ryan brightened, ihougn th E!' "I went to the Yukon on , h e hm- remembrance of her lost ".son" had' ous trail of '98," said Miss Ry fJ.n, for a moment ca~t a shadow. "He l'ominiscently as she eonverBod witr· Hon. Mrs. M. E. SmI'.h .and ll. World representative. "It was ~ ' Lard journey. and only tho ., €! Y!il h rUl:(ge i cqnstitu,tions, and, m ol'p,uVIt!', fir ec1 with the spirit of adv(:'.ltur?, could have survived the hardships lives with me at my present home in . Stew art, in tqe heart of the mining­ district. He is young, and ~h~ life­ is rather rough, but he is ' in a country where he must prove himself a. man among men. "Peo;ple ask me why I do no~ and cold." move farther south to live. It is "In 1903 I was appointed gold in- spe :tor at Whitehorse by the Do­ minion." · "But, surely, that was an extraor­ dinary office fpr ,a woman?" "No, not really: You seo. women had been smuggling gold out of the country, concealed about their per­ sons, in clothing and even in their hair, and it was my duty to search because I like to be where my in­ terests are. Y'ou see, I love the North-it is a glorious country and, has a wonderful future}' " Classification Difficu fty Clerk- My salary is not what i1: should be. Employer-I know, but you could: not live on what it should be. Hydraulic Mining at J~ovett Gulch, .Three Miles from Dswson I- • • • • • • . . . , . 'c ----------------------------~~------------~------------------~ --~ Sulphur creek, a.nother one of the big early producers, is still being operated by the individual miner, but has been bought up to a great extent by large interests with a view ot recovering the values by machin- of this creek was until reeent years tained whictt would ' justify a mosi·. ery later. held under a concessi .n grant.. but ttorough investigation of the creek . , Eight miles below Dominion .creek, was never worked. and today- this Ten miles below Montana cB~k. o~ the left limit of Indian river, portion represents mostly virgin on the right limit of Indian r: ,C)', comes in Eureka creek. This creek ground, and when worked by up-to- Quartz creek makes its appearunc'~ . . has been producing gold by the in- date machinery or water methods. This is one of the original and fu.m· dividual methods since 1897. While Much thawed ground' is in evidence ' ous Klondike creeks. It ha3 pro­ it is not as rich as other Klondike along this creek and tributaries, anti duced its millions and is still giv. creeks, still it ' has been and is to- which accounts for much of it not ing up to the individual mifler sub· day a steady prod .., ueer, and the in- being worked by tho individual stantially each year, under the old­ dividual owners and operators all miner, as h e cannot work in t.hawed \time primitive system . . This creek seem prosperous and willing to stay ground, but this feature makes the eventvally will be mined by dredge with their ground. The PrinCiPall cr&ek all the more valuable for and hydraulic processes. part of this creek, from its mouth dn-dging and hydraulics . It is' only ' On Indian river are also located up to the forks, is about three miles a matter of time until the creek is extensive XJnglomerate mineral prop_ UP WHERE THE NQRTH BEGINS UT) where ,the handclasp,'s a little stronger, Up where th e smile dwells a little longer, That's where the North begins" Up where the sun is a little brighter, the snows that fall are a trifle whiter, DA WSON BAKERY , and COFFEE HOUSE LUNCHES 'AND SHORT ORDERS We have always on hand and make to order all kinds of Cakes, Pies, Doughnuts, Cookies and other pastries Where the bonds of home are a wee .,t bit tighter, That's where the North begins. .. ~ .. ........-. -. - .. ..--..... ..-.-.....-...--..-. ... -.... .-.-.. .... - .. :...- .... _ .... --_ ......... ADAM RYSTOGI, Prop. Second Avenue, Dawson, Y. '1'. Up where tIle skies ate a trifle bluer, Up where friendship's a little truer, That's where the North bgins. EAT ' AT and You Will Be Sure to Get the Best Meals in Dawson WE BUY AND ,SERVE ONLY THE BEST QUALITYY OF MEATS AND OTHER FOODS-ASK YOUR BUTCHER, ASK YOUR GROOER POPULAR PRICES- YOUR CRBDIT IS GOOD Mike--- FRANICH BROS., Proprietors..!..... ' --Pete Queen Street, Betwcen Second and Third Avenues : DAWSON, Y. T. • . . . ... -. . .... ,...... . . . .. . . . .. . .. .-.-.......... . •• Up where a fresher breeze is blowing, Where there's laughter in every streamlet flowing, Where there's more of reaping and less of sowing, That's where the North begins. " Up where th e world is in the mak: ing, Where fewer hearts in despair are· aching, I Where there's moro oil giving and FANCY IVORY WORK In All Desigrrs Beads, Lodge Gavels, Paper Knives, Paper Weights, Cribbage Boards, Rings and Canes a specialty. All made from rare specimens of famous extinct niammothl:!' tusks recovered from ancient river channels in the Klondike placer gold mines. Spec.ial Attention to :rifnil Orders R. A., FOX 317 First Avenue Dawson, Y. T_ That's where the North begins. I Wbere there's more of singing and I less of sighing, less of buying, •• - _________________ ._ •• ______ ._ •• _._._ ....... And a man makes friends without half trying, That's hwere the North begins. 0 0~ 0 0 0 0~ 0 -S' 0~000 o ~ .0 WOMAN GOL D INSPECTOR 01 ~ OF THE YUKON 0 1 ~ . --- ~ VANOOUVER.-A cabin in the Far North, where the snow-mantled moun_ taillS , frown down on the icy valleys, .and the long winter brings perpetual night. would not appeal -to the aver­ 'age woman as an ideal pl &ce for I residence, but to Miss Kate Ryan, •• • • • • • • • • • • I . . . • * ••••• • • J. W. McLEAN Yukon Outfitter Trappers' and Prospectors' Supplies, Tents, Tarpaulins, Yukon Stoves, Snowshoes, Axes, 'Picks, Shovels, Rifles of All Kind'i5, M1 mitions, Traps, Fur Robes, Dunnage Bags, Yukon Sleighs, Dog . Harnesses 112 PIUNCESS STREET, DA WSON, Y. T. l Yulwn old-timer and gold inspe :tor, t , it is home. and t herefore the dearest : . . .. __________ .. 0# __ •• : ••••• a .... _ .. _tl~ .. ~ ......... ~ ••• ,. 4 _ ::.-._' ........ ~ , I " ( I " , DAWSON DAILV HEWS- MAvO EDI'T.ION - J. E. PICKERING JAMES GREEN FIELD GREENFI LO "PlC E , ~ ~ , AND FREIGHTING • Contractors for Hauling Freight in Any and ~ll Quantities. Handling of Ore From Mines a Specialty. Now Hauling the Large Ore Snipments of the Keno Hill, Ltd., from Keno Hill to Mayo Landing \ \ \ SIXTY HE, AD OF HORSES - / and Extensive Sleigh, Wagon,Motor and Other EquJpinent . M~ke No Contracts Before Getting Our Figures. 'OFFICES AT MAYO, YUKON TERRITORY . 'I 'ry-, , ~, ' ,# -- ~,ter months to make a stake for ••• , __ ._ ... _._._._._ •• _._._. ___ ... _._ ... -.; •• ,_,_ .. ,_. ___ .... _ .... ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ i:l! ~ ~ V ~ ~ 0. ~ been fed very much for sume time, lc.oking out for j tomorrow is never .~ • 0 being short' of meat at the post. thought of. \ the next year, 'unlE!~s he ,ha» another t ... f $1,000 not working, otherwise he I M · n r ~ FUR INDUSTRY IN YUKON '¥' They know the whereabouts of moose, I can ,recall a case o~ an Indian ~ caribou and sheep, and the men the once who ran short of am~unition , I second or third day out start ahead He put a few pelts in his pack for Yukon exports annua11y turs to , and kill a few head of game, The tl'ade at the post, and left with a the value of at least $50(),OOO, ahd squaws follow, and a few broken dcuble-barreled shotgun, with two ,t lua no doubt would be doubled if twigs 0 1' the direction. in which the loads only, When within but a lew lay of a small tree is bent gives the miles of the pos t he ran onto a transportation facilities existed, as I direction to the place where camp is , coal black fox, His first shot crippled will attempt to prove in this article, to be made, should several trs-ils /-the fox, but when he raised the gun A peculiar and wonderful thing in .exist. Tbis camp is where the kill-I to fire the second and last shot be must leave the country and lose his I, a Z I e '" ay ' I year's work and gFub besides. ,. n a ' railroad tapped the country this grubstake could be prolonged I to three years, and, in fact, indefi- I " Ra ' In- ch ! nitely. as , the jncome from his trap line would more than support him. r Even some of the Indians ' produce , from ,one ,to three thousand dollars' , , wc,rth of furs each season, at the i pric~s they usuaJly receive, which 'is i not much more than half the market t price outside. connection with the fur b U 3iness here ing has taken place, and here it is saw a ptarmigan close by, and, be- I) , - Comprising 320 a.cres of finest Slewal't nivet· Valley lanus, ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~I f ~ , '9 of which 110 are cleared and pl'ouucing annually the best of ~['imothy, Broome Grass and Oat f J Yukon Red Fox ) is. that, while migra.tion of cC' l'Lain wheI'e Indians and aogs gorge them- 'I' ing hungry, shot the bird and let fur bearing animals effect,.; a scarci ty sE,lves \vhile the men set a few the fox go. That fox was probably in one part of this extensive 1erri-' tmps, but the howling of tlle woH- '.'forth $1 ,000 (II' more on the outside, tory, the scarcity is overcome by Lred dogs soon scares Lhe game j and he would have received at least them remaining in other parts, thus away, Mntl in a fc\\' days the men I from $350 to $500 at the post for It. producing a well balanced aS~Qrt- 1 1livallCe . agll1in from ten to twenty H is mcal of pL::trmigan was an ex­ meht yearly, The inroad of the In- miles. While thE' country in the ' p(n5ive onc, but the Indwn thought dian on fur bearing- l.llimals b noL I vi.cinity may be ever so rfch in fur, nctl1ing of it, ~ WI NTER D ISTANCES. ~ ~ DAWSON TO MAYO ~ ~ - .-- ,~ Dawson 15y' Hay Ranch 10 'Hollenbeck' 5 9,Y. Ringle's 15,Y. Barn on Flat Creek 10 Gravel Lake 10 Barlow . 14 Mike P a visic-Clear . 9 Creek ' / Cabin on Tweltymile 8 McQuesten Crossing 14 Bear Creek 12 Carlson Creek 8 Minto Lake 11 Minto Bridge 1~ Mayo . From Minto Bridge to Keno, 31 miles HAY Sold in Any Qua.lltiLy ill il Delivcl'ed, .'l u,Ywhere ill Yulai n Aochesf-l All Oroers to the P L'oprietol' ' JOSEPH ROI . :Mazie :\£ay n'anch, Scroggie 1', 0 " Yukon Te1'l'iLo l'y " f i l' •• • • . . ... . ... -----.-.-. ..-....-.. .. . _. - ...,' .... .------ ... ... --. _ .... _ .' ... I·· · . ' ..... ~-.,-.--.--.. -------.-.:-..---... I Aittomobi le , , f I 1 t I i I i 'Stage Line BETWIDEN MAYO AND KENO CITY I ~legulaI' Sm'vice and CaI'S [01' Bite Office at Royal A1exandra Hotel, Mayo, Y. '1'. JIALCOLi\I 'i\~uCOWN & ED ~fACKE~ZIE, .Pr ops. great, as he is compelled by natural tit'! Indian cannot stay and Jive. H e To reach these Iparts of the Yukon Two ihousanct and five h~ndred laws and mode of life to conserve ' must move contilluou~ly , Only those a prospector OT trapper the I tons of SlIver ore from Keno 1ll 1921 to a largc extent, I wjll give ani who h ave hunted in the mountaino beRt, part ' of a year. This will cost, 11 was but a starter, but, as mining illustration : Two, four or even six ill the fall and have cached a lot of I wit.h river tl'allsportation an(1 freight. camps go, a, mighty big one. In families de~ide, in the fall of the far, sheep and moos,~ at tlle foot of i fully $],000: By th~ time he ge:s, 1922 it promise~ t o be twice as l~rge , year on their w}nter route of travel. sc'me mountain ravme can make a i acquamted III the part of the coun- I Another year it may be ten t Imes They leave the trading post loaded stay of two to tlnee w~eks, and · the I try h e is in, and this acquaintance as large, and five years hence it ...... _ .... __ ..... _ ... _.- ..... _.-...... - ... , .. ... ,_. __ ._._.- .... -_ .. - ... --_ ... _. __ ._ .......... . to capacity with "white man's" grub, inroad on the fur bearers is not ' represents fully 80 per cent , of hi s I may be smelters, cbn~entrators, a and each family has at least six to : large, as when the IndiAn , is well I SllCC~ss . H e must , depend . on his I r a.ilway an d a camp to rival Coba lt, ,eigM dogs . . These ha\'~ p,ouably not I filled and wHnts for nothmg, t he , hc ntm g and trappmg . durmg the, Comstock, Leadvllle or Butte, YUkon--Canada's Mineral Storehouse --I ( , L r t I " t I" - " DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION joe' Wal~h One of Most Lucky I John Kinman One of the 'Best Pioneer Stakers on Keno Hilll Known, Keno Hill Owners I Keno Hill, Y T .-Men with vision ore on the Fisher claim, which lies I Keno City.-When the wheel of prove to be a splendid paying prop­ '.and the coura~e to take the long : within several hundred · yards of . fortune first spun at Keno Hill those · erty. Mr. Rosmusen has opened six \ chance across the stretch of years : Keno City, on the south slope of 'I · who placed their stakes upon the rich veins on Silver Basin No. 1, · alone are fitted in the great drama I' Keno Hill. According to the reports I lucky numbers included John Kin- and Mr. Kinman has started cutting ,-of life to play the pa;rt of thp pros- . reaching Dawson, thc vein has a man, a man who has follow ed the trenches On Silver Basin No. 2, con­ , pector. Of such a type is J osejJ]) .\. , width of four feet, and carricd values I fortunes of mining for many years, fident that some of the veins on No . ' Walsh, familiarly known illToughout i sufficient to warrant shipping, . and it and who now hold.s ground which 1 will be found extending through the Mayo camp as J oe Walsh. I was the plan of Mr. Bussey to con- promises to make him independent. No. 2, and that possibly other rich Blessed with an iron constitution · tinue development work on the Mr. Kinman owns various proper- veins also will be opened on No. 2. ,.and an indomitable spirit, Mr. WalBh · ground ·this winter. He erected a ties upon the famous hill and in He has the surface on No. 2 ready oCame into the Yukon as a young building near the claim for the BC- ·that vicinity'. The best known ·of his for groundsluicing with water from man in 1899, and ever since h as _ commodation of his working crew. Keno Hill pr·operties are the Gold the melting snows next spring, when devoted himself zealously and lI. n- 1 Mr. Walsh has a cabin On Ericl,- Hill claim, located in the center of he intend.;; to remove much material fiaggingly to the quest of mint·'ral . son Gulch, also known as Crystal the hill, among other promlSlng with aid of the water. :.riches in this ·territory . He has not Gulch, wllere he makes his Keno claims; the Silver Basin No. 2, ad- "I already h ave located a vein," been alone a dreamcr, but has Hill headquarters. He also has a JOllllllg Rodolph Rosmusen's rich says Mr. Kinman, "on the Galena · oombined his hope· with cffort, and, ' large, comfortable cabin n ear the Silver Basin No. 1; the Baldy, ad- Farm claim, at the foot of Keno , · after more than a score of years, · mouth of Duncan Creek, where he JOllllllg Silver Basin No. 2, a d the Hill, and have manganese and sid~r· now stands possessed of as many has been engaged in place r mining Galena Farm claim, situ ated at the ite, and since a rich vein four feet interesta in / placer and mineral for years. foot of Keno Hill, alongside Light- wide has been opened on the Fisher ·claims in the M. ayo area of Yukon ! Joe Walsh hailed originally from ning Creek, on the main government claim, only a few hundred yards dis­ .as any man in that promising field. Miramichi, New Brunswick, - and road leading to the top of Keno Hill. tant, I am mu()h encouraged ovar On entering the Yukon Mr. Walsh when attracted by the North wa.s on The Galena Farm adjoins the Merri- the prospects of the Galena Farm ,had his initial experience in sub . the Pacific Coast. He came to Daw- field claim, which was staked by also showing up a good ledge of bigh ~ Arctic mining in the rich placer s{)n in 1899, and, after mining on William Elliott, and these two values." fields adjacent to Dawson, where he the creeks near Dawson, and then claims are believed by many des- ' Mr. Kinm3in erected On the Galena was on famous Bonanza and Hunker for a time in the Cic lr, District, then tined to be the site 0 a future Farm claim the first cabin in what creeks. He then spent some time tried his luck in mining at the bustling town or city which will is now termed Keno City, at the · mining in the Circle area, Alaska, mouth of the McQuesten River, a serve the Keno Hill district. In foot of the hill, and makes his r . . . . . . . .. I I.... . . . .. LADIES' WEAR 'When YO lt "i'Uu t. GOODS Oli ' QUALI'l'Y and established replltation, buy l\1cCall's Millinery and Hat Trimmings, Dunning's "Just High Grade Blouses" in Georgette, Crepe de Chine and French Voile; the celebrated POl'to Rican, Philippine and Dove brand Embroiqered and Lace triIllm~d Ling-cde ; the well kn'O wn Munsingwear; Tweedies' GlQve-fitting Boot Tops or Spats; BUl'son & MercUl'Y and Radium brands Seamless Silk and Lisle Hosiery. Universal brand 100 per· cent. Wool Sweaters for Women and Children. Splendid quality Silks, Satins, Georgettes, Crepe de Chines and Velvet by t he yard. Drape and Slip-on Veils, Wash Gloves, Neckwear, Handkerchiefs, Hair Nets and Ribbons. * Mail orders will be filled with the best possible care. Any of these goods make suitable, acceptable and use­ ful gifts. MRS. G. B. EDW ARDS KIN' STREET, DAWSON •••• •• J I ... . . • Christmas Suggestions f FOR THE CHILDREN f .: Candy f I FOR HIM Kodak FOR HER ICodaks Stationcry Purse Hand Bag Card Case Writing Case Pyrex Ware Leather Albums Books Christmas Cards I Candy Cigarette Case Cigar Case Bill Fold Note Book Purse Ash 'frays Gillette Razors· Silver Pencils · P ipes ·Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco Books Christmas Cards Games Dolls Tops Balls Arks Bubble Books Books Stationery Ball Bats Mitts Toddle Bikes \ Rodak, Tpyewl'itcl', Office, School and Smokers' Supplies Join OLlr Circulating Library- Many good books Chrisrma' Cards, Stickers, Hibbons and 'l'insel Cord, Holly awl Pojnsettu Gift-boxes, Tree 'r,rimmings Pioneer BookStore KING S1'REE T l', DA WSON f · r I t f : t 0- t • t Drcdgc at Work and Batte ry 01 Steam· Points Thawing Ground jor Dr( tl gmg, J:f 0.1" l)liwson. t .. and later went into the Stewart River country and was -in the Mc­ Questen region and later On Duncan Creek and vicinity. When the news spread of Louis "Bouvette having found high grade galena on Keno Hill, and, with a few others, having staked, Mr. Walsh, with characteristic energy and alertness, tramped up ])uncan Oreek 'to Keno Hill, and promptly planted his posts in wha.t appeared the most likely locations. He got in among the earliest stakers outside .of the few claims of the Central Group, and now holds as many, if not more, interests on various parts ()f Keno and adjoining hills than any other mart in the Mayo l:HII:p. Some of t he groud he staked and some he acquired through purchase ()r trading. , Some time ago he made arrangements whereby he now has most If his ground as~ociated wit11 other well known mi ning lllen of the district. He is associated exten­ sively with Louis H . 'fitus, Thomas A. Hinton and Harry McCrirnmon, all men of long experience in the prospecting and mining game in thlJ Yukon . One lot of mineral claims on Keno in which Mr. Walsh owns two-thirds interest and Mr. Titus one-third 1'1- terests includes -the Miramichi, the Eureka, the Canadian, the Napoleon, loPe Caribou, the Fisher and the Croesus. They also hold the H ome­ .stake Grout and other c1ainis, Messrs, Walsh, Hinton anJ Mc­ . Crimmon own the fol1bwing K'~no inll claims togeth ci": The M "Jllit,or, the Monohan, the Calousa, L h'3 \Vh'l e Way, the Modoc, the Lexi'ng"oll. an·l severai others. A number of the c1a.ims in which Mr. Wals4 is inte1'ested were bonded during the last year to the Slate Cree- k Company, which is mining in Alaska. J. Moore Elmer represcnts the x mpany, and E. E. Bussev, :formerly engaged iu mining Ht Alaskft and elsewhere, arrived at Keno Hill in September of this year to ,take charge of prospecting qperations on tIle vari01lS bonded properties on b e· ·half of the company . ·He established a· camp_ immediately, an{i put sev­ -eral men to work, and shortly- 3fter­ ward uncovcred l rich vein or galena .-,r-7"".~---:-----..:..........-----. tributary of ih e famous old placer fact, the owners are now preparing gold stream of Stewart River, in to establish a town there, and about company with Willi am Bramley and fifty log building! had b~en erected. . Jim McKeg. After being there for on t he claims and in the vicillity some time, Walsh, Brarn ley and J ack this fall, The owners also are hope­ .'\dair went ,to Mayo, and madc ar- ful of rich mineral being founq in rangements to prospect on the head these claims, which, they . say, can of the McQuesten, where they be worked underground without dis­ thought t hey migh t hi t the placer turbing that portion of the surfacc pay. Th ey obtained a large Keystone necessary for building and townsite drill and drilled on Roden, Ross and purposes, Goodman Creeks an also in the Mc- The Yukon GDld Company took an Questen Valley, performing, all told, option on the Gold Hill claim of a tremendous task wi"th the drill. Mr. Kinman some month ago, and, They then dismantled the drill and under the option rights, did cousid­ sank forty holes seeking the pay by erable prospecting in way of trench­ individual methods. They then rcnt- ing the surface, and a vein forty ed the drill to the N. A. T. & T. Co. feet in width, Mr. Kinrnan · states, and Rodolph R oslll usen and J a· ck . is now exposed, carrying galena, Collins. After that Walsh, Bramley side rite and man'ganese in the over­ and Adair went to Duncan Creek and burden before getting down to the staked three miles of the valley , I) solid matter. Mr. Kinman has g. reilt the lower end of that stream. Th ey . confidence in this claim proving an put in a bedrock drain 8 00 i-"Jt in exceptionally valuable property. length and drilled forty h ol,}B with On the Silver Basin No. 2 Mr. Kin­ home there and is referred to by many of the locality as " May :: r" Kinman." He also has several ·)ther cabins in Keno City, and plans on increasing his holdings in that liIle thrre . Mr. Kinman is an active aud ener­ getic man, one who believes in the country, and who horn the first has laid his plans to develop his Keno Hill mining property and to estab­ li sh the townsite at the foot of the hill. He is somewhat past middle age, but has man y years of prospective active life, a.nd means to stay with the country. H e first saw the light ...-------.. _ . .-.----_ .. -. . _ . . _ .. _ . . -.. -.• _ .•. _.--. . _ . ..-.-.. -.-.-._---...-. B. PINDER COSTOMS ASSA YER Address J • KENO CITY. via M.t\YO. Y. T. of day in far away Sweden, and, as - . ..... ~ ... ------------.--------------. -.. o. Keystone drill, and sanl, ,ome a young man, followed the sea, and ========~=======T==~============= t raveled over a great portion of the kon, and eventually selected ~he staking on the ground mentioned in. earth. Later he went into the mining I Mayo field for his activities, and for the foregoing, and later has in­ game, and, among other places, fO l- /' five years prior to the Keno Hill creased his 1:!oldings in the district. Jowed the business for ten yenrs in strike prospected at Minto Lake and I He is more than satisfied with t he the silver-lead district of SIOCaIl, ! in that viciniTy. When n ews of the ) prospects of the camp and in his­ British Columbia. He came to the : Keno Hill strike spread he quickly ' terse, direct style says: " Keno i~ Yukon from that camp in 1908. H e showed his confidence in the new ; the top of the earth, and will prove­ shafts. After that they mined for man has what he feels 3,lso wi!! mined at various places in the Yu- find by hastening to the hill and ·) a world beater." . three years on the creek, working '"!!~IIIIIIa!!IIG!I -•• lIIIiII •• ~-I-:-I-I!!-!II-~~~~ :- ~~::I::I~::.::I~::I=I!!i=I1::II=Il=I~~~=I=I=I::I= .=I=I=I=I=I=I=I=I=I=I=I=I=I=I~=I:-~=I=I=I=I~~=1=1=1=1=1~=11=1=1=1=1I=1=1=1=1=1=1=1~~=1~~=.=1~=.~=1::::!1=I=I=I=I=I=I~~=I=I=I~~=I=I=I=I=I=I=I~=I=I~~=II!= with open cuts and scrapers, iil l ~' ?WUiiil!ii'W £ summer, and took out dumps in win- ! . ter. They found the ()reek carried a ' heavy wash gravel ,but recovered considerable gold all the time they were mining. All told they hund led a vpst yal·d ~ge of gravel. T11ey con- ; tinued operations on the creek un til , the Keno excitement, 'when they t00k '. in that show, and each got off JAMES CHISH. OLM . I among the early lucky stakers . Mt. Walsh, incidental to mining, developed a love for hunting, and is known as one of the best and most successful moose hunters in the Yukon. During his sojourn in the Mayo country , he has brought home many a fine large moose. Moose hunting is his favorite sport, and there is no time that he mOl e enjoy s himself than in the hills with the rifle. . d· . Walsh lot only has faith ill the future of Keno anr l slU·r~u!1,I­ ing hills and feels confident of re[ l­ izing a homesti,kc there, but he also is determined to. continue mining his pla cer properties in company with his associates on Duncan Creek, and beljeves that th at stream will con­ tribute greatly to the fut urE' gold yield of the territory. Timber, Logs and 'Wood IN ANY QUANTITY , 1 ~ MAYO, Y. T. .DAW50N, Y. T. J • , I 1!¥";:';II"i~~ \ • , DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION ---- -- --- -- - -- -- - - - -.- - . - - - - --- -.- - - - -------------------------------- ~.~~~~~.~~.~.~~~~~.~.~~.~.~~.~~~~.~.~~.~.~.~.~.~.~.0.0B~.~.~.0 .. i LoutS 'Bouvette's Own Story of How He I I Discovered Keno Hill. Yukon's flWanlelous ;i j . ~ountain 'Bursting With Silver Ore I1 ~ I ~ , . ' . ~.~~.~.0.~.~~~.~~~~·~~,···MP .. ~~~fiII~D0D0~~~ If by some magie the reel of time ,md made my way around the Mc- , the specimelll;; which .I had with· me could be reversed to a certain out- Questen slope oveT what il:! now the I and hastened to Dawson. door setting in Yukon one bright ric~ vein on that end of the ' bill, . "At the time I staked discovery September day 'three years ago it whlCh was then covered with lllOfoS claim the hillside was still fro zen would reveal the initial pidure in and trees, and went up what is now' quite hard, -and it was difficult to 'What is now justly t o be ei1titied , termed, Faro Gulch:' opening un the propect the ground, so I p,ad not " The Silver Dawn in Yukon." , I northern slope of the hill. i located the ore in place, but had Of all the historic pictures in the "It was then late 'in the fall, t.ut sufficient rich rock to satisfy me : . intensei y dramatic unfolding of the ' I found among the mass of broken' the ground was worth while . . lV!,r· 1 Norlhland there has been none more rock, including schlst, quart~He :md Pickering went to Dawson and got fraught with gripping human lll- diorite, ' pieces of manganese float, E. E. McCarthy, then resident mane . ierest. Not even the finding of the and followed these up the hilLside, ager of the Yukon Gold Company, marvelous goldfields of Klondike which has a pitch of about 35 de- interested. As a result, A. K. Schel­ lends itself to a more fascinating grees. There at the head of Faro linger, assayer, geologist and survey­ chronicle of adventure being award- Gulch I got ihe first manganese Or for the company, returned with ! -ed with the discovery of what seems float lmd pieces of galena that I Mr. Pickering, and, after visiting.! ,destined to be developed' iqto one found on Keno Hill. I found it on the hill, staked. I (If the earth's mot bounteous treasure what is now known as the Gambler I "In the meantime Jim AndersoiJ. ,cheats. . claim, and in a ,sort of gut in the had hurried to the hill, and staked Visualizing the theme, one may slope where during the season of the second claim on it, which was ' tie6 in it the realization of a literal 1921 a \vein was located on the the Rico, now the rich . claim on I ,silver dream of years. The epic tale Gambiler which after running a which the company has sevcral fine D.'C. Upp NORTHERN 8UPPl Y CO. MacHinists Automobile Repairing, Automobi]e Supplies and Acces­ s,?ries, Vulcanizing, 'rires and 'rubes, Cleveland Bieycles and Used Bicycles, Bicycle Supplies and Accessories. Bicycle Repairing, Storage Batteries Repaired and ~ . Recharged GENERAL R,EPAIRS OF ALL KINDS MACHINERY THIRD AVENUE AND PRINCESS STREET DAWSON PHON, E 84-A !had its beginning when, more than tunnel reveaLs a face of two feet or veins located, including No. 9, its : twenty years before, a hardy yuung more. However, at the time I knew most productive vein to date. ' I =~~~Th~re~~~~~b~~~~ I '~~I~~~b~~ J~~===~==~~===~~ ·~ ·M~ ·r['= . ~=~q==,= -=-~======~==~~~~~~~~~~~==F:~= on doing his best to find his fortune and, having found only a piece or Faro Gulch I was not much elated bou or moose on the hill, and, as it Hill and vicinity, and are among : Duncan Creek, which had been staID­ somewhere in the Yukon hills. He two of galena on the Gambler site, over the proposition. and did not wa.s snowy or glaciered down Hope the most experienced miners in peded in 1901. He was associated toiled among the gold miners for a I continued on around the face of realize the extent of the discovery Pup, ;It branch of Lightning Creek, placer and hard rock who are now on claim 'li7 on Duncan mining with period. and, after a serioo of exper- the hill, where I found considerable I had made, but it was of sufficient I . would .slid e them . dOwn that steep in . ~he Mayo area. Mr. Bouvette's Alex McLean, an old timer who in iences typical of those of the hardy mor~ fl.oat on what later I staked as promise to hold my attention, and hl11. I kIlled sheep a few yards from ongmal dil3Covery claim, the Rou- ' 1918 was lost in the wreck of the Yukon prospector, he turned his at- discovery claim, ' now kno:VD as the I returned in thc spring of 1919, aG w~ere I put the fir~t pick .in Keno . Iette, is merged with the Yukon steamship Princess Sophia. They tention from the lur of gold to that Roulette. In the spot where I found previously stated, and carried my HIll and made the S lIver stflke: The I Gol~'s Central Group, for which he, owne~ 27 together. They spent a \, of silver. e I the float that fall there was co~Sid- g~ub ~nd outfit on 1llY • . ,back and . sheep always look down the hlll, .so reahzed handsomely. He has grea6 ' year on the claim, but had no 'luck On the particular mornin men. erable vem matter. I wok 130~e wlth aId of my two dog. we w~uld}et them from the opposlte hopes for .the future of the remainder of which to speak. For a year then 'tioned, namely, in Septembe:, 1918, ~amples with me, and, .as it was late : "On. the initia~ trip from the Si!- ducctlOn. of the hIll as well as the Central Mr. Bouvette was in Dawson and Louis Bouvette now the sea.soned m · the fall, and there was not lDuch ver Kmg I earned fifty pounds on Now Extensive Owner Group, and spends his summers on vicinity. after which he returned to prospector and' frontier~man made hope .of d~ing anything ,·there -that my back, inCluding a pick, an ax, a ~uis ~uvette. after staking his the hill looking after · his intera ts. Mayo and remained in that locality !his way up the beautiful v~liey of winter, I did not stake, but made coupl.e Of. blankets and a shovel, and discovery claim, sta.ked several other Last wi.nter. he visited the coast, I most of the time until he made the ltJae McQuesten, famed for the mag- my way to Mayo" and later had the the llle~ltable teapot and tea. Of places on Keno Hlll, and acquired ! and agRln thlS fall went out to visit big silver strike. He was ah:!ent, nificent panorama it presents of samples assayed . . Tl;1e returns were course It had to be tea, ,for, like extensive interests in association ! his sister, Mrs. Hary Nixo:r;I. of vie-j however. when he made a trip up emerald lakes and forest-clad slopes of such encouragmg nature that I all other prospectors · of tHe N;orth, I with Axel Erickson and Th.omas I torillt, !-\ml plam1(l\l t9 ;IQ ~9!lle t1"ll'Vel- 1 ~he White River with Georg e ' G1 r. set off wit a' majeatic background of I . . . . .. ~ ins out..slde, and to return ifi the don, lliUy M99l'e ~nc;l Qthl'lrl!. l10ud hundreds of miles of the Rock Moun- spring ov~r the. ice. Lasb winter he 11 Was there Mvetal weeks. lle mined :tains, eternallycrowned with immacu- :vent outslde wlth a dog team, a:p.d for some time on Highet Creek an\1 !ate snows. His objective was one returned over the ice in the spring. was partner on No. 24 with John -particular promontory that projected H e is a man q1 medium stature, Darbalo, and took out a little money-. itself to an altitude of six thousand smooth shaven, of medium height. For ' a year he prospected on Carlson feet above sea level and stood on the I tr .im build,. erect and \vith !l. quick ' Creek, on the Dawson-Mayo ' trail. _ea."!tern side of the McQuesten valley, mmble stnde, and has a pleasing Later he and Elmer Mnkela owned ',a point \~here the man in thc story I I person~lity and is one of the most practically all the placer ground on was destmed to start an action of congemal men one could wiGhto MintQ Lake. Bouvette disposed of such far-reaching consequence as meet. MT,. Bouvette is also One of I his interest to Makela, who sold .seldom falls to the lot of 'lny man.l I the best dog mushers artd t ravelers I to Ka."!tner & Scougale . . lBouvette had been working ,off apd Ion the trail tJ:e North h as l'nown . In 1910 Bouvette joined the noted 'OIl, inl the mines 0 '£ the Ma)lo aren., ... Formerly a CowboYI I Knorx stumped!} to the Bonnetpl)lIOIl in the Upper Stewart country, for ' 1 1 ' Born . ill Wi~J,l'ipeg in , 1880, Lpuis coun't-ry, north of Mayo, and after- ten years, aJ;ld had Rpent much of J Bouvette went tti-Prince' AlOext .'. with waFd prospected for . two years ~m his spare time hunting and prospect- his parents, 'and there attended Galena Hili, looking for silver, 11: ing along the McQueste tribut:1dr.s . schoof while also helping oh hil company with Sam Blackmore. The~ and vicinity. He , had workd c.n father'l stock i'anch and farm. He sank scventy feet with two shafts GaJena Creek, on the SHver r,jug 'I spenu considerable time riding on and p ut down a dozen other shal mine, which had produce:! appr'_':. the cattle ranges, and his cowboy lower ones, and got silver in string m ately half a millioll dolla:~' w(.1£11 . ' 1 experiences helped enure him for el' S, b~t not of sufficient 'quantit~ -of silver, and had {lone m 'lefl 1 .~r- the hardships of he North. H c be- or value to pay. Bouvette afterwar 13istent work at varioa3 t,irnc~ tryi ng came a first class horseman and prospected on JJookout Mountain anc 'to Jocate other rich '3i~w~ llJdp., ' 1I bronco rider when quite young, !l11d staked four claime there . the region. H e Always fe lt confident for a time wa.s ranching for himself ! Mr. Bouvette beli eves th at othe' that somewhere near the Silver King at Lake Dauphin. H e started in '98 portions of the Mayo area may ye other extensive silver deposits would for the Klondike, and ascel"Ided the prove rich in silver, £nd that wbe'b he found to exist. So on the morn- Liard with several others, and, after th indications have been found ing mentioned he started from the Scene Near White ass Summit some t ime spent there, eventually other rich claims may yet be proved :Silver King and traveled northward switched and came in through the He iG a great believer in the coun ;alone, save. for his d.ogs, which were Skagway route in 1901, and, On ar- t ry, and, having extensive interest! IUsed to help pack his prospecting I . rival at Dawson ,engaged in placer there, plans to remain with it in· 'outfit. Although always hoping for resolved to return to the gulch the ,. I find tea IS less bulky than coffee, McKay. Together they form one of mining On Gold Run and Hunker definitely · confident that Keno Hit the go04 luck of finding a prospect : next sea.son and try to find the vein ' and has a more soothing and pro- the ~ost extensive combinations of ! Creeks until 1902, when he went to ' and the Mayo silver belt will prov~ worth while, little did he suspect' from which the specimens had come. ! longed stimulating effect, and I like individual claim OWDers on Keno I the Mayo ditrict and located on I to be among the best ever struck. what destiny had in store fol' him "Accordingly, in the spring of the tea w.ithout cream., something -- , \ - - on this excursion. 1919 I returned to Faro Gulch. and ' one cannot carry in the wilds. .. ................................................. 1 ASI to the detail of the historic before the snow had disappeared 1j First Group Staked ' ' " . i¥i¥ .. i¥ ................. .. t rip, let ' Bouvette tell' it himself. I had ma~e three v~Bits to the . place .. , "It . was not long after Mr. Schel-! . . - _ "Starting with my little outfit that It was In July of that year that I : linger arrived on Keno that he had .. -day in Seuptember," says Bouvette, succeeded in digging into what is surveyed the half dozen or sO claims '''1 struck out fl'ol;,ll the Silver Kipg now . No. 1 vein on the Roulette or which later comprised the Central t • 'mine, which by the government road discovery claim, one of th. e original Group, and included my Roulette 8;!. ! riB 29 mileil from Mayo City. The Oentral Group now h eld by the Yu- and Jim Anderson's Rico. Other.. ~ :Silver King is located on Galena kon Gold Company. No. 1 vein, on claims then were "taked and formed .. 11 'Creek, ,which is at the southerly ex- the Roulette. adjoining the Gambler a part of the Central Group. The " • l tremity of what is now termed Ga- claim and lying on the easterly side stakers included J . E. Pickerin g ,.. .. '1ena 1Ii11 .;and two hours' walk from of it, consequently is but a few A. K. , Schellinger, Alex Mowatt and • ~ the heart 'of Galena Hill. I tramped hundred yards from where I picked James Greenfield, wllO got the Keno" &t ~ along the foot of Galena Hill tp up the first piece of flo at that I had ~hl ·e nocShcloet.ty·Oththee r OHl ( , e]atthl 'm erersanodf tt1h1ee =" WOO 0 ~ Crystal Creek. This creek, running the luck to find on Keno Hill. It,," ~ at right angles to the McQuesten, was about one-third of, the way up district then got wind of the news and " .Hows into Duncan Creek, and thus the slope to where I found the first quickly began to appear and to " ~ 'forms a short valley. Tllis valley piece On the Gambler, and just be- stake. First among them were ' Axel " separates from the north end of Iow where the Gambler tunnel is now Ericfson and Thomas McKay, who. . .. Galena Hill a .high and barren opened, which indicates that I got got the Nabob and the Shamrock Ii C ... 'Plateau which is about eight miles my first clue from the float carried and others close by; Andy MCLennan' l &t o- n t ra cto r I" in length and :live in width, and down from that vein. who staked the Faro and the Frog; = . which is now termed Keno Hill. I "On the spot where I got 'the more A. R. Thomson, who staked tlle : had been on Keo Hill many a time extensive pieces of flo at in the fall Gambler and the Lakeview ; Joel .. " during the previous years hunting of 1918, it was about half way up Sunderland. who staked the Union" F t Y· . " mountain sheep and ptarmigan, and the hill, and close to wher, e the No. and the Maiden's Hope; Emil For- " our een ears In Business In the Yukon ,. had noticed the barren and exposed 1 vein is now open, indicating that rest, the Tango ; Rodolph Rosmusen, .. .. .character of the rock ad the sharp float was from that vein, which al· the Silver Basin; and many others, .. ... declivities on the northern slope. A ready has been opened to consider- who staked over various parts of the" Contracts Made to Supply ! number of times -r had bagged some able extent and has produced a por- hill when "he gener~l stampede WaG &t W d . : splendid sheep and other bi~ game tion of the ore shipped by the Yu- on" .. A Q tOt ... and numerous birds there, but had kon Gold Company. Spcaking further of his experiences" 00 In ' ny . uan I y " not thought in the earl,ier visits to "As the slope on which the dis- On Keno and elsewhere, Mr. Bou- " !II look for silver indications. Now being covery was made faces the north, vette says: " " out in quest of the white metal, I the snow was late disappearing there, Hunted There Years Ago " GET MY FIGURES .. decided to follow around the baee of so it was n ot until J uly 10, 1919, " When I was first in the Mayo ,," ~~ . the steeper portion and look for that I staked discovcry claim. After district I was prospecting and min- float, and I SO prooeeded, keeping a staking, I stilrted to Mayo to record ing much of the time On Duncan Address JOSEPH HODER, MAYO, Y. T. sharp lookout for manganese. Si n ee the claim, and on arrival at Minto Creek, and frequently went up Keno Si Keno has an elevation of something Bridge, ten miles from Mayo, I met Hill lookiug for mountA.i ~heep, cari- ,. {lver 6,000 feet, I found no end .of J ack PickeTing and Jim Anderson, bou, moosc, ptarmigan and grousp, 16 climbing necessary, but, having been and told 'them of my discovery. Both find had considerable luck hunting ,. there before, I knew what to clXP O? Ct were quite excited over the news, there. In October and November I ~ ~ ~,... ~,.. in that respect, and so took my t:l11e, and Mr. Pickering immeuiately took would get the mountain sheep, cari- .. ~ .... _q.. 4 4i1a.·~.~III\i' I • • r [ -. • , , . , , c' I I I I • I / , '-- • \. I • " ! • ., . \ ! 1 • , DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION \ . \ .. , 11 Wholesale and Retail DealersJn \ ~ " , Largest Dealers in RAW, FURS .. . '. I'n V".kon Territory / \ I HEAD OFFICE, WHlirEHQRSE, Y. T. • ' BRANCHES TESLIN LAKE' W. 'S. Copland, Manager I " CARMAC' KS ". ~, ~senber.g . ' !' '" . . \" FORT SELKIRK . w. C3thro " , . ROSS RIVER R.Buttle " ~ • ,PELLY BANKS ' D. VanGorder " • a,. O'Loan~ MAYO " • • \. 'At all the above stores well assorted: stock~ of Miners', aunte:t;s' and Tr~ppers' Supplies are carried at A ,1 '~. • , , reasonable prices. Before ou~fitting ' for ahypart of the Yukon Te:r;ritory, see us. i-' ~ We are Wholesale Selling Agents for the ImperialTobacco Co., and ruckett's T. & B. Tobacco and Cigars. ' WE OPERATE OUR OWN STEAMERS, S.~. THISTLE and 8.82 KLUANE bet}veen our P()sts and the Yukon River. I BIG GAME HUNTING ., l{oss , River and Pelly Banks Posts are situated at the head of navigation on the Pelly River, in the heart of the big game country. Tfiere are to be found mountain sheep, moose, carjbou, grizzly a:thl black bears and all kinds of feathered game. . The Teslin Lake country is nearer at hand, within three days' sailing from WhitE hoI'se, up the Hootalinqua River. The laKe is a hundred miles long and 'the scenery is beautiful. Plenty of fish are to be found in the lake, and the surroundjng country is famoulS for moose,' caribou and grizzly beal's-veritably a hunters' paradise. . "- V\ 7 hiteliorse,is the outfitting' point for the famous Kluane Lake hunting country. We invite correspondence from 'prospective' big game hunters and will be pleased to advise hunters regarding the different districts and reliable guides for each district. MAYO AND KENO HILL . THE GREAT SILVER CAMP OF T~E , NORTH \ For 1922· we· will be fully prepared with large stocks of General Merchandise, Min- , ers' Supplies,. Clothing, Boots, Shoes, · Dry Goods, - Hardware ' and GrQceries. )V e specialize in first-class goods at reasonable prices. " . Write or see R. O'LOANE, our Mayo Manager'. \ WM. S. DRURY ISAAC TAYLOR .. '. '* - 08% Wf ib"iZMi1.''''),f- .,.,''''?i. '¥#¥'iiS''·i44;ilis- H Wr - .. (,it! g -m Y?f :' m Y1f I . " f .... T~TT rr pr';: r : - 1 \ ,. • I ; I . ", / ,I I DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION h .~ ; - .. - -.. -- .- I -. -. &"~.~~fifl.~fi~~~~.~.~fi.0P.~.0III~.0L'/:090J1«-1I0.0.~.0~.~0.0.1 .1 .! Im~~~fJ~_~~ __ ~_~e~_~~_m " - ~m I' " ' I m i · Geology of Keno Hill . il l ' I i 111'1 I ' 0 , . , 0110. V.0B0. 1 fifi.0 fififilNifiB011 ~$ •• "''' •• ~'1I1 ' (By Dr. W. E. Coc~field, Dominion The crystalline schists consist of a 'l The second systenl of faults will I ~ m Geologist.) banded blue and white gneiSSOicl , ' b,~ referred io in thi s report us trans- m , m The following is from an oflic:ial quartzite, grading in placeo into a "nee faults because they arc, in I ~ m rq)ort issued at ottawa by the Geo- quartz-mica schist, scrieite schist, . general, found cutting across th c ! ~ m logical Department of the Cnn H.liae graphite schist, and crystalline lime- i ill, rikc: of the formations. l'heir strike j m f1I Gl vernment, published in pamphleL stone . These ooour in bands more -or is from n orth 5 degrees west to north i ~ III fOrm : lesE continuous across the mapping 15 degrees east (magnetic), and as a ~ Ii . By Dc Cockfield sheet. The greenstolW is intruded as r u]," th ey are 'hort and of compara- ~ RO BERT G REA V~, Prop. A detailed geological investigation sills, uually into the softer schist tively slight displacement. ~I\.s already ~ of the ore deposits of Keno Hill, fOImations. These sills are couform- pointed out ihese faults are cxceed- ~ 51 Mayo Disiript, was made in the sum- able in strike and dip with the in- inglv nU!11Crous ill thc vicinity of the . ~ \ MEA' LS AND BEDS .. m mer of 1920. Two and a half months truded sehists. I;ike the sehists they local folding referred to above. I ~ m were spent on the field work, and the hl'.ve undergone deformation. but : The longitudin~l faults are m ineral - m iI writer was ably assisted by P. F. have suffered less in this respect ized with quartl'l, arsenopyrite, sid- m m 'Armstrong, W : G. Cuttle, and C. A. than the rocks they intrude. In elite, manganese, and galena; the I ~ mI Merritt. The work included the p~e- places they have a decidedly schi~t- traIlsverse faults are mineralized with m;a Headquarters For Prospectors and Miners ~ paration on a field cale topographic oSe appearance, but"'in general are v;ith quartz, calcite, galena, blende, ~ map. The writer wishes to acknowl- quite massive, though possessing ' a m:m~u ~sc.. and siderite, and en- ~ , iI P ronounced cleavage in one di rec- I , riched with a silver slflt, not vet ~ m edge h is indebtedness to the officials J m P t ill p ' . ~ of the Y1Jkon Gold Company for in- t~on. The greenstones vary consider- positively identified but believed to ~ OS 0 · ce on remlses m formation freely placed at his , dig- Rhly in color, texture, and composi- b~ ircibergite, a sulphantmonide of ~ m posal and for many other courtesies. tion, ranging from a diorite to a I copper and silver. I ~ KENO HILL Y T 11 Location and Accessiiiility d:abase. Owing to their superior re- I. The principal ol'e-shoots aheacly ~ . , • • t'i1 sistance, they form important topo- di~covered lie in the transverse faults ~~ ~ Mayo district takes its name from graphic features. I.end consequently work on these! ~ U tht) town of Mayo, which is situated ;;:1~ m The quartz porphyry and granitei:lUlts has progressed to a greuter I ~ .. , ---- I!:i!iI on upper Stewart river, 180 miles pc.rphyry occur as dykes ILnd sills (;xtfmt than on thc logitudinal faults. ~ m above its confluence with the Yukon. I!r~ which i n genera.l conform in strike From what has already been leurneu 1 !Sliof , " ' I All parts of the area are readily ae- I d I !IB~ PF.1I BPF.1ImJ, IIID\fIr.'l\ cessible. During the summer months t.1 ~he bed~ing of t.he rocks ihey in- it mfly be estliblis 1e as a generD I ~~~~~~~~9tWJ~~~~mJl~~~_SStt!~~m!~~~~~m_~~~ hude, but III some lllstances they cut ru le that where a transverse fault .' " s regular passenger and height sel'- across it, and in such cases clcarly tapo one of th e longitudinal faults 1------- - - ' . ' . = vice is maintained. show trat they are the latest COll- From what llas vlre",ly been learned t as'k of fmding the veins is compara- I Il,arket. The hcayy producers of hay les ; brome grass), but ·OTJC 1 1 llvverillg The Keno ridg~ is ab.out ten miles sc,lidated rocks of tlJe reg\on. They it may be {'stablishcd as a genpral tively, easy. On the lower slopes of in lhe territory inclu 1e Louis Roal, spike only. Fairly well' ~' ;'iU(\o;!. and long and five miles Wide •. IYlllg be- are believed to be apophy~es of a rule that wlwre a traltsveJ'Se fuult the l-idge, however, where ihe drift of Indian River; Joe Roi, of Mazie in good condition. 'tween Crysta~ and Llghtmng Creeks I large granite body which outcrops 10 laps one of th e longitudinal faults cover is thicker and where the float May, on the Stewart River; Chap- No. 46808, timothy :l) 3Y- -VdJow, and Ladue River. The distance from Idles to the east and which un- and passes upward out of a lWI'd may be some distance from the out- I man & 0lseo, at P elly 'Crossing. and strawlike and stalky, qUIte «:f,m~e_ as M~YO . by w~gon road is ,' about 4: i dcubtedly extt!nds ;"idely be , neath tlw " s1.r a , tu~ such as qUllltzile or grcel: - c~ops, the prospector's task is more I' a number of oth.ers who have .fields if cut. too late. Saml'le tit IH: h ~)kr,lwn mIles. Ore IS usually handled b~ I known strata of Mayo District. : sl01e mto R clll::;t, an orc-shoot IS difficult. Good results may be ob- near Dawson, Whltehorse and else-· up. Not :fir8t class tiH1otlJj . \ con~ract. and can . be shIpped fr?m Overlying all the consolidated rock i usually found in the vein beneath taiued by gl'ound-sluieing with snow where in the t.erritory. A sample of Anal'y~J~ . -Keno HIll to smelters on the PaCIfic formations there is a mantle ~f ! the schist. as if th ? latt",], had acted . waLcr in th" spring. Thc extrHction of I Ml·. Roars was sent to the Dominion I Br-o: me Coast for about $60 per ton. superficial deposits, which nearl~7 -as an impervious barrier to the or!)- the O1'es also offers few difficulties. j agricultural headquarters at ottawa Hay , 'l'i H 1fJthy l!ay, oIJ{)800. ti.79 , .. , ) Topography eyeI'ywhere masks the underlying bearing solutions and ]1atl forc~ a.s most of thein are rich enough to : scme time ago by J ames H. IMcNeill, 4(ji,lj)'/, . Mayo District lies entirely within j ---- - .. - Wuter _... . . .. . . .. ..... ' . 88 th., 'physiographic province known as Orhde protein .. . _..... ~ .GV : Y\;kOn plateau. It is characterized I ·erhde fat ..... _ . .. . . . . I 65 4.40 H O 49.74 by being subdivided into isolated CaIbohydTates ..... ... :i~ • . ~ mountain groups, separated by broad, Fibre . .. .. .... ..... . _. W. 7 34.4fi flutrbottomed valleys. The inter- Ash . . . -. . . .. .. ... .... , f. 'i stream areas are mostly fiat-topped i'.nd stand at an average elevtion of 5,000 feet, the elevation increasing slightly. toward the east. These up­ lan 1 areas are parts of s former plain-like surface, which has been uplifted and dissected. The district has been intensely I glaciated, all-but the upland having been covered by ice which rounded, smoothed, and scoured the valley walls, giving to them typical U­ sbaped cross-section s. The vl11eys l .are floored with glacial accumula­ tion!! through w¥ch the streams have cut, forming terraces. By far the greater part of the area i floored by t he crystalline schists o' the Yukon group which are I thought t o be Preeambrian. In Mayo I district these belong chiefly to the I oldest subdivision of the group, no mdly, the Nasina series, and con- is !' f gneissoid quartzites, quartz-i mica schists, mica chists, graphite schis s, horn-blende s'chjsts, and crys- I tallin limestone. '£hese schists are cut t some localities by later ig­ neou' rocks, chiefly greens tones and 1 .00 }oo. oo According to these 'le';·u.tltl 'bhe brcl1~e bay is much tbe ' L'lOTC J:llltri­ HOlls feed oOf the tWfl, coJi·taining more proteiD aD~l I O ell JO,':I9 : tlbre than the timothy hay . ' Apart bom HIe question oOf coropositi4ln wc ~lwuld eonsider 'the brome ]J?,y thtl alOrO cigfstible, the tim~tllY .~ ~illg dooi.£Jed­ Ily' coarse and stmwlik . r YOll d() not mention the '( Jtll:u:ooter i of stocf for which the l1UY b ~n~e.nd- l ed, but we presume it i! for · horses and wou~ tll eTef-tl'f.l . fla'y I that if you caff get ~j'Mt 'j)lJal: ity f,im{}thy hay it W 11)~ b'c be iLe)' for t]li8 class of stock th an lrrolill.~ bay, 1.1;110 latter aPPllrently llllving a 1I 11gM­ ly laxative effect, wlli h nat1 lmlly is disadvantaueolls fOr h JJ ~t'1:i at h~:nl. Ylork. Yours fa,itbiuBy. FRANK T. · .SHTJ 'J YJ:, Domini!)):i (It''' tl1jSl. .. Outside timot)lY breught in by ·this country, l()cll] growers.. 8:,Y. if' Hot ~.o desirable as the local bJlor ; l,j gn 88 10:: the reas{)n the imporif\d hay is gruni e. Caribou on Dawson-Glacier TrRil, T,hirty Miles From Dawson, a COmYl1011 Scene in This District EVC1'y~ Aut umn. billed and B11~jected to j,;g h fl{)uIJJe- • The, area mapped during thc last ~o~:( ressed treatm nt ill 1 a1in lJ', :1)] 1 summer consists of a ridge about 10 lD order ~o stand that rm,l"swc 'it is miles long and 5 miles wide, lying recks and renders pro£J 8cting diffi - d~ .posibion of their load at that point. pay for Jllining by halld methods, st'perintendent of w .o l'ks in Yukon, ()ver-cured thereby lOf;Jin' '. " o/;h 11'1)- betwe~n 'Orystal and Lightning Creeks cult. ': Dn'elopl1lent has HOt yet been car- and in most cases cOI1Cent l'lltion is and the {ollowing reply was received. trime~t., The . brome grd.~B hay has and ,t.adue River. The ridge is long The general trend of the strata is I riee! to the point where it can be unnecessary. Rega.rding La boratol'y No . i461107-S. ' stock has been found to ihl'j."t) « 1 jt. and wedge-shaped, with a flat top iI'_ an east-west dir~ction, a!)d they aftij:med that th e schist is bl\l'l'(l~ of I n consider1ng the futurc of th e w.· have submitted to analysis ihe Many: Jarge areas in yJj.;OTI \JJdong. - and lis surmounted by five h illocks d ip to the south at relatively 1 011' ,01'(0 and that ore-shoots occur ' only 'camp i~ m ust be rernemberpd thnt sample of Yukon bro1118 grass hay ing .to the public dowal)- . olllJ.l he rising a £ e l\' llUndred feet above the a- "gles. Ho,uever. n eaT the br'nocks beD\1 th s('hist cappmgs, but it is some of the transverse fissures are 1ft' I t' tl h ' I' " I . . . '1. aJl( o. OU l C e growll 11110 1y a.y converted into additiol1il.J tlfl)' hmd~ . generru :evel .. These .are known as .kno~n as Keno Hill, Minto Hlll, I well established that such places .al·e qUIte short and ale not luely to con- sent WI th yours of the 16th August, ___ ,_ , _ _ __ .. _. __ Keno Hil:, Mmt~ fIlll, Monument and Monumen t Hill, the ~trata Ull-' I e;,ceedmgI Y, favorable · for orc bOdle , s. , tinue to great depth;;, but thi s i:; and bef!; to report as follows : I' It , is :hard to tflleIf.te jn lIiib t lJH H~ll, Canbou H Ill, and. Bouvette d~rg~ a shal'p tlexure, hendmg n~arly '. I r the longltudinab vpins ore d/ po- compe~8ated for ,. t.o S~~H\ ~x~_~nt , '~~ i No. 46807, Yukol; gl'0:v n bromc hay things that we often t o]p';al,I) ' i:o I l IH­ IllIJ. 1 All exc~pt ~he very . ~owest at Ilght mgles, and . contlIlue m a ! sition has taken p.lace at localitieS the large llurnper of tl.ese "el.)s. TI t , --.~ I'PH 1'entlv Bl'omns mermls (awn- I selves. slope of the ndge IS above tlmber- southerly direction across Lightning ! 'Nh,re the veins have bpell opened longitudinal veins, on the other hand. : .... . -- --- - - --.. - . , """"'" line,' lI-he summit of the ridge stanvdes ere.ek, where they gradually resum.e , ~ ' bv a distinct !rr.{lture, i.e ., probab. Iy are more persistent, and " a Tp. Inor,.' ,' __ .-.-.•. ..:.~._ .•. _ .•. __ ._. __ •. ___ • _ •. __ ....... t an r elevatIon of 6,3.46 feet !lOO _ the~r former course. This fiexure JR',eontempomneous with the formatIon likely to , prove ('onLinnous with , t Fi·· FIR bb . d I' ",, 1~ · I sea -Iev.el, and 'th e bulk of the prop bE;heved to be the cause of the num- ' of the transverse faults . _ At other depth . As thes .fissuf ; uDdo~bt,ny 11 ,' ne e t, U er an JUeatll~ f ertie~ n which work has b~el1 done ewus small local faults which occur ! points, ho~ever, the ore is of a dis- served ~" thc mam channds for the I B ' OOTS AND SHOES ' lie qu te elose to the summIt. . I in the vicinity, and which have such' s"millat~d dwracter and may pos- c\rculatw.Il of the ore-l;eurmg Bolll- 1 • - 'fhe northern I slope of the ndge an important bearing on the - ore sillly have been introduced at the tions. there is some likelihood of If ' FOR MEN, WOMEN AN!) OH1, LDREN I.' . is ve)' ;teep, but is uroken by a bc.dies. ~imc of formation of the longitudinal ore bodies being foun ,] in them. series of bencbes formed by out- I Wheth er these, will be of the sanlc' I . us Leckie Dress and Work Shoes, Miners' Rub'ber H fV:'''.!!, I . . Economic Geology-Ore Bodies fault s. COlltiCliUl:ntly 11 0 general I'u e, , crops \, of th e harder formatlOllS. Ie,1' the di:;tnoution of ore shoots high grade character as the Ore 1 LaJirs' _'\)-ctice. and Arch Supporters, Special LineB t)f l\f(,»'}J, 'Dhese bench es slope !l:ently toward The ore ,bodies are found in fissure found m~a l' t he surface cannot t~ I Women'., :tnd Children's Felt Shoes, Rubber Heele a:nq Ot.htll t ~ in iungitudillal veins ca be iormu- , the ; hill, but their outer limits :arc ':(~ms and ' are consequently bound up lated a.t present / foretold. it is belie"~d , however, that ; Footwear ' Specialties. Repair Shop in connection. Al80 f'bU tl~o~k' bounded! by steep, even precipitous, witb the systems of faultin g. 'fwo of , t he permanency of the camp depends! of FAMOUS ·AL. DDI N and GLOR L \ KEROSENE LAM~'S ... Cl.t ! slopes. A prominent sill of green- ' these systems have been recoanized. I to 3! large extent On t, he character I .uf N 'S an l a I'epnir parts. , No samples .f01' aSi?ay were taken • i "'" TLE 11 I by the 'writer as nl'~ content of loe stone projecting almost 100 feet above Owing to the main system having It and siU of the ore bodic. contained I G G CRAIG ore is well known. Th e galena usual- ' " , tht; surrounding rocks forms the general trend of north 30 to 40 de- ly occurs fa.irly pure, i.e., free i rOll1. in these flssur~.~ _ ... _ 1 • • 1 . summit. of -Keno Hill. This sill has grees east (magnetic) and running in I Thinl AvenUE, near Postoffice. ))" wstJ:II ., .... ~ . ., . mixture with gano"'u minerals. In a cliff face to the north and forms a general way parallel to' the trend 1 1 1 i 1 i i 1 1 1 1 1 e' .~ «-, J such cllses 'it a~:;ays from 200 to 500 .. __ --. a topogra.phic feature thFl,t can be of the formations, these systelllS will 0 -r I ..-_-.._...-.·.-..-.._e_._....-.- ..-. .• · ...---------... • ounces of silver a ton, but in plH ces - recognized for long distances. : be called for purposes of reference, 0 FINE HAY IS GROWN it goes much highcr, reaching 2,000 A number of small gulches drain longitudinal faults. The main system . 0 I N VU KON TERR ITO RY- 1 . . ' . . 1 b' I ounces. In such cases howevel' It odward from the ridge, and are IS .composed of one mum fa1J. t, W' lC 1 .. '. '~ .~ . . ' 1'1 ' h usually c:ontums frelb erglte. The lead , , tnbutary to the larger dramage .crosses frOID Bouvette I I] On t e I _ . ' Many large tracts of land are now . .. d I assays usually average 3 bout 60 per I courses. These gulches are steep In east to Canbou Hill arl t 1ence , . Cultivated in variou~ parts ef t he . ' . , G I I ceni.. These values It must be un- I grade and mostly Ilse abruptly 111 am'oss the top of SlIver llasll1 u C 1, f I f h ""k Oll on which fine cro])s of' h a." . . , " \ '1 N derstood are or samp es 0' t e ore ." " selm-clIcular baSlns. Tlle mOI'e lIn- ' a dIstance of O'ver tw o ml, es. t-ar . . . h . . . . . l' shoots and are not for tile full Wlot IlrP obtained annually. Brollle grass pvrtant "'ulches dl'amUlg to the north SLIver BaSlll Gulch thIS fau L thverges . • o " ' r h' h of the vems. - t ' tl " 11 muel) arc Gambler, F aro and SIlver mto three brancheM, onc 0 w lC 1 all{1 Imo 1y aTe grown Wlo Basin' drainin'g to th~ south , Faith, crosses Minto and Keno Hills Mnll ! ·Conclusiond: ' l'11e higlvgrade ore S1::ccess, but, acc?'rding to the analy­ Hope: and Sharit.y; and t6 the west, thc others the top of Faro Gulch. : in the transver~e fi ss ur e ofiers little si; " of the Dominion Department 01 El'ickson. · I T(·wards the western portion of the difficulty cither in finding Or extract- Agriculture's analysts, the brome Genera' Geol ogy mapping sheet these die out or thcir mg. On the upland surfacc these glasS of thi b region is much the The greater part of the area is effect is obscured ~y the mantle of fiss lues can frequently be t raced. , by morc nutritiou~ and de;;irable for u11derlain by crystalline sehists snperficial deposits. Traees of other the iron, manganese, and galella I:O'1'5es. Several herds of cattle arc which al'S intruded by sills of green- fRuIts parallel to these havp been float, which is usually close to the maintaincd in the trrritol'Y, mus ' slone and dykes and sills of qU9.1·tz found, but they could not be traced outcrop of the vein. As the super- IllOSt of th e hay is used in feeding = .-.. -.---...-.•. -.. --.-.. _ ..... -_ ... I , , ----· ---·---··l Hotel Haydon .l" . f, . J\UNTO BR.IDGE . The House 01 Hospitality 110me of the l1ayo Miner W H. HA YDON, p ]'op_ MINTO RJUD6E, Y. 11'. porphyry and granite porp yry. 1 an~ ' ditauce for the same reason . 1 ficial d epOSits .are generally thin, the W·rses. The product find s a ready .. ---.. --.--- ....... _. __ ... ____ •• _ _ u-_ ..... __ • __ .... _ ...... .. .l f , I I r / I' ' .. /. DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION J. E., BINET, Founder and Manager Here Since 1902 Groceries,· Hardware Clothing - . . rIINER.S'SUPPLIES I I . . ". .". /"'\' -:;" ' ., ( i r 1~1 # , Outfits of All Kinds for Trappers, Hunters, Prospectors, and Plaee~ I , ,and Hard Ro~k ' Min~rs. Estimates Made on Contracts 'of All- Sizes.. Get Our Figures. ~ ~ e Are Also Proprietors of the ~ I t I ' " ,'! J, CHATEAU MAYO . \' i, I ,' I 'I : ' , ' ,j 'I " \ . . J " , .. !" ! ' : : : ": " " I ~ : ; . . , ; .... . , I : ' .~ . ~' '. .' . OneQf the finest and largest Hotels in the N orlh; 26 rooms and annex, making a total of 44 beds. ' Best of , me~ls served. Baths, Hot and Cold Water, Electric Lights, Warm Storage' Cellar' 56x60 feet. . Pioneer hotel of city. Located at First 'and Center Streets~ Fine large wing to original block opened this month. opposite the Fire Hall . , , We Also Are the Proprietors of the " . MAYO TOWNSITE LOTS FOR SALE ON EASY TERMS. Write for Particulars. We Are Also Members of the Firm of LEFEBVRE & BINET (Alfred Lefebvre & J. E. Binet) Proprietors of THE MAVO SA\N MILL. Lumber Supplied in Any Quantity and for All Purposes. Remember that Mayo is the terminus of the Mayo-Whitehorse Winter Trail and the Supply Base of the entire Mayo district, including the famous Keno Hill and surrounding silver~bearing hills. ) . Address A:ll Orders and Communications to BINET BROS. Mayo, Y. T . . - 1 ., - j I , I 11 , DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITIO. N •• • . . ..... . --' . .. . . . .. ..... • • • enC. MAYO VTILITIES CO. JOHN LAWRENCE OPERATING THE , TELEPHONE SERVICE in Mayo and to the Adjoining Creeks and Mines ~. A. MA rHESON. President and Manager MEN'S CLOTHING I i Of·AII Kinds At Dawsen Prices STANDARD BRANDS Including STANFIEIJD UNDERWEAR and PENMAN'S and GAULT'S GOODS, BLUE Hli;EL SOX, PRIDE OF THE WES1' CLOTHING, SEAMLESS CLOVES, Et'c. For Prospectors, Trappers W oodchoppers and Others DA "VSON NEWS FOH, SALE • MRS. ADOLPHINE MATRESON, Prop. First Ave., May\), r. T. ~1EN'S CLO'l'HING, SHOES, HARDW AREl GR'O­ OERIES, TOBA CCO, AMMUNITION, SUNDRIES . I ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~==~~~~~~==~~====~====~~~~==~==mm======~==~~~~ _ i I more could a trapper wish for than union sentiments arc making you : Big Game in the Yukon Territory I a variety of this sort ? hideously unpopular." t Well, -e-v-e-r-y-b~dY can r emember ' 1 when dollar wheat was the talk of JOHN c. LAWRENCE, Prop. Stew art City, Y. T. 1'lJc Junction P ost and 1'ransfer Point to · .Mayo (By Archibald J . Turnbull.) I brown, the grizzly and the black. It is hardly possble to realize a The grizzly is the fiercest and prac­ vas\ expanse of over 207,000 square tically the only one that will attack miles abounding in game and only a human being, although they are abou\ 600 hunters to enjoy this all dangerous when with cubs or on sportsman's paradise, but such is the . being wounded. . Several of the best As a game country, it is ne :~d'e~S to say that the Yukon TerritnTY is practically the finest in thc '\Porld, and any hunter who has "hunted over even a small portion .)f this great northland will agree that it is truly a sportsman's paradise. the town. ....-..---..-..-.-.-..-...-.• -. . .........-..-.-...-. .. . . . . . .. . cae in the Yukon Territory . i huntsmen fave lost their lives to LESS THAN ONE-THIRD Dividing the territory into two thes~ brutes even after a · fatal shot OF YU KON PROSPECTED chief hunting grounds, 'o/e have ' nn has been lodged in the animal, and the eastern side of the Yukon River many others ltave had marvelous It is estimated tllat pnly about 32 the McMillan and Pelly River val- ecapes. per cent., or less than one-third, of leys, and On the western slde . the I The most numerous among the big Yukon has been at all explored; con_ White River ley. Of course these game animals of Yukon are the cari- cerning the ren'taining 68 per cent., do not include all the hunting bou . These roam the hills by hun- or about ]34,000 square miles , of t er­ grounds of the Yukon, but they are dreds of thousands a few miles , ritory, almost .notlung is known even the easiest to reach and consequently west of Dawson and alon g the Yukon i of a gen eral topographical Or geo­ the moot frequented by big game as far south as White River ev~ry graphical nature. Also. of th e 32 P CI' h unters. The big game most com­ mon here i1).cludes moose, lllQUn­ tain sheep, bears . and caribou, all of which abound in great numbers throughout the whole territory. 'The moose, one of th'e waxiest of the big game animals, has been OIl the steady increase of late and can be found in nearly any of the draws or low hills. Although very plenti­ ful, these animals are very seldom seen in herds pf Il10re than t hree or four, and on account of their keen sense of smell are most difficult for the novice to kill except in the run­ ning seasoIl, which starts about the first or second week in Sep'tember . At this time of the year a moose call may be used to lure th e bulls, and if there is any within ear-shot it means in practically every intance a grubstake for the wi~~er. One lucky hunter succeeded in landing seven fine bulls in three days this fall,. u.sing the call method. For the big game huntel's, the heaqs are the greatest attraction. A perfect set, measuring 72 inches, bagged in the White River District, is the largest on record in the t er­ ritory. The mountain sheep, whose flesh is most delicious of the big game animals, are the most difficult to get. They abound in the higher reaches of the mountains and are oonsequently far from the main Yukon and main settlements. Once their country is reached, however, it ~s only a matter of hunting, as every big game party gets a fine collection of these hardy animals. . , Famous Old Scales on Chilkoot PW3S fall, and ' at times river boats run I cent. of partly explored tel'1'itory only through herds of hundreds swimming I ' about one-half ,or approximately 17 the river. In October of this year I per cent. of the entire Yukon, has the steamer Dawson traveled 100 I been prospected, and of this 17 per miles past big .caribo~ herds on e~ch / ' -cpnt. only a relativ~ly small part 1ias shore and . at tImes WIth many SWIm· been at all closely mveshgated. " .. * ming near the boat. The caribou I 'rhe prospected portion of Yukon­ is a great swimmer and will evcn the 17 per cent.- embmces the fam ­ take to the river running 'bank full I cu~ Klondike uist, rict, which includes of ice. Every year practically ever/{ I the richest gravels ever discoverel. hunter in this region has his bag . in th l;! world, anll it is quite possi ble of six caribou, thus materially helP- I that no other nrea of similar extent ing solve the meat problem for the may ever be found to contain gold long winter. - I in such phenomenal abundance, B · h . ot the Nevertheless, the l'emaining portions Ig game, owever, IS n I I f t · e meat "U Pl)ly ' of Yukon also contain valuable de- on y source 0 na IV ' . I . in the territory. The feathered var- P~Slts of p~accr gold as ~vell as other . t . I t'f 1 Th Y ko Terr' 1 IIllne.rals, In fact certam somewhat le y 18 P en 1 U . e u n 1- , . , _ ,~ b d' I k d ' a great extensIve belts nre known to I Je wry a oun B In a ea an IS ' . b eel · d f d k e an,l quite highly mineralized. There t ]l,us re mg groun or uc s, gees . . E fIlth b · . 1 ' · g atc seems no r eaSOn to suppose that tl1e swan. very a eBe !fuB Iln l' "'. . south and many fall a prey to the exte~sIve, ~ncxplored, mterstrealJ1 • ~. f th rth H ' fed p(lrtIOns of 1. ukon may not yet prove nlmrvu oe no . avmg d ed II meT a' tu be of great economic irnportanc( e. on grass an we s a sum " I A Crime Preventive more toothsome bird i s hard to get, a'!lywhere. I In the class of upland birds, Yuk0n has the white. meat grouse, the The New J ersey legislature suggests that all poison tablets should be made {)offin~haped to , distinguish I spruce grou se and the ptarmigan. them from me .licine. There is some Unlike the water fowl, these birds' talk of farm ers, in tlle interest of I do not migrate and are a source of small boys, trying to grow green food at all times duriIlg the . c~)en apples to resemble little ' hospital . season. cots, The Uhwise Father "When I was your age," said the stern parent, " I tb olIght nothing of working twelve or fourteen l,ours a day." "Father ," replied the young man with t li exquisitely pressed tr ousers, earnestly, " 1 wish to heaven you ... R OYB l Canndiun Mountcd Police Winter Patrol Pal'l~ at Dawsou ; = , KENO elTY , . ellFE Store and Roadhouse First=f2!ass Beds and Meals. Lunches Jlt Jlll Hours MinCl"S ' Supplies., Tobacco, f2igars, Soft Drinks HJlRRY YJlMJlSJlKI, Prop. KENO Cf!JTY, Y. T. 'Me &EAi'SU •• M ,WM I Gold Run !-aundry / JlLL HJlND WORK; Open From May Until Octobe~ My Specially: u Parti~ular Work for Particular People" MJlRGJlRET 21. eOBB T hird JIve., Opposite OccidentaJ Hotel, Dawson, Y. T. • i j i i • • t I I I ' I 'I • .'It ' There are several varieLies of b~ars in the Yukon. , Thesc inclu de the In fur bearing animals Yukon has i a source of large revenue to . the : territory and its hunters. Finer fU! s cannot be had anywh ere than those of the Yukon. Every y ear tlww;,mds of pelts are shipped to tht' fUT m nr­ kets of the world. These ln c'lw;e mink, marten, ermin e Or m"f. srl, muskrat, fox, wolf, lynx, baar wol­ verine and otter and other l. Wh at wo~~t m~U~ H. Th, . W~~Dgama~~~E~~m •• E __ mD._~E~m_m~ •• a~.m_ •••• G •••• ~.1 i .J. . , • \, • '. DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION - ,such permit, is guilty of an offenc,.e taking of the beast, bircl"'or eggs, as ...... - - - -- .... -.---.. .... - ...... -------....... _ ...... ..... _._ ..... _ ....... __ ..... _ ••• 1 again3t this Ordinance and liable, thc case may be, contrary to the , upon conviction therdor" to a penalty pfl'visions of this Ordinance.' Provided, i , . of' not eX"ceeding $100.00 and costs ho,,,ever, that this section shall not. Synopsis of. the Game. Ordinance of rerritory h Y k · 1 and upon any such convictio his per- bCl construed to prevent the exposure t t e u on mit shall become forfeited ' and can- and offering for sale of the carcasses, ! celled and no further or other ouch or any part of them, of beasts ' killed . permit shall at any time be granted ' during the "open season," fol' a f to him, I peIiod of sixty days after the be- • The foU&wing is a Rynopsis of the at the time , such license is granted; (4) Every person to whom such ginning of the "close season," ! Yukoa -'awe Ordinance: ' the fee to be p~id therefor shall be I pel'mit i,s granted shal,l, ~ithin ninety I ,(4) No person other than a pei'son I THE • • • ", , $200,00. 'such lwense shall not be day! alter the eXpIratIOn thereof, I llcensed under section 32 hereof shall f 3. (1) All memb,~rs of the ROy,tl v, alid unless the signature of the per- make ' return undel' oath W such ; s~ll to any dealer any sue! ) beost or I I " '28 Miles Fr, om Mayo, on the Oanadian Mo"m~(' :l Poii(;e unc i &H son to wh9m it is issued is endorsed Offic-el' Commanding; of ~he number i bird or any part thereof after the ex- ! Mayo-Keno Hill Road J guides and assistant guides stull he thereon. . lof wolves and other predotory ani- I pil'ation of t wenty days from the I i I ex-oft,ciD"g~me guardian," lmJcr (2) A hol~er of any sU:h , license I rr;al~ kn.own. to him to have b~Plll ' commencement of tlw "close O'pason," i " thi~ Ordifia~lce~and the Commis- shall be entItled to take WIth hIm or I k.lled or t;rf;.en by means of pOI ::;on (5) No person cxcept R ; herein , I ~ner tfi~,v from time to time ap- ~ s~ip out 'of th~ Tel'ritory, as' s~~under the ~uthority o~ ~uch :Jer- ' otherwi;;e ,provided shall sell ~r ~x:l f ]\ieals? Beds, rrobaccos, Cigars, S6ft i ', point ut~et' game guardians, ,t.Ophles, the head, hIde and hoofs of mlt, and o! , all other lJeasts and pose or off eT for sale at ~Tly tJme ot I i ~ . .. ~, ". ' ~ ,any big game ;a'~fu~IY "killed by him, bird&a.n~ fur bearin~ animal~ which : the year allY mcat O,f any beast O !' i Drinks, Chewing Gum .1 4. EK-:)ept as heremafter provided, . to hIS knowledgE: ha, e been killed or 'any bird mentioned In section 4. of \ i ne. pers()8. shall hunt, trap, take, I , -11 (1) The Commissioner m~y (sub- ta~en by 111ea\l.S of such poison so set, I this 6~dinanc~ l(illed cl~ll'iDg the ! C d· Et ! shoot &t, wound, injure or molest or Ject to such rules and regulatlOns as I Flallure t o make such return as here- "close season," ! an ~es, c. .. ! , kill: he may deem necessary from time to in provided shall constitute an of- ,. " '. " I ! . f (1) ' A:!LY buftalo Or bIson at any time) issue to , any reeideni of the fODce against this Ordinance. 25, The Oommissioner or nny of- ! time, Terntory ,whO IS qualified to. act as (5) The possession at any time by ficer 0); person duly · ~llthorized by t FINE LARGE BARN t (2) AIl.f' oeaver between the first s~ch, a ll~ense to act as gUlde, as- any per5~11 who engages in hunti 19, him ' may issue a permit to any per· i I day of. M ay ~pd the first day of sl~tant gwd~ or . as camp helper, to or trapPlllg, of any arsenic, strych- son io take or kill, for scientific pur- i ! N vemher , Provided that no beaver p€IISons ,holdm~ license under sectIOn nine 'Or other poison ,or IlQisonous poses, or to t.ake with a view to do, I" i shall be h tihted.; tra~p~d, taken, shot 10 of ,th~s Ordm~ce, fm' the p~rpose substance, except under such per- mestication, any number, to be fixed , . \ I' at, wuunded, injured {lr molested or 'Of huntl~g~ trappmg or, 8hootl~g III mit, which may be effedively used I by tJle CommisSioner, "Of each of the, Ch M V Cl P killed bef'Ore th e first day of Novem- t111"' Tern~ry. ~very lIcense I.SSU~ for the taking or killing of any i said beasts, or birds, except buffalo 1 • as. '. . an ea v e, rO '~. '1 ber, 19!3, t :nder thIS sectIon shall remam 111 beast or bird, shall constitute and and bison, or to take eggs not ex- t (3) AtlY l:I(nx'l marten, mink c; r otter f'Oroe during the calendar year in be ~e ,emed an , offence against this i ceeding twelve of each of any of the I ~ • • between 16e first' day 'Of April and which:it is is:sued and nQ longer, ' Ordmance, • said birds Or any other species of ' •• • • • • • • • " • (2) A ny person who acts as guid} I " " .. .. I ' , , I the fifteenth day of NO"lember. "I; wild fowl. Every such permit shall ,. __ .- . --- , (4) Auy muskrat between the first O! camp helper to any person who 17, No {me shall enter into any set forth in detail the name, address The licel13~ shall be in such form as I vided by t~e p,recedin g sub-s7c~ion day of June and. . the ' first day of ~as not procur~ th~ necessary contract or agreement with or employ Or calling of the person to whom it : the Comnussioner may prescribe and shall be a VIOlatIOn of the proVlslons December; exccept that, in that por- hct'n,se ~r thi~ Ordl~~ce shall any Indian or other person, whether I is granted, the object for which it ia I shall be for the calendar year in of this Ordinan e, and no licensed tion 'Of the Yukon Territory lying f'OrfeIt his li,cense m addltlO~ to any I hunter 80 in default ~hall be granted north of th e Arctic Ou-cle the close other penalty tllat may be Imposed, ar.other license until such return is This section shall not. a.pply to any made. 8fa80n for muskrats shall be from person while helping any resident)1 the ., fi£teent.h day of June to the first I (6) Every such licensed hunter of the Territory to hunt game birds. day of December: (3) The fees for such licenses re- shall, upon the request of any gliar- (5) Any moose, carJ.bou, deer, I diari, produce and show to such IT:Qunb11n sheep .or mountain goat, spectively shall be as follows: guardian his license and refusal to Lic~nse fol:, Chief Guide .. "" .. $20.00 I d h ' , b€:tween tbe first day of M'arch and License fOr Assis'tant Guide , .. . 10,00 0 so s all be a violation of t}:le the first daY' {If August. , ticense for Camp Helper" ", .: 5,00 .. prvvisions of this Ordinance," ~6) Any grouse, partrt?ge, ,ptar- (4) Every guide and assistant .. • .. , ", mlgan, 'pheasant or prame cJ;Ucken guide, licensed hereWlder_ who shall 37. (1) No dealer shall buy. sell, between the fifteenth day of March I fail to report Qr who refuses or neg" I delll or ' traffio in the :flesh of any and the first ?ay 'Of Septe~ber. loots to lay information for any via- , moose or caribou ~hout having (7) Any wIld , duck, w1ld goose" latiQn of this Ordinance Or who shall I' first obtained a license in that be- snipe. little brown, sandhill or, whuop- himself violate any of the provisions half. Every such license ' shall be ing ,crane, swan or curlew betwe~n . of thiIB Ordinance shall, in addition I issued by the Commissioner or a the flIt.e . enth d,W of December m l to any other penalty, have his, person appointed by him Io.r the P'Ur- any. year and the fifteenth day of license revoked and shall 'be inelig- 1 pose, and shall be in force for the August in the year follow,ing, Pro- ible to 'act as guide for a period of calendar year in which the same is Videtl. that a. close season shall exist two year, S fr\9m the dlllte of convic- I issued; the fee therefor shall llQt in regar~ to little brown, sandhill or tiQD. exceed the sum of $10.00. wb~oping -cranes, swan and curlew .. • .. " • jI • . " VI' tu the first day of January, 1928, 13. Notwithstanding anything in (2) Every dealer ~all, on QC be- (8) N shall h " ave the I t1 fore the tenth day of January, l 'n ' o one person section 4 ' 'Of this Ordinance, le right to kill during the "open sea- ,' beasts and birds mentioned in said every yea,r, return his said license son," except as hereinafter provided, 'section may . be ,lawfully hun~ed, for the previous x ear to the Terri- more thlUl two moose, six. deer, six t aken Or killed, and eggs of an.y of telial Secretary, with a 8tateme'~t caribou, two mountain sheep and two the bmt or other wild fowl so men- . sh'Owing the number: of such animals mountain goats. ~nd nu female' of tioned may be law.fuUf taken, bought and sold by him and from such beasta shall be killed at any (~) ' By explorers, suryeyors, pros- whom jprocured during such previous time except a~ herein provided.. pectors, miners or tra.vellers who are year, and such statement shall be I 5. (1) -Every person who kills any epgaged in any exploration, survey sworn to by such dealer or his duly moose, caribou, deer, mountain sheep or mining operations Or other exam- authorized agent having knowledge or mountain goats shall report him· ination of the Territory, and are in 'Of the facts. ~ self person,ally to the nearest Royal actual need of the beasts; , birds or 38. NQ person not being a resident Canadia£l Mounted Police post or eggs .for food : of and domiciled in the Territ.o-ry detachment or to the nearest game (b) By an y person who has a' per- I shall purchase in the. Territory. for guardian within sixty days from the mit to do so granted under the sub- sale or for export from the Terdtory~ time of such killing and declare in sequent provisions of this Ordinance, the pelt of any fur 'bearing animal writing his namc and place of resi- ., " .. *' mentioned in section 4, without hav- dence, the number and description 15, (1 ) Except as herein oth, er- ing first • obtained a license therefor. of the b.msts killed and the place wise provided, it shall be unlawful which license may be issued by 11e wbE'resuch beast,~ were killed_ for a~y person to use pitfalls or any I Commissioner Or such person as he (2) . Every game guardian shall anemc, strY'chlllne or other pOlson may authorize in that behalf. Suoh immediately aftcr the thuty.first day 0 : poisonous substances fol' the pur- license shaH be in force during the or' December in each year make and 'pose of taking or killing - ftny beasts - calendar year in whioh it is issued file with the Tenitorial Sccreta.ry a 01' bircLs of any kind whatsoever, 1 and the fee for evelY such license return stating the number and de- and the fact that a person places I shall be $150.00. scription 'Of all beasts and game so any poison or poisonous substance I 39, (1) No resident of the Terri- :eportcd to him during the prf'viou8 in such a position that it mal{ be tory ~hal1, on behalf of himself or year. reached by any beast or bird sh all \ any firm or corporation doing busi- 6, Every person pur,chasing the be proof that it was u sed for su~h Silver Fox in Ca:ptivity at, Daw, son Fox Ranch ness in the Territory or. as agent for meat 'Of any of th e above beasts for purpose and such placing of pois Jll \ ally perSOn, firm Or corporation, pur- trading purposes shall keep a regis- I shall be deemed an offence against \ chase in the\ Territory for sale or for ter showing thc name of the person i the provisions of thIS Ordmance aDd I export dom! the Tenitory the- pqlt of h om whom the same was purchased, r punishable 'Qn conviction thereof by I su~h Indian or person is an inhabi-I granted, the number of each species which 'the license is issued, The fee any fur bearing animal mentioned in the kind and quantity purchased ancl l a pealty not exceedng $100.00 and I tant of tile Ten:itory or not, to hunt, 0: eggs which it is intended such thei'efor shall be $25,00. section 4, without having first ob· the date Ot pUl'chase. ' _ I costs and not 1l?S5 t han $25.00 and ' kill, or iah:, con~mry to. thc provi- person ay. kill or take and thc (2) Notwithstanding anything here. tained a li !ense therefQr, which 7, Any game guardian may call i C0sts for a fir~t offence, and for 31 SIOns of tlus Ordmance, any _Of the pe'dad {)i time during which the in to the contrary, it shall be lawful license may be issued in the manner upon l,IlY person at any time fou~d I second 01' any subsequent. off~nce to I bea~ts or birds mentioned in this permit i~ to ue in forGe. for any such licensed lIunter during provided in the preceding section and in posse.ssi.on of game or the pelt of I a yenalLy of not exceedlllg $100,00 Ordlllance, or to take, contrary to 28, ,\.ny person who kilis any ' of the term of his license to hWlt and shall be in force during thp. calendar any fur bearing animal to state I and costs and to imprisonment for I such provisions, any eggs. thL' beasts or birds mentioned in kill male moose and m ale caribou at year during which it is issued, The WhE'Il, vrhere and from whom such any term not less than one month 18, Every oue is guilty of an of- this Ordinance an d does !lot use any time of the year for the purpose I fee , for every such license shall be game J[" pelt was obtained, and! and not exceedmg two 1l10ntlls, with I feIJce who violates any of the f01'e-' t~1fl mea tthereof for food himself or I of food 'supply in the Territory, and I $25,00. Every person, firm or corn· whenever he has reason to su~ect, 101 without hard labour, \ goIng provisioH; of thIS Ordinance, I c,mse the Sal1le to 'be used fol' food, I for such purpose to sell the meat of pany engaged in mercantUe business that any Ilersoll is illegally in the / (2) Provided that for the PUl:pose I and' is hablc, on summary con vic- i ., ~l' does noL offer the same for, salc any ~uch animal at any time of the in the Territory, shall pay a like. fee possef)sion of any such game or pelt of clestroymg wolves or other pleda- tIOn thereof, to a penalty as follows : Iln some market wlttlln the "Yukolll yoor, PrOVIded that no such hunter of · $25,00 for every post or place he sl-/ s,lI hav, e the right to inspect any I toJ'Y animals tlie :Officer Commanding '[ (1) For Itbe v.iolation of any Pl'O- p . 'erritory ,shall be liablc to ,a .' penalty shall kill 'any such moose under the where the business ,of fur ~uYing bag or -other receptacle, vchicle or I th (~ Royal Oanadian Mounted pohc .e, VISlOllS 'wIth l'egard to beaver, moose i not exceedmg $500,00, and m default'l age of one year. " for lDil part of the busmess carrled on other conveyance in which he su p- for the time being, at Dawson, in saId o~: deer, to a penalty of not more lof payment, to imprisonment f01' a (3) Provided that no licensed by or on behalf of~such person, firm poses any such game or pelt to be, Tt rritory, is hereby · Ruthorized and than $500,00, , I p~riod not ex~eding threc months. I hunter shall sell the meat o, f any or company in the Territory. and 'any 'Person refus~ng; mol,esti~g I empowered,. in his discretion, to (2) And for the violation as to '1 ~l'Ovi led that nothing fn' th~s sec- I animal so killed or any part thereof (2) ProY.ided that this section sha~l or obstru(jting any gam guardIan III 1 grant and lssue to such persons as ar~y othel' of the prOVlSlons of trus ItJOn shall b e taken to, authoflze the untill he has obtained from a game not c~rne llltO forpe and effect untIl the ~.ccotnplishment of, such duties h". may think ~t, ~ l1ermit to u se Ordinance to a penalty of no t more I sail~ of the ~eat of ,~ny beas t o,~ guardian a certificate in writing I tlJe first d ay of fanuary: 1922, shall be!\; upon summary con- pOIson, un ler hIS dll'ectlon, for the th ar. $100,00, , ~ I bnu kIlled dUrIng the close season !}.igned by such guardian, setting - viction, to a penalty not exceeding dest.ruction of wolve3 and oL!ler pre- (3) And he is also liable in eve~'y except as otherWIse herelli prOVided forth the description and number of Yukon Trees ' $100,00 an.d cosLs, and, in default of datory animtts, named in the per- case to 1)ay the costs of conviction' l as to licellSed hunter s, such animals and that such licensed The hills and mountains of the payment, toO imprisonment for not mit ,during such period of time an.d * • " * 29, Evcry person who has in his I hunter has satisfied such guardian Yt:kon are thickly wooded up to the exceeding one month. within such portiolls of the 'l'onitory I 22, .l:'osseSElOn ' shall be constituted , PO&SeSSIOn unlawfully dUrIng the \ that "Euch animal has been lawfully timber line. The most common tree 10. (1) No person not a reside~1t a;; ma1 ,be prescribed by, such Officer, I as follows, namely: , I "'close seaoou," any beast, bird or killed, which certificate the game I is the spruce, used chiefly for the of and domiciled in the Territory I OOIJJmanding, Every such permIt (1 ) P03o:ei'SIOIJ at any hme of "Qle I eggs, or tl~e pelt of any fur bearing guardian shall, upon being so satis- I building of houses, fuel and lumber. shall be entitled- to 11I1nt, trap, tak.e, I shall be in the form , l1rcscl'ibed bJ' year of a buffalo or bison, dead or , animal, killed or taken during such I tied; furnish to such licens~d hunter. I Oiher t.!:':-ees are the cottonwood, shoot at, wound or ki,ll ,any ~ the I such OfficeT Comman ling and S!laU alive, or any p'"rt of a buffalo 0 1' I "dose season,", s~Rll be liable, on I (4) Every such licensed l; lUnter I b~rch, alder and aspen. The jack­ anima ls refe.rT :ld to. 111 sub-sect:orr spe?lfy, thc purposc and penod Ior, bISO:l; 01',- , ' I summary ~onvlcilOn, to a penalty shall immediately af.ter the end of ' pme is found in places, bu it is in (5). of secti Jll 4, or any fur bear~g wtJch It ~s. gr,anted al:d t~e portIon I (2: Posses51On at any hme of t,hc : n() t; exc,eedlllg ..:~500 ,00, . and~ in dc- the ,year return his Hcen, se .for the I mall groves. No lumber .is exported amm al, whether protected by thIS of the TerrItory III wlHch It may be I year of eggs, of any of the bllds , f "ult Ot payment, to Impnsonment prevH; us year to the Terntonal Sec- , from the Yukon. What IS manufac­ Ordin ance or not, without first ob- ' exercisoo sJ:tall ~~ signed by such I mentioned in this Ol'dinance" or of I for a pcriod ,no exceeding three retary, accompanied by his affidavit, : tured is used for building purposes ' trdning a. li.cense III that behalf, Officer Commandmg and shall bc eggs of an)' other speCIe;; of wild , months. duly sworn, showing the number and I at ,home , Every s ch license shall be signed issued without fee, fowl, 01',- .. " " " de'scription of all of such animals ! -: .,------. by the oormn.issioner or person ap- (3) Every h Jlder of any such per- (3) P ossession during the "close 32. (1) The Commissioner may from killed Or taken by him during the I Page a Producer ,pointell by hill! for such purpose 1 mit who uses, places, or s~ffers to ~pason" of ~ny other be~st mentioned time ~o time issue to such and so term of such license. I A man in Switzerland has created and shall he in force during the cal- i be used or placed any liolson for lon this Ordlllance, or of any part of i many suitable persons, residents of (5) F ailure or neglect by any such a record by marrying the sa1'i'fe wife end a;' year i. ll which th.e same is : any purpose other. than that for a~y such beas~, or of any birds men- I t~ Territory, as h~ deems expedient, licensed hunter for a period of thirty I three times within five years, An.d issued and sba.ll be subject to the 1 WhICh, such permIt IS granted: or at I tlOned 111, sect~on 4 shall be, deemed l t~ be known as licensed htmte~s, a I days after the exyiry of his license neither of them acts for the pictures. Game 'Laws in force in the Territory ~allY tlm~ or ~lace not l\uthonzed by pnma faCIe eVldence of ±he kIllmg or lrcen se to hunt moose and canbou, i in any yea. to make the return pro-l Whet a waste ! ' I ( ( DAWSON DAltLY NEWS-MAYO EDITION rw - - Rampart House, Porcupine River, Y. T. Established 17 Years MATCHED FURS and FUR SETS I FOR SALE MOST NORTHERLY TRADING fos- r IN THE YUKON TERRITORY The Rampart House Distri()t Is Two Degrees North of the Arctic Circle and , Produ()es the Finest Quality, Heaviest Furs on the Continent 8YIaft- 'Butyer Among the Lucky Ones on Keno Mr. Butyer is one of the men who work. Speaking about his claims and , believes in getting in and working how he happened to stake them and 'LI't hard to develop his property as soon to locate the lead, he said: lltLl as possible, which accounts for his "I staked the Bla()k Cap on Sep- ~ having already opened so extensively I ternber 27, 1919. At that time there MA EXCELSIOR GARAGE FIRST-CLASS AUTO SERVICE " '1'0 Al .. L CREEKS AND IN 'l'IlE CI'l'Y, DAY AND NIGH'r Tourist and other parties given special att('llt ioIl-Contraets for auto service of any and all kinds fol' long or sl.lOl't terms-Fille, four and sevell-passenger ears-Only com­ pletely equipped and exclnsive and anto estahlishment. in Daw'son-Expert driver~ · and mechanics in charge. '" Our cars tout' all the famons go]d-heaI'iIl~ creel,s ancl r esol·ts nra e Dawson, the famous Klonuike Valley and the Dome routes-To see DUWSOD with'ont seeing these famons creeks of the gyeat KLondike goldfields is to m~ss the bh~p;('st attradioD of the Kloll(like, U1r«ft'AJ ,... - n H. G. DICKSON T . A. DICKSON DICKSON & DICKSON ~ SURVEYORS AND CML ENGINEERS DA WSON, MAYO and WHITEHORSE Correspondence Invited GENERAL TEAMING By Honr 01' Day HA'l'ES HEASON'ARLE JOHN McF ARLANE Fmll·th Aven ue all(l Queen Street Dawson, Y. T. /' • DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION ft",·. 5+* .' .... ,'; rH ), Dawson has besides these sportsj ~ ..... - ... _ .... _.-... -.-. __ ._.-.-... _._ ... _.-._ ... _.-... _._._ ... -.-.-•• -.~ ... and pastimes numerous attr actions f ad well. One may visit tbe movies • Westminster otel TnlUD A V I~NUE, DAWSO~ Steam Heated Throughout Pine 'Cowful'\,alM It(}OIllS, Uunning Watt'I', Hath~ Koft DriHJU~J 1'001 • Hestaumnt in Connectiou JACK SALOIS, ~rop. Dawson, y~ T. " I any night in the week except Bun- 1 1 day and thcre witncss some very I I good attractions. Dances are very 1 1' I frequent in Dawson and then on a I dance night the happy throng may wend its way to whatever ball the i dance is in and there forg et all i their car es and worries by tripping • tb(' light fantastic t o their hearts' i dellire to the strain~ of irresistible I music. For the last two summers I t d ances h ave been arranged every i Friday night for the benefi t of the I f tcurists and ill this way Dawsonitea ' aro able to mingle with the travelers from the outside world and impress upon them thc fact that Dawson' is ~ one of the best CO Ullt ri SC in tl1e world for tourists to visit. The Yukon is a wonderful country for sports and athletic pastimes and a place, where attractions ure plenti­ ful, a land whosc nature lends to its inhabitants all t he possible op- ! , portunities that could be desired I 'I for the promotion of h ealth and 1 , lcngevity, As a decisive proof of these statements one may ta~, for example, the people of the Yukon aJ a whole. Nowhere in the _ world PRINCIPAL HOTEL Best Heated House in Dawson Fine Hot Water Heating System, Electric Lights Flush Toilets, Running Water • Barber Shop and Baths in Connection Most Neatly Furnished Rooms in the City JACK I.EARMENT & JERH,Y HUFF, Props. Second Avenue and King Street Dawson, Y. T. • T' • . . . -. ..• re. . . . 1 · f • • i ~ ___________ ~ __ E _____ Em __ m_~m~a •• a_~~_mB •• _a __ ;=~ro~~h~ili~ ~~ro l •• " • .. chEerful people be found, and it is e=-=========~=====- =-= -'==============~====~=========== =~~~==~~~====~============== only from their indulgence in the . YUKON WINTER SPORTS As the summe r advances and the great outloor life, sports and pas- ; l~ng, glonous days, never oppres- forth with a rapidity that is truly hot and sultry weather set in other times and the jovial and hom elike 81yely hot, and ' the always cool amazing. sports are in order. - gatherings that lOuch characteristics ' r:.ights are delightful. Nature over- Of these the llIlost popular and un-I could be formed. f! c,ws wlth vltality and responds m When you hear a bunch of marned I questionably the most beneficial. is I ~ rich and r apid growth to the inces- men talking you get the impression (By Arehie A, Gillespie.) ! alley, where during the cOurse of swimming. Former dredge ponds It ••• (f) ~ '" ' !) ~' • ~ * ... .;;. 4) t sant sunshine, Vegetation dashes to that some of them have been married ,The Yukon Territory in spite of the winter months many notable serve the purpose and, owing to the It ~ maturity, The flowers h ave no time long enough to pity bacllelors, and it~ long, oold winter~ a.nd short , t ournaments have been i)layed anu large p iles of whIte rocks surround- ! ~ H OW WH I T EHORSE ~ ", fO""I ",,' =sl "" u ""m,;,b= er=""a""n"" d=v ""e ""g "" e"" t""ab",l ""e""8=B "" h""0""0""'",,0,,,,t,,,,h"" e ""r""s""to=", e""n""VY=""t""h""em =.=====~ siJmmers, affords perhaps one of tJ;e I' no small. soores cbalk~ up: I~ fact, ing these pools, the sun's rays are ~ ' GOT ITS NAME ~ " best elimates in the w.orld for out- tbe bowhng team of tIllS cIty IS now refi€cted dIrectly onto the surface /. -- ~ . • I • • •• • •• ••• • •• I I I I I • door sports and pastimes. Not only 1 in possession of the large bronze of the watcr, thus making it warm Reprinted from the ' first annual f ' are i,here outdoor sports and pas' I cuP, ~mble.matic of the bowling and delightful to s~im in. In this ' e.dition Of the Whiteh orse Star, pub- C. F. BOUT ELL lE R'S times, but also numerous indoor : champlonship of Alaska lmd Yukon respect Dawson, hke many other h ahed May 1, 1901: games and attractions which greatly'l Territory. '£bi8 c.up was won by tc~'ns, has its old tradit~onal swim- I I~ a t en-months-old tC'wn like aid in hastening the hours of the the Dawson team ill the tournament ., mmg hole. Score;; of Yukon boys 1 Wllltehorsc, where nearly every resi­ long winwr mOllths. The cold, brisk 1 1 of .191~ and suocessfully defended I and girls have learned to swim near dent· prides himself upon being a air of a midwillter's d'ay is thor- agam m 1920 . \ , Dawson. I p.ior;eer, it mi~ht surprise many oui ... oughly ¥hilarating and beneficial, Several billiard halls also are sit, - Besides these games, the outlying sldeT S to learn that there are not more than half a dozen people in the town WllO kn,ow th e origin of its name. Some of the pioneers ad vance the th eory that the name was givcn to Whitehorse rapids because of the 11 si i!1i larity of their foaming waters to 1 t he mane of a white horse. Other­ j ,)~lda.rly say that a r ed headed girl ha? somehting to do with it, but it rests with Norman Macaulay to start history in the right direction, for it was from him that the writer fir st learned of the true origin of the ;-'U-+'hamlll Whitehorse rapids. Many years ago, before the white man had , invaded the hunting grounds of the ' northern Indians, a tribe of the dusky people encamped on the bank of the river just above the rapids. At the head of one of their ban& was a chief who was I called Whlte Horse. This chief, , , while out in a canoe above, or go- I I ing th~ough the r apids, was drowned Cottage G~ove Farm' I EAST DAWSON ONR OF THE BEAU'l'Y SPOTS OF 'fHE YUKON Overlooking the Beautiful Klondike River and ' th"e Famous Bonanza Valley, the Yukon River Being in Plain View I One of the 'F inest and M'ost Up-to-Date Farm Buildings , , in the North, With Steam Heat and Electric Lights • , y in Residence, Hothouse and Poultry House 'Automobile and Five-Ton Launch in Con~ection With Our Service VEGETABLES AND FLOWERS IN SEASON Telephone No. 50 I I thereiu and ever since the swif~ - •... -.. . . . e _. _. waters of Miles canyon and those • • ••• SI + Il. ' . .. . .. which continue to within one and a Whitehorse, H ead of Navigation on the Yukon, and Point of Embarkat,ion for Dawson and MayQ half ~iles of the present site of the •••• _. __ ........ . _ ... -.-_ ..... ' ... --_ .... _._._._ ... _._._ ... _._. ____ ._ ..... . town, have been known among the Indians as White Horse rapids. t o the lovers of the great outdoors uated throughout the city. where at! dist,rict.~ afford splendid opportuni- I When Norman Macaulay, with fiVE!' :1 'llile t~e crackling firesides afford any time :x:ponents of this universal I tieE: for outings and picnics. Various 1 others, reached the rapids in 1897, the necessary ~mfort to tbose who game may congregate and displa.y I summer camps tre scattered along I the Indians told bim the above story Jike indoo.r pastimes. their skill, the Klondik e river and nothing is and it was Mr. Macaulay's party The sport.s and pastimes of the '. The country /:;urroundiug the e. ity h E tLer in the SUIl~mcr , months for I that perpetuated the name into the t' I Yt:kon may be divided intoo two consists of long, undulating slopes l one's h ealth tban to . . spend the week- maps and hIstory, Of course, the I i groups , First, those pertaining to and plateaus, where, owing to the : ends or 'as much tIme a3 can be I town has been nl),,ned after the • the winter. Second, those relative numerou s paths and well beatell ' spared at " one oE these attractive rapids, it LONDON CIGAR STORE Tobacco, Cigars, Snuff Cigarettes, Stationery J ?,ANCY INDIAN WORK t o,) the shorter summer season, P er- roads, Wbogganing, coasting, ski- . h llp, the most popular of tbe winter ing, snowi3ho~ng and hiking may i . grout:· is skating. Dawson is ~or- b E; indulged in to the gl'eat advallt- I i MRS. EMILY ANDERSON, Proprietor tuunte in havillg a big encloser! ska l.- age of whomsoevcr is ambitiolls I ' I; illg lire/la, with a large sheet of enorigh t o venture out into the in- / f FIRST AVENUE, DA WSON, Y. T. I splendid ice. On this sheet many vigorating JZOI,l~ of Il. winter's lay, 1 ! ' t hocliey battles have bMn waged, The surrounding diRtrid als() prO-I' I •• -----... - .... - .-.---..... ----- • • i',nd from year tv year, as thc I vides excellent hunting grounds, h ookey experts contend for honors, where many splendid Lags of birds 1 I ~f .. ·-------·-·- - .. ·-· ... ·-·-·-·-.. ·-·-._ .•. _.-. _-... -.-.......... _ .... . th; spacious .dome l'ings with t.hc and big game often are obtained. '1 If · , I ~c"ocs ?f eX:Cl~d enthusIasb ch"er- Wlleu the powerful rays of , the I e JDgT thel~ f~vorltes IQ the fray, . sun begin to melt t he snows -Qnd I· i I B MlI (2'J( 1-lcxt In Impoltance to skatmg IS I drive away' the last remaining , eurlll1g. Dawson may well afford fringes of winter new and old fo rmA . • • t o boast of its eurling club as its ,of sports and pastimes set iu. i members have included and still in- B b' 11 . th fi t to 1 I ... ase a IS €I rs gaJ1le rc- elude some of the most skilful curl- ~ . tte t' A. f' I I ' ~elve a n Ion. 1116 arge (la- er~ in the Dominion, At the open. I f . mond is situated in .Minto Park, ' ing of the present winter the club w.b ere many interesti ng gamcs h ave m{)ved into new and. more comfor t.. been played. The same grounds are able quarters &Id a suocessful sea­ utilized for football and, aJthoug4 ,son is being eujoye\1. this vi gorous game is not 111 p..yed as Dawson also has a completely much in l)awson as baseball, a few equipped and oomfortable howling games are arranged each yea r, •• , i 1 I 1 ! r • • • •• • ...... . .. ,........, HO, FOR MAYO By Dog Team BUY YOUR DOGS 'FROM THE O~D RELIABLE Fine Line of Huskies, Malomu LC3 and Other Fa'3t 'I'l'l,velers "- Scene on White r a's, & Yukon Railway s r-ots , Fisllil1g is pxcciient ajongj D ISTANCES BETW EEN nearly every stream in til e couutry MAYO AND KENO and it is tl. c{)mroon event for the \ e};.pert angler to go out in the mom- I J\iljlc~ . . ing a ud retl lrll Jlome ill t he evening 0"", _. _ with as many fi sh as hc or she can Place, Mayo , ... , . ' 10 carry. 10 . .. ' , Minto Bridge Rowing and ' canoeing [tlso are flX popular as the numerous sloughs and 19X " Fi elds Creek 1 1 8.1 e3 and n vers afford ample oppor- I 9 'tunity to onc intlln'stcd in these 28] ; . ,.,.". Van Clenve's 1 pastimes. The roads, although not I . 9X ,a3 smooth by far ns t he roads on , 38, .... " . , . , Keno City . H ILL 1 Miles. I 41 i ,31 ,21X , 12~/, 3 i i the outside, permit a very fair I . 3 1 means of travel by automobile. 4J . . " ., , :, Top Keno Hill 0 DAWSON, Y. T HC!l1ce the entllUsiHstic motorist can 1 _ ,_ _ _ __ i derive mueh. 'pleasure from a sPinl . The Yukon summer should be de- i +-------, -.--.-. . --.. _ . . _._,_ . . _ .. _ . . , _ .. ___ -+ l to the outlying creeks and camps. s :ribed only in superlatives. The 1 . I HUGH HAMILTON OGILVm BRIDGE I The West Da.wson RJlNeH Produces Hay,. Oats and Vegetables Ranch Comprises 107 Acres, of Which 25 Are Under I 'ine 35-'1'on SilO, Only One in Yukon Full Stock of Ho~ and Pigs Address: C. B. i\fACK, WES'r DA WSON I. . .. . ... . ........ . . . . . .. . .... -.. ) ", \ DAWSON DAI~Y NEWS-MAYO EDITION ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~-~.~-~~~~------~~~~~.~ .... ~" ."" .............. "" ....... " •••• ~ •••• !I I . i I • " - I I ! t ~ t : tit. DA WSON'S : M:OST ' CEN'I'RALLY LOCA'fED AND ! .. COMFOR'l'ABLE HOTEL ~ . -/ I Immediately Acro" Street From Main Ste. m er Landings = I I HOME OF 'rHE TOURIST, THE MINER, THE ! I E PROSPEC'l'OR AND THE HUN'1'ER ~ . I ~ _ , Equipped with every modern comfort and convcnicncc-- "1 I steam heat, electric light~'lbatlhl' flUSth tOfilte]~ts, ~'tUnninlgw~t=r . 1, Scow Shooting the Rapids of Miles '['t]q 'hon~ connection WIt 1 a p~r so ' .1e CLY all( Cl'ee s " I, . F~eL~e~ = !~~-hl-~-d- ~- .. -p ~-~- rin-g- we-re-~-ca- ~- I -TI~T(I'-Z(I-a- m~~~ra-m~' ,- e~~, .~~~-e~o .-f--. , '-o-s-f~~ Canyon, Near White'horse " .1 in Dawson, and took leading parts YY III D, tj 'J' ""V" l ' Y1e · 1 SOFT DRINKS AND CIGARS • '~jt~ll t~;i~ :~!n~:~:' 1~~:~~pri:~~ 1 Exten('c' C7t e "eno Hi'[ Owners " " frEighting, ' motor vehicles and othcr ~ V 1\' !j -.e. J A SEGBERS P " equipment they handled far years a : . ' . , rop. " i gIeat share af the traffi ! af the city .. " and la !al creeks of the famaus aId " S DAWSON Y T " gold miniJlg camp. They have in- K rono Hill.-Amang the best known ! toak out quite a little gold : Befare " First Ave. and King t. , .. " v ested extensively in thf! MBYO dis- and mast lucky af th e I(eno Hill I u~ing ,the drill they put dawn sev- " . . d l trict., and were among ' the first stak- st akers .and 'Claim awners is Wi1liau. ) 1 eral sh afts on Raden, b~t were tat: . 40 el's, in what n ow. (:OIYl rni ,~es tIl e or-. drGwned aut by ,the exceSSIve flaw ;; . " iginal central group of' the Yukan Bramle y : a pIOneer placer an~ h itrd I of watcr. TJleY, however, gat quite ... i . " ,G'ild Company, now Imo\vn, as : he l'o,ck mIller, who h as been 11,1 _ · thc a little gald there at the time. ,Sand :'~ •• ····~~~4a •• Ca."a.t&if&a4"'.~aGi •• CiCi"'.4G1aCC K~j!? Flill, .r"i J~lited, in '~?idl they Mayo district for year s .• When the interfered with the drawing of the ........ _ .... qee~q . ' Iret.~llI heavy . mteT ests. Ihcyalso n ews of Keno Hill strike was an- {)llsing in tve drimng, and they , - - , :::-::::- helped pioneer other pramising nGun{)ed he was near and got among eventually withdrew from the creek. G ' {J' Id S:l :' D' k ' , I s10ighs and dispatching tHe teams' quartz praperties af the Maya dis- the early locators, and secured some I Rodenenters thc south fork ,of the teen te l.:J rtC ertng s . 'I must be. perfal'med. The freight is I trict, Hnd Mr . Pickering personally Of the best known claims naw beld McQuesten three miles from the '- , 1 }~auled WIth two t o faur horses draw- i went to the district yea!'S HQ'U 'l."li:l in ' that promising district. H e holds JUDction of the north fOl'k and the Extensi'Pe Qneraftons ing ea~h Of the sleighs~ and in participated in the quartz develop- among other interests today claims rr,ain river. . I'" des !endlllg the hJ11 the old praccss ment there .- Hi s first trip up the Cl yst!LI N o. 2, Crystal Na. 3, half of . FOl' a number of years Mr. Bram­ The largest and best equipped freighting concern of the Yukon Ter­ ritory is that of the pioneer firm of Greenfield & Pickering, now engaged in hauling ore from Kena Hill to Mayo, and in carrying freight of all kinds from Mayo to Keno. Having been in the teaming, livery and gEneral freighting business in the Yukon the last twenty years, they .have reduced their opero.tions to a of "rawhiding" orc in cattl e hides, Stewart was maClc mau,Y years ago, thp P earl, and a third interest , in I ley was associat.ed with J oe Wal ili 1 attached ta the rear of the sleigh, and as far back as 1001 h e visited each the Tin Can, the Premier, the in drilling ij,nd mining on Duncan and other facilities in Mayo. Sixty also is practiced, t he weight of the Fraser F alls, on iJle Upper St ewrt. Silver H i)Hr. d, th c Nabob and the Creek. As partners they worked for h orses and many large sleighs are I orr, in 1 ,he l'awhide acting as dmg on Mr. PicJ(ering is an energetic son Blue Beard, al~ lsing on th e slope I several years on claims Nos. 10,.1 1 bGing used by thc firm in' its work the steeper parts of the hill while af aId Wales. H e was in South of Cl'yst al Creek, and a half interest and 12 on Duncan, abave the Dun­ this winter. Mr. Greenfield and Mr' l th ", ore H t th e same time is con- Africa and ather parts of' th e world, I in the Dan, an Keno Hill. H e also j can bridge, and still h ave confidence­ Pickering each erect ed comfortablc, vf.yed ta the foot of the hill. where he gained no littlb experience owns two rich fractions adjaining in the creek and plan further exten­ modern homes at Mayo this winter, I In addition to their freigh ting I in f~1Cing the world befar(' 'oming ' Rodalph Rosmusen's Silver Basin·' sive work in placer oper,ations there. and have looated there with their ! enterpriscs, Messrs. Greenfield & I to Klondik e. In 1900 he lan ded in Na. 1, which is orecagnized as one of ' When on Hun i:o.)T , Ml' Flramlev 8'cience. Their. thoraugh knawledge of the local canditions have enabled them to undertake wit h · SUCC\)SS many freighting' pr~p;sitions which stranger s and the inexperienced could not h ave hoped to have under- taken. Last winter the company trans- parted. n.early 2,500 tons of s11 V(,;'- le'ad ore from the summit of Ken o Hill to Mayo Landing for the Keno Fill, Limited, a subsidiary campany Q! the Yukon Gold, and handlel t]'e bm,iness so successfully that this year they secured a second contract with the same -campany far the haul­ ing af its output of the present win­ tel , which promises to be at least twice that of a year ago. The dis­ lRn !e hauled from the summit to the landing is 41 miles,. with raadhouses or relay stations at intervals of ap­ proximately every ten miles. The Typical SceJ)e on Yukon River. Abo vc Dawsan thr best claims on Kcno Hill. H e spent two yeal'S on the Ander son a}s0 was the staJrer of th e Silver concession. H e built the first cabin B EeH and the Lotus, which are bond- on the concessioll, md 'put down the l ed to tbe Bradley interests . first, prospe()t hole on that wen Mr. Bramley has heen p,osp,eciiu g known tract, and, }ooat&l the pay­ Ion. ' Keno fJil1 and vicinity the lus t ~bea~_ on, that p,ar, t . O ! .1:I.' frp}l~ I 'hvt,· • year s;""knd "lias ' {o~nd some ol (m y 'ulch dawn. tl". e best of indications an hjs proper- Mr. ,BJ;amley ,was b01'.l1 J'l J:llgland. I tie:.; there, and plans ta contin ue the and when a young man C'J,J N ' . to / wcrk during t he following year. Arr:erica, ! nd before caming North Among th e most encouraging ,prOF - sprnt quite a time mining an·j far m· I p :cts which h e loeated during the ing in the State of Washing ton. H e I last summer were those obtained on came to the Yukon during t.h '3· lOon · I hls fractIOns near th e Rosmusen dike rush in a p rty whic u.]~ ") i~- I .ground, wh ere he found high grade duded. George T. Ooffey, now l:e~l­ g! lena and ROmp. grey copp!"! . H e is deni~ manager of the Yukan . l~o.ct. canfident of apening up rich ' veins I Company at Dawson; Fr ~1 'Burn­ I there. , horn, famou s South Afncan war Scol; t j Mr. Bramley i s the kijd o ~ a avd the man. after whom Bur~h~rn I miner who does not know hoW' to Creek, a \nbutary of DommIOn I ouit He came inta the Yukan in Creek, is' named; Robert Anderson, I thc Kl~ndike rush of 1898, and ,mined . origjnal owner of the Anderson con­ I in ~many localities, including 'Lo. vett I cession; · and Jud Bliek .and JohJ:l I gul !h and famaus old Hunker Creek. 1 Elick, broilicrs·in-Iaw t00 Fred Burn­ . In 1908 and 7909 Bramley and ham. E(ldolph Rosmusen had rich looll.tions Mr. Bramley has the gl: ~ate~r, ,~q;- aame camp any alsa is hauling exten- ---------------_____________________ _ _ _________ _ , ' Ott Nelson Bar, on the 'Stew art River. tidence in the silver ores of Keno l"ihere ihey took out mnch gold, and Hill ,and vicinity and means to re­ aftE-rward sold the location. rhey ma.iu in the district and do his part als(, had mined with success on ' th e ir, their development, and also in­ Stew art bars in 1907: They alsa made tends ta follow up the placer min­ a discovery on Roden Creek, on th e ing game in ' Yukan, thuB showing south Jflrk af the M:cQuesten, and his confiden.ce in the region and r e­ worked there in associa"tion with vealing the fact 1l{) considers tht;l JoP Walsh and Jack Adah. They Yukon obe of the best countries in were . there two years working with I which ta live when fortun e. 1\pIiles a' Keystoriedrill, and put down 24 on one ,as well when" sookmg the holes, elliCh ]5 to 42 feet deep. They ' hidden treasures of mother earth, sively for L. Wernecke and other families, and are giving their I PJckering have the contraot far heavy operators in the district.; tak- freighting business th eir individual cunying the mail between Keno ing out supplies of all kinds from attention at that, point. Angt1S Mc- 11 Hill and Mayo for the federal go v­ the town Qf Mayo, and than~ling any hlty~e , former city street superin· ernment, and have other contracts ." , I · f other business that. may offer· · tendent 'at Dawson, and one {)f thf'. 1 in the territory; including that for The work is thoroughly pystema- most expcrienced freighters and te~m· ' carrying the mail between Daw 8an tized. with fine barns at each r elay ing men of 'the Yukon, is in charge I and Granville and the contract 'for }JQst 'and at the terminal paints,; and for the firI? during the :I~inter, at I the mail service between Mayo and w'itha first class blacksmith shop, Keno Hill, where the Important Mlllto on ·the Yukon. . h I reho se duties of , I)raperl y loading . tJhe ' :For many years both Mr. Green- arness roaIj,s, a arge wa u A. A. ·BIGG Third Avenue Blacksmith Shop Practical Horseshoeing General Blacksmithing . , SLEIGH AND WAGON REPAIRING Orders Promptly Executed Cor. Third Ave. and Princess St. DAWSON, Y. T. "Th. / I Dawson, and ever 8ince has been i(! o;utified with mining and other important vcntufC.'l in t.he Territory·. H 1 was among the early owners of qUErtz pI'Operties on the l 'welvemile, and on the Yukon at Ainslie, 19 rpiles south of Dawson, and held properties elsewhete in th e Yukan camp. Mr." Greenfield also invested in various parts of the camp. At th(' same time both were engaged ex· &_._ . . _._ .. __ .. _ .. _._. ___ ._~_~_ t fneively in th e fr eighting, tenmil~g 1 It _ • I • _ e_. ____ ... _._ ...... and li very busiuesH for years m I ! Dawson. I J Mr. Greenfleld cam+' to iJ:e Yukon in 1898, by way of P)'1"amid H arbor. , He c~me in company, with lsaac ! . Lusk and they drove a IU Tge band of t horses and cattle over the trail to I 'Dawsan. Mr. 1i.usk came from Mani- I toba, 'and Mr. GI'eenfield from ~rt t T(,wnsend. Mr, Greenfield is a n :1- J tive of Brighton, England. He visit- i and. early this ~ ·ummer returned and ;, rc-sumed his activities in the Mayo i l camp. Messrs. GTp.enfie!d & Picl :er­ 'ing . have every confidence in 'the i ~uture ut Yukon and. their h~avy I 111Vestments an d ext ens1ve operatIOns bespeak mare faithfully than words tLcir confi,lcn cp in i,he Mapo camp. Chronic Insomnia "A woma.n," ab erv~d H enry I i P E-'ck, "is n ever I so sleepy at night . 1 a" when she hrars Friend Husband I i fumhling at the front-doar keYhale' I' and never sa wide awake as w}~en hf; is trying to tiptoe up the st ai rs." I "Binks certainly h~~ a big cellar." I THE RED DEVIL WOOD SAW! (' f;Jltracts 'l'aken to Saw Wood in Any Quantit.y-No Ol'4]er 'l'ooLarge, No Order Too Sma.ll \ ALEX MacLENNAN Proprietor " What dimensions?" ! I Telrphone n7·R "About twenty barrels long and I sixty quarts wide." " •• 112. .• • .• Dawson, Y. T. . . - - f I i I i . I ! i f 1 i­ t I I . ~ " 9AWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION Remarkable Story of Rich Strike River and on the bars of that fam- .4.Il00.-... -.-.----------,- .... -..... -------------........ on Keno Hill b)) Cunf1:ingham and Stewart OUB old placer st~€am and was lo.cnted whcre Chris Sonni{)kson . • one of the best known of early Yukoners, was engaged getting the gold from the river bars. Ray also tried his luck at Hootalinqua, mining, and Keno Hill.-Of all the stories of up to the time they bonded the system is always to gd [1!ltl stahc I was in the Chisana pla{)er camp and 11. wonderful strikes ou marvelous Keno pWJ?€rty last summer were ' 500 what . is left, I went up and 100 ' ,(.-:1 1 the copper district on the White Hill, none are more fas6nating and ounces ill silvel;. The galena carries ,over the situation, and (lvewually : River. Onc of his brothers _ was in encouraging to the prospector than 55 per cent. lead. The ore contains staked, and the outcome WaN n · .. t , 00 ' the lower river , camps. Ray, Matt that of tl,e great strike made on, much grey copper, or tetrahedrite, bad. Ray Stewart found the iloat Schuler and George Carey went to the Mc Questen .slo~, or west end of . while the vein showed four feet of whi~ led up to our strike. Ot ' Circle together, and took down with Keno, by the two indomitable pioneer solid galena, then three feet addi- course some of the boys at first gave them the first wagon ever landeu in Yukoners, " Dave" Cunningham and ti'Onal which Wlfs mostly galen a, mak- u' the laugh for staking down at the Circle camp. They secured the his partner, .Ray Stew art. Four of ing a vein 'of seven feet, and pos- . timber line, and laughed again when wagon at Fortymile, and the pri· ce I their claims have been bonded for sibly a little more, while the vein W-9 started at work in the moss at paid at Fortymile to the man who the largest sum yet negotiated by continues under the broken amI the edge of the t imber, as all finds had brought it into the country was t Keno Hill prospectors. They made slide rook several feet more to ap- up to that time on Keno were about ' enormous. 'I.'h e wagon had been the original location of a vein along parently at last fifteen feet, but not 1,500 feet higher, and well up above · brought up the river by boat from the McQuesten Slope at timber line fully determined at last reports. the timber line. But we are satis- ' St. Michael. It wa'S landed in Circle where several other similarly rioh Veins 'On clairris on the samE} strike ned wc did not d. o s~ ,l)oorly after I the fall of '94. The sccond wagon daim.~ also have bee,ll 'Opti'Oned [or of the vein opened more extensively all" in the Yukon was one which Ray large SUluS . to the south several thousand feet a In the spring of 1920 Ray Stewart i brought across Chilkoot Pass in the T. I FI TN General Insurance MINING, REAL ESTATE AND FINANCIAL . AGENT . Fire, Life, Accident and Employers' Liability I Insurance ()lit y Ticket Asgcnt for the Grand'rrunk Pacific Railway, I :' t le Cunard 'tealllship Oompany, the Anchor and the Anchor-Donaldson Lines, to and from all parts of Europe. FlOREIGN EXCHANGE DEPART'MENT N. C, Building Dawson, Y.! T. Both Gunningham and Stewart are 'little later showed a width of twelve came into the Yukon from the coast · spring of '97, in knocked down (;on­ men of long experience in prospect- to fifteen feet between the walls, with a horse which h~ drove ovel" dition, from Dyea to Lake Bennett, ins and mining, and the~r venture with high grade ore, and the vein the trail h imself. The ' snow was : and. brought through to Dawson by ann good fortune in the Mayo Dia- on the Ladue, some think, likely still on the ground, and h e made : scow. Mr. Stewart did muoh scow­ trict, while involving to a. degree the will prove equally as wide its full the trip from roadhouse to road- , ing on the Yukon the first several 'element Qf luck, also carries with it length. in Octobel' the Bradley I house daily, and rea'ching Dawson years he was in the country, and a lesson in the effectiveness of sys- people had cross-cut the vein o~ the stopped but a short time, after transported most of the freight which t ematic snd energetic prospecting. Ladue claim and the adjoining which he pushed on ;yith the rig to i h" needed into the country by that Both had made succosses in mining claim, the Bluestoke, which was Mayo. I nwthod. For eight years Mr. :Stewart and other lines in Yukon and in staked by J'Oel Sunderland, and had "I reached Mayo," says, Stew- I was eng~ged extensively in mining . ............ - .. , -._. _______ , .... _. ---_____ , __ .,_, __ ..... ' .... _ ......... _."1 •• other pursuits outside of the Yukon, located the ore the first 450 feet art ,"in April, the spring .following on Domllllon Creek, where he was and when ' they entered the Mayo from the discovery trench on the the discovery of Keno Hill by L'Ouis I associa.ted with his brother and wittl District they went there determined Ladue, at nine poi~ts, or ever~ fifty I Bouvette. Howe~er, 1 happened to Napoleon Huot, well known old timer • , . not only to stake " but to t est their feet, and found lugh valu€8 111 all be at stewart QIty the suinmer be- of the camp. They owned and oper- ,; property as soon as possible. They but one vein. Shafts then were fore, when E .E. MoCarthy. of the ated claims 35, 35A and 30 below went to work shortly after sta.king started on the original Cunningham Yukon Gold Company ,was passing upper discovery on Dominion, just • on McQuesten Slope, and within less & Stewart trench and at the point through there with the launch Tango, below the town of Caribou. They I than a year from ,the time of stak- 450 feet distant, with intention of on the way to Keno Hill to invcsti- paid a big price for the ground, and J jng had uncovered what possibly is this winter sinking 300 feet in each , gate immediately after the n ows of worked it with great success. Huot i the widest and richest surface show- shaft, and connecting the two shafts the strike had been taken to Daw- · was one of the most notable of early 1 jng of any ledge yet located on Keno at four lev'elil with tunnels running Bon. I had just come dOwn the l Yukoners ,the time of his arrival in Hill. along the vein. . White Rivcr from a pro~pechng trip. I the valley d a.ting back to 1887. After i Starting as poor boys in life and . Messrs. Siewart and Cunningham "On going to the Mayo ' camp in : hit! successful operations in t he Klon- I always having known what it was had. sunk not more than five feet 011 the spring of 1920, I toured the camp 'dike MT. Stewart made his home in t to hustle, and each having made a the vain when they bonded their and staked claims OIl Keno Hill, I Scattle, where h e has a' fine r esidence ' 1 small fortune 01' two prior to their .-,.. • I: • • • It • ... c. B .. BLACK I BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR I 't " NOTARY PUBLIC , i, t , or DAWSON, Y. T. ~. ;. • T.'~~" __ .~ ••• _.~_~ ' •• ___ ._'_'~ •• '~.~ ... ___ ,_ ..... ~._. __ ~,~.~ ...... .; . ,. Mayo experience ,Messrs. Cunning- ================================ ham and Stewart afford an example to the young man of the day of the Tewards that may come to one who confidently and consistently applies himself in pursuit of the fort\ID€8 which nature had hidden in the hills. The two best claims, as it now a p­ pears, staked 'On the McQuesten Slope by Cunnin gham and Stewal"t were the Ladue, the discovery claim of that slope, al,d the POC3, Plata, the latter nam E) being the Spanish for "Little Silver." They also staked nearby the La Cota ("Thc Ooat") fra ltion and the Duna. ("Mllon" ) ' fractioll. Mr. Stewart staked the Poca Plata on May 7, 1920, while Mr. Cunningbam staked ~e Ladue September 11, 1920. Mr. Cunningham staked the La Cota fradion on' June 7, 1920, a. ud Mr. Stewart the Luna fmction on Septembel' 9, ·.1920. Th es€} four clai s they 'bondeu ill July, St.eamCT an d Barge OB S· tewart River. , • •• BLACKSMITH .... !' 1 AND " MA, CHINE WORK PRINCESS AND ·T~IRD ' A VEN.UE, DA VYSON, Y. T. ; . .. . I .. 1921, to Livingston Wemecke, r epre- ------------------,.--- ----__ --------c,-------------+----- s~nting the Bradley inte rests, fOr a claims. Work then wa:; suspended Galcna Hill, Mount ' C!\omeroll and I and whre h iiij family is located. • .. , _____ ----------------________ .. sum totaling well into siJl: figures. on that cut until the company com~ Stand-To Mountain. Cache Cref)k David Cunningham, known to I ' " · · ,., ... ,.. · - . , · · · ..... So SllCC~S5fully had the two men pl~tled its. camps fo r the winter was reported looking gOO'd, so Dave . everybody in the Yukon as "Dave,:' i U N I D ,'N ' J • BA K · E RY opened th eir prospect where they work. Cuuningham and ' I got our horses was born 1ll Cross Greek Village, ' located the vein' on their property Speaking of tlie circumstances together and took a trip of three ~ashingtoIl County, P ennsylvania, I that th e B)'adley people immediately l eading up to their rich strike on weeks to Mount Patterson', Mount and stal'ted as a boy making hIS own started work in July and put on a McQuesteu Slop~ , Mr. OUIluillgham C~ III ran, Mount Hinton an,d Mount, "(;i.y, first a!3 a mere lad h elping on large crew 'Of men establishing a I says; ' . Albert. near Mayo Lake. La&t spring a farm.. His next. venture was to dig camp, where several large log build- , "I came up to the Mayo camp we got busy On Mc~uesten Slope, ay cellar, for which h e got a little ings were erected, and to which they shortly pefore Keno Hill was struck . a;ld located the fld~t 'l).~d uncovered hard earned and much appreciated bu.ilt a road three miles in length I likcd the looks of the Mayo co un- the . vein which proved. Heh." crish. Thcn he worked in a restau- i this fall at the cost of 'several thou s- try and had been attracted by the The interesting cateer of H. A. Ray rant for two months, and later en-i and dollars. The road connects with many favorable reports .1 was at Stewart, better knqwn to his friends gaged in erecting buildings and in ' th e government road at the foot of Minto Bridge, 28 miles (rom Keno aB Ray, dates backr to a day when other occupations . During that period ' Keno Hill. T~ irty-five men are em- Hill, and left there for McQuesten he first saw daylight in Cheboygan, 'he coverell .much territory, and ployed. Ofl the ' Bradley 'prop€rty, do- valley to prospect, and got away i Michigan. As a you,p.g man · he en- learned a great deal about the game : jng development work. They are to fr'Om the bridge only two days before gaged iu mining in the Coeur d' Alene · of mining while in the famous old ' ; 00 there all winter. Jim Anderson left the bridge for distTct, Idaho, and, becoming pos- Black Hills district, North Dakota, I The veino~ which the rich ore Keno Hill to stake at the time l1e Bessed of the spirit of adventure in and was a contractor in railway ! was loca.~d ·is on the Ladue daim, located the Rico, the second claim 1892, four years before the great bl.~lding and the making of irriga· 1 staked by Mr .·Cunningham. The staked on Keno Hill, and the claim Klondike gold strike, he came North tion ditches in the same state. fl'Oat was f'Ound some 70 to 80 feet on which the Yukon Gold now has and ent{lroo the Yukon valley, and I In '98 Mr. Cunningham joined the below t he vein by Mr. Stewart, and I its most productive vein of the Cen· for year~ followed placer mining and great Klondike stampede, and on ar- ! they followed it up the ' hill, and trat Group, that is, vein No. 9. Had other pursuits in the old Fortymile I rival here engaged in placer mining I made a wide cut which was on I come along four or five days latel' camp, at Circle City, on the Stew art, on Victoria Gulch, Last Chance and ground just above the. timber line, it is likely I ~ould have gone right at Dawson, and on the old Kl~ndike other creeks, and with pretty good and in the moss and' broken l'Ock at up and staked III the center of Ken : , creeks, and elsewhere. When In the j'lU C k. On Last Ohance he owned the foot of a ! teep hill. The average as d,id othe:s who w.ere going up I FNtymile District he was on ~iller claim No. 6 from the mouth and was : of assays. found by Messrs. Stewart . abouo that tlme. In tune I learn,~d I and Bedrock creeks and the -S' 1l!,ty- interested in No . 1 below discovery. , and OuilrNnghalll 'On the' Ladue vein ·. of the Keno Hill stri. ke, and as my mile.. In'92)le was up the Stew art . F.Iom 1901 to 1910 he also engaged ' '. in freighting and teaming on and -!l"'.mlP~ ...... IU .............. ER empBm~;m' .......................................................... ~ near Last Chance, and handled a ' number of heavy wood contracts. j After that he took up the streuous YUKOI SHEET METAl WORKS YUKON ~lanuf Lctul'el's of Everything Made in , I, task of freighting eggs and other ~ ' , suPPlies in the winter from White- I horse to Dawson over the long trail with horses and large sleighs, taking i 15 to 18 days to each trip in. For I years he has followed that pursuit 'each winter, and, although h~ has GOOD HEALTH Is Created and Maintained Mainly by GOOD FOOD Bread, cakes and pastries made at our place will fortify the body, give zest to the appetite and appearance to your table BREAD THAT IS THOROUGHJlRED BREAD Wholesomely sweet, made from the finest materials money can buy and amidst the most sanitary surroundings possible CREEK TRADE A SPECIAVry ... IJunches and Short Orders at All Hours-Popular Prices CONRAD HAMMER, Prop. Second Ave. DA'i\T SON, Y. 'I'. . . ':ehone 105-W .... 1 ... _... • •••••• I-I ....... T .. go1.ten on easy street on Keno Hill, I ==============='================="" he still longs fo r the ~ld trail and SHEET METAL 113 Sec'Ond Avenue. P. O. Box: 497. Yukon Stoves and Heaters Warm Air Heating, and Plumbing Pfu,ticnlar Attention Givcn Orders from Mayo and Other Distant Points Phone 85-Y. Dam;on, Yukon Territory efts It ..... something to keep him busy, and strike they made on McQuest en plrms to come in again this winter Slope of Keno. Tom Aitken's old over the trail with iL load of fresh Silver King mine is about five miles 'marl{etable supplies. He is spending directly south of Galena, leaving . the winter in Seattle. Mr: Stewart tl:eir new location between that old also is wintering there. Both will rich producer and the new Bonanza 'be back at Mayo in the spring, and on Keno Hill. They last fall plan then to work extensively in trenched their Galena Hill ' ground representing otber claims they still prf paratory to groundsluicing it next hold in the district, and to open , spring a.mong others several claims located with the snOw water. OIJ, the rocky bro"" of Galena Hill, which is just south 'of Keno Hill, and in a general way in the direc­ tion the vein strikes from the· rich Berries in Yukon There are perhaps more varieties of berries in the Yukon than in any other 'country of the same' area. The blueberry, raspbe1'l'Y, red and black ccrrant, and high and low bush cran­ berry are the chief. In addition to these ae the' moss-berry, marsh-berry, jew-berry, d ew-berry, bunch-berry and a great many others. Great quantities of berries go to wast e annually and it seems a shame that some of the overflow ,at least, cannot be sent to other parts of Canada where htey are not so plenti­ ful. If a man enjoys his wealth helMt"-, he has it he never gets rich. ~ , 1 " DAWION DA tt!.Y NEWS-'-MA¥9 EDITION COATES rtl· TER / , . I, , DAWSON-WHITEHOR· SE WINTEIt TR1\IL " 1 / Carry · Mail, Passengers Express and Freight ill Li'iriiietl ' Q ' uantittes· I I • 'rllfornuttion l Cheerfully li'nrnlshed to All vVho W ish to puu{ c Ovprl~nd to Da~vs,on. and M, ayo, Canada's Newest Silver Camp-T. hose Wishing Packages Bl'o,nght., to Dawsou Should Send Or, ders to the Express Agent or Postmaster atWhi tehol'se to Deliver to the Stage Line .. j ,- .. For FUrlber Information; Address COATES & K AsTN ' ER, Dawson or Whiteloi·s~, v.1\ Queen, which adjoins the LllC:ky I samples t~ William Slme, the gov- and by ,September of this yeaI' I had I the vein in the wall t~::~:'-~~ Queen, on Queen Gulch; the ~,lTIion ernment assayer at WhitE horse, and opened a vein on the Lucky Quee~ I taken out in large chun.ks •. a~d . pil~ · v Jack, lying at the hE\.ad "f Hope secur~d re~urns which were hi&hly daim seV en and a half feet between ! up as the ~oJ,'k progreesecj.. 1 f~l on 1\.4eno I Gu1ch on e east side of . Keno pleasmg. An assay return from hllll · the , two ,~"·l1 s, and aU tctra.hedrite c. onftde;'lt ~hat wpen .tpe deve,l.opII,le~t . lfector MC?rrison~ Lucky ' Old TImer, Hits It Rich Hill, ' 'the Old Glory, n the left on a certificate dated .A~gust 7, 1(;20, r d t th 1 11 d bl or grey copper ore. It carried no l~ carrle _~.n 0 e , II a cons, 1 era , e fimit of Erickson or Cryst° I PU!), I' gave the followin'" per ton: ' dlstan~e and to dept .... that th L k "" b ' galena. ,wJratever. 1.he footwall there ~ w ' 1 '1 ' , 'u e uc. y Keno Hill Y. 'f.- When it·' comes ' depth Or 10W~l' level 0 fsilver deposit, I which is o.n the northwesterly part 'Sa:mple ~o . I-Gold, $,0.80; silvt'r, is greenstone and the hanging-wall Queen ,1 I I?Ve a bonanza claIm to calling the roil of the hundreds and waB greatly encouraged. Since of Keno ~lll .. 86~ .6~ oun9~~ ; copper, 6.48:. schist . The strike of the vein is and a bIg pIOducer." , who ha ve staked in the garden sRot, then ore ha, s been found 011 ~]ailDs .1 ~ S: peaking O! hoy? he kot in on l Sll,llple ,No. 2-Gold" $O.4Q; silver, northeasterly and sout,hwestet1ly: J k Mr. Mohison has ~cen in the 'Y:~- of Keno Hill, the name of Hector much farther down the slopes of : Keno an~ what he h;;s, found on 152.669 ounces; lead, 53 per (;ent. r Seventy-five feet fIom the vein mE n- On ,many years . e IJ3ft Daw80 Morrison, known to all the boys as --------____ _ ______ _ ___ I twenty years ago, in tlfe Duric~ "':Hoo," must be pronounced with .stampede, and has been in',the llPiWr ,special emphasis. Stewart River country ever smce H ec did not get in among the withou t once having visited Dawson. winners in the first dooh, but he He spent two yea!'.;! prospecting {In came a little after the first to arrive the south fork 01 the Stewart; also On the hill, aI:1d, $taking n what staked on Highet and other pro~j.. was then considered the outskirts of nent Mayo creeks, and haE p;·osp('ct- the big thing, got ground On what ed practically all the time, He i; ·the official or government maps now a native of Ontllrio; CaTnt' \VAst when del:lignate., as Gambler Gulch, but a young man; mined in t he Rogue ·which also is known as Queen River and Grant's Pass country, ijl Gulch, lying at the west end of Oregon; 1138 followed pros pecting aud Keno Hill. The snow was on the mll1111g thirLy-fLve years, and i¥ · ground when H ector planted his known among his many friends :ps posts, and they t ermed his propertv one of the most genial prospector:; a "snow" · claim. Many laughed and good Ic·llows of the ca m p, a mi when told that . Hec had gone out a typical frontiersman . Hi s fa ith i n and staked whe~e he could see noth- the country is unshakable ancl he iH ing but the curve in the hill and the , confident that Keno is thf' cenLer of ·,waste of beautiful bending away be- what will prove one of the greatcst t~een the sky line aItd the deep I5Hver call1ps struck in his tim e, and valley below. However, H ec was sat_ means to stay there and help RhaTc isfied, and wh",n ,the sp. ow disap- in its developmcnt and prosperity,. peared in the spring of 1920 he got busy with his prospecting pick, and went out on his ground, and cracked open the loose rocks which had washed down from . the brow of the bluff along the gulch. He was pleas­ antly surprised to find manganese among the float and a little later to pick u11 pieces which when broken .'open showed splendid specimen s of high grade tetrahedrite or grey cop­ per ore. H e traced this float up the I ' , hill and into the bluff ani thHe ' · located the sourCe oj, a 18,dge~ Bi~:ng so well .ple~sed with his surface · findings, Hec got busy and directed the water from the melting snows on · t,b; hill into one ehanel, :lnd thty 89'Jn gH'und sluiced ~ deep cut l,lwn the hi1lside in whioh he uncovered for a distanc, e of five h)lDdred feet some oj the be~t siiver bea~ing ore that has been found on ~ny part of Keno Hill. His locatio. n is some 1,000 to 1.500 feet below the. scene of the original ~orks of the Y:uk~~ Gold .oomp~ny in its itich Cent~al Group, and fo~ that reaSOn he belie~ed 811 ' 'drst that it indicated !l much greater Keno H ill than his location, all of which he takes as further eviden ce of his ground being located well WIthin the main silver belt of the region. No lead whatever was found in ,the ore on the Lucky 'Queen ,c,l~im, . ~nd the a,.~says. ;arc ,?f S~~!l hi~h ..I ; r,ade that Mr. Mor~·ison . feels that when extensive develflpment is done his claim ~ill prove on'e c,f tlle ino~t :R~ofitable pro{h;rcers of tOe (:'1- ~ !. ,A \ H .. tire hill. Fle also has located sev- eral oth~ claims which he J:;,1') 1 'cve~ among the prizt) propertieil e£ th ~eno. camp. They incfuue th tl L ttJe A bird'6 eye view of th e vall ey of , h e Klondike from the moutll to Belt ! · Greek .. ..:.,~. Spoi led the Effect At a social evening one vpry mu si­ cal young lady sang a song entitled, "Sylvan Sound;;." It was very fine, / ' very fine, indeed; and all the old ladles and gentlemen waxed quite I enthusiastie, f "Most delightful!" gushed one dear old lady to a youn g man, wh~ chanced to be near her. "I'3n't she . a lovely singer ?" -----.------ I "Yes, quite good !" replied the some of his ground ,Mr, Morrison "Mr.Sime was anxiOl113 fur s'llllJlles tioned I uncovered a second VEin on young fellow coolly. eays: of the tetrahedrite: so J sent some the Lucky Queen .. This secon 3 vein I "And didn't it remind you of th ,e " I came to Kino lIill in ge);Jte~- 1 to him for hi~ coJlectlOn . IS twelve lllches WIde on the top and singing of birds? In fact," went on bel', 1919, and in F~bruary, ' '1920, ,I'I am partICularly well pleased I ex pect that it will join 'with the the· good lady enthUSiastically, "one went out ,on the ,snow to the westerly with my find becausc it is at such first vein lit a. dj'stance of ]00 to · 125 might almost helieve it really was a end of Keno Hil l and staked a claim a low elevation, practically. I take feet from' wher3 it is ur,covered 011 bird singing," on wh\tt I c"~11 Queen Gulch. I it that my mineral being at ~uch a the recoHd. The smaller vcin was "Well, I don't know," remarked named 'the claim the Lucky Queen. depth, together with th e higl1 assu''Ys uncovered in the spring with the use the man l " N never saw a bird si\ Afterward I staked another \vhich I and the quantity of loose ore, arc of powder. At the first oE September down at a table and drink three named the Little Q'ueen. Alter the exceptionally encouraging, and I am this year I h ad six tons of good ore cups of tea, and eat two helpings 01 snow went off I did some prospect- determinea to go ahead with the on l the dump on the large vein, and veal and ham pie, and enough cake ing, and found just below the rocky work of opening the property. i a. t on of ore on the smaller vein. and , sweets to stock a school treat." bl~ff on the Lucky Quee~ much flo at continued. digging there, last season, Man y of the pieces of Iloat below the which I was sure wa s grey copper that is, in 1920, and during the sea-I large vein were so large I scarcely The loyal unwashed Red would Or tetrahedrite. I immediately sent san of 1921 followed up the work, 'could lift them, and when I opened give his last scent for the cause. DAWSON DAIL.Y NEWS-MAYO RDJTION Fortune Laid Bare by a CBuckboard :a~h~:~:f t~~:e~u:~~ar:y a!:e Wf~:: ! •••••••• " •• ~ ......................... !; of the wheel. The original piece of : 1- rock was about ten inches long, 8.nd .. . , somewhat slab-shaped, and at first " ' glance it was seen to contain silv'lr. " ' Iow famous I!'riendship claim was discovered-Remarkable story of tAe finding of stray silver nuggets amid the moss and niggerheads, -.d lhe uncovering of the broad vein sweeping across west end .Jf Ieno Hill- How Raoul Binet and Dick Mercure realized dream of wealth, prac'clCally over night-Stranger than romance. I Other pieces of rock were lying ue!1r, ,. • • I and Joe picked up some of them and! .- cracked them open, and also found .. .- silver in them. Joe went back to " . ' I McNeill and showed the specimens tat. •• . ..,. '-_______________ , ....:.... ______________ ..J just found. The next morning they = :. Wall the surprises which Damc I ing, made an agreement with Mer- started to work among the moss and" Wh I I d R t °1 D I . .. , FOI1llll1e ha.s sprung upon the people cure to represent the claim, that is, .. nl 'ggel'heads I 'n the woods where Joe. &t 0 esa e an e al ea er In I _0 east their lot in the Mayo sil- I do the assessment work on ',t" rl)r had found th e float, and turned GENERAL HARDWARE I ~:re lI~;:m::;eOfisro:::::n~~ ;~~~ :~!~!stM:~CUt~e w;;i:~d:~~~_ve tn h;!~ ;;:Ci:~:!n 0: :i~:;_b!:~n:o:~k fi:: t . ' 1'" fori1lIle than that which befell Raoul turn for this Mercure also l1lanifest- large aa cream cases. They had " G-. Binet, a youth of twenty swn- ed h s good offices and kindly fee l- specimens assayed then and found 'tat. moe,and Richard Mercure, a well ing toward his young friend by they ran as high as 375 ' ounce in ," known long-time resident of the t ransferring to Raoul a half interest silver to the ton and the ore con- I" ... \ .»a.BOn and the Mayo camps. By a in the Horsenail and the Blackhorse tained much grey copper. They " .. • h~1Ife weaving of the web of cir- claims, on Rambler Hill, several I worked there industriously t':'o weeks i " ., ,. .... stances they became possessed, miles distant from the F, rjendship, cutting 8 trench to follow up Ibe ': " . ' ita 1920, of the Friendship mineral , but still of unknown value. To put I float, and had the most encouraging " '" elaim, lying on the w·est e~d or I it briefly, the miners of the region results. Under one niggerhead they I" . ' },[oQuesten elope of Keno Hill and l practically consider that Joel Sun- found 8 pieoe 01 solid silver O(~ as ... AGENT FORD MOTORS " 'bUt • comparatively short time later derland gave Raoul the Friendship, large as a man's head. Thus was tit .. " ' a. ciisoovery was made of a vein or I and Raoul gave Dick his half in ~he a rich vein which crosses the Friend- .. l~ Qf exceedingly wide and high ! claim for the representation work. ship from the direction of the LIJ. lue " ,The Most Complete Line of Genuine Ford Parts Always grade silver bearing ore crossing I Dick agreed to do the assessment claim discovery, Two opencuts re- " Carried in Stock .. that locality. It wa.s practically the work cn the Friendship until it vealed the vein and its high valu~, " .. "ruling of float and the opening of I proved to be worth something, and : an? thus was that part of the hIll " Coal Oil and G alSolille " \re . aehes following that fl?at on the thought at the time that the pros- ' qUIckly brought into prominenc~. It " FURS BOUGHT AND SOLD . ' Fri4nd~hip . claim which establis~ed pects were good for doing the work was thought at flrst that the two .. .. the eXIstence of one or more Wide for a long time. The deal was made long tre~ches. ~ere on the Bke- " 'l'INSHOP IN CONNECTIO~-SHEErl' METAL WORK I ricll veins extending along the west- in August, 1920, and little did any stone claim, which h,ad been stal£d A SPEOIALTY , ern end of Keno Hill. The discov- of the parties associated with the and held by Sunderland, but they " err of B. rich ledge on the Ladue property then suspect that within proved to be on the Friendship, and" ,YHI'l'EHORSE, Y. '1'. .- daim proved rich ore on that end I another year it would be a prize for close to the Sadie. Later the Yukf.n " . ' of. the ~ll, ~ but t~e find on the i which, as proved later, the largest Gold Compa~y secured op~ioTls ;n " . " Fnendsblp proved It was far-flung 1 companies in the district would be i both the Sadle and the Fne1')dshlp, " . " and not merely local, and thus the i bidding at large figures. I and opened several trenches on ,hrJll " . " Friends~ip ~a: be consider:d th e . / Early in the spring of 1921 Mer- i and. est~bli.shed their ~amp OIl tIle " ............... 4 .... 4" •••• 44 ............. . ~~~~~~~HP~~_~qm~~~~&~~ma~~~M~~ I ~==============================================~ sibly the most extensive and widest the hills and in the woods in the Friendship line. The Sadie WM f.e- I '" ' ~_ . . th K T' 'Il ' cu d f J' Cl k h ' t.IDl.!ihl.~~J/!I *..... .ilI!JiIWMlj!r ...... ~* velD m e: eno camp. Ime Wl ; Keno belt and also doing assess- re rom Immy ar, w 0 was n Al.' 'tell. ' I ment work On varioUs claims in I the original staker of it. 1 M rI It so happened that both Mercure ! which he had interests", so along I "On the Friendship claim the MA LeO L c LA RE N and Bine~ acq~red their interest~ : about the firs, of March he did the : Yukon ~old Company put d~w: a , in the FrIendshIp for what the old- . representation work on the Friend- · shaft whIch at last a )c»unts ID the iUmers in the iregion refer to as ; ship. " I then obtained," said Mer- I fall was down thirty-five feet. 'fhe -merely a song, ~d before leaving ' cure, "some very encouraging pieces ! vein was solid silver-bearing ore be­ the Yukon during the present ytar ' of manganese and other float Which tween the two walls, with So width i~r .. visit to, the outside they clof,ed ' gave us great faith in th'e claim." near the top of five feet, and ;,ad an agreeme~t bonding the cla;m for I Dave Cunningham and Ray St.".,- widened as they went down t~ al-out a :lum which, when payments Ire , art alread had opened a line P' os- s~ven ~nd a half feet. Clark o()~d6d .ompleted, will run well into fi-.:e pect on t:e Ladue claim at a point hIS claim to the Yukon Goid fM a 'ipres and give them sufficient to about three-quarters of ~ mile III a good round sum, represented in five make each comfortable for life. northerly directiOn from the F~ cnd- figures, and . during. the summer left 'lbe Friendship claim was stll-ked spnp ,and On the same sbJ)~ (If I for the outSide .. Bme~ and. Merc~re ' :bf Joel Sunderland, a well known Keno, facing the McQuesten vall'w, : also bonded then F!lendshlp claIm young man of the Mayo distnct, i and the Ladue property was exciting I to the Y.ukon' G:0ld, and now the and eldest son of Mrs. May Sunder- ! much attention. No extensive work company Is carrymg. on development land, of Mayo City. Sunderland was had yet been done in the atte'npt to I work o,D the two claIms as. one prop­ .~ng the first stampeders to Keno locate the lead on the FriendsbiP, ! ert y .. j'tfr. Me~cure, speakmg of the , Kill after Louis Bouvette made the, but it so happened that a peeuhJ.T; 10~atlOn ,and dlscovery on the Prlepd- I - '," 1 d' f'l th t I I ship clallll says' I' uu .. a lscovery 0 /31 ver on a experience was to give the wo.k , . .ALL KINDS OF VEGETABLES I, :I and Farm Products Also staker and owner of some of the most favorably located claims on famo~s Ke~o Hill, and here to stay and boost and develop Yukon F 4\,RM AT SlJ NNY'DALE DAWSON,. Y. T. hill in 1919. Sunderland then tukl:d ' ~here a sudden impetus . Stakers of "I started work on the Frien :bhip _~~~~~~~ 'fu~~_~~~ru~ :~~~~~ , ~~~, . i, •••••••••••••••••••••••••• ~ •• ~ . ~) ••••••••••• ~ •••• i enough to get some large contract81 .~ ........ __ .......... _________ ... _ ... _______ ..... ______ ~ ••• near the center of the hill, and in forth Over the locality, and, by ~c- ' and then stru lk the diodte and the spring of 1920 further manifested , cident, one party turned up a pi "ce f?und float close to its nor .h~~ly ).is t~Hh il:\ the possibilities of the ' of jiPilt with the wheels of a bud,-v lme, next to the Bluestone. Frank hill by t~king a. trill out to the west : board, 01:\ w4ic4 Ilo~e supplies hd M~Neill .made his first cut )D the end of It and far down the slope I been hauled -in literally over the tl,Ps I Fnendship near the same spot and \", " and staking another claim in wl1at of bushes and small trees, to the then made only a scratch, and 1he : "::''(; ;t:::\ J "hen was considered by many a hope- LadUEl. William Bramley, one ot i:)jg trenches later proved the prop- in both Seattle and Vancouver, Com­ ing to Dawson in 199 to join my father I S OOn afterward went t.o work ~t the Broadway hotel for the late Sinai P elland, and a.fterward mined with him on Tenmile ~reek for two years. Later I was with Josepb Oadieux and in.. the McDon­ aId houlle, in I !lW~9A, and then went prosE~ctl!.:g and took in all the. stampooes gOing, including that to Peel river and afterward was on Dominion ~reek and other places in the Klondike camp, until went to R.' H. PALMER • : ', ; :' ,1~8 lo~ation, namely, below the the men who were in the P/loTty that ; ert;y. and. grey co~per or~ w. M ~~~~d . " .~ , .' limber line, where many large tn,es had the buckboard, says: I fr.olII whglQ, spe~pn!lmj ,a~~w.e.4 ,a~ . ); , ~? ,much heavy moss and comi& r- "It was on June 27, 19211. that ~~g4 . 11-3 ~W!l .w ~~nell tl1q~,tlaij.4 P~!lg~s '. ' -' I ',:.-';;~ ,poft earthy matter coverei the RIl-Y Stew art, Dave aJl.4 III ellva~. WJth three feet of ~oft ~H­ .. ," :~UI'face, p~i§ ,}!!l~m ~!? ~~!!Ied. ~he I, ~fter ha.ving spent & few days yer-l;l~ann~ rn~~eri!ll !l:P4 four teet '~~ :', ,"'l'1ii~dehi~~ Md tie staked. it 'on May cutting out a rough tr~il through 01 solid ure contalnhig miicii grey "" . ,':f.a~ 1920. ,Little did he sllilpect at the woods to ~~e !.~~e ciaini went Mpper, but of course not averaging '{- ' the, t me that. it would be in tl.e in over that r ute from Ken~ City, anywhere near tbat, but rich enough .,." -. . ~nwr ()f Wha~' ll: mtl~ )l,t~~ rOl!ld be !1.~\l ekirted the side of Keno Hill to makt;, it one of the mbst a~t;-:lC­ -. ~'~t1 vi the '; greatest attract-i6t1~ 01. en route witb a buckboard loaded , tive claims in the ·country." Keno ,,:tttll , tltld possibiy the ridle3t down with supplies. Joel Sunder- i In July last Messrs, Merclltta and ," :Po, rt'i"oD , of the entire hill, So S,lD- land and Frank McNeill had been in Binet were appro~ched by J\'. R. , d~rland" having two elatins in th 'lt. the vidliity for a number of days, Short, geologist and local manager lOcality, "practically gave c,ne t.o his looking iifter four claims they hRd of the Yukon Gold interests in the y, oUng frhmd in Mayo, Uaoul Binet, in the lOCality. Surlderiand starteu Mayo camp, and on the twenty-sixth in ." coriSiahation of the t,~r:~'r(lll1g from where he and McNeill were day of that month the two lucky ·fee. Yotin~ Binet, not being over- camped and headed for Keno City, owners of the Friendship anau,pd burdened with ducats, and not being following the route. As he was to bond their claim to the Yu'wn a prospectbr, and havmg a good trudging along he noticed a peeu- Gold Company, and in October COI11- friend in Dick Mercure, who WhS liarly bright piece of rock from pleted the arrangements while ~n spendin p ' much of his timc prospcct- which a chunk had been broken by Dawson, after which they wok .))C -- -- ------- of the last steamers for the coast, •• • • . • - ......... . -.-.. __ ...-. __ • ___ . ....... _e.-. • _e-___ ._~....-....-.. They are considered among the I .'.. , luckiest two men who have cast . AUT, O , SER, VICE , " t,o _, All foints of Inter~st it their lot in the Mayo camp, and _ _ _ _ _ their good fortune is cited every­ where in the district as to possibili. l I FRANK E. HARBOTTL ' E .!j ties of quickly realizing a fortune in ~ that promising region. Mr. Mercure has had an interesting t experience in life, and is yet but a Fruits, Confectionery, Cigars I young man. H e first landed at Mayo ' July 2, 1920, .. and soon afterward opened a blacksmith shop therc in partnership with William Guilbault, , and later llad a barber shop in 1 Mayo. They had the first blacksmith 1 shop and first barber 'shop in ltle , town. · Later Mr. Mereure went plOS­ i pecting, and, looking over,ar;,ous 1 hills, staked on Rambler Hill, wilt re i he got good showings, and WUo ; en­ gaged there and elsewhere in thr I camp until he became interested in ! ,the Friendship claim. t Mr, Mercure first came into the I Yukon in 1909 from Vancouve r. H e I had gone there from his old home :0 j Wat erloo, Quebec. H e left home Mayo and fell into good fortune." Raoul G. Binet was born in the ,cjty of Montreal ill 1901, and was raised there and attended school in that city, and while in school earned bis own way. For a lOJig time h e was with Lawrence's grocery store in Montreal. For eight years , he was a l student at the academy of' St, Ann I de la' Pocatiere, In the spring of I 19H. he left Montreal with his uncle, J. E Binet, founder of the town of I ME'H I . and together they made til'l l~n~ trip to Dawson, and ~o :r.f'aY0. The young man then was with his uncle at Mayo in connection with the hotel and mercantile. business until several months ago. H e ac­ KENO, CITY, Y. T. / Dealer in Cigars, robacco, Fruits and and Confectionery , I AU'l'O WI'AGE SERVIOE MAYO TO KENO HILL t , Dodge Car and Foril Truek Always R,eady for Service quired the Friendship claim from •• _.---.... - •• - .... ,-_., ... -.---- ••••• _ ..... _. __ ._:QW_'!i ~.~ _ ..... _ .. --__ ....... Joel Sunderland and disposed of a half interest in it to Dick Mercure, ..... _____________________ .... _, ..... _ ... ___ ............ ' .. ..... ... and later entered into an agreement , bonding his interest in t he claim to t the Yukon Gold Company without t having once seen the claim. In fact, I • he had not e~en been ~. ~eno Hill I t Or anywhere ID that VICIDlty up to I, · , the time of ,the good fortune which came puon him through virtue of the Friendship, and it was not until Sep- • tember, 1921, that h e made a journey ! to Keno Hill and then for the first t time set foot 011 tre famous llill and I on the ground which he bas bonded i for such a good sum, Shortly after t 'fhe Only Tailor That Ha.s Come 'fhis Far North M. Jergensen DA WSON J Y. 'I'. visiting Keno Hill he made the trip 1\ i back to Mayo and then to Dawson i in company with his par~ner, M~ , 1 "'---' .. . - .. ---- . ....... . Mercure, and, after closmg thell" , I • 1 l.~hen sixteen years of a~c. ! "On arriving in Vancl.uver,'· sa~ s • Mr. Mercure" I o,Penlld a paint shop, deal with the Yukon Gold people in here was thinking of resuming his i and pursue his future ootivities in Dawson, the two left On one of the studies in some university, and was i the field which already has dealt SO last steamers of the year for the strongly inclined toward taking up kindly with him. outside, where tbey are spending the . assaying and mining engineering in Front Street tractor in the city, and wns located I and had the largest shop of the hnd WHITEHORSE, YUKON If there, and wa& the YOUlgt'l3t er .n- ,~.~, _. ___ ... _._ ••• __ ........ ___ ... __ ... _ ......... _. _._.~'~ __ .. _ ........... _ • • • Ion Cordova street, and was fortunate winter. 11 order to better equip himself for a Tudd-All lhe wo'dd' s a stage. Mr. Binet, realizing that he is yet useful career, He h as. every faith in . ,Mudd-And enry widower thinks a young mnn, is ambitious to corn-I the ~ay~ c~mp, and hkes t~e North, It s up to Dim to respond to !l'll. plete his education, and on leaving and It 18 lIkely that he WIll returlJ I encore , t 1 , g . . . Alaska Treadwell People DAWSON MiU- NSW6-MAYO IIDJ1'IOIII umbia is no"" trying it 88 a govern­ mental experiment. "The ' prospector, or claim owner. Cj)~eloping Keno Properties :~deIra~;o': :n~:' i~w::;i:gasC~~~o~ . I taking options, I prefer to deal direct with the owner. Brokers or agents Oae of thc largest and beet known I son's property on Lookout Mountain, are useful in some tields, but in min­ mlllillt concerns of the continent I about twenty mile~ f~om Keno . Hill, ing; where they are not fully COg-I _tered the Mayo field this season I For the present It IS employmg a nizant of mining conditions, their when the Alaska Treadwell Company half dozen men. options are usually taken on impos­ and associated companies sent a rep- "Hauling ore for the first three sible conditions or terms. As a re­ resentative there in the person of miles from the mines on the top of suIt, the development of properties .Livingston Wernecke, geologist and Keno Hill to the foot of the hill is is held up. I have always found the lDlDlng engineer. The company se- done in r awhides. From the foot of claim owner willing 'to meet me half .;cured options On a number of well the hill or Keno City the orc is way on any proposaL known claims on Keno Hill, and hauled thirty-seven miles to Mayo "Although we have taken a 'V 0rk - :now has a camp established on the in six and twelve-ton loads on heavy ing option on some claims on Keno McQuesten .slope of the hill, where sleighs drawn by six horses. About Hill, there is .still much room for .it is prospecting and and developing fifteen men will be employed at tbis other organizations to do develop­ ground under bond. The claims work. ment work, and I hope that some -whieh the company has bonded the~e "Over 400 people will spend this others besides ( ursclves and the Yu­ include ' the Ladue, the Poca Plata, .winter in the Mayo vicinity; all arc kon Gold Company will be encour­ ·t he Blue Bell, the Silver Bell, the depending on the nearby mining ac- aged to open up other claims, We Lotus. the Lansing, the Bluestone, tivities.Living accommodations at need better roads and lower freight and fractions known as the Lakota. Mayo are scarce. bnt there is plenty rates which will necessarily follow -the Luna, the Greenstone, and the of timber for cabin logs along the if three or four organizations are ' · Haggie. The company during the river and a good supply of axes and operating in the tield. iall established a camp there under saws in the local stores. Mayo can " From the standpoint of a geolo- . .'I I · re c"on of Mr. Wernecke. and this boast of two hotels, f lur stores, three I U ". gist, can 8a1 that Keno ~ill is an "Win1er is doing prospecting and de- eating places, two soft drink parlors interesting center for silver ore velopment work with twenty-five men and a government liquor store. The bodies. The hill is composed of sev­ under W. B. Hargreaves, mining en- Royal Canadian Mounted Police have eral varieties of scllists and two "ineer. Dan McDonald is the fore- a keen eye for detecting undesirables prominent horizons of quartzite. The man. and have a hwolesome way of sober- upper quartzite, which forll}S the top One of the most' interesting re- I ing up the intoxieated. of Monument Hill and the upper Largest and Most Complete Stock of CLOTHING AND Footwear in . the Yu~on Territory f " views of the company's operatioIlB "Keno, City is bnilt at ~e foot of part of Faro Basin, is about 700 to '~n 'Keno Hill and other work there Keno HIll, where the ore IS r~loaded 800 feet thick and containa a dozen I was published in the Juneau Empire to the heavy sleds. It consIsts of or more narrow beds of schist. The I of October 21, and is as follows:,. I two roadhouses, a. large barn and lower quartzite is over 1,000 feet Kany people in Juneau and Vlcm- many small log cabms. stratigraphically below the upper r ··t have been watching the progrese "For the present the greatest han· quartzite and isapproxima.tely 150 '~i the mining camp at Mayo. Yukon, ~icap is the high cost of ~ransporta- feet thick. It is frequently sehistose. .and t.he development of the rich sil- tion and as a result the hIgh cost of The strike of these beds is approxi­ -rer-lead properties on Keno Hill and supplies The freight rate fro~. Va~- mately east and weat and dip 30 to 'Vicinity. Livingston Wernecke. geol- couver to Dawson on cOqlmodltles IS 45 degrees south. Several sills and ', ogisL for the Alaska Treadwell and , $58 a ton; Dawson to Mayo, $30 a lacoliths of greenstone, that _ vary ..associated companies, haa been at , ton, an~ frkn°m MayoKto thCie ,tfoot$: greatly in size · and shape, but are Keno Hill, in charge of work being , Keno HIll, own as eno y, rarely more than 200 feet thick, have -done by those companies on a num- , a ton, and another $10 a ton from been intruded between the beds of . her of properties that they have un- I the foot of the hill to the top , or w'est the meiamorphosed sediments. The .der ·bond. I end of the hilL · Ore is hauled from above rocks are cut by light colored Our Goods Are Made Specially for Northern Trade and Include the :Leading Lines of National Reputation i'f;:~:~;~;;~? t ••••. ~ •• , : •• ~t.( f 'i ' J ,, · , -.,~.t-fJf ============================ .= ,. :. ~ , ~j{~~Y' Prices Lowest Possible to Quote on First-Class Merchandise. ,i', . ( i' lIr. Wernecke waS asked to give I Keno Hill to Mayo for aprpoximate- quartz-porphyry dykes and dark col­ " the facts about Mayo and favored ly $30 per ton. A Ford stage oJl~r- ored basic dykes. The Empire with the following com_ 18tes between Mayo and Ke~o ~lty "Most of the valuable ore-bodies" plete summary of the work and hopes I and charges $13 for a 35-mlle nde. found to da.te occur in the qUartzites I . )f tbe camp: I "At Mayo 1l.0ur e06tb $12 per hun- and greenstones. Although two are . "Th~ Mayo district W!ll3 known first dred pounds; bacon, 75 cents pound; known which have both walls of . ,()ver a score of years ago for its , cream, $12 a case; sugar, $15 per schiflt, theh' continuity has not been . placer gold production. but after bundred pounds, ; eggs, $25 a ' case; determined. " • I • , "; .. : .. ~ .; ' . t, • Summer and WinterOUTFITTING of Miners '''and '. , " ';' Prospectors Our Specialty ; ' ... {I . ~ • 1 J. _'," ;" , .. / 'I , ~\.J L .~,OOO ounces of silver had bcen potatoes, $13 a hundred pounds. "Two distinct vein systems, with ,p roduced. , between 1915 and 1918, tha" Wages are $5 per da! and boa;d . different gangue minerals, and differ­ area became known a.s a silver camp. Board costs the operatlllg compallles cnt valua.ble minerals, hav. e been Although silver ore was 'known at $3 per day, but the hotels a d Toad- forme .l. on Keno Hill at different Keno Hill for sevelal years, its value houses charge. $I to $1.50 per meal. periods. The older veins which strike "VIae not appreciated until 1919, when ' ~'The CanadIan govemme~lt spent !tom N60° E to N85° Wand dip 75 Loui. Bouvette sent ore to Dawson $2C,000 0/1 the road between MIIYo to 80 degrees 'South are called' the to be assayed, the returns from which and Kllno ?~ty this last ,:ulIll~(:r r.~ld East and West veins. They are fault d . ; Queen Street 3:nd First Ave., DAWSON, Y. T. . .... J,' ... ;,H "11· I " 'Were sufficient to immediately inter- $6,000 addItional was subscnbe .l. by fissures, often having a large throw, . = tot ille Yukon Gold Company. the territorial government, the :iukon d fill d 'th rt . ., G Id C d h Al k an are e Wl aqua z gangue ri10vement took place along their surface which covers all ' vein out- depo!3ition of the high-g't~de,, !.ore "The Yukon Gold Company ac· 0 , ompany an teas a with whi. ch was deposited some , " . . 1I.wred interests,. on ' Keno Hill in Treadwell, Gold Mining Compan! .. pyrite, arsenopyrite, galena, zinc., fault planes, These new openings III crops. The surbce expression of t1,le bodies ; continued during the 1?,Fecipi­ AU8uBt, 1919, and has ever since been This road work was compl~ted -Ill blende and a little chalcopyrite. the' older veins were filled with t~e fault fissures are small gullies Oll tatjon of the lead and silver, and aotively developing its claims. The November. The wmter traIl from The p;incipal valuable minerals are gangue ' and valuable mil; Ierals of the tllie steep slopes, and Ol~ the flat , continued for som.e time after tile first shipment, conSisting of 2,350 Mayo to Minto on the Yukon river gold and a very little silver. The younger vein system , The ,older veins I ground by a ' sudden offset in the l ore-bodies were formed. 'tOns of lead-silver ore, was h auled is being cut so as to improve this younger set of fractures strike N30 0 are only of importance where the fractured debris mixed with the moss I " Th €' valuable !Veins can only be, to Mayo in the winter of 1920-21 and winter's mail and freight service. E to due North dip 60 to 75 degrees above enrichment has occurred, near the contact of two different .. found by tracmg the most encourag­ shipped to the Selby smelter last I . "Although the prospects for the East and have 'been called the East which besides filling the new frac- rocks. Fragments ofa dark-brown ing pieces of fi oa.t to their origin summer. TllI ' core contaI·ned approxI' - ffilver mines on Keno Hill for the ' Th 1 fIt 'h I d h f th d bl k ' . d W ·I ·th a pl 'ck and sl10vel · steel and " and West veins. ey a so are au t- ures, as rep ace mue 0 e or- an ac manganese cappmg an an I ' mately 200 ounces ot silver and 60 present are bright, it should be re- fissures, but bave a small throw and iginal quart;z gangue with high-grade , occasional pieee of ce,rrusite-coated i powder if necessary." per cent. leaq. During this cOlllil1g membered tha~ the camp is only in are filled with a aiderite gangue with galena. galena are found mixed with the I ,; .wl ·nter betweell 3,000 and 5.000 tons the prospective stage and the future h' h . . t d _ .... - I "Th be t h'- to b all Ira ment of the countr rock case . w IC 16 assoOla e ,Bome qUtu "'"' I e s ore:s 00"", seem . el' Rll;, . g s . ' y . . " . . . will be mined and shipped from its of the cam.p is but a theory tmu Hot some grey copper freibergite) and near the upper SIde of the quartZItes · Although all vem outcl . 'OPS seem I "I hardly know how to decIde ~hIS 'No. 9 vein. This ore i.s expected to a reality until someone prov ;!s the consideraple galena. In some places , Or greenstones, where the fractures I to . be accompanied by manganes.e- W . ell, Judg~, t~ere are two SIdes ':have a higher silver content than the nature and dimensions of the ore t,he vein filling is entirely high-grade pass from the brittle blocky rocks stamed rocks and brecclated vem I to every questlon . -"" pment" of last year. At pr'esent bodi~s 200 and more feet oelow the d I b h' t te 'a! th . 'd d' t 'b t' "This is a triangle" ...... galena; elsewhere the. filling is si . into the plia le . overlying se 15 s. ma n, ere I S a . Wl .e· 15 r~ U Ion . . .the Yukon Gold Company is employ- surface. The small specuh~or in erite with grey copper and very littl~ , Neither the horizontal extent nor the I of manganese stams that IS not. . ing twenty-five men at the top of Mayo real estate, buildings and min- galena; gJCnerally the filling is a I vertical depth of the major ore I d~ectlY connecte~ with valuable I .. Cllent-1 am afraId ~o~ ar.e mak- Keno Hill, where the ore is being ing claims should bear this in wind, mixture of th ese with qua,rtz and I shoots have been proven. veins. Also there IS much brecclated ; mg the sum to be l eco vered too . IDI ·ned. At 1 "" ne'" diseover" On the For the legitimate prospe!!tor the lte cl t 'te It d I "F t h b k 11 1 fr I t· 1 th t d not accompany high ..., n J a re quar Zl , or a ere green- ros as r 0 en a roe {S om ma ena a ?es , ' . , _ west end of Keno, twelve more men Mayo district is an ex-cellellt fiE'ld." . stone. When the second fractures : ten to one hundred feet below the valuable ore-bodIes, There are also I Lawyer-Oh, .well, a SUIt for dam , are working at sinking a shaft. The L. Wernecke on Keno Hill were made, the older v. eins were ' surface and has produced a move- f many fault fractures that are barren. ages is alway.s cut large enough to ~ein in this vicinity has been un- One of the most interesting state- opened in places, and additional ment, among the fragments near the ' Fracturing and faulting preceded the allow for sh ink age, you know. '. covered for 900 feet and is . said to ' ments 'yet issued respecting Keno ;;~~;;~;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;:::::::::~;~:~~:::=, ,be from three to fourteen feet wide. Hill is that prepared for the Dawson / l.. J, ~W.ip;lil.'iM!PWf"'~ l' , " The Alaska Treadwell and associ- News by Livingston Wernecke, geolo-r ated companies have options on fif- gist for the Ala.ska Treadwell Com­ ·teen claims and fractional claims on pany. and published in the News 'Of ' the west end of Keno Hill, adjoining August 3, last, after he h ad visited the property of the Yukion Gold Cem- the district. The article follows : pany. The vein 0)1 these claims has "Very little can be said at present .. been traced by pits every fifteen feet concerning the claims at Keno Hill for a distance of 450 feet. The total upon which the Alaska l'readwell and width of the lode is not known to associated . companies have an option. ,·date but three shoots of high grade There is no occasion for anyone to . see~ to be present in the lode and jump- at the conclusion that the Mayo are rema. rkable for their high silver district has doubled in importance -content. because another mining company has . "The showing on this vein was become interested and intends to be­ ·a~icient to encourage the company , gin active development work. Time. -to build a very comfortable log bunk- money and hald work will be re- lleuae and messhouse, barn, office, quired to prove the actual value of ,boiler house and other necessary the. claims under option, and we in- buildings and build roads for the tend to , apply these three factors to ~overnment to tbe extent of $7,000. the ground as fast as possible, giving This winter we are planning to sink due consideration to the high \Sum­ ·· two shafts 300 .feet on the vein and mer freight rate from Mayo to Keno oonnect them with drifts at four Hill. levels. Only that ore which is recov- " However, for those prospectors 'o8red from development work will be who are actively at work digging and . .shipped this year, b~t in 1922 real ~ndellvoring to uncover something of mining and shipping will begin. promise, I have much sympathy, and "At present we are employing over the comPll:nies which I represent are .forty men at camp construction and ready at all times to assist them in prospecting, but during the winter any way that may be reasonable. I months only twenty-five 'Yill be at have always considered the prospec­ 'Work under ground. tor just as necessary to the success "Besides the Yukon Gold Mining of any mining company as the miners oOompany and the Alaska 'freadwell who break the ore underground. But, .. and associate companies the Slat.e the prospector cannot be put on the 'Creek Mining Company has tak,~n op_ payroll. The instant he receives a tions On some claims and leases I on daily or monthly pay, his initiative others . The Slate Creek Company is vanishes. We have tried it, Others l ·developing its ground ip, two places have tried hiring prospectors, and I ; 'lll!!lsides doing work on A~dy J oha- believe the province of British Col- ... I r . 1 A08EAl lOWE A~D CUMPANf I WHITEHORSE, Y. T . DEALERS IN HAY, GRAIN, WOOD, ETC. Horses and Equipment for Sale or Hire. Freighting ~of All Kinds Promptly Attended to. l _____________ E_sT_I_M_A_T_Es __ C_H_EE_R_F_U_L_L._Y_F_U_R~,S ~H_E_D __ ~~ ____ ~J I , 1 . ' ... . J' " ':~ • '" ~;..,.o: . t Grouping . ! other claims to remove the t~mber h"as, hlst l'ellche; d ~B;I~cou.vel' ;fter a, •• •• • • • • •••• , "'.: ; :::=~:;;:-:;- ... e- 'Under certain conditions claims for use in their mining operations ' I visit to the new C~~R' I T B. ES -T' T ' -t ~ m~y be grouped , and the w?rk re- : wh~re other J timber is not rle~dily ~\lr~ng th, e Jas, t yeltr \here have ' . • ,'."'" :. ~ t, '0 r 'r qUll'ed to .be perforD?-~ to e~tltle the , avaIlable. ., • I been shipped ,fr;Qm the camp over ..' ' ,'''i. ,_ , • M . t , o,\,\,,ner' Or owners to renewals of the'l 'Title , 2J 590 011B of Qigh-gtade sil;x~r ore, " , J;8'1teral. claims grouped may be per- Any person having comp~i~ with , Low,c st~tCfJ. Rcpqrts ~,n ~hifJ ~~e SUITS TO. ORDER t ~?~ed ' : PI?- ' any on~'. or J;Ilore of ,the the ' provi~ions of the I¥gulation131 whic~ h ave r;irif. ted ,bac» \0 the NOlih cl!tlms 'l-n '1;he group1Il¥, 1£ t~e claIms with regard ,to locatip.g an{l. reCord- frQrp t:\1e 'l;aco~a sm~IWr are tjJ t~e gtiouped are owned ~Y more than one ~ng a ' claim, . shall be entitled to' e~l¥lt tt/at it is the richest e,:er pers \n a partnersh1P agreement ere- hold it fOT onc year from the date of handled (I. t that plant, 11e ~ec1al'eB. Yoke, TerrUtrg ating a joint and several liability on the record, and thereafter from year 1 "At one mine w1lich I vi&ited the the part vf 'all ·the owners' 'for the io year provided during each year silver vein was four feet wide at a Fit Guaranteed Uepairs Macle to Furs and 'Men and W 9IIl~n's Clot4i l!g 'J , Garments Sent From Oreeks Promptly Repaired and Rettl1'lled by Parcel Post or Otherwise ' Any person eighteen years of age joint working of. the claims shall be he does or causes to be donc work on' depth of 150 feet; and I was told by OJ; over §hall h ave the right to enter, I executed and tiled with the Mining the claim to tile value of $100,00, I th e engineers inehargc that the ore locate, prospect and mine upon any Recorder. within fourteen d~ys of the expira.l got richer as the depth increased." ~ecolld Avenue T. BES"r .' Dawson, Y ,.' T. t t .. , iI.:mds in the Yukon Territory, Grants of claims grouped or owned tion of thc year satisfies the Mining Lowe said . "Winter work is being '!"'. hether vested in the Orown or by one person may be made r en ew- Recorder that t he work has been c(mtinued in this shaft and by spring O J :rlI', I .-...-... ...... - •• - •• -.-...... -..-.-.:-.-.• - •. - •. - ................. - ••• - • - ...... - ... .()therwise, for the minerals defined able On the same -date. I done, and pays the Certificai p- of it is expected that there will be a ===========:====================== i~; the Quartz ' M . ining Regulations Taxlts and Fees 1 Work fee, One hundr .ed dollars may I large n~antity of or'" bagg , ed and .' ,-,,",! " .. ' ______ .,.... ' .. '_ -...u. - ~ 'W • a , l .. • . ' '""-..-................ .,.. , --' ... --__ - _____ .... , --C~ a.n~ the yu)ton Placer Mining . Act, : Royalty a:~ the raLe gf two and be paid 'in ' lieu of asse-asment work. I 1 ready for shipment!' , Jf ', Wi~h c~I:tain reservationS set out in one-half per cent. On the value of all When $500.00 has been expended ·Mayo is not like the Klondike of W " by We~r O l ut Y , .01 11 , r , C~r. ,p , 0 , (,i- . S the sai. d Regulations and Act, , ""I, .~ ~ ~,~ ,. 'No person shall enter for mining With 9ld Fas~ioned Leather H eels and Sharp NaHsP , . :purposes or shall · mine upon lands t '1()~ed Or lawfully occupied by an· We Have 1,500 Pairs of RUBBE'R HEEDS for Men, WQmen and f:' other until adequate security has Children-Don't Be Old Fashioned, Get T, hem Now and Ha~ . .h~n furnished to the satisfaction of Foot Comfort 1h, e Mining ~ecorder for any loss or Boots and Shoes of All Kinds Repaired damage whi'ch may' be thereby , -citused.. Full Line Shoe Dressing, Heel Cushions, Neolin Soles, Laces, Etc. I Where claims are being located . . t ' Mail Orders a Specialty. Shoes Sent From Distant Points for .. JJhich are situated more than one l1\lIldJ:. ed miles from the Mining Re" -carder's office, the locators, not less \h~n five in number, are auhtorized I to meetlj.nd appoint one of their number an emllrgency recorder who -shall as soon as PQssible deliver the .a pplicati.o1lS and fees received to the ~ining Reco~der for the District. t • , , y i Repairs · P,romptly Attended to and Returned by P~rcelPost or Otherwise \ FRANK PELT, ENON KINGS1 'REET DAWSON .. " . I • . • I •• ,If two or more persons own a .I claim each such p erSOn ;hall con- has been staked, Lowe declares, The for eome time.' 'The gold produc~ion 'tribute proportionately to his inter- Yul~on (}Qld c.ompany and the Brad- from ' this source alone is expec~d ... ~f1~ to the work required to be done ley interllsts have both done , cOl1sid, to l'un' ov er $l,SOQ,OQO, L01\1e states; tl:\.~reon, and Whell proven to tbe er able wor}, in, the new a· rlla. There " GOld Commissioner that he has not are in additi. on hundreds of small '~ncle "Pu~ It ,Mildly dOne so his interest may be ve;;t~d ' claims which are being prospected "'1;~ll ~e, Uncle, Horace," p~e3fied: in the other cMrwners. and d!lveloped, In tiro.e Low:e ex- Ame~il/1, "do ,yo. 1.l that H~~ry 'The survey of a · cl~im made by' a pects that,these smatier holdings will wHl ma)l:e , a goo. d ·, hUJlb\l:n(p'~ , dhly qualified Dominion Land Sur- \ ' be absoT:hed by the l!J,rger cq~pantes.. . '~~ . thi¥, he , wiU:' rllP~ied U~n~~ # »!"'or' shall be ac , cepted ,a . s defl.n '·i i .ng M th f M C 1 h 'The daY' of the . small miner in the. HjoPac6), witl;lOut , h"si ,tl\tinn. "I q~- 'I"''' Tailings Dam at OU · 0 onte 'risto Gu c , Bonanza Creek ' ' ;:r ~ . a;li.soliiMlY *the boundaries of the North has pretty well passed, he fered him a cigar last even}~g ,aqcl ' cl~im surveyed, pr lvided the survey oB ' thinks. he too" it as freely, as.. it w .a~ give.~ . . is' appro ed by the proper authority . ~ " .1 , 1 ' 1 In other parts of the Yukon there When he op~nEl } , l}is cO,at i~ , &earq.hl .. " ' ' h gold shIIiped from the Yukon 'rern· or paId, the locator may, upon hav- I the old days when Lowe first trekked and remams unprotested durmg t e . ' . are many indications that 'this hith- of, a ml\w,:p , l:je efp'~s.~sl J;ti5 ~aist~ , p~riod of advertisement. 1 tory shall be paId to the Comptrol- l~g. a su~v:y t~a~le" an~. upo~ com~ I Nortliovel: the "Trail ' of '98:' he erto essentially pla :er. field win be- coat, anp its t.wo ~PMr . PQC~~ts V{er e ' A person about to undert a ' I ler~ . p ylllg WIt o · er reqUl1emen ·s, ()~ , says, It I S an ol'derly camp and eome a quartz gold camp, in Low{l's tilled with cigars. I have up h~ll~tar " . . . For grant to a claIm fo r one talU a lease for a term of twent~ - cveryone in it is hard at work There bOna fide pr()Spectlllg tnp may secure I . OplDlon. Gold-bearing quartz rock tion ill, sl\yin~ that J;l , ~~I'y W , ill nrpxe' :uvm te .r..dnulg ~""eor' er W1'1 en . • , If fu i i- t . 'f t - t ' has been found in cons.ider,able, a sav, h\g, eGonjllru\:al h1l;l'llllnd." , .a.!- h l,...", 'D.).. ' d tt ' year . , , , , , " " , , , , , , , " .... , . ,$10 00. one years • . with tl),e right" of renewal I' a~e few if 'any wild-catU;m in the f'" I ., to, I d t h' , k For , renewal of Grant-:;- 'I" or r,l"er erm~ .o w.e~, y-on~ years, country and an orderly prosperous quantities in mapy parts of the ter _ _ .. ~---,.-.--.-- .ll~r~~slQn·th· ~ec?r a tlill3 n)VIl m If. renewed within 1 -4 ~~ys of (JJaims' lMa,ted, ~ripr tP. J ul~ .~th, I ' community is beil!g built. up. . ritor , ,. - K~no uill il'L ~~ 'i~df;l ta.r of f.he a () aIm W1 ,m . SIX roO? s, ex i . . ..... " " .. " " .... , .. 10.00.'-1917, may, upon fulfi.Jijng slmllal- " ' y, ,,:r- _ .'. ' a'M . r~I(,· A legal pbst must , stand four feet II ry • , . ts b 0 ' t d. From Lookout Mountam to MOU 1 1t I Durmg tht lasts~mmer the goldl , Mayo c~p, todR:V. 1+". wo:p.ders mAV, , . ' 'If aft 14 da and' WIthin 3 reqUlremen e fDWn gran e - """ , " "I" "~J • ". . 1"'\: .. ".. '.' "'i1l'" above the groun~ sqmired or' f!l;~ed ' er ys ., . 3 .00 ,. . " Cam~ron a distance of 'some thirty dredges in the tenitoty reglistered I be ecli~~d , by ~her.s :qpt, y,~ ,~bqXe- for the uiip,~r eighttl~n, inciies ana months." .... 'h""" "" ,"h '.'· 0 . Sc.hedule. ~o~ ,Fees Imiies'" th~ '~hole of tl;e ~by,~ c~untry one. of t)~ir most pr. osperoul! seasons the l:\9.~ift0n. ! f " · h th f d ndm3~~s~d~m Reco~n~nmycl~m .... ,.",'mOO ,~=L~ .~=~===~~~~.=~~~~=~~~~=~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~, measure our Inc cs across ' e aee . . . . ........ !:. - """ .. ' , ..... .J ~. S ~. _ l _ ~ '!'~'1_il!i :;.; I I,,, ... _, ... rt .. ~ ..... _ 'f ,./ , Th t b fi 1 .6 mOj:lths ".,. , .. . ,." " ., . 45,00 FoX; 1\ subst1~utlOnal record, ... 10,U\J vtd~ ' the PO~d~s e ~Y~~~m~~~=w~ .... 2~~~G~~~a~~ .. , .. ". lOM , ~ · •••••• --•• ~-~;-.--~ "'~,;~~~ .~ .• L~ (~;~_~ _~ _~ "~Q~i.~ _~ ,~~ , ,~_ ! .~ • • -, , ~ _ •••••••••••• 1 'axe In e gr un . Re 't t· f d' t 200 R d' t'fi t f " - . .' I "p ' ·t fIt' " h 11 b d glS );a lon 0 a'(lY ocumen.. ' . ecor mg every ' cer I ca,e 0 .' I r " non y 0 oca 10n s a e deeme , . . , , , 10 . - ~ . . " f' ht 0 . If It ~ffects more than one C la1p:l: I work; ., ... " . , .. , , , , , , , . , . , ,. . 5.00 .;,,_ e(}~~ey pr.lorblt y ~;rrdg " d e d rt t all1 For each additional claim", LOO For a certitiQ~te of improve- !' 'Ull:!pu","", may e ~l.ear an e er- i 00 \ mined' by a Board' of Arbitrators. Aqstract of Title;- I ments " .' ' ." . " ',:' . " , " , " '." 5" 'PLA'CE'R MINING For tirst entry .. , .... , .... ,.. 2 .00 E:or a ,certlf),c1!cte or P'N;tIl~l~S~IP 5.00 Each ~dditi~nal entry"." .'". ,50 Recording any document, for 1 \ ' ...t I ' i " ., ' J I For copy vf Document- " 'each c aim .affected.,.", .. , . , '1.00 I C,eek means !U!y natural water '{Jp to- 200. ,,"otd'S , , , , . , , , , .. , , . 2'.50 F'Or granting per. Lod of six course having. an, ;v· era.g. e '\\\idth of For eaoh additional 100 words ,50'1 months Mthin which 'to. 're- '\ l~IiB 'tb. a.n ~me hundred. and fifty feet For gra'nt ' 0f. waber- , cord" . , .. , , . . \, ' , . , , . -" , .. , . , , . 4.00,1 ~t;WI!\lP.; ~ts Ql1-Dk .ll, Of, 50. inches or les8. , .. " .. , . 10.00' J!'or an abstnQ.Ot of the.· records G~cek :laims sh. all not exceed· ti:v;e F "" 11 200' 1 ' 2" 00 1 · op W " 0 lnc les. " . " . .. . ". I of- a . (} aim: ilundr~ .. fElet in length measui:ed' 'L' 200 to 1 000 ' h 50 00 F t·1\. ti t t 4,00' . " or . ' ; Ine CB. , , . . . . · or t He TS en ry, . . , .... , , , , along the base line or general dir-ec-, 'FOr each additional 1,000 inohes I For ia.O:h additional entl'Y,. ,. .51)1 , tion of the creek, by one thousand f t ' th f 5000 F f d t t 300 !', Or rac IOn ereo . . . . . ,or copy 0 'ocumen up 0 feet . on each side of the base ' line. I . 0 Otl,ler' daims. shall n~t exceed five QU,A~Ti 1 M I.N I NG ;~:d:3JCh' '~dditi'~~~i" ~~' ~~;d~, 4:~ 1; I hundroos feet jn lflngtll by one .Subject to the boundaries of other For recording a power , 'f, abtvl'- i thousand feet in depth, . 'i'la .. ims shaJl 00 I '" claims in good standing at the time ney to stake from vutl .person 4, be as nearly a.s possible rectangular of its location, a Mineral Claim sh all For recording a power of, attor- .' in form and sh all be marked by be rectangular in shape and shall n~y to IStake from two persons . 8.00 11 two legal posts, onc- at each end of . not exceed 1,500 feet in length by : Dreaglng the claim, numbered "1" and "2" 1,500 feet in breadth, i A lease may be issued for 11 period respectively. Location rfosts of cr. eek ' Ever v claim shall be marked on of fifteen years fol' - a continuous claims shall be placed on the base I the gr~und by two legal posts, one stretch . of river not exceeding ten ~~ne and of all other claims p arallel at each extremity of the locfltiqn rriiles in length givirrg the exclu sive to the ba~e lino, and on the side of line, numbered 1 and 2' r eopectively. right to dredge for gold, silver and ' the claim fl arest the G reek or river where the location line illten;cct~ 'the platinum. ~The lessee mUR t have at 1. towards which it £ronts. , I lode or vein a legal post marked lea~t one dredge in opcrati: on on the I'. A ' discoverer shall be entitled to a , " Discovery Post" shall bp. pb ced. leasehold within three years, claim ] ,500 feet in length, an d a On the side of No, 1 post facing No. Petroleum and natural Gas party of two di scoverer two claims, 2 post ~,rlall be inscribed the name' A lease may be issued for a period ~ each of 1,250 feet in lengtll. ' of the claim, a letter indicating th e of twenty-one years for an area °e f 1 1 "" . The boundaries of allY claim may direction to No. 2 post, the number not to exceed 1920 acres giving th be enlarged to the size of a claim of feet to the right 01' left of the right to the petroleum and natural , , allowed by the Act, if 1,he .'nhrge- 'location hne, the date of location, gas on the area lea~ed. 11 rental is . nJ€nt does not interfere with tbe and the n am e of the locator On charged of 50 cents 1 ' : acre for the rights of other persons or t€l'ms of No. 2 post on the s ide facing. No. I first year~and $1.00 p,er acre for each any agreement with the Crown, ' post shall be inscribed the name of subseque,pt year, An application for a claim mnst the claim the date of location and Assay Office be filed with the Mining Re?order the name' of the locat~r. On th~ Dis- An Assay Office ' is maintained by within ten daYI3 after being located co very Post shall be. in, scribed the thll Governlllent at Vancouver, where i l'f withm tCll miles of Recorder's letters "D.P.", and the name of the gold exported from the Territory will , . dfice, One extra day shall be a1- "claim, be purchased at its full value , Towed for every additional ten mile3 The claim shall be recorded within G, P . MACKENZIE, 'Or fraction thereof. A claim '.nay be fifteen days if located within ten Gold Commissio,ner. located on Sunday or tiny rublic miles of a Mining Recorder's office, . hOliday, lUe additional day shall be allowed Any person having recorded a claim for every additional ten miles or shall not have .the right to locate an- fraction thereof. other claim in the valley 01' basin of Adjoining Clail~ not exce~ding same creek within sixty days of eight in ~um.ber may be group~ ~ocating first claim. the necessary repreE entation work Title for each claim may then be per- Any person having complied with formed On anyone 01' more of the the provisions of the Act~ with respect c~airr\s in the group. to locating and recording a claim Every application for a full claim ,shall be. entitled to a grant, [Or 011e shall be made on Form "A," and for year a.nd sh all have the absolute a frac~ioIlal claim on Form "A·I." . right of renewal from yeal' to year No perSOn is entitled to looste t1;I,ereafter, provided during each year more than one claim on the same 'be does or causes to be done $200.00 vein or lodE;. o ~ 0 0 00000000 0 ,~ t . ! FRANK LOWE ON . :~ o MAYO S,lLVER CAMP i i \ l' 0 ! Frank Low-e, p.Jominent Yukon li pioneer, and president of th e Yukon \ Development League from its incep­ tion, several years ago, ~ntil his de- I 1 parture t.his fall for the outside, re- ' c\lntly arrived in Vancouver. Just before g{)ing to thc coast he visited " the Mayo camp. On his arrival in Vancouver the Vancouver Daily Prov­ ince printed the fo\lowing: Mayo Camp-the new' silver El Dorado of the Yukon- is far richer : th\1n any rep.ort, s . \Yhi9h havll r\lach~4 1 ' the outside world wou]d indicate, in ! the opInion of Frank Lowe, Dawsoll ' ~ '" , , / , \ " W·tl~ll iu Mayo. Make Y:01}l' Q~adquarielis - ~ With O$C, AR LETOUftNEAU at the ROVAl AL£XANDRA OTEl " and General Merchandise StoJ re .. 'l'he Newest, ~Jost Up·to·pate ~,lH.l 'OoUl~Jle.tely E.quJ.pp~d Hotel and Bu~iness Block in th( , YukOll--L,i~hted 'l'hro. ugJ1.- I . (lU t With Our· Own lJal'ge De.lco Electric Light Plant and PI·o~ided With, E,vel'y , Col,nfo, rt and. Sel:vice. for Mi,u,e,rs l),nd 'rravclin,g Public First-Class Dilling ROQm in 'CQnRe~ti6;n " }[nrel1Hndise and Supplies of ..\.. 11 Kinds for Miners, Pr-os­ pectors,\ll(;1 the General Pllblic OSCAR LET, OURNEAU, Prop. / ') I I ~ I I , I ~ '1 , , , '1 , ,~ i ~ i t , ! 1 \ ., i ), I I i , 1 '" , J' ,:w()rth of work on t} e claim, files The timber on a mineral claim is l~th the Mining Recorder within' reserved until tbe Mining Recorder f?urteen day-s. of j,l16 exp, iratioJ;1 of certifies that the same .is required ~ claim an affidavit showing a for use in mining operations on the ~ailed statement of the work, and claim. The Commisojoner, however, lWoys the required renewal fee. may issue a permit to holjlers of , bu~M~m~a~Yu~np~=~w~ I -1 . ! .! ~~_ ~ .~~~ !~ -_! _ !_ ~ _! _~ ,_ ~ .~ ,~ , ! .~_ !_ ~ ~ I~§~ .;~;d~.~ I;~ ,I~,"i'$i~(~ , ;.i~n ~A~i"ii'M~P~ ~"~;~;~ .~.~ •• _~~ ,~ ,~ .P . ~ '~ Y. _.~_ • ..• _ ~~ ' ~ '_ . _~~ .~ M= ~ ' I I I , . ( I I' DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION Tens Of fMillions Recovered by the ' Yukon Gold Company company on these hills totals 28,- Alaska, and dredges are now being 840,000 cubic yards. 'operated at Murray, Idaho, and on The water for mining this immeIlBe the Feather, American, Trinity and quantity of grave~ has been brought Yuba Rivers, in California, where from the Tombstone and Little Hoyt P ering, formerly assistant sup­ Twelvemile Rivers, tributaries of the ' erintendent of dredges in Dawson, is Predid Mayo Will CBe Greatest Silver Camp on Continent Twelvemile, Or Chandindu River, and resident manager, and in the Malay 1 With a record of having wrest.ed an army of men to carry on and is carried through ditch, fiume bnd Statee, where the company has ac- The Skagway Daily Alaskau of, " 'flip. Gugg ' llht'jJll.~ {l[ Nt,lV York trom its ancient creek and high complete. ,pipe for over seventy miles . The quired large areas of tin-beaIing I No. 17 published the followin g : I and the Bradley iutel'cst;; are [lre­ bench channels along thl} famous ' Operations were begun in 1907, and location and eonstruetion of this gravels. Major R. E. ~ranklin, for- I G~neral Manager Wheeler ~f the, pared 1,0 :'ipend nnllions thet E'. If gOld bearing creeks of the Klondike by 1909 everything was running full water system is one of the outstand- merly eleetrical supermtendent m WhIte P ass & Yukon Route lS. au-I such mterests wlll go W 5u('h lellgths. eamp an aggregate of 76,840,000 cubic blast. The ereek bottoms were turned ing engineering feats of the day . I Dawson, is electrical superintendent ! thority for the statement that he b('- surply the ore mu5t lH' of great yards of gravel and other material, upside down by the dredges, and T. A. Rickard, M. E., editor of the 1 in Malay. ] ieves Mayo is going to be the great- i vuhlt'." ~ ;l:V i i\l[r. EtI;'.~~; the Yukon Golu Company today high hills were made level benches Mining and Scientifie Press, th us In J urbige, Nevada, a gold bearing est silver camp in ihe North Ameri- I " The Olle thing tha t the peo[)le easily holds the record of having by the hydraulic department. describes this work: quartz mine is being operated by the can continent. He bases this claim are huilding tlwi r hop('s on is the bandledthe greatest yardage of any More than twenty.;seven · miles of "The engineer who first planned Yukon Gold Company, amI in the on confidential information in llis Mayo camp, which is on ly eighteen similar company operating in the the richest and most famou s gold the Hne of flume, ditch and pipe bad Mayo district the company was the I hands. He. believes there will be month~ ol~, but which has shown Nortbland gold field s. The company bearing creek beds . have been that kind of constructive imagina- first to start extensive prospecting, large reductIOn plants at Mayo, :: md great pron.ll sc for such n, short time. and, under the name of Keno Hill, that eventually a large population Some of the silver avuyages as Jligh Limited, has acquired large blocks will be centered there. I as 500 ounces to th e ton. 'rhe o~e of ground. which are being developed The Alas¥a Dispatch has been ad- m ust realize at le:iot $]-50 a lOll to as rapidly as possible. Other blocks vis~ t}iat the. Treadwell ?ompan y 1 m~ke the .woTk p:'ofitable. in the Keno Hill locality are h eld ' engmeers predlCt the White P ass Last wmtel' 2,: 00 ''l'l~ l' the ore. has recovered from these gravels: dredged, and miles of the famous ' tion which is the creative force t , e- I tens of millions of virgin gold, all ' white channel hills on Bonanza have . hind all engineering work. H e im­ liocured within a radius of fifty miles been leveled to bedrock fOT over two I agined the ' deed done, and (hen of Dawson, and is continuing oper. ! miles by this one company. I calml y began to calculate.llOw to ac­ aLions in the district on creek and r It is hard, indeed , fOr the old- , complish it. bench ground where it will wotk timers to recognize their old staOlp-i "Horses and men, steam and seTCral .mile~ mOre of groun.d before ing grounds, for the early-da y l:.r~ld- I musele, fouglit against the wilder­ exhsUfltmg It., present holdmgs. It . marks . are all gone. Roads WhICh , ness Rnd subdued it. The big ditch has turned over something likp. once traversed creek bottom s when' l' looks like the Panama canal, and twenty miles of old Bonanza Creek the company has worked now climb , steam shovels groaning alfd digging bottoms alone with ell'edge,;, and over hilltops and the creel{ flows ' in the deep cuts recall the pieture many miles on Hunker, Eldorado ; down over tl~c. gravel it hundred feet 1 of Culebra. ¥ any of the labol'ers and other famous old creeks of the . nbove the ongmal ereek bed. , had worked on the Isthmian canal, ~Btrict, and a vast yardage in .work-I ,Th~ .,Yu,kon (1old Comp~p¥ .!It , \('lJ'- ! a);lg ~ .J:h£. gi~ :ll W$' ;-"" as "--!r-_".J. mg ~igh level channels with hy;- i ious times ope:rated nine dredges in I proud of the work they were accom­ drauhc methods. , ; the Klondike camp. The first Reven i plishing as if it were a national or The Yukon Gold Company began I were built in ]906 and 1907, and thf' even an international enterprise." '''' inT~tigation, of the Klondike di strict, last two in 1911. 'fhese last were a ll- I The system has operated since when the late Chester A. Thomas steel hulls, and one of them, Idler I 1909, anti h:J 6 delivered to the mmes m.ade an examination of Bonanza finishing the dredging of tIle famou~ i.5,82O ,OOO twenty-Mur-hour miners' Creek with . a view to dredging, and Bonanza Cree k, w as shipped to, inches. / , { , of the POSSIbilities of a water supply P erak, lVIaJay States, w11ere it is nOw I Although the zenith of the eoCf­ sYB~m for large scale llydraulicking. ; being operated in the Yukon Gold 1 1 pany's ope'ration. , has nO doubt be .en Dunng the summer of 1906 cOll 'ltrue- , Company's tin fields . passed, large areas of gravel yet re- tion work commenced, and th e crews I Dredge operation,; have be( n con- main unmined, assuring a continu- were increUfled rapidly, until in 1907 : dueted by the Yukon Gold on Ro- ance of operati.ons for some time. Bow Gantl'ee Cold Dred~,; No. 2 and 1908, when upwards of two n'nnza, Eldorado, Bear, Hunker and Twenty claims on Gold .Run Greek tho~sand men were employed in the i Gold Run Cteek.s. '1'he gravel remain to be dredged, and on Bo-. vanous depart~ent.s. I handled by its dredges exeeeds 48,- nanza Creek much of the wh..i.~ el1au- The constructlOll of the large Bo- 000,000 cubic yards. The dr edge on , nel is yet to feel the power of the n anza dam for irnpoundip.g wat(\r Gold Run Creek is still operating,! steady streams of water. On Hunker f~r hydraulieking the upper Bon~nza I and is on No. 28, ancl working Creek, Paradise Hill is practically )tills; the 'l'welvemile water system, ' up stream. ,\ untouched, and before t he company'e Five by SevE:n-Foot Flume lJl I"jUkTwelvf'mile Valley. Yukon Gold Dilch I by the Yukon Gold Company itse lf, fleet will be swamped with bll.~ilJc€s and a constantly expanding system ' during 1923, and that developmrnt of prospecting has bren carried on i work on the T!'eadweH holdings :It I , Since. the company's entry into this i Mayo . is opening lode matter of as· dlStnct. .toundmg n ehness. . Colonel O. B. Perry is general The Vaneouver Daily World of Oc- manager of the company; E. E. Mc- tobe!' 18 published aJl article llllJf'T Carth y, aGsist' nt general manager, H. large two-column heu;:! saying, in and .Geol'ge T. Coffey, . resident man-I part: ager of rh ill di&t, ict. . That the deposits in the Mayo dis- silver and lead, \v( re mined and s,hippe(l {jut U'i!; summer . Now th e river . i.s hozel! lIud {)ljJy one boat. 'is. still (l\lt, ~o that no orE' can be ,;11ipped till thf' ict' brNlk~ in t~e late sprin~ ." ' I'he ('AllIP i~ "l r1l 0,,!. inacce5sihlb;. aecordillg !, o Mr. :8l.Ji(,) t,t, who added that if it. wcre l1('ar this city there would lw a ru~lt of 20.000 ill no til~.e , H ydrau Ji 1 Mining on Lovett, Gulch by Yukon, Gold Company comprising OVPT seventy miles of I Hydraulic operations lIave hp"jl operations in the Klondike lire eom- Internal Troubles I trkt show promise or beillg the ditch, flume and pir:f':l, whi ch prac· i ('onciu cff'd by tI,i' Yukoll (; ol d c..:OIll- pleted millioll s of dollars' worth of "My father put 'down a di sturbance I gren.test the world has ever seen. is tic ally eonvey·s a riv E'1' OWl' th,' hill,,; ' pany on Bunker , Gold, SkookUTlI. gold will be added to thp large to- last night." 11 th e belief of F . C. Elliott, president and Lhc buildin g of seven JrNlg!' .• , Cheechllco, A lams, Ml'lgl1l t . Amni ct111, tal alrcady produced. "Is that :right?" of lhe White Pass & Yukon Route. together with t\w powpr plant at On. Fino, Kin g 80loTllon. Trail all,] 'l'he Yukon Gold Comp,;llY'S origi- " Yes;, 11e ate a W.,lsh rarebit." , WllO f1rrived beTe from Skagway Sun- Little 'l'wclv(,l11 ilt· to furnish tlw, Lovctt Hill; on Bona (w . (.'rl'('k; nut ope ratio~J~ we rt' eonTI'llcc1 to tb f' day morning on board the PrincC'os necessary power, ,m,l tIll' O:' 911Y J I,\ck,,-;oJ1 Gu· lch and Ar k],'!' Gr~'llJ O1l Klondike uilStrict, IJut lla· ... e since In these day~ of the tlepl'eci;;,ted Alicc, after ilpellcling eorn" weeks in· building, such a R w t r(' hO n ';(,R, fI'H - , th e: Klondik · Ri 1'('1'. l1],d l'~tntdh," bef' 1l cXLelld eLl O\·(" .,J: :~ larg e' portion tlollar, it is wen to ],~ll,ember that speeting the country. H e was ac­ chine shops, l arn" ~lld th t' lik(', wn e f Hill (m HUllko'kl' Ol'u:k. '1' 1", lIla· of the wurld. Drrd gf' on~l'ation l:i weT'" f\ slush fund ip only one-fourth a~ companiecl by spveral nt\t!')' ol tb" a icolo ;;a1 1 1Il lt'rt;ling lInd n'qui)'t'll t ~ J' i lL r Il,()\,I·J lIl1(1 lI,illl" l 11.\' t it!' ('o,'"IIl (' i('d at Rul!), ;Jnd I ditarod, bad as it seem,'. I comp uIlY' '; officiaLs. I' "The two larg.) Ollt.titS working in the caInp ar" th e Yukon Gold Com­ pany, opcrated by the Guggenheim interest of NI'''' York, and the Alaska. Tl'eadwell Company, repre­ senting th(' Bradley interests. These companies the beRt mining talent that money can pro,,-ide, and arp prp.paH'd \, 0 spend millions to get tt,,, ore oll L ," Mr. Elliott stated . OAWSON DJI tLY NEWS-MAYO EDITION DawsonDailyNew~ Chief 'Executive of 'Yukon ~m~m __ Eil ___ ~_~~~~e!~ __ _ T erritorj): 1 .. I DA W BON 1.:' ·" 'l ' Y \.:vt'llin~· e :o;:ccpl hy tile NE W S PUB LISHI NG DANY , LTD. on Conditions in COM· ( \V" il t"ll inr t tl ' l\h)"{~~ Ed l':::- O- f U -a \\son i\ ,'wd hy Gemgl ' Ri Auto Car and Motor 'fruck Service m 'n:RM S O F S I;BSr:Rll~TlOK : 1:'. ~'1acke llz ie, Go ld Commis~io fl r' r 10 r Y ukon.) ~ ~ DaBy- SingJ p copy , .. S .:!f , ~ ~ StW Dail y - One 'nnnth. hy' ca'Ti e ,' . 2.01l . Sille" m y rC ';iew Of mi ni ng cOlldi· hauled t u Mayo 0ver 2,300 t u,}' of ~ m vVec'ld y - Sing']e .:01».. .~!) lions ill th e tp,nito r~' in the sptc ia l , high grad e ore , whidl was shipped m A I ,iVee:Jfly--Per 1110 n tll . . 1.00 I It!;l min in g l:rIition of t he N.~ws a bout Cl : to l ire s melter du ring the ,;l! ff; Ji""', YUKON'S SUN COMING UP year ago, tltere has bl!P-n steady alld This company hat; increased it., h old- ~ I ,;ubsta n tial improvemenl in minNul ,ings , has kept employed ~ large lI;Y T h., ,llJ, of p ro,,;!w ri ty is ri si ng III production a lld ill the conditiol1/3gov- , force of men during the summer ill ~ Yuk on. erning t he indWltry, I development work, and will mine and ~I I·. 'I'be promise is better for th e Yu- During the war and for S OlJ"' o time ' ehip d uring the presen t winter n ~ kon Territory , t.hat is, t h" CanadiaTl after, IIlllllng supplies, especially larger tonnagc thun lust year, Yukon, than , . )ver before. dredging parts, were practically out .! F . W, Bradlcy, one of thc best ane! Twenty-five yel'a's have pa Silcd since of the market, and, when procurablf', most favorab ly known mining men m P!'iI the great gOld strike in Klondike the prices were so high as to be pro- in America, has acquired extensive m 11 startled the world, In that time over hibitive . There i8 now a marked holdiugs in the district, has erected It:!li two hundred. millions in . virgin gold improvement in this conncction, permanent and substantial buildings, 11 MIKE TOMOFF I Jlave beell contributed by the Yukon which is being reflected in increase d and has a lat'ge force· of men at wOTk m t-o tl](; world. Blit that gift ha.s n0t activity in dredging opemtons, I deveJ,oping his property, whkh shows I Service in Dawson ' ane! 0 thc Klondike' F C k 11 exhausted Klondike 's gold chest. The I The cold water thawing pr0eess re- great promise . . n B amous re" 8 11 placers in the Klondike dis"rict ferred to in my last review has The Slate Creek Mini ng Co . al so FINE SEVEN-PASSENGER STUDEBAKER TOURING CAR I · alone---that is. witllin fifty miles uf proved a complete success, The sub- has acquired a large group of claims, 11 Other cars and large modern motor truck ordered and will be here 'DawBon,-will engage a large fleet o f stantial reductioIl in the cost of and is doing extensive development early next spring-Regular S'lmmer mer stage and freight service will be dredges and scores of great hydraulic thawing operations by this method work. given between Dawson and Granville and on Hunker and Dominion I giant" and many men for another brings withln the field of profita'.le 'Smaller coneerM and indiviuuals 11 Creeks v ia Bear Creek and Guggieville-Service will start in April and quarter century Or longer, T'he yiell operation very large areas of gra\'els alB0 are busy opening up their prop- new garage opened then in city. DAWSON, y, T, of these placer fields this year i~ I whihh will not pay to dredge if erties. between one and two million dc.La!':;, i thawed by steam. I 'Some 0f the pressing n eeds of this m I' and there is evcry promise th'l.t t!, c ! The summer of 1921 was an excep- promising district referred to in my W new dredging, hydraulic and cold tionally dry seMon. The c0n~equent last review have been met. A free I water thawing processes wi!.! h I(; I shortage of water appreciably re- government assay office was provided . ~ ~~~lIBI 11 the yield n f!ar that m ark annual1;' : duced the normal output from hy- in the heart of the district and has ~r;a~IiE1MIiE1M~~ ___ ~B _____ 1I for ~mothe]' 25 vea l''' . Th u.~ Daw,son ' draulic mining operations. Notwith- been much patwnized and appreci- i s ~ssUl'ed 101~g life throug", 'ler ' standing this ,however, the gold 0ut,.. ated by th e prospectors, With th e , I. , plaoors al0ne , 'aud a ft,~l' :h~t l er I put for th e present year will be in very substantial and generous assi st- oth er t ribu tary mineral wC'l'th, ; [ , excess of that for ]920, anc e of the Ken o Hill, Limited , H m i la O. E. ClINOINNIN all indication" prove tru~, will con-I At least three new placer gold dis- the F, W. Bradley interests, a good I tinue to make her a pernl(~nent t! " ~~- I coveries of imp;rtancc have been wag0n road has been completed by ure 1enter of the North . , made during the year, The result the government from Mayo to Keno Adder! to the piacer wealt.h "f of Keystone drilling operations on Hill, approximately forty miles, How­ Klondike now come the silver 'Je- Russell creek, a tributary of I.he · ever, additional roads . arc needed . velopment of Mayo and other par',s MoMillan river, has been so ":ltis- Perhaps thtf most pressing require­ of the Yukon. Already Mayo is ~hip- factory that the parties int·erested ment of the Mayo district at the ping extensivel y, while silver in have arrapged for further develop- prescnt time is telephone OJ" telegraph the Klotassiu , on the Twelvemi1e, ment work to be done next' year, c0mmunication with Dawson 01' some on t he Boswell. at the head 0f the and feel confident that they h.lve other point that has communication Pelly, on tllP HootalinquH" and else- valuable' dredging ground in thaI, with Dawson and the 0utside world where in Yukon daims attention , district. A new line of high grade by telegraph, Every effort is being The r ich " old. silver and copper and poI5sibly extensive pay also ha s made to se·cure this communication, fi elds of the Whitehorse district give been opened on Miller creck. Rich and it is confidently hoped that ar­ promise of leapin g into the h eavy pay also has been dis covered on All- rangements to this end will be per- producing column SOOIl . gold creek , 'In a porti0n 0f the creel, fected during th e coming Rumm,~ r. Detai1.~ of thc country's l'emBl'kable not formerly prospected , and it is In the south end of the t erritor y and bounteous gifts of nature will confidently expected that thilf creek there is increased aetivity in lode be found in 0thc I' pages of th is edi- will now become a substantial pro- mining, especially in th e WhcatO!l t.ion, and indi cate that Yukon's per- ducer. district. There is every r eason t o bc­ maneney is assw·ed. I Extensive devel0pment work \\'a;; lieve that this part of th e ten'itory is Capital is eagcrly looking thi s way done during the year on the '!;i lv ·~ ~·- about to experience an unpreced p.ll i­ and entering th e field ; expert m in ers lead properties in the Mayo district. ed development of its rich awl ex- alld prospeotors are coming. I The results of this wOTk, I believe, tensive mineral resources. T11 e sun (~omes up on Yu. kon today justify the statemniE; n0W made by Present conditions slirroullJillg the brighter than ever, and the future competent mining m en, that Yukon industry are in the main sati sfac­ is radiant. 1 has in this district 0ue of the rieh- tory. At no time in tIl e hi story of est and most extensive mining areas the ·territory have the people gen- MAYO DEV6LQPMENT , in the world ,erally been 60 optimistic f0r the .--- I During the winter 0f 192()-1921, the .future , and in my own opinion this Sinccc th e great silver discover: Keno Hill Limitoo, mined and optimis m is justified by- th e i v ;t s . on Keno Hill in the summer of 1919/ ' by Louis Bouvettc, the silver-bearing . ---'''''. =--''- . ""- "' .--== ========================== area of that district has receiverl l Rt'ch · T 7 et 'n Q,nened on the ~enus earnest attention of many prospector., Y ~ ,.., I ~:dn~~:::~h~rg~l:t:m~~:~:~s ,an~~I/: 'I by P. . aut Hogan and ferry Drapeau: fifty mineral clai illS existed in t h e . entire Mayo :\ rea a.t t'he time Bou- ._--------L--_ _ ___ ~~ __ vette mad e the big ~trike, today the I Keno Hill, y, T - Owners of ' lin- son, and little opportunity r emained number has lHcrea"ed to 1.500 and . eral claims in the garden ,pe ,t. of for development in that vicinity be­ ill p-owing con .~t.ant ly. The silver . Keno ' Hill who have been amlJll{ 1h-~ fore the snow came and witer causoo zone is being proved each "eason to ad t h e suspesioIl of the work there uJltil . 1 d fortunate ones who alre v h:t\e be larger than prevIOus y suppose " 'next season. The fact thaL Fisher anr! exploration . development work . located and opened the vein include and Rosmusen have grey copper in aJJd actual mining and shipping arc two veteran YukoTl prospe(:tors, Paul some of their wide veins neal'by steadily incff~a8ing. These are sub- S. Hogan, member of the Yukon which yielded assaye well above four 6tanti~1 fads which will apfJ to council for the Klondike diHtrict, and thoUlland ouuces ill silve r. makes hard lleaded busi[le~s . men. miners his old mining paTtner, J erry Dra- Drapeau and Hogan confident t h eir and others who are watchin~ th ee COll - . pcau, Although the early rush to property will prove quite as rich a, ditions in t"i.~ ·country. ! the Keno Hill strikc took place in that of their n eighbors . '. TIle federal gov('rnment of Oanada 1919 and Hogan and Drapeau were Hogan and Drapeau also have will ,10 well to ~ivf' tllf' Y ukon HIl: nowhere near at the time, they got i0uud - good prospects on t1110ther most careful attention and to extend into the field the first thing the next fraction which they located not far in every way th re . Iwlpinghand in ,spring and located a number of from the Venus, and which is klwwn h er effoxt t.o or" n this rj eh new claims and fractions which had been as the Ca.ribou fraction , These two area. The Ma Y{l region n ceilil 11101'(' overlooked in the n rst flurry of stake fractions and several other c.laims :road facilitics . better river tra116pof- planting, which they hold on the h ill are to trtio n , more frcq uf nt m ail SE'rvi ee . What is probably the richest prop- receive further attention by them radio and telegraph sflrvi{)c" awl erty ' owned by the two partners is next season, Both men are ilpend­ otlJer aids . As the field expands IH'''.- the Venus fraction, lying a t the h~ad ing the winter on Keno Hill and nceds will prpspnL themselv £,;; , Se \,- of the well kn0wn SHver Basin, and will be there and ready to make an HTRI arc n0W urgent,. 'I'he pop ulatin fl in the midst of what. are considered early start On their prospecting and ie increasing steadily }f nd t.l1l' fi !'U sOlIle of the original claims of development work next spring. Both l'ap;d1 y ga ining' thr at ten ti{)1I of tb e that vicinity, nam ely Rodolph Ros- have been following the prospecting minin g world ~II !; he(,o rn ing O Il P o f musen's Silver Basin No , 1. Murdoch game in the Yukon more than twenty t:he big patrons of GHnadian markPts Michie's Silver Basin No . 3, and Bob years, and it seems that at IH st they and a protillC(' .r of wealth for th e Fisher's Gold Queen claim and hi8 have gotten in among the horn e- entire Domin io n . Short fr action . On all 0f these prop- stake winners and that it will be --:'==::~" .. ~-=:-~~ ' erties fin e rich ve,ins have been 10- only a rnatter of development~ and o ~ 0 i i !, :', ~, :~ ',- .!' ,~, " !: .... . :~. cated and the highest assay va1ue that probably at no great di stan t E" 0 on U:e hill have been secured on the date their ship will cOllie in. o YUKON'S Sn _ VER AURORA ~ . Rosrnusen and Fil5her claims . The Mr. Hogan, being a member of th " q , ;c. Venus , being in the center of those Yukon legislative aGsembly and . '\­ I want to sec ! 'lurora, uot t it" Of\ f' claims, carries . a similar vein . one thusiastic over the Mayo area, i :; a that grect~ the day , , which, in fact, crosses, it seems, the firm believer in t he opening o[ that n ut her wC".k all' pallid llifmesak ,' , claims · o[ other owners men tioned camp as rapidly as possible wit.h try to d rive th e nigh t l\Way. and extends through the Venus, first clas; roads and ohter p u blic An' watch her thro w ber sh afts of Durin cr th e summe r 0f 1921 Hoga n services, When th e K eno 'Strike firs t silver fal' u p in th e s ky . . . and Dr~peau opened fl. vein on th e was made h e madc the first special While h re ,- {,,, lor-hearer, t int ' ('H' steep side of t heir claim, on the Sil- efforts in th e council to get an im- with an ever-chan~illg d ye, vel' Basin slope . whidt was four m ediate extra road allowance fo r th e An' from the ,loJIne of h"av,·u aE feet wide at the surface, ~nd was district and was successful and a l~~ their frR gU" banner" s win g: traced at various points tluo ugh th e succeeded in getting further large 1'ill the air' :,. II livp . with IV hisJwr~ Venus a dis tance of 400 feet. They road gl'8nts fo r the Mayo portiOn ' f like t he. , .. w iHhin' ",f if win g, a lso got out about a ton of rich ore. his d istrict last year. H e also fa: . " An' from L h., ?e Hilh {]a~'h gr 'lil. The Venus liftS a length of about on r ered with success the movenwllt for light[)6~ t he in tler spael' : thousand feet, :md the vei n lie " llR ~lr the assay offic e which las t year W'l:l Till you feel. V'Hl'n, i ll · God ·s P"";';' the middle of the fractio and runs opened in the May0 district by the ence HMi can a lm{)sl s(,(' hi s lengthwise of t he fractjon , ann thus governm ent. He states that he in­ face" " • " may yet prove, say t hp. owners, to tends to fo llow up the m atter ·Jf 1'0:1d (From Sam C. OlUlha rn 's "JllSl I 'lac k extend the entire length of t he claim . and assay sf'rv ice and oth er matten fT· on , iI: -l wsnn. " ) i l'he ore in the vei n 0n ttw Venu s i0r the Ma.yo camp nt th e next s~s- . carries a high grade galena an d also sion with hopes of securing the in­ Too many oE th p. ln a l't' fa t an d grey copper . The grey copper p ros- creased fac il ities fOT the ra Dii (~e - fol'1 y witholl t. r.".ifllf fai r. I pects wer f! discovered late i .n the sea- , velopmen t of the district. It can't leak it's beoause made in one piece - that·s why we guar­ antee satisfac­ tion or your money back" Complete line of Kantleek Rubber goods. ~7 Ip,-.,-. ~,...--. \ For Sale At 'Tlt.e ~u, Store DaWSOD, Y. T. W. M. CRIBBS, Prop. i i i 0~i ~00000000 ~ 0 o MANY CLAI MS ON 0 0 SOURDOUGI-I HILL 0 • WHOLESALE Dealer in Tobaccos,' Cigars, Cigarettes and Candies Yukoll agent: fool' best known brauds 'Of Smoking and Chf~wil1g: ']'ohll.(:co, Cigal's and Cig:u'cttes-Select assort­ Illent of Amuer' aJl(l Briar Pipes. Largest wholesale stock of Candies iu Yuk{ln, including Cho(:olate and Bulk Goods. Creek and City Ordel's Ret:eive PI'ompt Attentiou 'I'JwIle ;J2-A, p, 0, B~x: ~~!) , Second Ave. and Queen St. HA WSON, Y. 'I'. . . ... .-- . DR. G. M. FAULKNER DENTIST DAWSON, Y. T . . • 1 ~ 0 •• ~'~'''E~ ______ -'~~''-"~.~~~.~.~.~ •• , __ ~~.".~,,~~ .... ,~,-,~ .. ~ .. __ .... Keno City, Y .T,-Sourdough Hill, lying "outheasterly from Keno Hill,. •• . • _. • • • • ... • • • ••• and with only the narrow Lightning , , Creek valley separating the two hills, 1 GOLD BOTTO t has been extensively staked within ' T~J . M I' the last several months, Some of , . the best looking prospects in the district have been located on SOUT- dough Hill, particulnfly On the ~:~~~d b~hi~~e '~::e o;o:~ ~nc~X;:~: !' HOT EL I better nown as "Jock" MeMillan, f i ~~:k:l~~:,S~~:~~~~:~~~y~h~:':i~;t~~· I ! ~:~r:::~:~l;~: ei:o~;dsil~::i~~ar~~: ! Rooms and Meal,; I ore 0n the property whieh h e de- I f scribed as two feet in width and carryiug a gray copper sulphide with ---------- some galena mixed in it, H e se- I cured assays running as high flS J08 AU(10M;\'I()!):\:'l'IONS FOH l-lOHSE~ :\.ND DOG TEAMS ounces in eilver and 70 per cent. in' lead. In September of this ye:rr h e I I had tunneled in on the face of th e . vein ten feet, and r eported h aving I one wall of broken character and one I 1 in place . The vein strikes in a gen- 'l'el e1)lwIH' COlllwdi. ()lls \Vitll Dnwson a.nd All Creek Points I eral way n0rth east and tlouthw cst , and was only Mo mil e lind a qu art" J" LAW DENC E I from Keno City:' and practically ., McG RA T H, Prop. within sight of the town. Others al so found promisin g flJUngalle8e float a nd , outcrops on th e hill. • GOLD BOTTOM, Y. T. - I The fir st claim on the h. ill wa., 1 staked by Andrew Johnson Oth e l .-...-.. _ . ...-.. -..-..-....-....-...-.-.. -...._ . . -.. -...-.. - .. -.-....-.. -.._.-.-.---... stakers ther e lllcluded Fra nk Che~ ­ ney, John Kinman , Martin Malocicl" Garnet Watt, Bob Fit;heT, Andrew growth and a little overburden iti OIl similar and possibly equally cxtcn- Knudson, David Sparks, Emil Ander- some parts of thc hill and at other sive, son, F. C, Ward, Mrs, Belle Bren- plaees the rocky formation is· ex- nan Charles Bwfait, William Suther- I pclsed , The hill is c ut off from Ken o A man who eats off the kitchen land, John MeHugh , " Jock" McMil- Hill by Lightning Cre'~k, and some tab le at 110me has a hard time lan and sev . eral others . Some 111so I ' believe th e fo rmat ion and . mineral : manipulating a finger bowl success­ bought lllterests th ere later. A slIghl content of the two hlll s wil l pr uv e . fully. J ," . " t • I \ DAWSON DAI LY NEWS - MAYO EOITIO.N .I!....-~~__________ ____ .t . Cana Jt'an Vl on {· "he.. Ltd., and Nor~h Fork (If the Klondike River, staff, with head ()ffices Qf all the ' Ul l\j Ujr T passed out of the hands of t he re: companies in Dawson. Frederick P. ceiver on September 19 last, and is Burrall, M. E ., is resident manager North West Corporation Have now doing business ~1 it.; own legal' and head of the companies in Daw- footing. ',son, while Andrew Baird is socrtl- ' . 25 l7 K If .f. DJ' While the two mining companies tary; W. A. A. MacMillan, dredge I ears lYl0re lor recJgtng will continue their mining operations I super~tendent; Hiram B. Segbers, under separate names and will get , electrical superintendent; Willian J. Now entering on new era in extensive operations Qn Dominion, Sulphur and Quartz , Creeks and Indian and Klondike River basins their power from the one power I Rendell, civil engineer, and Chris I plant, they are all under t he direc- Gloslie, superintendent (If the power tion and management of one local plant. . & fter extensive reorganization- Many years' extensive gold production S h 'If k D f assured in DawsQn area-Large number employees engaged-Over l out ern I u on eveloninn 40,000,000 cubic yards gold bearing gravclB already handled by dredges ,., '::J !.... _Q_ n _th _ es _e _ p_ r.o _ p_ er _ ti _ e_ s _ a_ nd_4_'OOO _ 'OO _ 0 _ C _ U _ bl _ ' c_ y_ ar _ d_ S_Q _f_ O _ VC _ f_ bU _I _ 'd_ en _ r_ em _ ov _e _ d_ ' 1 1 CDromt 'st 'nl;' 7r 8t 'ne~al Lo Jes by hydraulics""':l00 miles of valleys yet to work. T i '::J lYl~, U~ Tiie most extensive tracts of placer i Creek ground of overburden was done I (By William Sime, Yukon Govern- intention of the owners to start oper- mining pr(lperties in the famous old over a period of years by ground-I ment As.sayer.) ations as soon aa possible after the ! \ Faro Gulch, on KenQ H ill Klondike camp, ,~hat · is, ,Tithin' 'Ilhe I sl~cin~, hydraulicking and latte.rly I W~ITEHORSE , Y. T., Dec. 12.- new year. This propert! has shown I Th i ' radius of fifty mIles' ()f Dawson, re- I With aId of the cold water thawmg (SpeCIal to Dawson News.) - The. on assay SQme (If the hIghest values e above p cture of ~aro Gulch r gulch the ~ret galena ~oat located maining to be worked by large mod- , procees to some extent. The material future for hard rock mining ' it: the in gold 'that h aa yet been found in shows t~e scene of th_e dIscovery of I On Ke~o HIll. It was pIcked up .OD -em methods are controlled by the removed there in stripping aggregates Southern Yukon looks brighter now the territory, and there is no doubt ' Ken? H Ill and the ~lte of the ~x- what IS now the Gambler claIm. allied comps . nies which have been in round numbers approximately than it has for several years. Con- that in time it will become one of terullve producmg veIns now bemg I Next ~eason he ret~~~d and. staked undergoing a prolonged process of 4,(J()(),000 cubic yards . ISiderable mining activity will con- the gold pr(lducing mines of the operated by the yukon .Gold. Com- what IS now the ~dlOmmg clal.m, the reorganizati(ln and which have been i The Canadian Klondyke Company's tinue in the WJleaton and Watson oountry· . pan y : No. 9 vem, which~ t}le Roulette: the dIscovery claIm of known as the Canadian-Klondyke tract comprises the famous old BOYle ! 1 Districts this coming season. The Midnight ~ou . p, situated about heaVIest producer on Ken~ HIll .to- Keno HIll. Mining Company and the Nor~h . concession, extending alOjlg the wide The Tally-Ho group of mines, situ- six miles from Lake Bennett, was day, and several other nch vems The Roulette and several other lie at the crest of this gulch. In claims comprise the Yukon Gold's 11918 Louis Bouvette found on this centra~_~. I I ' I I ' ,. One of Mammoth ,~redges of Cauadi an-Klondyke Minjng Company (In Christmas Day •• West COl'pOratiol~ and their subsidiary 1 v~lley of the Klondike River :rom at ed eighteen miles from Robins n \:'lOcated over a year ago by E. John- : companies. . i ,the mouth (If Bonanza, upt3tream station o~ the White Pass railro d, son arid associates. It has shown These companie:s 'control on the eight miles, to a point above the is being operated by eastern capit 1- \ I some r emarkable values in free mill- Indian River side of the Klondike mouth of Bear Creek and near the mts, with C. J . lrvine in charJ e. \ ~g gold. Assays in some cases run ,camp and (In the Klondike River : mouth of Hunker Creek. Th is tract Two tunnels have been ,driven n ' IUto sevllral th(lusand dollars a ton, , side a total of something like one I has been dredged the last ten years this property, The lower one is 35 . One of the big game hunters who J hundred lineal miles of valley lands : or more and it is estimatcd L herc is feet in length and the upper one '00 wa.s here on a hunting trip l a. st fall J on famo us old creek and river gold 'I at leoot' years more dredging on feet. A Cl'OSS Cut is' being driven jn became interested in the property, I bearing beds and the greater portion the tract. The company has three the old tunnel t{;o tap a body of I l'e .and considerable 'money i$ nOw being of which has been proved suitable I mammoth dredges, ranking ~nl 'ng discovered at a higher level, d expendlld in putting up buildings for dredge or hydraulic operation , I the largest in the world, inst!llle·j on when this tunnel is completed i is and . getting things in ~hape to thor- These companies already have tested the tract. Two of them (i.r~dges ~re expected that a concentrating mill , Q ughly develop the. mine. , a:nd proved gro und which it is gen- ~ working steadily each ~eal3pn. 'J'he will be iootalled to handle the ore. 'In the Windy Arm District the 'erally estimated will keep their large I third shut down during tIH" war A. fourteen-inch vein (If high grade Maybelle fraction i· s being operll.ted fleet of dredges and their hydrllulics period for want of repair cquipmmt, l ore has been opened in the upper by Anderson, Babbitt and ArnQtt. i:o. steady operation during the work- and has not been put into ~('."\'ite i tunnel. The ore shipped from , this This ore body' is an extension of the in~ season of eaCh. ye~r f.?r the next again, but it is , .the p1a!n d ' tr.e I property. has average~ ' about f].fty ~amous , Venus ~ine ~~dge . A t unnel twenty years, whIle It IS probable I company to start It agam when the I dollars III gold , and SlIver and 'five IS at present bemg d; nven to connect . that the other little tested g.rounds arrangements can he completed, Each per cent. leaa. . r with t lile main ·shaft and sllipping which they control will prove by 1 of these dredges has buckets of the I The Masc(lt group, ' situated on the of ore to the smelter will commence '1Dining innovations and the improved enormous capaciiJ' of scve.nteen cubic Wb.eaton River, thirty-eight iles as 500n IllS navigation opens. I , and .cheaper methods of thawing to feet, and the two dredges now in 'from Robinson station, if; being On the Eumper group, near th e ' extend the operating life of the corn-I commission will handle in th eir nor- I opened by the Slate Creek Mining Venus mine, the ()wner, George 'Dail , panies an additional five years, thus mal annual working season of eight Company. A crew at present is- driv- is driving a tunnel to tap the Venus giving a total of a quarter century months an aggregate of 4,000,000 ing a tunnel into the main ore body vein where it intersects with that of more (If producti(ln in the Klondike cubic yards uf gravel. The Klondike, 1 and about 120,000 ttlns of ore carry- 'the H umper. This mine has made • -goldfields by these large interests , valley gravels where t hey are work- I ing good values in gold, silver and several small shipments, averaging T, he present operations of the com- fug are thawed, and lower grade . lead 11ave been blocked out. It is $125 a ton ip gold, silver and lead" panies .are on the Klondike River ground, t herefore, can be worked 11 the intention of the company to , Schwanekampand Keeley, owners , valley, practically within sight of than in frozen gravels such as are install a concentrating mill as soon of the Thekla group, have driven a , Dawson, and on Dominion Greek, worked in many other parts of the aB possible and to haul the concen- tunnel on their property n early t wo : • • eo . -. .. .. . . . ., . . . SI •• S. S. Princess ALICE ,. , WILL LEAVE SKA6WAY Dec. 1 4, Jan. 4 I --_!or-- Vancouver. Victoria, Prince,Rupert, Seattle .. Connecting at Vancouver W'th Fast Transcontinental Train s Tickets and All Information From .3 L . H. JOHNSTON, Agent, Skagway, AI&Ska. SUBJECT TO OH ANGE WITHOUT NOTICE t. r • ~ • • O.K. RANCH , • On the left limit of Yukou Hi ver, fOUl' miles abovt: Dawson-16D acees of land, ~O nnde!' cultivation, produc­ ing annllalJy 20 'tons o f finest {Jut hay; tJollS of famous Yukon Valley ;p'otatoes and all kinds of vegetables foe Dawson and lUayo l~lal'kets. Delkiou, cl'isp rhubarb a Spring; specialty. WOOD SUPPTJIRD IN Wl.N'i'EH TO [)A"'lSO~ CONSUMEH~ IK . A.NY Ql AN'j' ['['Y GEO. C. REYNOLDS, PI·Op. Adrlr-ei;S.: .. Du,,·sOJl P. n. ... i r f f I f approximately ' thirty miles from Klondike camp. I trates to the r ailroad with tractors hundred feet in length to tap the ,. i .. -.... -_. -.-...-. -.... .-..--.-..-.--....... -----. . - .-.-. . ---. ..----.-~ DaWEon, Dominion Creek is n eal'ly Dredging operations on th e Cana- I when the road, which the company main body, which they expect to do thirty miles long, and the greater dian Klondyke tract were started will put into shape, is ready. by spring. TIle shaft is down 112 portiOn of that creek is to be dredged with the famous old No . : Marion, I About four miles east of the Mas- feet in , small veins uf ore carrying +-.-.-. . -._-. . -.. -. . -.-.-.-. . . ...... • b y the N(lrth West's fleet, which which later was transferred to Up- cot group and on the Wheaton River goOd values in silver and copper. I . . '. - .- .- _ .•. - •• _-.- .- •. -.-.-•• f already is at work there. The oth er per Hunker, where it dredged out slope is the Grand View mine, which The character of the ore is t etrahe- I ' G 0 I d H Jell l' -ground On the Indian River side of I miles of that noted lId placer creek. ' was located by Birnie ,anod Burn- drite and chalcopyrite. , t he divWe which the company con- Two winters ago it was knocked side, prospects from which are sh(lw~ ' Some ground has been 10cateJ :.(·ar -trois includes large blocks on Sul- , down again and transferred to Up- ing up rem».rkably well. This is in Marsh Lake, on the McClintock phur Greek, Quartz Creek ,and In- I per Dominion, where it is now the the same formation as the Mascot River, which is showing ill') gC'od dian River. The Indian River No. 1 dredge of the North West Cor- mine. The ledge is abo~t four feet values in silver and lead. T]lI:~ own­ ground h as been little t ested, but ' porati(lu fleet. The Lower Dominion wide and averages from twenty:five ers, who ·are steadily w;!rki ll~ (In will receive attentiOn in ,time. The d redge formerly was owned an~ ,to thirty dollars in gold and silver their ground, claim latelv tu have company started . its, dredging career operated on Hunker Greek by the and fifteen per cent. in lead. A uncovered a ledge of ,Uf~~;ltj!~'O·]6 on Dominion Creek with a l arge Yukon GQld Company. I wagon roa.d runs fr(lm the mine to gale'na from eighteen ~o th irty-six m(ldern ~arion dredge, which h».s I . In t he long process of reorganiza- the r ailroad. I ~nch.ets wide and carrying high val.'J.e • ., I been w{)Tkmg there the last bvo sea- : hon t he allIed CanadIan Klondyke ! 'ConSIderable work h ag been clonp. In Sliver. I Hot el GRAND FUlm:~ sons. It st arted work on No. J7 Mining Company and th e North Wel5t ' in the last few years on the Whirl- : Al though nothing much in the way I i above 1:lpper disoovery claim and has Corporation have recently been un- wind grollp of -claims, Owned by of mining has been ~one on the 'been in some very satisfactory pay. dergoing som e important changes. Becker and Oochran . It is , bout silver-lead deposits in th e B swell The other dredge, a modern Bucyrus The name of th e North West Cor- four miles below the Grand View. River Distric!;', it is expected that ! J dredge, started (lper. ations d~]'in'g porati-on, as it wag known, recently A s mall concentrating mill is on 'there will be considerable prospecting At the JUnctIon of ID ldoJ'ado au lHonanza Creeks, the ,the , seas, on of 1921, .in the vicinity was changed to the "New North W eot the property, but, owing to financial going On there this coming summer. f G ' ' 11 nd k d tead'l C t'" d 1 fte '1 1 b d·t· d th I . f Th . t b l ' th t W'OI- ld's Greatest Two Gold ProducillQ: Cr eek:s '0 ranVI e a WOI' 'e 6 _ I Y ol'pora , IOn, an lerea r Wl e con 1 Ions an e ow prIce 0 ' ere IS every reason 0 e 1 eve a ~ until the close of the season with known legatly by that name. 'rhe metals, the property has been clo"ed there will be a mining boom in Bonr-teen M'ile~ Ftom Dawson t good results. Each of these dredges Canadian Klondyke Mining Company , down fOr the last year. However, Southern Yukon in th e very near h~6 seven and a half cubic foot is now_in the process of transition, : with the present indications of a future, and, as the price of copper -buckets, and the two dredges will , and £or the time is doing business mining boom in the Wheaton dis- is on the rise again, there is no handle in aggregate approximately in the transitory stage under the trict and the rising price of silver doubt but that the Whitehorse cop- 1 ,350,000 cubi c yardi! (If material an- n ame (If the Burrall & Baird, Lim- ' and lead it is expected that this per belt again will be exploited en nually, with a working , season of six ited. Tlie companies have been in property will resume operations again a large scale. ·m(lnths. the bandi! of receivers, and these in the n ear future. , -------- · The company may in time in- receivers are terminating their ser- I On the Buffal(l Hump group, about i Mayo's man y high grade silver , .-crease its dredge Heet on Dominion vices. The C'anadi· an Klondyke Power seventeen miles from Robinson sta- propel·ties ate the prizefl of today. or other blocks of its ground in the C'ompany, an · associated company, tion, in the Wb.eaton District, consid- Her numerous vast bodies of lower Indian River watershed .. Preparatory which furnishes the power ~r both erable mining operations will be car- grade ores will bring the lar ge con- -to the dredging operations extensive of the allied mining companies from ried on this coming summer. Outside c€:ntrlltion works, the smelters and stripping of portions of the l)()minioll its large hydr(l-electric plant at the I capital has been procured and is the th E' r ailways. First-Class Accommodations - Dining Serv ice the Best LUKE CARLTON, Prop. •• I • . \ 1 , .. • , ( ( . " I DAWSON DI\I LY NEWS- MAYO EDllilON z - Educatio. nal- Facilities· in Yukon Jl!~~!tu:hdl~.~(V'~~", Dawson Public School Building 'Ela government of the Yukon Ter- up to and including grade· eleven. time there are no ·assisted schools in EWry provides schools which cover equivalent to matriculation into the operation. the studies of grades one to eleven, universities. The other two schools The qualifications · of teachers in carry on the work of grades ' one tothe territory have been maintained eight, that is, up to entrance into at a high standard. All public the high schools. At the completion school teachers are in possession of or, in other words, a complete public and high school education. TlIlere are three public schools and of their high school courSe grade at least a second d ass certificate. one Roman Oatholic separate sc hool eleven pupils write on the examina~ The emolment ' of pupils in the in the territory, located as follows: tion set by the Ontario Universities schOOls of the territory during the Tlfe public schools at Daws{)n, White- matriculation board. school year 1920-1921 was 247, made horse and Mayo; the separate ScilOOl 1 In addition to the foreg{)ing, theup as follows ; Dawson public oohool, at Dawson. Of these the Dawson territory has a scheme of assisted 147; Whitehorse public school, 52; . an d. Whitehorse public schools are I S lhools for small groupso£ children St. l\I{.ary's Roman ' Catholic, 35, and eqmpped 'and staffed, to teach COurses I in outlying districts. At the present Mayo, 13. IS :z • I ten Hat, thence around ' t,h,; base of ~he westerly end of Keno Hill, I thence across the fiat to Hansen's All Yukon Dinner See here what Yukon De· velopment has done to date. Here is the proof that Yukon i6 a great producer of food· stuffs. Note that in the £01:1 stuffs. Note that in the follow­ ing bill of fare being served this' week at the ATcade Cafe, Dawson, every item is a product {)f some Yukon farm, forest or stream. I Arcade Cafe Dawson, Yukon Territory HARRY GLEAVES, Proprietor Famous All- YukonfMenu , soUP Puree of Yukon Green Peas, a la SOUl'dough Cream of Dawson Chicken, a Bouillon en Cheechako SALADS la Nor~hern Lights " Chicken, a la Paystreak ...• .•. • '., •.. " ." •....• .. .. . . . . $1.00 Crisp Klondike Oelery, White Channel Bleach . . . ........... . .25 Granville Dill Pickles, Grass Root Growth .. ..... . . ...... . . .. .25 ~ Quartz Creek Pickles, 5'1 Conglomerate Varieties .. ...... .... .211 Klondike City Cucumbers· FISH: ' Boiled Yukon King Salmon, ~ la Chief Isaae .. . .' .. . .. .... . . . . Baked Ladue Greyling, a la Dave Cunningham . .. . ... ... . . . . Planked Mayo Lake Trout, Livingston , Werne-cke Style ....... . Fried Tullibee, TwelvemHe Silver Chips, a la Ray Stewart . . . Inconnu Steak, Silver Basin Sauce, a la Rosmusen .. . ... .. .. . Grilled Lake Tetlamalla Tizra, Bussey Style . . . . .....•.... •. . .. Baked Stew art River Pickerel, Jack Pickering ·Sauce .. . . ..... . Grilled Mayo Whitefish, a la Davey Sparks •.. . . . ... ....... _. BOILED All-Yukon Dinner, Arctic Ci, rcle Style ....... ................. . (Compris· ing Entirely Yukon Vegetables and Meats) ENTREES Grilled Cal'ibou SLeak, Sunner Sauce . .. ........ . . ... .. .. . .... . . Lookout Mountain Moose Steak with Bacon, a la Titus ... . . . . Grilled Bonanza Basin Pig Sausage, Keno City Gravy .. . . .... . Starrd-To Mountain Sheep Chops, al la Zahn & Forbes . ..... . . Braised Fillet of Flwt Creek Veal, a la Holz ..... . . . .. ..... . Our famous Moooe Mulligan, a la Rocky Mountain Bill ... .. . AFTER 5 P. M. SPECIALTIES Galena Hill Caribou Chops, Jimmy Greenfield StylE) ......... . Grilled Mayo T.enderloin of Moose, a la Oscar Leteourneau . . . Trio of Ba,by Mountain Sheep Chops" a la Jerry Drape~u . . , - Milk-fed Mayo Chicken, a la Gene Binet .... .. .' .. .. " ..... .... . Pepy SirlOin of Beef, Spuds a la Tommy M-cKay .. ... ..... . . . Breaded Klondike Pork- Tenderloin, a la Paul Hogan .. . . .. .. . . 75~ .75 ~~ 1.00 .75 1 '.00 .75 1.00 .75 ,,~ & l:~& . 75 1 1.00 1.25 .75 . I ~ 100 ~J '{ 1.25 . 1.50 1.50 ~_ 1.25 ~ 1.25 Promising Silver Veins Found on Sfand-To Mountain This Yt ar' cabin, and then to a cabin on the I north side 'of Ladue Lake, which i forms the headwaters of L8Idue I Grilled Keno Hill Ptarmigan, ' a la Axel Erickson ..... . . .... . j '\ Bear Cub Cutlets, a la TOlly ' Hollenbe-ck ... . ........ . . . . . .. . . . r.25 «E t "' '" 1.25 ' " Lightning Creek P artrid ge, a la E. E. McCarthy .... ........ . ROA· Sl1S 1 1 River. The cabin stands jU6t below Keno Oity, Y. T.-S1iand-To Mo '.n- Belle, which I staked. On the north the steep mountain now knowI,l. as tain, which lies in the Keno Hill side lies the Janet Agnes, staked by I· Stand-To and at the lower edge of' nelgbt OJDOod, in the Ma:y'3 distri .'t, Dave Forbel3, brother to Bill. The I a beautiful stretch of timber which and" on which ri lh silver beRl'iIlg. (lfe main vein or lead was traced right skirts the lake and lower slope of wlt.3 found in July, J92O, com'nues through the center {)f these four the mountain. Sixtymile Caribou, Wild Current Jelly, a la Bill Bramley .. . . . I Loin of McQuesten Valley Moose, George ' Arteli Style .. : . . . . . Half MaHard Duck, a la Rradley ..... .... ............. . . ... .... . I Roast Goosei Scatty Mowatt Sauce ....... ................. .. .. I.:!: .75 . UO . 1.50 i L~g Klondike Pork, Ruby Silver Sauce, a la 'Frank Short . . . 1.00 ,'" to re-ceive the earnest attention of claims, lying praclicaUy in a I Climbing the mountain many hun­ the discoverers and oth?rs. JO:leph straight line, extending due north dreds of, feet above the timber line, Zahn and William H. Forbes, t;' e and south. Ten to eighteen inches and to an elevation apparently high­ discoverers, and/ Jack Fau,knl)!, lh" of pure gl lena were found exposed er than tha;t of Ramble},' ~ill;. hich third man to stake o~ Stand-To, on the surface at places, and the is 5,000 feet above the ~ea, a n a pos­ 'Worked there from April until the vein at various places ranges from sibly as high as Keno~ which is 6,400 middle {)f AVgust of 1921 On the one to four feet wide. '£he ore is of I feet, Forbes and Zahn found promis­ Elsie claim, and are greatly encour- a nature similar to that found in I ing manganese Hoat and silver O'\1t­ aged with the results. Mr. Zahn many places on Keno Hill. The crop, and immediately began looking saY 8; highest mountain ridge lies on the I for the best place in which to = ============ Haunch Native Veal, Celery Dressing, a la Robt. W. Service 1.00' • I Flat Creek Prime RibEi of Beef, Back Bay Style ............. . 1.25 . "We found a , seven-inch vein of boundary! between the Mat y ' Belle I stake, and after the snow was off solid galena on the Jj;leie in a vein I and the Elsie. Another high mouu- . soon found the most attradive 10- t hat was five feet between the walls. tain ridge stands in the center of I cality, and traced the m anganese We are well ~ati8fiei with the start the J anet Agnes. Homestake Creek I and located the discovery claims, made there. We bad just gotten into runs between them, .in the center of and then got faulkner and other the vein after driving for sixty feet a rooky depression. A gra~ual ascent I friends to come over, and soon the , 'Whell we ran ou t of powder, and, northerly occurs from the center of I stampede was on. • ARCADE CAFE-·Most fam­ ous r e.staurant of the Land of the Midnight Sun-Mecca of the Tourist and Home of the Sourdough-Headquartem of the All-Yukon Dinner, the meal that keeps the money at home, and pl' lves that Yu­ kon is in ,th e great food pro-, ducing belt of the continent Open Day and Night Orchestra. at Dinner Hours " b eing at a position difficult of ac· the J anet Agnel3, or upper side of Stand·To Mountain, lying ' on the ()eBS, an d the season b'Q in g late, we the depression, while from the su m· high rugged mountain hog.back just 4IOuld not 110pe to get material in to 'mit of tpe rige on the south there north of Keno Hill, is in lin~ wit h cio much more work during the s um·' is a steep decline into the Ladue the rich veins {)n Keno and also m~r. We h ad t unneled forty-five valley. i with th e Silver King, on Galen a feet before striking the vein . The " The outcrop of the main vein is Creek, the origin al h igh grade silve:r point at which we were working is traced all the way across the Dor{)thy \ property of t he Mayo area, and d an el evation of ab out 5,500 feet Brown and the Elsie, the discovery I stakers on StandJTo are lonfident • I These have largely come from within above the sen. ~he general outcrops I claIms, and about half wa,y Q;cros(; I of it proving a permanently pre- I the area itself, and represent 'por- and the n;Umerou s indicati.ons of the Mary Belle, und · about half \V .ay 'eminent portion of the silver ')roduc- 1 tions of veins which have becn iloat over Stand-To Mountam also I across the J anet Agnes, thus maklllg , ing belt of the Mayo area. are very encouraging for the striking a known contj.nuous seri es of out_I eroded away. T·he field is conse- 'Of {)ther good veins in th at locality." 1 1 crOps of about 4,500 feet. ·It would 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 i 0 0 quently one that offers great induc~- Stand-To Mountain lies in th e cen· not be surprising if this outcrop be ~ . '~ I cents to the prospector, and It -ter of th e mountain spur on the I traced later acroos other claims fur 0 MOST LI KEL Y PLACES TO 0 seems probable. from what has , al· norther side of Ladue Riv cr, an,] a long distance. 0 PROSPECT I N MAYO ARE 01 ready been discovered that areas immediately opposite Keno Hill. It "Forbes firs t found the main vein 0 0 where greenstones cut ehrough the .is about half a day,s walk from dis- 01' lead on th e Dorothy Brown, l1e~1' i From the dfLta thllt have already schists are the. moot lik~ly places covery claim on Keno Hill across t~e Janet Agnes He traced it 1 150 1 b 11 ' . . ' to prospect f{)r SlIver deposlt!l.-Frotu • ' • j . • • " ee.n co ected 111 Mayo area, It lS I fi' , the valley a.nd up to di scovery clallU 1 feet southward Or to t he high ridge I , . . . {)f CIal report of Dr. W' , E. Cock- ' . ' , becomIng lllcl'casll1g1y more eVIdent · fi Id D . . I' t b Young Sunnydale Chicken . a,. la SchelJy : . .. ... ..... .... .. ... . . Duncan Creek Grous , a la. Louis Bouvette . . . . . . . . • •• • • ••• • , VEGETABLES Ch.oice of Steam ed, Baked Mash ed {)l' Fried Pot atoes Klo~dike Turnips, Fresh 8r,ina~h, Yukon Parsnips, Yukon .Hunker Creek Cold Slflw. Allgold Bean s, a la Michie DESSERT 1.25 .. ,. 1.50 ~" , H ec Morrison Blueberry Cobbler, Mt. Hinton Ice Cream Goldfield Whipped Cream, Col. Perry Style Pies-Blueberry, Rhubarb, Pumpkin, Cranberry, Raspberry . . . .25 CrU{)ked Wheat, Oatmeal Mus h, Griddle Cake.s, Muffins, Whole Wheat Bread- All from Yukon Grown Cereals Eureka Creek Beet Syrup Nugget Pudding, a la Helen Marlowe Mayo-made Butter, a la Middle :off Guggievilile Milk, a la Geo. Coffey Cold Meats-Moose Nose, Roast Moose, Caribou, Mountain Chicken, Caribou Tongue o 0 0 0 S 0 0 ~ 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 to St. Michael in the' spring. ... ~ 0 • steamers plying the Yuh:J frv. o FLEET TO HANDLE MAYO 0 ~ SILVER NEXT SPRING 0 Dawson to Whitehorse have win tereci o .~ as usual at Whitehorse, while 'ibe_ A fleet of s~x barges and one Can adian will 'Winter at Hootalin~:ua, steamer are wintering at DaWSOll m. order to be in readiness to h'llIdJe the Mayo silver output next sp'ir.g . and the Thistle at Lower La.berge so , as to be ready f{)r service up ib.e Stew art as soon as the river is Opell . The fleet will be able to carry about , One drink {)f home brew 1'll~llteS 3,000 tons {)f silver ore from · Mayo I the whole world spin . (In Stand-To. On a. clear day onr , lOOking toward Keno Hill. The vrin . . . l e, omlnlon geo OgIS, as pu· "1lB-sily lan see from Keno th e rngged there was thr· ec to four feet wide, I that the sllvel' deIl9slts occur . m lished by W. H. Collins, director 01 4._·--·-· -------.... -----,-· ... ·-· .. ·-------........ - ...... _ .. __ ..... . --outline of Stand-To and its moun- I wit~' a great deal of heav'{ galena ! ~reas where th~ S CISts o~ the ~o.sma . surveyE, Ottawa. Here's to You '. I tainous neighbors. To t he we6t of i Hoat vein exposed in the c'?.:lt f' r, l \Scn . cs h ave been cut by IntrusJOns of I Stand-To lies Ramblcr Hill, and I ranging up as high as IG 1:0 . 8 I ba~lC and se~IJ1-basIC rocks. Thls r e-I 0 ~ 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ~ 0 ~ 'S ~ n{)rth erly from it is Moun t Camel'on , I inches. Much ore was taken 'O'A t l:- e_ i latlOn holds m too man: cases to .b~I S' · 0 i THE MAYO SILV- ER while northeasterly is Mt. Pattel'G on . fore the snow fell last fa,ll at VaJ'- of an ent u ely aCCIdental oharacter, NATIVE SILVER FONUD IN The first float picked up o~ Stand- !ious spois along that 1,150 fee t £ lid 1 and i.t w~uld appear that there is a S PROSPECT I N MAYO AREA ~ i To Mountain was found hy z allll l heaped up in little piles. 1 111 ch genetic l el atlOl1 between the two. ~, --- . 0 and F orb:S on gr.o~nd which latp.l' more couLd, have been dug ont If , ~his, hOw~ve l'" c~n hardly be estab· . Native silver. was found years. ago i was staked by Wllham Suthprland. 1the snows had not come S C ) ea ·\y. l llshed untll ,\or~ of la detaIled n a· ~n placer workmgson sev:ral CleekS , ! Then followed the findin~ of out- ' '1''1,. '' TlJ il ll: , an ese - uulI oil; , .~ .' b) It'-l. g I tUl'e has l?een undertaken . Green· m tIle Ma.yo chstnct, partICularly on . crops 'On ground lat-er known R6 the! ore was found scattered ahllt ';! tn,!. stones {)f t~vo widely differ~nt ages ! Granite Creek, and other feeders of 1 J anet Agnes claim . Mangan esE' was . surface at many places. In all like- are present, howev(, r, one bemg Pre- i Mayo Lake. Galena was found last I ·found scattered in a southerl y dircc. ; lihood the entire hill. , cun.:air;, ,; l'k h c~mbri,an and thc lo.te Palaeo- I !ear :Lt. Duncan Forks while prepar- tion along what originally was con- t veins . In fact, the first ::· n t WH· .'; ZOIC {)r early MesozoJC. Both have I mg a SIte there for the Yukon Gold . sidered the main vein, and it was ~ not foun c'. on wh at was 5' a1 ! 1 as appareutly been epochs of rninerali- power plant. The New·Born Child of the Golden Klondike On Her 25th Anniversary, the SILVER JUBILEE "Every cloud has l silv('[' linillg." :-5'0 has t ile Yulm ll . rrhe Mayo is dcstillC c1 to he t li (' Jaq~;es t. silver camp in the world. {)n that line that th e first claim on i. discovery claim, but on ~he (~b illl zatioll, b~t until the areal ' geology I .In 1909 laymen working .on Duncan 1 the bill wa.s , stakcd . It was known ! whi ch l1 ,djO ins discover '! on the wl', L of the dIstn ct . has been done very : dl~cover~ use..d to ~et qUlte a num- il as the Dorothy Brown . find several 1 side. , httle can be sald as to the effects "of I bel' of plece.s of natIve Sliver at each o.ther veins were staked on the sn m p.\ '1'b e di'3covc1'('rs of Stalld-'])o Mt., th~se intrm;ions. Some eYide~ce also 1 weekly clean-up when , working do.~- to Ime of outcrop . J ack F aulknP1', re· : Messl'~ . Zahn und ] 'o1'b('s . ,1,re old- eXIs ts to sb ow that , t.he regIOn has stream from the large ore-€hoot lD ferring to the dis covery, sal\s : : time Yukon prospecto rG. Mr. Forb'e5 been s ubj ected to earth movements ! the canyon . AssaY (5 on samples from Celeurate t lw hil'th 'of "M:lV'o" the conullg Christina l,l Rig- shiplllents of' OLl I' HOLTT A Y GOOJ)8 ~l'('~ tr(~ lie her 'e ;-my tilllP, hy ('X.lH·eRR. ~ril.i] onl el'l'l fl'o m t.hf' SILYEH ('A~IP an( l oth el' "Bill Forbes stahd th e disco\'('ry : is a veteran of th e Great War . H t, subsequeJ1t t o the for mation of som~: this lead. at various previous dat es claim, known as the D01'oth y 13rowJ1. 1 went from Yukon as a Y Ol Ullleer. of th a....-ore deposits, and that the ' gave very low values in silver. This and J oe Zahn staked the Blsif'. 'Tight i The name of th e n ew silvcr hill is vcins have und ergone metam orphi sm. !,was the invariable r esult for t,:le first beside the Doroth y Brown . ..\ bou t a military ter m which he selected . : The discovery of deposits of high . ten years {)f t he lamp's history. The fifty elailll6 were staked in the vi(' in- i Forbes went 1.0 t he StaJ1d-To loralitv grade orc on Ken o Hill is of ' great : assays always sh{)wod the silv ':ll' Ol e ity within the nex t- ff '" wpeks. most ; in April, 1920, and was the first man importan('e, as it shows beyond doubt 1 too low grade to pay when fou'J.J :n f them by men WTI O stampeded I there. Zahll joined him ther e a t hat thc Silver Kin g, vein is I).ot an place. , Stray float occaionally r aye across tbe valley from Keno Hill. I month later. They had their sup· is{)I HJted occurrence. That other dis- ! sati.sfactory assays and as was found The Elsie and the Dorothy Brown 1 plie., hauled up Dun cfl.:1 Oreek ~o coveries will be made from time to later. Some vein s whi lh had been ·both may be ' term ed discovery i its head, and from t he"" r .. :Ryr rl , time seems highly probable. Nllg-: passed up and not . assayed WtTe claims. Next .in' li ne. find on the i them with hand sleigl1s f '_T1 G.g h ' gets of native spver are common in I IJ igh grade, as in the ca~e vf '.he GOLD ORBF,K~ Hl'f' soli('ited ml(l flr.t('l)(lf' ll to promptly. JIOURE Or:' ('UHf OR ." ~ ]) XOYEL'l'lE~, GLAR~ . ( 'HTX.,," _ \ N'D (,HOC'KERY, E TC., [ ;'1 '('., ETf'. , . The J AP ANESE BAZAAR The Silk Hous~'of Yukon I ' ::l. lL-\'L\KAM I, rl'(~p l 'if'tol' r.~o. Box ['iST. paws.(}U, Ynkon 'Nu. f l, i t f i , t t J t I -south sirl'e of the Elsie, is th e Mary. Qi.'ystal Creek valley lo t !1 ~ MCQ'10c' I the plB.('c r g1'3vr ls of the district. ' Silver Kin~ , ....-.---..... -' .,...-. . -. . -. • -.. -. ...-.-.-.-.-. . -.-. .-. .. --.-...-...-~. . . . • Robt. Fisher, One of Extensive Owners in Mayo Silver Area -,------ :U:a. yo, Y, I ,-~\.ftel' .31lt'udillg' four- I speet are different from thO€e on 'teeu. year.; in the Mayo country, I Keno . - ,'- I " I have located a good many Robert Fisher pioneer "YukO[l_el , l~ , , , t I claIms WhIch are scattered pretty ,l1 1W counted among the I l\)S ex- well over the Mayo silver b elt. On tensive owner.:; of mineral dalll1i! m I Keno H ill I have interests in eigh­ ,*he , }.{ayo area , Among hih claim s teen claims, some of which I staked are a number located in the nlOst and some which I bought, At or promising portions of Keno H ill, and n ear the head of Silver Basin I own several on Galena H ill, Bunker Hill, or have interests in the' Gold Queen, lltand-To Mountain and other hills the Golden Flat, the Alice, the in the vicinity, Speaking of hi" ex- Rambler, the Steel Galen a, the May­ periences in this district, Mr, Fisher 1 flower, the Short, the J oe and the lays: I Blue P encil. Between Hope and "I have Epent years here t racing 1 Charity I have the Clock and con­ the mineral outcrops and staking' trol the Aneroid, the \Vatch and the , and prospecting claims, amI I am I Compass. On Hope I have the Olive ,,eati6tied the silvel' belt of the Ma:,o , the Second, the Green Lead, the .area is barelv scratched, There is i Gold , Star and the Get Back, and 'J lom in the-dist rict for at least ' on Crystal Guldl the Golclen Ball 20,000 prospeetorci. I fust devoted ' and the Strawberry, and between lily time in this ar ( a to' looking for : Crystal Pup and the Wernecke camp gold bearing quartz and tung 3kn, ! is the Pearl, in which I own a half and had what I considered much ! interest with William Bramley, Near 2UCCe6B in that line, but the sill'er , the foot of Keno, a little above is now attracting more attention ill : Keno City, I have the Evelyn and "bhis part of the country, and I am: the Dais y. On Duncnn Creek, near I OW giving it my chief attention, I i the power house, I have the Lucky -want to say that in locating scheel- Star and the Grandee, On the Lucky ite, which I found on Dublin in , Star is a lead abont three feet wide I placer ' and quartz in great quant i- : fwm the surface of which I got $38 ! 'bies, and in locating minerals , I : in gold and $36 in silver to the ~onsider t4e in formation which I I ton , A dyke in the same vicinity, obtained from the reports of the: fifty feet wide, goes $9,75 to the Dominion geologilSts who worked in : ton in gold. the district, namely, the late Dl'" D·I "In a group of claims in which I D. Oairnea and his successor, Dr. W. I am interested on Galena Hill I E. Oockfield, 'as invaluable and I found a lead twenty-five feet wide of something every prospector and min- antimony croppings with n o man­ ing man of the district should study: : ganese or siderite. Near this lead "The extent of the silver .bearing are two ot:p.ers, composed of the formation ' of Keno Hill and other same formation as Keno Hill, and portion" of the Mayo area is not carrying m uch manganese and sider­ nearly as well known as it should ite in the surface showings , eAWSON DAILY NEWS -M'AYO EDITION BANK ' OF MONTREAL Established Ov.el' 100 Y cal'S Incorporated by Act of Pm'liament Capita l paid up - - - - - - $22,000,000 R B. Angus, Esq. H . R. DrUlllmond, Esq. Rest - - - - - $22,000,000 Undivided prOfits, $1,531,927.3'1 'l'otal assets over $500,000,000 BOARD OF DIRECTORS; Sir Vincent Mel'edith, Bart., President. Sir Charles GOl'don, G. B. E., Vice-President. - Lord 8haug'hness~y, I{.C.'T .O. C. R. Hosmee, Esq. Lt.-Col. Herbert Mrolson,, M.C. O. B, Fraser, Esq. D. For'bet Ang'lls, Esq. Hal'ol cl Kennedy, Esq. Colonel Hcnry Oockslmtt. Wm. McMastel', Esq . n. 'V. Beauclel'k, Esq. J. H. Ashdo\\'ll, Esq. Sir T .... omer Gouin, R.C.) M.G. Gen. Sir Arthur Currie, G.C .M .• G., K.C.B. E. W. Beatty, Esq., K.C. Head Office: MONTREAL Sir Fl'cdel'ick Williams-TaylOl', Geneml Manager. Branches and Agencies : Throughout Canada and Newfoundland. At London, England, and at Mexico City, In P aris, Hank of Montreal (France) In the United States-New York, Chicago, Spokane, San Francisco- British American Bank (owned and controlled by the Bank of Montreal) . Weet Indics, British Guiana and W est Africa - The Colonial Bank (in which an interest is owned by the Bank of Montreal) . GOLD DUST PUHCHASED. COLLEC'rIO~i:3 MADE AND A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS 'fRANSACTED D;\. WSON 'BHANCn, CORNER SECOND A VE~UE AND QUEEN STREET \ ./ ~e . . I have heard some say it is ' ''The most important showings I fS ~less to look for more mineral have uncovered to date are on th e elaims in this area than are now Gold Queen and the Golden Flat, at steady and profit~ble pro.dncere, Mr. I s~n, unleS6 he deliberately shuts I .1 should ,like s~me time later to inquire while there a~ to the wh8l!e­ looa.ted here, These remarks have the head of ,Silver Basin, and I),d- Stewart is assOCIated Wlth Dr , W. hImself up from the approaches of gIve the ImpreSSlOns of a Sour- abouts of his (the friend's) graall­ prompted me ,to attempt to set forth , joining the rich group held by F:o- Catto, pioneer K londike physician, t he people, There is a spirit of 11 dough, as I a m now giving those father, Frederick Thompson. in 4she fewest possible words the fOl- 1 dolpb Rosmusen , The Gold Queen in the enterprise. comr adeship here, characteristic of of a Cheechako. But whatever, new One day he was introduced te .. wwing description of the great silver and the Golden Flat are the c.mtcr Among those interested with Mr. the frontiers, and decidedly more I impressions may be formed in the fine old Maori of advanced age. belt which has already induced For- of a group which I control i'J ilmt. Fisher in hi!! Keno Hill properties pronounced in Dawson than in any future, these are faithful and unex- " Did you ever meet an En :ld- --moe to smile on ~eve:al claim hold- p~rt of the hilI, and are al5')u~ a 1 are his sister, Mrs, Agnes Kinsey, other frontier town I have yet been I aggerated up to date, man named Frederick Thompsolt!'·' el's in the Mayo d lstnct, mIle northeast from the Cen G I'al and h er daughter, Miss Olive Kin- in. " I he asked. " This belt covers a vast cxtel).t of g roup of the Yukon Gold, I have a sey, who was born on old Bonanza We found ourselves, when we had Made His Acquaintance A snele pas.sed over the Ma.'/ i'a territory and it is unb~ievable the lead opened up on it eight feet , , Creek, near Dawson, and is known tiNe to look around, in a town of A traveler going to New Zealand bee. " Meet him?" he rC!Jlittl. number of clai~s ~h~ch ooul~ be I wide and thirty fee,t long, It is ,a to her many young friendlS as one of roomy sidewalks and splendid was a.sked by a friend if h e would "Why, I ate him." 'staked and be stIll mSlde the SlIver I grey copper lead WIthout galena m the lucy daughters of the Yukon . stores, where a man could buy any- =:::n; llr~ . The belt qf silver stretches it, and is four feet wide in sight, -- ' --' -- --.-' thing that could be bought in Van· r .-.'-._.' _.' -.' __ ._._. ___ ._o, -"._o,_o,_, _o, _o,_o,_,o,_0_-" ':Ior at least forty-five miles in length with the foot wall in place and ~ 0 0 0 0 0 0 ? 0 0 0 0 0 0 tS Couver and a good many things that , , and is from ten to twenty-five miles well polished, Another grey copp'3r ~ :0 couldn't, if he had money to buy + 'wide, lead c rosses the Gold Queen abo'lt I ~ IMPRESSIONS OF tS with, and everybody in Dawson f "It i s bounded on one side by 200 feet from this deposit, Almost ' ~ A CH EECHAKO tS seem to have mone We noticed : ~anite and streaks of gneiss, This 1 200 feet from the main grey copper I ~ --- " .1 I al"o' " the electric liiM, telegraph, • JEWELRY of the N orthland Made From the :formation extends aloll~ th~ western lead i~ a, porphyry ~yke with the 1 0 (By Rev, G, H, Findlay, l~tllll~- tS telephone and water systcms, com- t side, in a northerly duectlOn, until lead dlppmg toward It. There ~re /0 ter in Charge of St, Anclrew s : 'pletely up to date. ChUIC h es also J -ten miles northeast of the top of : fonr other lead s on this claIm. ~ 'Church, Dawson.) tS andpublie schools, a public library. j K eno Hill where it turns e lllSt and Assays from one of th e leads go , We arrived in Dawson about the skating and curling rinks beyond i abruptly t~rminates . The "ilver bear- from 1,000 ounces to 4,800 ounces to midd le of Augu~t, and now, after t?le : anything I had been led to expect , i i ug strip is ten miles wide at that the ton in silver. The Golden Flat lapse of a few wee~s, I ~m 1l1- And, moreover, a busy town , No- 0 point, It also marks the t ermination is also at the head of the Silver vited to give a few ImpreBSlOnS of body seems t o be t aking the rest ! 'I()f the schi"t wall wh~ch bounds the I Basin and also c3nies. ga~ena and things seen and heard since our cure in D ltw\Son. They tare all upon I ·eastern side of the Sliver b~lt, Be- goes from $200 t~ $450 III SlIver and arrival. I am glad to put the first the move, I would much rath er be I yond this gramte obstructiOn the from $4 to $5 In gold, There are, impressions upon record whIle they a workin'" man in Dawson this win- ! :formation is different, and as v~t n o 1 four or , five oth:r~ of minor value, ! are yet fresh, and un mingled with ter than bin Vancouver , Victoria, or i J silver has been found there. The claIms are Jomed by the S~eel , later ones which are sure to follow. l111ywhc re else in B, c, ' i ~ Into "Ten miles in the opposite dimc- Galena, the Rambler and the Ah~e'l I remember one night, a.s I lay 0 , f course there is evidence of '0 N kl t f GOLD NUGGETS ·tion if; the Silver King minc, 6itu- A steel galena lead fo.ur feet WIde awake in my berth on the steamer changes since the early rush, But, t ec e s , ated on the same belt ,at which runs through the AlIce, aJ~d the Casca, coming down river from I have nowhere seen , children more I! L 1 0 , point the belt is fifteen miles wide, Rambler. Two leads of sldente i1~d I Whitehors e to Dawson, on our way numerous in proportion to t, he POPU-j ! ava lereS t Thp. Silver King deposit was th e manganese go through the Steel , (~ ... - in, and listened to theceaseleSlS roll lation, never healthier, happier, bet- ! Watch Chalons • first found in the district, Twelve len a, Th ere are . wonderfully r~ch of the stern wheel, as we beat our fer clad children, anywh ere east or j f miles southwesterly from the Silver leads on these claIms and those ad- way, down into the N,orth; t~e st:r~l, 'west , And in all the last twenty I Pendants ' King is Lookout Mountain , where joining, relentless North, as, m my 1magma- years I have spent in B, C, I have l- again similar silver croppings 1.""e "We of the Yukon a re looking for- tion, I had always be~n led to plC- never secn quite such a high stand- Brooches J been discovered. The beH exteads ward to a time when those hills ture it, with the icy winter near ~t ard of living in the ordinary home , i, iarther southwesterly and reaches at I will ring with the sount~s tOft:C:i~ity, h and, As 1 thus lay, giYing imail- I ' as I find up here in t he North, I Scarf Pins , . least as far 88 Roaring Fork . a and I venture to s ay a a lme nation an,d feeling a , free rein, I said , We were sur'prised at the flower tributaT~' of Minto Creek , Whethel' is not far distant." to my"elf, that If It took all tillS I anJ vegetablc gardens in Dawson, 0, ' it exteI;ds further in that direction! ,Mr, Fisher came to the Yukon in time and energy to get down river They are quite as goo cl, although _ rrr~ - I cannot say, b~t I have traced it ! 1899 from Buena Vist.a, New~~und- into Dawson we wouldn't be able Lo I more limited in r ange, as anything ,~'f\ i as fa r as Roanng Fork, At tb 'lt / land, where he was b0111 and Ims:d, get out in a hurry, if, after our ar- I l have secn outside, We were still , __ ,,_ N ' ~'~, ' I point the lead was extensively ('o v- and has been, mIlling and prospe~tll1g , rival, we didn't like it. And. all, more surprioecl at the al!Und~nce of _"'" ' • cred and I could not fo llow it a uy in the Yukon p~actlCally ever Slllce, I night long, in my troubled rest, I I 'wild fnit s within easy l'each of i farther. H e was On Domllll.on and other well had visions ofa frenzied preacher, : town, Cranberries blueberri€ i, 1' l8 P - 1 ' ; "Even from this jnadequate (l~'- kn0.w n old Klondll,e placer creeks with his wife and children, mushing I berries, red cUIr;nts in profu~ioIl , Gold Dust Covered i scnptlOll the reader can Sur:Tlh e i untIl 19?7, , when h e came to th e along the t rail with a dog team' l We h ave already ceased to regret ES LOCKETS ETC that only a small fmctloll ) f t ! ll~ I Mayo ,dlstnct, and ll as ,bee~ he:e over ihe long six hundred miles to 1 the fruits and vegetables oE the I WATCH, " 0 i remarkable belt h3,s , b.een prospe _ !-"d , ever Slllce. DUl'lIlg all hIS LIme ll~ catch the C, p, R. boat at Skagway, ~ FI'ascr valley, and have a lready ill i ·Only about 1,500 elanlls hav l~ ~e~!l t~e Yukon he h~ b_ee,~ hU6thng IOI I had partaken rather frcely at I the month of November begun to I Largest Assortment in the North. i ,staked along the belt, ,:-lllch Lie l )s. hImself and has wOlked but h\o dillner the night before of moose lay our plans for next \Summer's , th ' 0 therc fo staklllg thou- months in all these years for wages, t h ' , erc IS l' om ,r roast and caribou steak and a ra er garden at the manse, ant! next sum- I SpeCI"a] DeSI"gns to Order ! 'sands ()f other claIms., preferring to devote his time to tl1e €oggy blueberry pie, which lllay ac- mer'6 jaunts to tli e berry patclies I T "This bclt is infested wIlh leads quest for n ew mineral wealth, H e count for such rootless dreams in on the hillsides, to, fill the mnllth , R l 1 d 11 'rl ' on Keno went over the surface of the Klon- Mal"] Orders Despatched by Return I arge an sma. le re a I''" a Inan, who, even in sleep, is usual- of those hungry children , wh o never I ' Hill alone about twenty-five. wh erc dike camp , cal'efully for y eal's in ly optimistic. When we arrived in all t heir lives before atc and f ' tl lot of ore could be takpll "L1est, of quartz and found l)J'o6pee.ts Jet GI o. apparen , y s .' '. within sight of Dawson I asked a grew as they are Jo ing n ow in t le U ass ' cut nea r t l1e surface, Some of tltr whic h he feelo in time ,,,ill he I I J i II 1. ' I 1 proved valu ' oble, '-u t ,v'l 'll !'equI're lady, who was, returning , after a North , , ' ' 0 1 H 11 _ lead , on Keno Hi arc lJelll~ WO I' wc ,. U , I I lI S W ' , 0 trip to the outSIde, to gIve me all , An d t.h~n t.h p. JOY,o )B Il1, g c , e 1 V Cl'e( I I ver 0 OW aro.- , d t't' of 'j' h 01'" ta ken to much work. H e predid5 thal, once i ....,' j' an quan 1 Ie~ 1 '-' " . introduction , if she happen, ed to sce from tlle oppreSSIOn 01 th e b, e, e, I i M e da " t o be Slll'I1pecl Therc the quartz in the Klondike camp is 11- I Slolver F lat Ware ayo ev ry ~ , , any of the St. Andrew s Church barons dow n at the coast! ,e 0 t t fift otllcr- o · Keno of opcn ed, it will l"Jl'ove among th e J)cst I I f are a JOU y " n people abou t the wharf when we m an y friend s of the ])l'eHche: \V 10 I 'I PI'OIlll" al1(1 fllll v e\'er st[~'ck dcspite havi ng moved lo I d Ch" W m ~ilr v L le same oe ", U came in, " Oh," s he said, with a I whose baskets are n ever emptied. till I an lna are 500 ~oJ'e which are attradive, Man- anotller part of the territory himself. I i j l' 1 . d 1 I H e considered thc iormaiion in th e sympathe ti c s mile upon h er ,fa, ce, are experto wi t "I tIe IS 1ll1 " g r o , gilllei3C ;1Ilt! sidcril., lead" ''''c l:U- " you won't need anybody to llltrO- th ey are empl1ed at the m anse! And ' Alw ays in Stock in Varied Selection I twined throughout these ~ilver leads, Mayo country, h e says, more ex- duce you in Dawson!" the th,ou san ,ls ,of ca.l'ibou whidj roam f i It is an interestil1 g fact lhat wher- posed and therefore could be open ed And we didn't, The boat had the hIlls WIthIn SIght of town, aUd iO ENGRAVING A SPECIALTY J ever these two rocks a re fo und s il \'e ), more easily at this time. a 'cel time to t ie up before w e have even bee n kllown to visit the i' 'is not far distant , Mr. Fi~her owns \Several gold bear- sc I ~, sa" e [)l'e"chel' th e \"'ATeB. AN D J I~WELn.Y HEPAIRING RECEIVES l'iW :.ll' l' . 1 . D bl'n Glllch where we re h terally laId hold of by two manse to v the ~ t "This takes us over the principal lllg c mills on U I , , I f AT TENTION , 11 1 1 t t I of 200 feet of ' euergetic watchful represen tatIves of labor of packing lis meat rom a 0 si lver area of K eno, but tllel'e i, 'l sti le Jas nm a 0 a ' . 1 " " . i t I d ' ' h' I 1 ~ fO UIld "old our church and llltroduced nght and I dIstance, ' , I ' another locality ~'\bout forty mile,; unne, an In w le 1 k " : ., th Th J t J leT b · 'l '0 ' lue th'lt left to about a score of o£h."ers, And \ I have few ImpreSSIOns about e , e eannere ewe ry 0' square tak I 'ng I 'n Rambler H'ill eanng ore OL s uc 1 as"'ly va ' I ' I ' , , t . ' I Stand -To Mountain , and MOl.l Jl ~ h e is satis fied it will be worked, h e I made up J'IIY, mll1d on th e opoL wmter yet, because the W11lter l,S ye J sa "o. I'll t l'm'e. J .. ek Stew art, who 1I that we w o, uldn't nee , d the dog team, ! young, but thus far ,It IS t he h.nest, i ,LIMITED Cameron, on which many d aia l,; J~ I f h h I b tl l 'b k ' 0 Dllbll'n Gulch ' and that It wouldn t take mUCl 0 j' most ealt fu, raclD g wea lel Illl- t 9 h ave been staked and which have la;; cen \\'or -lllg n ' I ' " ' C d Tl' • SOOUGALE BUILDING , t ' th' I st t 'elve years h as an effort t o lIke Dawson, ThI S first agmable anywhere 111 ana a, li S t formation so mew hat lil,e that on Keno proper les e a w , , ' f h I' t I 'I'HONE 91 X P 0 nn X 76- D!\ WSON Y T i tot 1 f b o t 1 BOO feet of impression r em ains as the firmest I sums up Our ImpresslOlls or t e IS " . - , . , ' ) J~;), -, . , ' and offer good indncemcllt6 to pros- run a a 0 a u , , f I ' t' d't ' 1. ' I I I . 0 sllowinO's whi ch Mr ! yet form ed, I do nQL:'3ee how an)'- J three m onths 0 c lIlIil lC con j Ions t P ectors , On these hills th e dykcs of unne, (me Id. , " ' 1 . " I t Fl "'l'lel' S ', " i~ he. i ..r.:· (,O l1fid r'n t vdU prove onc can feel as a st.ranger 111 DaVi"- here. • • • _ • __ -.._ • ..-..._._.-a~ ....... _ .. __ . _..-....-.._.-... -. -... .. .q..1l1'tzite arc small, and in t la r0 - ~ 0 g o ( ! DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION I Fairbanks Flour Mill ,. +--------. _.""41-•. _._._ ... _._ •. -....-..._ .... _._._ ..... _ ..... ___ ............ --..-..-.... A;' B. ANNUAL COATES & KASTNER MASQUE.BALL ATTRACTION J~XTRAORDINARY By Speci al Arrangements Is Grinding FAIRBANKS, Alaska, Dec, 12.­ The Fairbanks flour mill is in full oper ation here and turning out flour I from wheat grown in the Tanan a ' ROYAL MAIL SERVICE 00 Dawsoo=Whitthorse Winter Trail Also Carry Passengers, Expres'o and Freight in Limited Quantities STAGES LEAV E EACH E~D ONCE A WEEK MRS. C. GLOSLIE Yukon 's most gifted operatic and lyric soprano, will . appear at intervals during thc evening and render, in appropriate costume and ligh t effects, a number of her latest vocal selections . Mrs. GlOlSlie's repertoire includes the very latest song hits, both popular and classic, of the English wo rId, and .she is always h eard to particular adv'antage in the la rge A. B. Hall. I valley, near this city, F, AIRBANKS, Dec ,12,-The Min· 1 Call for express pack!lges a t the old J , E. Lilly office, Third ave. t I zinger t rial ' was l'esumed Sa turday Leave nll outgoing freight · an2 packages at Dan Coates stable, . i behind closed door8. Third ave, 1 FAIRBANKS, Dec. 12.- Robert T. 1 Taylor has succeeded Claude KelJ y • . 0 _______ ._._._. _____ 0_._. ..... • . as clerk of the United States court for the Fairban s district. Kelly will - -- .------- leave for the outside. H e is a 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ·0 0 0 0 0 -$- '~' , 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ~ • ;ii:. pioneer Klondike and F airbanks 0 . ~; -$- ~ man, and h ailed 'origin a.lly from 0 ,MANY ASSAYS MADE 0 ' 0 EXTENSIVE COPPER 0- ' 1'acom.a,. 0 OF MAYO SI,LVER ORE 0 , 0 IN YUKON VALLEY ~ J 0 -- 0 : 0 ~ A RAB!E MUSICAL TREAT Upon this occasion the A. B . Hall will take the opportunity of it.s season's complimen ts to the general public by present­ ing each a~d everyone attending this joyous affaii- with a package containing a famous confection and unique favor. I The Yukon government opened a. : Yukon has extensive copper de .. ; Chicago free assay office in the Mayo District posits at White horse, at the bead of These favors are varied in appropriatene!:6 and value, and in­ clude a large variety of jewelry for the ladies, silver·pltaed vanity 'cases, bracelets, silk ho!?iery, brooches, atc. For the gentlemen, many articles of Ul3eiul jewel ry, ~ld~handled pocket-knives, silk handkerchiefs, scarf pins, ciga rette casoo, safety sazors, ete ., and for the children, an enormouS variety of toys and novelties; and, to carry out and add to the merriment of the evening, these are so arranged that no one knows the elMS, nature or quality that any package C{)ntains, hence their ,dist~bution will have 110 take the! S -k I in July of this year. Up to th e ; White River and at Merritt and trl e s middle of September the government : Williams Cree~, between Dawson Serm - US aesayer, Willi,am Sime, had assayed I and Whitehorse. The Whitehorse cop­ more than 600 specimens of ore sent : per mines ha~e shipped hundreds of in from Keno Hill and other nearby ; tons of ore to the markets, but Bince­ localities. B. Pinder, a customs as· ' the slump in price of copper has form of a hit and miss proposition, , and if you ·are lucky y, ou will get some~hing of r eal value and appropriate, and if not, it will be simply otherwise. The aim of this' confusing .scheme is to add another spoke to the joyous wheel of the ICvcning· 's gaiety, and in its innocence create addiltional wholesome amusement for young and old alike. There are no blanks, and everybody attending, whether spectators or ~ancers, will receive a pac k age'. CHICAGO, . Dec. 12.-Fifteen hun· dred police were n ecessary to di s· perse stockyard strikers who stormed the elevated trains which were carry· ing strike breakers, Judge Sulljvan has issued an injullction prohibiting picketing. sayer, locwted at Keno Hill, also taen place they have been shut made many assays, ,as did the pri· down. The ore was handled' by vate assa· yer for the Yukon Gold train. The Merritt and \v'ilHam S' Company a;t it;, mine on Keno IDI!. properties ,are controlled by Dr. J . O. The Yukon government also ,bas an Lachapelle' and Paul Guite, of Daw­ assay office at Whitehorse where son. Several hundred feet of tunneh samplea .are as.sayed free of charge. and ,shaft;, have been run in develop. BESIDES SPECIAL PRIZES WILL BE GIVEN .AS USUAL for the Best Fancy Dressed Lady and Gent. Best Sust ained Character, Lady and Gent. The Most Original and Unique Make-up, La dy and Gent. Beet Pair, The big procession and kaleidoscopic aggregation of world's charac tars, costumes and antics will start at 9 o'c!()ck sharp; and, for t40 se unable to obtain cootumes, a suit able make·up for the occasion wiP be provided at the Hall fO,r an ex tra charge of 50 cents. 'TioCkets for all adults, $1.00. Children niIder 10 years of age, 5Oc : Now on sale at some of the princi· pal stores of the city. \ Big Bonspiel Won by the Vice-President _ ::J ___ _ o i 0 ~ ~ 0 0 ~ ~ ~ 00 f 0 ~ 5; spoiled, 2. This gives Captail1 o ~ Black a majol'1ty of '22\ in the Mayo ~ BRINGS LATEST FROM ~ district over Mr. Congdon, and a o RICH M'QUESTEN SLOPE 0 majority of 50 for all polls ,l'epor ted ~ .$ in the' territory to date. The only W. B. H arg,a 'Ve/S" engineer in poll to h ear from is Scroggic, and charge of the development work of it is not expected in until Wedlles· the Alaska Treadwell interes~ a t day evening, when th e ov!'rland Il1ail The first bonspiel on the n ew rinks Keno Hill, an 'ived in Dawoon SaWr· stage will reach ,the nearest t ele· of the Dawson Curling Club was con. d.a.y, and brings word of the progress phone connection, which is at QUB.):t2, .eluded. on Saturday night, when D. of the work. H e reports that two C1reek. Scroggie , had 38 voters on the shaf1:.s ar~ b eing sunk on the Ladue I r egistration list. Some traveler /S a'e C. TIlpmson's team defeated the team . 'I 2 ,3Q() Tons of Kello Hill 0 1'(' From Yukon Gold' s Wor,ks,oll Wat er fr ont · Mayo Spring of ~921 for Shipment. skipped by J . N, Spence by a score, on the Mc Questen slope, and understood to h ave planned t o v t e " 4 , ar€l down quite a distan ce. Tpe work at Scroggie, but even with ther it ~--, _____________ ..,_-----~-------------------------- ~f 6 to 5. I " 1. ' , The game was close ~nd' exciting W86 begun ·in 'Septeinbel'. NO· 11 shaft, is not liKely Captain 'BlacR~s m .. j"t ity ~ 1 i. 0 /; ~ 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 . s ~ rt ~ 0 . 0 0 .0 0 0 , 0 0 ~ 0 0 ?' (~ ing the properties. Gold 'and silver all the way through, antI it 'W86 full " on the site of the di~(covery, WillS I ~Uld . be materially affected by . t he e. ' 0 i e also have been found in tb e ore, and of fun, The spectators, no less than ,doWn 62 feet when h e left, about a I roggw vO.te. ~he return s brought '0 CLAIM ( PU , B. L1C FUNDS 0 0 NORTH LAND GOLD 01 some of t he samples assay ~s' high ' the players, enjoyed the struggle for week ago; and No. 2 shaft, 400 f(·et Iby Mr. MIller lllc1ude . those from ~ • . I SPENT FQR BO, OZE 0 0 .. YI ELD FOR 1 921 ~ I a $178' to the ton . . Th e. owners are. .supremacy in the final game of the southward on the lode, WillS lOWll [: 81 Haggart, Mayo CI~y, :fifInto BJaclge, ~. , 0 0 ___ ,~ : confident of the property' in time be- big match. But, however heroically feet. A drift of 19 feet had been J u~ I Lower Dunc an, DIscove,ry ~n PU 1 1.· S~ATTLE, Dec. 12. - 'fh e King Dawson .. , .. , . .. . , .. . . . ... .. $1,250,Ooo ! C9ming productive, It is ()n t he the presI 'dent' s team fought, the "otal , frQm No. 1 shaft, and a drift stallted can , Keno Clty, Keno Hill, and N 800 000 b k of the Yuko RI' e and only U county grand jury, in a report.. filed, ome . . .. , . , . . . . . , . . . , . , an s ' n v r, . • -o"';ng in the four days of the con· in No. 2. The two drift., wit: con· We.rnecke's . Cam p . J . M. oore Elmer f F . b k 800,000 I five mill'S from the Five FI'ng~rs coal ~ .. d oha1'''es. that liquors were 'bought an an 'S , . . .. . . . . .. .... .. . 'I test sh{)ws the following result : nect the two shafts. They are at the ~rnve a t C rma~k's SaturdllY e ven· ., 'Kuskokwim .. . . .... .. .. . . .. , 550,000' mines, and twenty miles from t he VI 'ce-pr"-"I'dent's te 'ams, 105 pOI 'nts. 5O·foot level. The shafts win each Ing en route outSIde from Mayo aml fitli the .port commission funds and Id' d ;""000 b' 't " F' F' ~ Itaro ... , .... .. , .... . . . , . """, Ig power propo!H IOn 3._ Ive . mger President' teams 92 points be sunk 300 feet, and connected wi1'h brought the returns from all polls ' tha t th e,; comrn.ission el:s either had Tolovana ...... . .... .. .. .. .. , 250,000 rapids. '\ s , , t' H t At a general meeting of the curling drifts at the 50, the 100, the "aOO !mcl excep lUg aggar. kno\vledge of tlie fact or could readily , Seward P eninsula . outside club, held at 7 p. m. on Saturday, the 300·foot depths. No. 2 wiiI go ~ . . Ao. have discovered it. '1 Nome .. . , . . . . '. ,.,', ... . . , ,n, f 11 . t d t 100 feet deep this winter. The veins ~ ~ '" 0 ~ ~ 0 ~ e e 0 0 0 '0 0 ' , • , \ tie 0 owmg earns were rawn 0 . Ruby . . .... . ... , .. ... . .. . . , . play in the Jersey Cup competition: in the two shafts thus far are live, ~ . ,e 0 0 0 0 0 0 i 0 0 , 0 ~ 0 ' 0 '.'V '~ BetJtles . . , . .. . . , . . ' " ... . .. . Ellingsen, skip; Edwards, third; to seven feet between walls, with 0 MANY SILVER CLAIMS 'I e ~) , 0 ' Ophil' District .. ........... . Skiropatka, second; J . R. Murray, about , two feet of solid vein matter ' 0 IN TWELVEMILE DISTRICT 0 ~ CONGRESSMAN FLOOD 0 Atlin .. .. ... . , . ..... . . . . . , . . lead. assaying over two hundred ounces 0 --- ': 0 DIES SUD,DENLY 0 Matshall .... .. . . .. .. .. .. .. Creamer, Earsman, McNeill, Doran , 'in silver, with side material of On the Twelvemile River, at a 0 , - - J-- ~ Circle . ... . . ...... . . :., .. ,. Brock, Chipman, Peter, GleaveB. lesser value. The company has se· point thirty·eight miles from the WA, 'HjNq'I'ON, p'ec. r2. ~ Repre- ' Fortymile .. ' .. . . .. .. . , .. ... . Haclennan, Rendell, Dickson, J . cured several boilers and pumps banks of the Yukon ~iver and fifty· sentative Flqod" of Virginia, dropped Chimdlal' .' .... . , . .. ........ . Gadoua. ,from the old Silver King mine, and two mile/S northeasterly from Dawson dea~ here . from ~eart di£e!lse. :! Hot SprillgS . . . ... ... , . , .... . 8pence, Maddocks, M;ackeen, Vif· ha~ them. on the ne:v gl'~und, The !lies a large blQck of silver ' hearing I Rampart ., . ..... . . , .. ..... . . qua,in. i • boIlers WIll be used III bOIstmg ore;, claims w hi·ch are among the best ' 0 ~~ ~ 0 4 f. ~ i 0 0 % , 0 0 0 0 Eagle . , ... ... . , .... , . , ... , .. .Jeckell, P . M. Kelly, Townshend" the pumPB for raising water if I known in the country, and which -So ·0 -Scat. ter ed camps .. ,,, . ' . . ,' . ' 200,000 The failin~ oil supply isn1 t so dis- ]25,000 tl'esosiJ'ig as t he failing toil /o;upply . 85,,000 ~~.:=='--~- . ,r= 8Q;000' 75,000 50,000 50,000 '50,000' 40,000 35,000- 25,000 35,000 75,006 Y. o. o. PI Annual Ball 'TumbulL needed. Thirty·five men are engaged are usually referred t.() as the Twelve. ~ HIGHET DREDGE 0 O. B . Black, Volkman, Gale, H'I at the camp, ,and all the camp mile silver properties. A number of 0 I~ KEPT BUSY ~ Total . . ,', ......... . . . . . ,' $5,000,000 TOMORROW NIGHfI', TUESD'~Y h : l'ohnson. buildings have been completed . Abou.t Dawson IK'Ople have been interested 0 - - - 0 DEC. 13, A. B. Hall. Grand marc 'I Franich, Strathie, Irish, Coldrick. 250 torur ()f the o're to be taken out there f@ l' ·yearl.l, and have great eon· Tho placer mining opera.tion on 0 0 te) 0 e e 0 0 0 i ~ 0 0 ~ 't a.t 9 o'clock ""harp. Everybody will :JDneB, Scguin, Forrest, West. this ' winter will be shipped. More fid ence in the district becoming OIl e High,et Creek, in the Mayo District, i ' , ;,\ be welcome, McCarter, Berton, Bell, J . Dubois. would be shipped, but sacks are not of the be-sL silver producers of the have' been under way for ycars, 10 ANNUAL PIONEER BALL 0 General admission, $1.00. Supper Thomson, Joy, Collins, John Kirk. to be had. Yukon once it is fully developed. During the last :two scasons ,hE Titu8 11 ~ TOMORROW EVENING 0 \ extra 75c iReinhardt, Bermingham, Burral!, The Yukon Gold has two shafts Fifty or more claims are h edl there, . dredge, in which old time Kloll :likers ~ ___ oS i : . L. Krause, down on the .8adie, several hundred and OIl !;)\le of the claims, in the ~re the shareholders, hus ,been work. , The graml annual hall of Dawson I OffIcers and members will please 'Mackenzie, Dyde, Allen, E. J. Ed· yards north of the Ladue, on appal" center of the group, known as the mg on the creek. and has bee. n 1 Lodge No. 1 of the Yukon Order of wear Lodge regalil!o. wards. • ently ' the same vein, with abo~lt the Ophir claim , sixtecn veins are ex· meeting with . '3uccess. The dredge . l S I Pioneer s will be held alt Arctic CDMMITTER. Cale, Lister, M. Dubois, James same assay values and widths t P· p 05ed, onc of which is four feet of the RIsclon type, With a capacity I Brotherhood hall tomorrow evening, Scouga,le. tween walls, and /Similar rr: il ll :al wide. Ten ton s of the Ol'f' have bf'p n of 2,000 yards ~L day. L H . Titu5 is : beginning at 9 o'cloek . The event is Fawcett, Porter, Archibald, Find· I contA?nt as on the Ladue, an i is removed and sacked, and ',ssay t he manager, 3 ,nd E el Barker is: to celebrate the twentY', '3eventh anni. _ _ _ lay. starting a third s haft·. Water drove v alues range from twenty to 128 dredge master . 1 ' versa ,ry of the founding of the order. I Church and Reading Room, SevenW l To Play Monday, 7 p. m. them out of the first t wo ~haft'l . A ounces in silver and thirty to thi rt.y , , Preparations h ave been maue for a On sh eet 1 - Spence, Maddocks, I large m e86 house is ed en t he pcr cent . lead, and n~ zinc a!)pears & e 0 0~ 0 e -$- 0 0 e 0 0 0- 01 grand time, The advance s ale of Avenue ' and Queen Street Mackeen, Vifquain versus Black, ground by the company, a ni a good 111 the ,ore. The Ophlf lIes m .the ' , ~ I tiekete assures a large attendance. Sunday service, 2 p . m . Volkman, Gale, H . Johnson" II'oad has been ,comp~eted .to :.,.ih I ccnter of th~ Spotted Fawn group, ORKING ON THE ° 'Mayo Lodge of the Yukon Order Sunday school, 12:30 p . m . On sheet 2-Brock , Ghipman , P eter , f camps from Mayo CIty VI :t h eu f) 1 on Spotted ] awn Creek. The c reek • CONGLOMERATES e I of Pioneers h eld a grand ball De· I Su bject December ]8, " Is the Uni- Gleaves versus Cale Lister; A. DU' j: City. I and tbe Twelvemile River carry n --- 01 ccmber 5, in hon or of the anniver.!, Including M aJ;l , Evolved b~' bois, J'amoo Scougal~. . The ()re in the shafts of both the large volume of water suilable Iu Several of the men whu have been . gary of the orde r. Th e ball was held I . 1 ' . I , A tOlDlC F orce?" At 9 p. m. ~,adue and the Sadie ela-ims is :wld' l power ~urposes. Many other fav . located O n t he exten sive cong ornel'ate in the n ew hall which the Mayo : . On sh eet I- Maclennan, Ren dell , 1 m g out st eady, WIt h no change f!,. m . able nnneral m dlCat lOTl S are f nd deposits of Inuian River, twenty.five i Lodge erected d uring' the pres(,1l. l i Wednesday evelllng teH .timon ial Dick-Bon, Gactoua versu s Thomson , 1 the line wide vein matter fo unel I'('a l' i in th e dis trict" and, a s t he p p er· miles south of Dawson, are working ! year . . meeting, 8 o'clock. J oy, Collins, J . Kirk. , the s u rface. I tIe S a.r e Jl1 the Ogll vl e sp ur 0 t he th.en : again this Wi llit'J'. The Mc· I " 'Reading Room and Lending Library On sheet 2 - Franich Strathie I Roclues, the sa,me bl'anch as t he KmHon brother8 retu rned th ere th~s I A reduction recipe which directed : ope l' every vVe.dncsda y afternoon from Irish, Cold rick verl5\l€ Ellingse.ll , G: 0 ~ 0 0 0 : 0 0 ~ 0 0 ~ 0 e 0 0 : Mayo silv f)I' area , TlI H ny think that f~ll, an~l. LaiTY CaUlp bell and ChJ'l h the embonpoint sqn ad to bend ove r 3 to 5 o'clock . B . E dward s, Skoropatk a, MUiTay. ~ 0 t ile two districts even tuall y wi ll b! ' .1 othergll 1 ha ve a sh aft down on thelf i and touch the toes each mor ning I . Members wh o have been overlool,~d e ELECTION RETURNS ~ pl'oveu ·to lie in one grea t mi neral clai ms about 100 fed, Iln d ~ I'e foll ow· I Ilntil fmth er notice could hardly be ! A conhal invita tion ' is "" tended t~ and who wish to play are al5ked t.o 0 IN FROM MAYO CAMP e , zon e a~ld become equall y fa mous 1 , S lllg up th e work . I I call~ a fake, ' . _ ........ . I th.e. p.l . lbhc. notify the secretary. 1 ~ . --- '! 11 silver and other min eral produ cers. .. . . - 1 Bob Miller !lrrived at the North I _ . R[VER SID E, Calif., Dec . J2,- Se(" ; .. - _& -,---------------_ ... -, ------------ D I I A TO"'II!.HT I F ork last evening from Mayo witl! i This bootleg stuff ha~ an equa lly retary FlIlll~as arrived I H're to attend I ' D~'l1son Electric L·1 rrht & Power Co . • 11. 11.. '1 .. 1 th e ballot boxe;; and returll s frO lll disastrous effeet O n t he stomach the convenboJ'l of the League of th e U i' ' I e. • I the recent election for me mbel of alld the pocketbook Southwest. 1 LIMITH) ¥~~HA~li;~~U:~ ~~dl:TR~~o~~ .. jlll parliament for Yukon. H e brought I ' Yukon Telephone Syndicate, Limited . word that the eight Mayo polls gave I You can trust almost any man 'ex · SEATT'LE, Dec . ]2. - J\ 1ahoney ' oS i A Stirring Story of Love, Intrigue I Capt. Geol'ge Black 145 votes; F. T. I cept the one who In'3gs how good mother has bel)l1 released :md is not I Tl!lepholl'" No. 4f. Offj~. K;u, 8~~ , and Adventure Cd" I I ong on, K . C., 123; George PItts, le is . to be prose(:ut .d. I COMEDY AND TOPICS I • . I --------.----------------- CHRIST IA N SCIENCE