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Dawson Daily News : Mayo Silver and Yukon Mining edition, Nov. 29, 1920.

Author:Dawson NewsPublished:1920Type:Yukon Newspapers (Special Editions)MARC Record:PAC MARC RecordDownload PDF:DDN-Nov-29-1920.pdf (88271 KB)
Frc-- , L \ I \ ? MAYO SILVERANDYUKO , MI~ING DAWSON DAI·L¥ ~ N4 TWENTY·SECOND YEAR. ==;:':=~===========:::::=:lII========f=d==========:;::-==..&===="+=....:::=:'--__ 7..::-"':"'- __ _ DAWSON, YUKON TERRITORY, CANADA, 1.4. SILVER ER Yukon Gold .--------.-----------.~ .--------.-- ------- 1- , Now Shipping Keno Hill Ore . " .. ' 'Phe most e:lljtensive development work and actual mining' operations . OD Keno Hill ,to date are those of I tile Yukon Gold .company, the pio­ neer big placer mining company of Klondike, in which the Guggenheims I / were . the chief spirit. Tl~t . Yukon I Gold .company secured ol 't'i.~')ns on , Keno _Hill immediately after the I first few claims were staked, and at once began prospect.ng. Since then they have taken over the six central .claims on' which the first silver was fOund on the hilI; and now have under op.tion many other claims on various parts of the hill. The six cJaima whi }h have been taken (lYe! , ha.ve been organized , into a sub- I $idiary company known as the Keno , Hill, Lirriited. Rich veins have been located on various claims of the ' J Wonderful Galena 'Belt Defined Crossing Mayo Area - - --- ---- Discoveries heralding the birth of a new Yukon have been made within the last few months ID ~e ~Y41 area, adjn .:ent to Mayo City, lying in the Upper Stewart River country, 150 miles west trom the great gold een1er Many Years 'r of 1iydr,a~lic Work jet in'. Klondike ; . . ~ of DawBun. Tbese new discoveries are in silver bearing minerals, br.eaking in :rare richness and extent i'I'OID the high liur'n;ll hillS fOl'luing a spm' of the Rocky Mountains, Geologis~ts and mining experts who have visited the The Klondike eamp, lying within «- . 'niiill8' 01 '00 miles of· 'Daweon, he.s region lately say that a zone having every formation favorable to extensive silver-lead deposits l'1IDS athwart the . )l'O'bab}y ' t.1:iegPeate'Sf,. number of Mayo area for at ]east 25 miles in length by 10 in widtb. In this belt there is, no question, ' accorqingto their ')ai!e hydy&uHe plants of any operat- common conclusions, as to the existence of galena in e..\':ceptional quantities. Outside of that belt further . ~is- . . 'ing Witlrin la -similar area rulywhere coveries of a simi~ar nature' may be madewhich will extend the silver area of the Yukon definitely, but for the ' in ibeworld. · EmploYf'din the works present the new zone is considered of snfficient extent to c]ass the Mayo area among the richest and most prQmis- : ar,e hundreds of \ miles · of large ing silver regions of the continent, ' . . ' .' . ditches, 5iph~ns and flumes; ' hun . dreds If buge hydraulic giants; and. The developments which are now well under way awl have cr-eated a high tide of enthusiasm . in Yukon . hundJ:eds of men. . already are attracting capital. Many a.re confident the developments will prove the Mayo area to be one Of, if not The largest hy-drauli:~ ' -operator of the richest silver center of the world. . . !he camp is ' the ·Yukon Gold Com- Lying within the enchanted silver strip which nature has flung across the Mayo area are loca~d today no . psny, which has turned overd o date fewer than eight hi1ls or localities in which the precious white ore has been found in unusual quantities and abOut more than 27;000,000 cu bic yards by 1 1 ~ hydraulic proceSll alone, an d has which extensive staking of c aims has taken pace. two to thi-ee years' more work in N early a thousand mineral claims have been staked on these , properties, the greater number of which have . sight. Its main ditch is 70 miles been located within the last 18 months, These centers are known as: Keno . Hill, Lookout Mountain, Stand-To . ~ng and carries 6 ,060 miners' inyhes Mountain, Rambler Hill, Galena Hill, Galena Creek, Mount Hinton ' and Mount Cameron. of water. 'The company has worked Other more recent strikes are reported to have been made bt prospectors within the area during the last .,' out by hydaulies ' the famous old summer who wish to test their ground a little more thoroughly befiore making public the exact locations. American, Magr)ct. aHdBunke'r Hillls. Bunker Hill was- finished this year. '. group. Three of the claims are now Veins from several inches to five feet in width and even wider -have been struck, and assays ranging as high ' , . . Other hills . on which it worked this producing, and the initial shipments as five thousand dollars have been obtained, While assays rangin!! ~l'om $200 to . $1,000 a ton in silver and . lead" are ' .-, ~ 'season , :and where it will be busy of the company are being .m ade this common, . I ior some time to come inchl; le fam.- ~~~!~~~l;o~tra;;~k!~~; ~~:n h!~i~ Hundreds of men have turned their attention u) the silvell of the Mayo area the last few months, and . j ous old, Gold Hill; at. the 'unction, , of or· e to Mayo Landing, ,40 miles lis- scarcely a person in the Klonllike is without some interest there, thus sh.owing Yukon is backing her hope in Eldorado and BonaD7 ,a, a.nd t he fol- th fi Id ' t b ta t' 1 '. }owing ·. ot;her hills: .aheech ako, Or " 0 tant, and they have started the work, e new e In a mos Sll S . n la way. . Fino Monte Carlo, .}(jug SoI()([Ilon, , using 60 horses and mJl,ny sleighs It is generally agreed there is room in the Mayo snypr belt for wns of thousands of prospectors and ample' ., • r Adams, Fox, ,Trail, .Lovett an d Jack- and a motor truck, and with relay opportunities to work on ground which they may stake 01' which is alr~ady staked. .. . , . . :., .. , " stations every ten miles. Thil ore 8o~~dividuals _ worik.ng .. i.Iaving large . averages, -it i'8 understouu, $200 and , . .. hydrlllUlic plants, ;md • .. -properly ill more to the ton. Ore will be taken / th . l operation each -seaS()n .: ioolude 6 from several 0 fthe veins. The lat- I I __ . Turnbull , ... estate •. 1 0: 1)1.; . the former / ~st advices from Keno,. dated No- are numbered from 1 up on each I .taining mostly quartz, but oi uncer- "Barnes gTQ.und; ., on :_ Lqvett Gulch ; ) vember 15, stated ten tons of ore . vein. ~eno U . ['ll. ClXarveloas fJKo'un'd Mt'les t'n tHin content. . : ' " 1 and ,0. L . . Marsh an l: p,artn er )3 on were being taken out ' and ShiPp~e No. 1 vein is on discovery claim, 1'\.. 1 Jl T ClYJI "* or.l~ Ore ' 1'aloos ip varipus tu~els ?I Black FliJl s.:. . .. ,-: " .';, • : / ' , . daily from veins 8, 5 and 9, and it the Roulette E t r R 'bb d "'r;;'th S'{ the central g~oup oI). .K,en\) Hlll WIll! Along. old HIlIP,t..er" ,Q etl k ~s , some , was ex.p'ected to increase this quan- N ' .'. K I . X . e;" . ~ e .', ':.( ,_ t Vet average, It 18 ~~~te~~ ,around 2(J() ! 0 ."e larest J.."""~ )'t.1 i _~ya rd :E! in .'t' ·/ soo:, . . "'f.w-t_ ) _ . . '. .,0 . , 2 , V\llU. 18., on e .n , 0 c a,lm . . , '-' " f 1 liU ~ ,~~,,~, " w J' ('"' - l': . \ "f . .. ~".-4~ I ,' 11.", ./ f I ' 9U~( s j) .. . li ver .~)!1,h . t.on, and th~ . ! , Vuknll · ... ,~ m h ~ wp.il(\h : lUQt ",&- , "r , ''1' ,., ~~"I""'" o "d " a y 1'.", ,0 - " - - '\t-' An 1, 11; ,'" "Mm " " . l~ ' I . ... v _ Developmem W01:K 19 .nn er w Rico ~laim. I .PI. 'i Tile j'r IDler tl-Ur;J. ;ltion " ,/.t " 1r ;" ,1 r er · , . & "· '(lihe "' ~~po ~\ .!fif'~ et'°Mpr.~ ,. -. , ".'-'0'" " '''', hr ':r"'":f~j- 1.,!! 6 " ,,1 '~~'. '~~ e .~lll-!ge.3t. bv the cbmnany on several ot,her~ " . , r.' ' It · '( Hill, a ""assive w. d .' ,f~'u ' of , sD.ver-tealtil~ 1 1 . ')llk tx,l I.l ".ding eig It 'ttiiles me 0' •. " b " '. of tJ}(~9d plants IS th m o! 1 ' 1!. H . . '. . , No 4 vein IS' on neno C auY' . - . ". " } - I ~Ie Ore · as run a hig'1;1 " . '. veins this winter, with about 35 men · '" 1 . ln lengt.h and fiv e in , width_ From p,ra.ctr lly l~ver:r ' corn 'I' and t\$. 5,000 01.)lOOe5 in Silver to the tOn. l'Jonee, o~, lf~t'I"~Il;nc~ .(;r~e~ ;, whe,e working on the cl~ims , and ab~ut No. 5 vein is on Keno c a~m. side silver broaks to view on various f outc~ !'lPs, ll;nd geologists and rt now costs a~n dl t th . I ., h e ~as h. andled mmdreds of thQus. t · th tIre N 6 . . 0 Keno claIm ' ' 11 . \' , """,or ng.() e com· _ , t _:. .' 1 ,,' . . 100 getting employmen In e en o. vem IS n . . Dlinihg ~xpert.s have locll/ted on this one ' . , It is reliably stated, pany's estimate $l()() to $ . i I;l:r;tus 0 ra1Us year J 1 Y1tll a . !low' of . . f th om ' ;pany in the ' ., n" laim . .... ~ "h tn' b I . f . h '1 s, '. 150 a ton, 500: . , , . h f ' t distrIct rom e c . No. 7 vem lS on ... ,lCO c . n o [ewer than 200 velDS, 000,," o. • e . armg ; re . o · nc SI vel' to mine and lay the ore {Jown' at ib~' I ; , .. m,me~s /]~c t';~ , 't? \ .,'f.~ ~r,. oon- teaming. and otherwise. . No. 8 vein is on RIco claim and (lnd lBud eon tpn t_ The hill li e3 40 Inn , es iWest Clf' Mayo City; has smelter 'on th . t Th _ ducted from tlie I~loDdlke Rn'er for . • e COas . e hIgh cost , a. '1 " l'f d} d ed f K~no claim. , ; _,'Z' ll~:Ol1 of 6,400 feet abov e th e sea, . a d its summit is reached of m~"~rl'als' 1.... ' 1 -" J uuree mI £8, and I t.e lUn:r S 0 ~ .- "'..., In dl. C wor" markets ~ , . '. , ... ,,' ' " No. 9 vem ' l'S on Rico claim and by a climb three miles straight up the hil , from the h eadwaters of c :.ntributes . h •. _ th 'I ' feet to the Jwltop by eJ ctr~ motors. h Y k Gold Co allY during mue w e expeDSt) . T e 'u 'on · . mp. Duncan Creek, the greater distance ofl w 'ch is above timber line. 'ust now It· d to d h I Halmar Johnson IS the foreman. Ad- h h d de option Keno· claim. ) J • IS un ers 0 t ·at when . . . . ,the last yeal'as a un r Numer lus experts and practical mmi r' men Who have visited. I. the Silver Kl' . 20 '] , JOlDmg the dOJJeS property 18 that of lik "·0 l ' 0 various V . . ng nUne, ; 00' 1 es from ' . . . , something e '1 c alI~S n Number One em Keno Hill and have been in silver camps all over ·the world, state , I Keno F. I;ill ' . ed b ' ''';- . I James . · WlIS~ll . and W..\l.h :9,Tr. Towns- H -Il D . th e urn . , ' vas nlln · Y .J.um Alt- parts of Keno 1 . unng ' s -I h b +hev . never saw the equal of Keno for ' s.1'fa q , 0 outcrops and indi- I I'~n l 'n 191" th t " 'h '. '. , -" )lend, .. John. M,ah..a. n, :1J~,o h n;; a p lant me~ of 1920 it took over from the No. 1 vein, on Roulette, as '. een 4 " " •. l'~ '1 a I~ • • ef!, ooE t him $80' 1 , . " : . . . j h t I known cat ions, and tha.t if the development work 'Proves ,depth and values I 1 1 toll O r thereabo t'to· d] on Last Chan ;e ... pthels. havl g hy- loriginal - stakers Ilnd owners six i penetrated by ·t ree T,un~e s, 1 ut over the area where, the galena., is now i:lO !profusely . breaking from it down at tb . '. u Jte m~ne .~ ' ay i odraulic plant~ ' , along :' l1un~et' are : claims locatcd ' in the center of the / as Nos. 1,2 and 3. ne unp.e . s r .~ the mountain suria.ce and sid,es, that K{~(!) will prove it marvel 1I now 50 to, 75~ sme ft ' :n UPP les !lJ:e \,AJ I»Irsen,. operatti.ng 6 :lC¥lnsively hill and comprising what may b 7 ,' into the v,ein f ,r.om the. steep s~de 0 hI " per. cen. 19her tl)an ,'o ' T ' R'll G ld .\ M te med "The Central Group " of Keno I the bluff or :n . 111 forrrnng ·a slde of of th e age, huge chunk of galena of . ig :·assay content have been wh pn Aitken worked the S'l . K · . · · '1 n · . emperllonce' : '1' ,;" ~u ur- r . . I I' 300 feet taken from claims staked on the hill in; '~rllJ)1fs spots miles apart. · . . 1 ver lng. , phy, on Nligget· .HiJ. t.;· t, h", William iIHl It was OIl this ground that the ! Faro Gulch_ No. 1 tunne IS . Surface work h as r evealed the broken ore'n places s'Cattered down Yukon Gold Development ", 'l .Boonse estat-e, on ' Dago Hill, n~n . I dl'sco ' verer L. om·s Beanvette ' and ! below the brow of the hill or mam . , ' I bl 1 d the hillsides as though some gia.n1. had t ,wn it the J;e with prodi- Th fi t . . . aged by Thomas S{'()uoe ; and W. B . friends staked the first claims whicb plateau forming the top ta e an . e rs optlOns on properties of . Elliott on Paradise Hill. Other larc:rc were located on Keno Hill, and on I No. 2 tunnel is. 30 feet below No. 1; gal hand. , . Ihp Yuk ln Gold Oompany on Keno 1 hydl'&~Jie propooitions lln Htmk: r Yukon Gold Pr.operty which the most o. f the work in the ; a~d No_ 3 ~unnel is 1~' feet be~: Hill were secured dming the time I will ' be worked in time including Keno Hill district has been done by , No. 2 tunnel. In the . nuddle of, . - that E .E. ·MAlOatthy . was' resident ! that . of. John Day, on J.~~t Chance. the Yukon Gold. Th. l ·S central group ' vember No. 1 tunnel hOO been drIven t , ----"------·--- --- l - N - G '--l -·d ··-;-·-~--- h:-l-- f-- ·----·- t -. l- le manager at Daw60n and through h's ' l . . ' . ' . d ' . h h'll 250 feet· No 2 tunnel \\0 run parallel, apparent y. , 0. so 1 ,gena, vr le 0 tientimes ff t ' , I Mllhons of ya~·ds f bydraullC has been officially surveyed, an ! mto t el, ' . . . 'n dl'orite These two ve.ins vein ,is,arren . • e or s_ and . the c.o-operat~on of A. K . . ground will be 'w lrked in ' the Klon- . . d N 3 tunnel 189Y. feet. vem 18 1 . / SchelJ ,/ / . cemprises the Roulette, the RICO, the 150 feet, a~ . 0.. rtzite and I or avenues are considered pypes o! Veins on f t~nger, engIneer and geowgist j dike yet and will yield millions ().f Keno, the Scotty, the Solo and the No. 1 Vf\ln IS al~h~nR~~~ette whiCh ! transversal veins of the district. No the Rico ~r e company, who was on the I ' dollars thus giving - golden lustre Pinoehle. , " , has a tr~~ ~ross . e Jne I tunnels Or shafts have been run on Vcili~~8'. 7, 8 and 9 are exposed hIll from the beginning. The develop- t~ thi/ future f t.he 01;1 camp In this " Central Group' t he m am I may lead It mto the RICO on th ! . N 6 but it can hi) tracd on OIl tbe rpw of the high, steep s]ope ! m-ent wO.rk was ,begun immediat.e1y, I _ _ __ __ . __ development work has been oonfined ,. side and the ScotJty in .. t,he oth~r . I~ I ;~~n su~:W~ and has bee,) l11g ilJto of Far ~ulch, an-d are on the RiCO j] and contmned . under lirection of Mr. , . ~ S ~ % ":; ,., !!' W , . ' ',., "' ; ' . , ., ~ • . " to three claIms , all contiguous and 1 is from this No .1 vem that muc ' I I 'ttl ' . claim. Phese veins ha.v-e been ex- ·MeCarthy untIl b e left a year ago • • b h · d thI" wlntE:r ale. , 10 N ' Y k d ' comprising the heart of the group. ! of the ore to e s lppe I V " . 2 4 and b on Keno claim posed rgely by g ound sluid ng r e" or, an after that under fi INDIVIDUAL~ BUSY ON ~ Theoe three claims are Beauvette's likely will be mined, a~ the "nrce e.lDb~ t ' in tJIP center of th e claiol, l:md mh of the ' broken ore tbu~ direction of George T . Ooffey, t;hen l li ON KLONDIKE CREEKS ~ , I . J' I th' ein have shown up are a u . " i acti 'd t discovery claim, the Rouette; lm ' tunnes on IS v . " d · r[.r verse it diaO'op.ally to the \ r('cover. I ng res 1 en manager, now the l " ~ Anderson's Rico', and A. K_ sChen-1 the largest quantit.y of galena .. ~etNln \ iln a·m,s aboundaries a~d extend diag- Vein 0. 7 has been opened with 'resident manager. During lWlt w .inter .I While dred'ge and hvdraulie opera- . - th t · 1 group Th1s o. e 1 . , . . / ' . M· H hr' _ . inger's l{eno. . SIght on e cen ra - th t oually "oward the Rico. A shaft IS au mced shaft, whICh was down I lump les an expert sent from \' tions contim;ae under way 0]) exten- h . . . h t Dd. from sou wes , ., . I ' . the t 'd ted. . ' . During the present season t e ~om- 1 velD as a re . .' down 4 l feet on ' No_ 2 vein, and 4 l feetcE!,· ffilddl e of September . i ou SI , e, repor ln December sive acal€ in various paris of the pany also has prospected on gr lulld to llOrtllea~t, and hus been. tlacea d ·f.ting has been done each i Veip 0:' 8 had not been driven rrather adversely on the reSults of Klondike eam:piDdividuals a1eo are • on' some other p:uts of Keno Hill, about 1,000 feet across the clalm . Thd e sd ome n at the bottom of the shaft. \ into :tunnel Or shaft. 'On vem / ' · the underground work. The ' work, doing' no little ~ork and he:tping add h O 'b . f th 'n is southerly an ay way I howe t' ea f' M t:lore especially on ·t e an ' ou dIP 0 e vel On No. 3 vein there is an 8()..foot i No. tunnel had ' been started, I . ver, con mu a .er r. Hum- ,their share to . ~he c a.mp's annual claim owned by John Fawcett and about 55 degrees angle. . f haft wl 'th some dri.fting each way i and w in 73 feet the middle of ' I ' phJ;'les had left to report. Mr. Coffey output This is especially the case ' th h' h' to be taken rom s , , ad t . K . . . Bob H enderkon, and locl):ted to e . The ore w 1C IS . to at the bottom and also at half way , Noveml , The ore chute is above it. i In e a np tQ. eno m February, on Sulphur Quartz. Little Blanche, eastward of the central gr oup. Some No. 1 vein, on the Roulette, 1S t I dOWll This v~in has a di;p of 80 de- \ Vein~os "\ 7, 8 Uxld 9 are in a 'l apparently to . c~5e ' do"llm the ' work, I Last Oha])c; Eldorado ' Gold Bottom, . h k t th 0 gh the lower un- · , . b t' h f d th f ... ~ I " ' . work also was done dunng t e sum- be ta -en ou r u . ' bl gTees in a southeasterly direction, fr a.ctunone, and the tunnels will I u e onn e urt=r develop- Blaei Hills and a number of other .mer ·. by the company. on GoLd. Hill nel, and. conve~ed. by m~~ne~ro~ .)~ an~ the vein extends in such direc- I cTosscdpth ways. These veins ex- I ment hOO so cnanged ~e ?utlOOk , long-time p~oducers. ,Some ()f th-ese No 1. Some prospecj,mg also IS to ! up the S , teep hIllSIde to e cl I t·o that it likely paralle'ls with , t"'pd: l:: toward :Keno claim . and I that he r . ecommende t contmu . lDg tile 1 crr eks have extensive hydr.aulk and and on the Lucky Queen, owned by i the hill, where it will be sac. ked ; 'I~ I ~ei: 7 B Or 9 on the Ri.. :o. .A.bout.! possiblu~ across Kcno diago~ally . l work, which WQS done, and his . a.d-' dredge area~ which also are t.o be Hector Morrison. Work on the Cari- i loaded on sleighs for h uullllg. ~ ' IiDO to~s of o~e wa1l developed on I The S~ veins, being exposed a.t I' vi.ce as followed, with tlle resnlt .that opened and on '\he aggl'eg .a\e . these bou was suspended for the winter I No_ 2 tunnel tp~ galena was , £01111 f I . No 3 and t4ey .took out lOO i the ed;ll '\.he Faro Hill slope, may . BulJ6equent w lrk proved correctness stream~ will yei produ{le millions of ' I th 37 ft ' d . nd a10n" a 6tr ' t ~h Q \ vell1 . . , , . . of hi 'd t d k ., ed r after having run a tunne ere two ee Wl e a · '" - t nd preparations are made to I have mded across a portion of I B JU gmen ,an WOI.' con"",uu dellars in gold. A littl -e farther aouth . . K f t d tending do I IT!l to un- O Il S, a . I h' h It . ' th " ' . . feet and a wmze 15 feet deep. eno 1 51) ee, aI! , ex . . .' t k t 500 more for shipment soon. the .gII, noW' washed away, and w le reBu ed 10 e present ex· Scroggie Mariposa Ku kman -Th~stle f tl t . ed d pth No 1 tunn··l ·'11 I a e ou ' te s· d t ' t' " ~ advices of November 15 rom le 1 a& cer am e , .'. .' 0 No 4 vein are two tunnels. No. , may h un l later i,n claims farth el' n ~ve pro uo Ive opera lons. an.d Henderson Creeks , sii-B havl) t - . ..... 1 . was dnven 111 1Jl 1 he 1 n . I . T . . . i management st ated prepa ra lOllS were ,,0. vem , B ' " t .. , 1 tunnel was in 60 'feet -the middle of I to theli-th and beyond th e gulch . .. he Keno Hill pperationsare now many live claims upon tb~1D, and being m ade to open a small cax.u p or_ ig-inai o?-tc~op found ~;e ~::~::t~: l Sept-em.ber, and :t'ro. 2 tunnel 25 feei.. , . VeiD ooIIi a ll t~E: Claims men· in ch arge _ of F. R. Short, as m~n- I ,are being wOI:ked ~DllUany ' On :Kj~k­ In th e H elen a few da.ys. later, WIth wren he dlsc~v:red . . J t I It is 70 feet perpendicul ar betw e( n I. tlOn edme thlllk, m a,y extend mto ager, who III to leave for the outSIde man alone 35 mmers are worln ng . . 'h ft d'f l' After dnvm g 'll on t Ie OU' .', '. . h J . plans to smk a 50-loot s a an 1 c alm. f . d 1 the tunnels. Ore of high value 18. I more ant claIms m ' both duce· soon, w en _ . O. Greenan, aSSIstant I this 'win\.er. then found ~orth while, to drift from crop a shaft was sun~ 30 e~t. a~_ 'f~ being taken from both tunnels. A ll tiens, . values may yet be proved I "for some time, will be the manager. ___ .__ _ " the bottom of t he shaft. drift run out to dayhgnt. T 110 1 l at er report gave No. 1 tunnel as I at lo~. 'els in the central group, 1 Jack .stewart. is foreman . All are .~ ~ .~ ~ ~ ~ •• ~ • , ••• (t) •• G W k IS t he No. 2 tunnel. being in 14 l fMt on November 15. \ possibvep .below t he F aro Gulch I widely experienced _ in silver mining '. ' . .'i Central roup or / ' , . . I . I Veins on Keno Claim In No. 5 vein tW l tunnels have ' , surfac m other l a.rge eamp.s. The business l~' KENO H.H ... L'· TEMP~H~T .OOES ~ The Y~kon Gold · has located lllue , T. ' • 3 4 5 and 6 of the been driven into the hillside, from Sev, other', unexpl'ored ve~ns . of ihe ~e~o ~ompany, outside of Keno Hill seldom ' ever l\I;l gi8te .r 8 veins on ltS Centra.l Group, and these 'tms Nos. 2,. " K l 'm tllP southerly slope of the hill. The i travene centr al group paralleling 1 actual ffilmng, li! conducted through meTe than 15 \0 20f helnw lMlro 1n Bre on the three cent er clai.ms, the I Central Gr~up are °ln eno l c al d- ' middle of November No. 1 tunnel , Dlc-re !SS the veins described, but ' the Dawson (Iffice of the YukOn 'Gold'l winter 'while in the '1wleY8 "below it . d tl K ' Vein No 6 IS on the ower s ope an . ' h . . '. , .' ' . o . v.',, .L Roulette, tlle RICO an le eno. ' " f K l' and was in 80 feet, a.nd No. 2 tunne~·.m ' whet r not they contam ores of W. H . S. McFarland 18 the :engl-rofteri 'drops ' in c61lJt;lm ' 5pelllil "tU 60 The veins are n'\lmbeled consecu- southedy slde 0 e h no. c t a t lm th 70 feet The ore on this vein varies ' value ot known. One particularly n eer in charge of power ' house and and 60 'below or even fadtl:er. Oold 6 7 8 ! has a trend from · so ut wes 0 nor - . I ... . " . tively, n amely, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, , , , ! . 0 f t th l ' at places one to eleven feci. wide. , lar ge crosses the sontberly end other oonst.ructjO:li.(/f 'the c lIDPany iatjwinds' however frWle~ JlienoD'llcD o{ I ea~t and I S about 1,50 ee sou er"J I ! hI' I . ." , ' . ' and 9. . . ". . I t t and the and at places are one to four fect of, of t n~ ette ;J.nd the RJco, C('D- t.h 6' .camp and' on the route to Mayo. t.h e · time rh'. wi:nt e:r;.. .. , . The tunnels on the respectIve VelD!), from velD No. 1 on Rou e e, . • , - DAWSON DAILY NEWS, MAYO EO ITION, NOVEMBER 29, 1920. ,- __ ·.,,3 .. r THE BON IVIARCt-IE Dawson's TOYSTO~ I Pictureland. Game, Plant the Union. .Jaok in Berlin. Iron Push Cartr, / Animals on Wheels. Pistols. I , I Boy Dolls' Heads Shaving Brushes. Pocket Combs. POCket Mirrors. B,wen year~ ago we started business in Oawson with this motto, . "l'lill NIMBLE SIX l'MWE," QUlOK SAu:B AND SMALL PROI"Ii'S." Baseballs. Rubber Balls. P9il~ . Horns. I Tiny Tots' Laundry. The Great Family. Shooting Game. Ring the Pin. Howd'y Do. · Pistol and Belt. A new line of FANOY DOLLS FOR OUR Q'HRISTMAS TRADE. An early selection is advisable. Prices range from 25c, Wc, 75c, $1.00, $1.25. Extra nice, '$1.75, $2.00, $2 .75, $3.00, $3.50, $3.75. $4.50 and $4.75 . Men's Underwear. extra good values, single .or per suit. We begin our seventh yeu with the filUlie popular UlOtto. We staLt L he season with the largest sel.ec­ tioa j U OUI' vB, rious departments and at prices t!lll.t will appeal to s.hL'ewd buyen;. We considec our stock the best selected or anr sea­ son, and, for v!iriety and quality, we surptLSs all previ u8 seasons. We, therelore, in ate an eady visit to our store to i.nspect our Ylll'iow departments, whi,ch llol'e replete W1Lb. full lines of new good». Rubber Dolls. Metal Soldiers. Trumpe . Children s Sweeping Brooms. Lunch Boxes. I I Th e Celebrated Jolly Boy. Men's Working Shirts, in good variety. We receiv ed on the lllost bo&ta~ sixty-eight cases and carlona qf new goods; therefore, we are La a position w' make an intereating dr~play of the latest lines of TOy-i , aud latest styles i.n Men's Ties. Our Men's Underwear, Qvecihirts and. Sox, Mitts, Gloves and Hand­ kerchiefs are aU up to date. Also a choioe line of Ladies' Box Hand.k:el'Chiefs ror Chriswas tra.de. Ohoice Stati nerr from ~diaburgh, the S: eat of Learning, s'nd Toys from London, the Hub of the World, and ~oice lines from Vanoouver. ami U. 8. A. Ollr Stooks tbi3 year 6hould ill­ te reilt every citlzen of I)awson. OUl~ TWENTY·FIVE-OEtNT COUWrER Musical Submarines. Spring Humming Tops. Plush Nursery B8.lls. Bead Frames. Cube Blocks. ABO Blocks. ABO Postoffi ",e Banks . Trumpets. Plush Animals. Whistles. Dolls' Shoes. Dolls' Stockings. Dolls' Ha.ta. Sootch Bagpipell. Skipping Ropes. HorDJi. Children's Leather Reins. Dolls. Baby Rattles . . Christmas Stockings. OUR FIFTY-CENT OOUNTER Plush Dogs. J: lush Bears. Submarines. Tinto Artist and Stencils. Metal Soldiers. A B C Blocks. Dra.wing Slates. Oommon School U Spin It Top. Whistles. Picture Blocks.· Christmas Stockings. OUR SEVENTY-FIVE-CENT COUNTER Warships. Dolls' Furniture. Cabinet with Drawers. Bowling Alleys. ·Metal Soldiers. Game India. Race Games. Black boards. H appynack Tinker,toy. Dolls' Cradles. Tidlewinks. Wiro Puzzles. Card Games. BanjQs. Card House. Planchette. Gyroscope Tops. Drawing Slates. A B C Blocks. Piotnre Blocks, I I -I Pianos. Trap Sh oting. Box Dolls' Furniture. Noah's Arks. Charlie Chaplin. Race Game. Christmas Stockings. A LARGE VARIETY OF NEW PRICED GOODS Plus Dogs, King Edward's lorite Cae· sar. Plush Dogs, $1.50. Plush Dog Tables, $1.50. Plush Bears, $1.00 ,0 $ Uu. Wall Quoits, $1.75. Boys' Tool Boxes, $4.25. Drums. Mt'ehonical Trains. Cir·cular Tracks. fav- A LARGE PLUSH BEAR on wheels, extra strong, $10.00. Jolly Boy. . \ choice selection of the best School Paints-Landseer & Gains· borough. Prices run from 200, 5Oc, 75c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $2.00 to $2.25~ PICTURE FRAMES A choice selection for Christmas. A few of our sizes a,d prices: Inside measurements, 5,Y.x3,Y., 5Oc, il 53{x33{, 6 ,Y.x3%" 6,Y.x47,;, at 75c: 2 openings, 3Ysx2Y., 3~xlY., 4}~x3. Gilt oval opening, 4 ,Y.x3, only Men's Working Socks. \ Men's Black l Cashmere Socks. Men's White Handkerchiefs. Men's Working H andkerchiefs. A OlIorCE LINE OF XMAS NECKTIES Latest designs and good variety Gents' Work Mitts, lined and unlined, all qualities, goOd selec­ tion. Men's Overalls, in black, blue and khwki, witlr and without bibs. Jumpers to match. Men's Suspenders. Inside Wool Mitts. Heavy Work Socks. DRUGS $1.00 . • Tll:lring Card. Al . ummum, 5x33{, 4y'x3, only G ft , T Landaulets. $1.25. decorated. ar .~ ea. Skittle, $1.25, $1.75 and $2.25. F' 1 5/ Peroxide, 25c and 1iOc. rames, 9y'x7y', 9Ysx7~8' only L ' t . Children's Blocks, $1.00, $1.25, IS enne, 25c, 5Oc, $1.50. $1.75. Fl 'd W $1.75 and $2.25. on a ater, 50c and $1.00. Frame, 2 openings, $1.25. Witch Hazel, 50c. Dolls' Beds, $2.50 Frames' , 3 openings, $1.25. Interlocking Blocks. Bla~kboards. Toilet Water, 5Oc. I A choice lot of Plaques, prices I Pasture Farm An~mals . Shampoo, 5Oc. Ring Toss. CHILDREN'S TOY TEA SETS 25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00. Bay Rum, 5Oc. I Mangles. 2-cup Tin Tea Sets, with fruit OROCKERY DEPARTMENT Bay Leaf, 75c. Play Wax. decoration. Turpentine. I Nursery Plush B alls. 2-cup Tin Tea Sets, with figure A choice lot of Tea Pots, plain Pain Killer, 5Oc. Horse Race Game. Trumpets. . decoration. and decorated . Aniseed, 50e.- This oounter is replete wi~h a Farm with Animals. I Christmas Stockin s. a-cup Tin Tea Sets, with- frUIt Plain Bettys, 75c up. Rosewater, 25c. large variety of TOYS for the Box Floating Toys I Tamborines. decoration. . ' I "ill , ' Decorated, $1.00 up to $3.50. Glycerine and Rosewater, 5Oe. Christml1s t·rade. A condensed list Empire Drawing S~ts. ,,/ . Charlie Chaplin. 3-cpu Tin Tea· ,Sets, with :figur~l Ohildren's Decorated Feeding Sweet Spirits of Nitre, 25c. follows: School Paints. Dolls' Houses. de~oration. '\ Plates, prices from $1.00 up. Neatafoot OiL A large assortment Floating Plush Nursery Balls . I 4-cup Tin Tea Sets. with :figure A bargain line of Tea Cups at Castor Oil, 5Oc. OUR DOLLAR COUNTER 25c dec SIted Toys. Interlocking Blocks. I decoration. . " or . Linseed Oil, 5Oc. Sl,iced Picture Blocks. Pastry Board with Rolling · Pin. I Nine Pins. 4-cup Tin Tea Sets, with fruit A large variety of Cream Jugs . Eucalyptus Oil, 25e and 1iOc. Games, such as Old M.aid. Pencil Box. ! Play Wax. decoration. Glass and China Water Pitchers HOlloway O !D- Cure. Game of P eter Coddles 00. Trip , Lewther Baseballs. Complete ' Fretwork . 6-cup Tin Tea Sets, with tray, Fruit Bowls. H. H. H . Liniment, $1.00. Game of Authors. Playmates. Nursery Plush Balls. fruit decoration. Berry ·Bowls. Minard's Liniment, ooc. Out Up Animals. Card Games. Picture Puzzles. , Berry Sets, china and glasS'. 3 in 1 Oil, 25c Blow H-ubbles. Snap. Aeroplane Race. OHINA TB'A SETS Jelly Dishes. Camphor Ice, 25c .. Ohookerb~&rd8 . Airships. Tiny Tot Joiners Dinette Sets, at $1.25, $1.75, &lUp Plates. ~ld Paint, 5Oc. Checkers. Old Maid. New Game King Scouts. I $2.50 and $3.25. Sauce Dishes, glass and china. Silver Paint, 250. Donkey Party. Peter Coddles' Trip to New ·Tidlewinks. Ch,ildren's Tea 'Sets, plain, green Mixing' Bowls. Shoe Polish, tan, bla;ek a.nd LitUe Home . Builders , York. Game Hustleme. . or pmk, $2.00, $2.50. MEN'iS GOODS blood, 25c. A B C Blocks of ~rD?R Ani- Quit. Teh n ew game Tippler Web. Children's Tea Sets, willoW' pat- Colol'ite, 5Oe. ma~: Tintograph Stencils. Checkers and CheckerboBrds. tern, $2.50. Collar Boxes. Soap Dyes, 25c. W*r Color P~.i.nts . Tiny Tots' School. Magic Frog Pond. ' Children's Tea Sets, willow' pa. t- Glove Boxes. 'Enos Fruit Salt. /' Tiaoog~. Scholars' Writing Bets. Snapshots, · , tern, $3,25. Military Brushee. Cuticura Salve . ', TOSQ Ring Bla.ckboards. , Soldiers' DrillJ~Iou~ ~ f~lls' . * ads. ,5Oc, 7oc, ~: .1 rSh~~~~g-, Mugs. ,-, ._~_!:'o =,,_.!, ~rboliJ flRlye. ::' . l i~ H:--~-~-~-Fr-1Q:UOt-'R ~~+./. -4:'r .. · ~ )! 'e , .... Oilip.l)anv-·~ws Otllce l, ~ D-A """"W ~S~ ' "' ........ ·T~~-"-- ' ~, ~ft~: f)9r~ 'Hlri~V. • ~.J' " : LJ· / a'f M 1 ..-/ '1" ' v ,,t .' / . -1 ".. (f) , ~ , " ) 01''1, Y. T . ..• • I __ •. _~~~ •• ~ _____ ---~~~~~~~~======!==~ t ;: .. ; J 'J "l1li ~ '~l-r, __ , ___ _ _ _ :========= • . Igave a good y~eld . The giound a:solw~th humul, an application if barn-/ The opinion has been held b earn "',:"" ·==7 .======~.~===~ ~at 'n ' S ·' 'and Other Crops W!lB seeded WIth red clo' er, whICh yard manure and plowing under of that the Yuk b h ~ . e the Past transforms Itself into , the was to be p owe un ev Hr grE'en manure, one. can get in Yukon are worthless f f' . an es r ay beoomes ro- ,. 1 dd ' 'th tl ' d I on enc es or hIllSIdes Present d Y te d h Yt k h 1 d 'd ' . ' or armmg. It now IS day" w'th t ' . A · S ' t u on y 'ar, but as t. e 1'8 1. C OV\f I not TerrItory after USIng the humus a provtd th t b tte I ou · a moment 8 mterval of a access tn e ' . . w ' 'a e r crops can be Id k re wilhstand the wJllter. ~~lS system good crop of nearly any kind of grown 0 th h 'lls'd ar ness, as though gh'umy ni!!ht • be ' lt d 1 . n ell es than else- had 'bee b 'li '\\'111 have to !I. ·ere . 1 c over the same year as seeded The where Along th Y k n aUlS 8 1. fr.)m the earth ... l .. . . . e u on vast areas I b th t· A plot seede£l with alalfa the same applIes to tlmothy. o! this laud are to b had Th y auma urglC art, and H.e "'od :! . d d ble fo tbis country It has . . " . ' " . . e. e become a garden of en h till t (Br Ja.mes Fan. Mrmo,ger of the . epen a r. ". spnng of 1919 WIthstood tltl' last Wll1- The mam object WIth all hay crops YIeld IS not a:s ,large on the benches' f '1' . c an en , & . I ripened well fo r SlX yea.rs IQ suc- . 1 I never- al lUg source of dcli"'ht- Dominioo. Goverllment , Experuneutal . . !' I te, ,\ell. lTI he Yukon is to seed early sO l 63 ,on t le lower lands, .but the qual. tho h th t '" .- ceBSlOn ILl t us pact.., , as to have it c~t and cured b:fore it:; is much superior. . to tugll ,-,e s ranger fin1nl It :iI:!icult Farm Station for YUk011.) The baI'ley tried has proved that , A syste m of rot ati01) iR to be fol· . e w"en yesterda cl and t •. .• the foggy" damp weather . comes d 'b y en Bd The. work ca.rried on by .direction the "Success," which is a beardless, lowed at this statlt'01n19a2fl~)Ttlhe fthird after the fifteenth Or twentieth of YUKON'S GLORIOUS SUMMER' ay egan. . . . • .." d th "Mancnurian" a bearded year, beginlllng Wl 1 . le arm- , of the DODlllllon govelillmeno at 1"" an .e, . f August LAND OF MIDNIGHT SUN ' . . • Sed ' 'et gave the best results . ers can receIve samples 0 seed from . Yukon eqenmentai station a:o w e , V8.rl y, . t I f . . ' th f D ' 0 t both the "Victory" and the thf' central expenmen a arm at As a matkr of fad, all crops must Creek, :live null'S sou 0 awson, " a s, _ ___ .. IDEAL YUKON CLIMATE The Yukon summer should b'e de- • Grain Field, in Vicinity of Dawson ~ tile binks '~~e-;~kon , h a:-:';ann: r," n~ature and give a. l arge !Ottawa by making 'a?plion in l oe seeded early in order to ob~ain ; . Id I proper season . Ther c IS to he t.he best results. cous' iS'W obi~lty of soil improvement ' Yle . I aud t.cats of a v8,riety of grains, I I n res pect to peas, the "Arthur had for the asking bulletim. n ear-I I have found that the throwing I 1 Th wheat grown I Fic..td" va riety does well 01.1 the ex- : ly all subjects relatm g tomng. 10f ashes or fine soil over the snow g r ab6C/l "'ftl c over . e I I I' t k f tl' . . I I the " Marquis Huron" and perimental far m here. A record a so 15 a 0 le In spnng hastens the snow to dis- t~: '~~~ude:' The first two men· I The soil improvement has ' consisted : weather, hours of sunshimin and ' appear, or. going Over the surface . ed th 1 . 'e1d but as of plo . wing down rye and buckwheat" snc\Vfall. and a copy stto the I WIth a spIked-tooth harrow ans'Wers t10n gave e arger Y1. I I . hl h " P I de'" bout ten days mixed and being seeded the follow- ,central statlOn mont y. t: he same purpose. By fOllOwing this t e . ce u t IS a' t is the most ing l~ar ' to oats and peas, which : On land which has bemilt up r method several days can be gained earlIer 1ft TrIll Urlng. 1 ' . f I . scribed only in superlatives. The long glorious d ays, n ever oppressively hot, and the always cool nights are delightful. Nature overflows with 't l' • VI a Ity and responds in rich and rapid growth to the incessant sun­ shine. Vegetation dashes to mat.lr- • ity. The flowers have no time fUT • slumber and vegetables shoot forth with a rapidity that is truly amaz- The climatic conditions h~re dur~ in, the spring, summer and fall are id£al lor perfect health. We have thr maximum of sunshine with the minimum of variations in tempera­ kre. There are practically three months of continuous sunshine, very eql!able temperature throughout the season, and very little moisture in thl atmosphere. , . lUg. One grow . When a fellow hao money to bU. rn can almost see the plan~-:ife the poker player is always leady to The ~nuous daylight, wh"n supply the chips to start it. .. - I I • • ••• • I ••• f · f . .. . . . Here's to YOU! J J J f f i , .. The MAYO SILVER lA New Born Child of the Golden Klohdike "Every cloud has a slver lining." So has the Yukon. The Mayo is destined to be the largest silver camp in the ' world. . Celebrate the birth of "Mayo" the coming Christmas Big shipments of our HOLIDAY GOODS are expected to be here any . time, by express. Mail orders from the SILVER CAMP and other GOLD CREE~S are solicited and attended to' prDmptly. HOUSE OF CURIOS AND NOVELTIES, GLASS, CHINA AND CHOCKERY, ETC., E~I'C:, ETC. The Japanese Bazaar S. RAW AKAMI, Proprietor •• p. O. Box 5S7. Dawson, Yukon Terr. I • ~'~'~I------"~~,~.,,,~,~,~-,,,~~-~ '~~~~-~"~~"~Mh" • •• - .................. ee" ••• if • 1,.' .• .' I ·r .) I '" j 1 I. • " DAWSON DAILY NEWS, MAYO EDITION, NOVEMBER 29, 1920. \ , . ., J. E. PICKERINO JAMES GREENFIELD GREE FIELD &PICKERI G ' . • AND FREIGHTING . , Contractors for Hauling Freight in Any and All Quantities. l1andling of From Mines , a .,Specialty. Now Hauling the Lar~e Shipments of the Keno Ltd., From Keno - HBI to-Mayo La'nding SIXTV HEAD .O-=- HORSES \ '. , and Extensive Sleigh, Wagon, Motor and Other Equipment flake ~o Contracts Before Getting Ou r Figures Ore Hill, OFFICES AT MAYO AND ,DAWSON, V. UKON TERRITORY f . ... I '. 1 ............................................................ ~~ .. ~ .. ElIY~~molDl!***lmallm~~~~$~~ImIl .~~~~~~~e'f#IID f • • ., • • ,. ',).i ==A=~=a=y=s=a=M=a=r=k=d~f=o=r=G =o=l=d==~18=0=g=1=U=U=~==ili~.= ~ =h= :e=e =a=n=n=o=t~ ~=~=t=w=h=a=~=-=I=~=.=.==~= -=.=~=.=.=.= · =.=.=,=.=.=.=~=.=.~. ,:ms .in~~~v~~~~~~~~~~e~~~~~~s.~~~ .,~~=: Gold mining' has many advantages. I ever he deslTes In exchange for hIS • " • bUne-hes, and stringers. eXIsts," " I quartZltes {and the h ke, aJld was ',' Goldis always marketable, The tight\lr commodity. Hence the tendency to ~ WIDE VEIN STRUCK , ~ - " The / strike of the veins over the , - ----'---- ---- heaved up and injected, full 01 dykes" mcney becomes in Wall Street, or inv~st in mines Or proBpcct new gold ~ , ON BOX CAR GROUP ~ greater part of this whole area is TOURIST'S SONG OF I 'a~? l2.(;ce1iths of m~lten ~01ile, , Lombard Street, the more desned , regJOns when real estate, land and , . . --- , . ~ pr,ev(lilingly northwesterly but ex- FAREWELL TO DAWSON I' Underlymg the (hst1', l(:t 18 a vast everywhere is the virgin gold, YU-I industrial booms oollapse, ' One of the most perSIstent of old ceptions were noted. and o~ the Key. ' ' mass of diorite, grading into g:ranites kon's premier pr0!1uct never wants ., . Klondike's prospectors is Robert W, not" claim, 1). heavy ledge of quartz, (To the tun e of "Maid. of Athens! ') I in places, The. vaporB : nd ~ea~ed for lI. purchaser. Wheat and other I No matter how tl~ht a woman ~ Brazil, w,ho owns and . has open. ed whIch , sttikes about , N, 30° K is Little Dawson" now we part, waters from thIS .mass of eruptIve cr( ps may find no buyers, but the shoes are she never hkes to acknowl- tb B C f ' 1 l' exposed 1 Give oh gl 'V b k h rock have penetrated the 1011g :noDes • , e ox ar group 0 Ttnnera calms " ' I ' e us ae our eart . 'I ' gold producer never faces a market cdge the corn. I ' " . " "0 ' tl 11 d fi d ' 01' jf all thou ell st t 'of. fracture and deposited tihis dis- ~=~============-'=====-"-"::-==-=~;:=== _ .. = .. == . = _~ _~ _ .., _- 1 sltuated on the dIVIde between the ne I1pI)aren y we. e me velD, " n no spare, solved metallic content in l5uitable' .-,._ •. _._ •. _ •. _ •. _ •. _._ .•. _ .•. _._._ .• _ .•. _ .•. _ •. _ .• _._ •. _ .• -, •. _ .•. _ ... _ •. _.... headquarters of Bonanza and Gold w11ieh outcrops . at . intervals along GIve us half. W:" ,shall not care. 'tooler portion f , th e rocks' fm-min . i - the sl),mmit of the divide for sever a.l Hear om cry smce we have left , . s ,.,-c " g f · Bottom ~reeks. In reviewing the tl d ft· cl' t· N 22 0 "lJawson Dawson e' b 'ft I" the depOSIts of the dlstnct , J. W I KAVETZKI lousan ee, In a nee Ion, I ' , w re ere ' UT' " t ' t " w.. work lle hu o done on 11'S pot '" . ile '{lIS TlC -' ~o fnl· at: w e AJ.lOW. ~v I r per v, W,; was' notl?d, ThIS, where exposed, I \ '. b t ' 30 '1 , J • 1 'I ~ ! ' Mr. Brazil s'ays: ' d 'dth f t f t d Chorus' 1 ]- a ou m] ( R ong. anc 15 ml e, caJ'T1~ a IV I' 0 wo e . . an . . ' 'd i I r "The Box Car group comprises six n 31' t he surface ~t any rate, djpp~cl Hea r our cry SlDce we have left. W]" e. ' _ ' ! chums, WhICh were staked in 190!l. about' 60° west, and cut t,he ochists 11 "Duwson, Dawso-rl, 'we're bereft I" I Tll~ sout.~\Ve8t 1", poSRlb1y. more .or '1 I acquired the pro , perty la'''r, and b ' h 1 t fI t d' t th . . _ I less lIke thIS all along thq . Rookles "" w lC , lere, . lave a a Ip 0 e l l " th ' , h b since getting it have put down a east, From the orchids on thy shores, '. i m : ] 8, terntOl'Y, T, c sa:n e e ara,?- MANUFACTURER OF LIGHT } shaft to the depth of 50 feet ~rom ;, A couple of outcroppings of this ' And the postals in thy stores, I tenstIe~ seem to eXIst, 11)68 e , r~ks AN D HEAVY ! the surface, and got a vein 'follt' fcel vQ in, near the Box Cnr station _ From the dance till one o'clock, I are. not umque 1Il the Mayo (h stnct, t ~ __ HARNESS i IMPORTER OF MEXIO: N SADDLES, SADDLF.IIY, I HARDWA~E, HORSE OLOTHING WHIPS, BUGGY • APRONS, KNEE RUGS, ETO. Harness, Boot and Shoe . Repairing Third Ave., Between Princess and Harper, Dawson" Y. T. 1 in \vidth, on which I am UO 'N .;JJ;';- These 'have resisted the aC~ion of . And the parting at the dock, ! It IS notabl.e that arsemc, antimony, ling, . 1 have ore ,that runs about $ 1 'll) ' eroding e-lcm,mte to a greater extent This our cry since we have left, I ~e~ ,:n~d oth;h' rnmel'llls are freely , to the ton, including lO per ;::2])L thim the sehi sts and stano 011t b2- ",Dawson, Daw80n, 'we're bereft!" . IS nu , e arsenic minerals • d 35 1 _.J , ,an : ...-ery ch~l'actcrjl'tic, and p.robal ly , . copper an per cent , eu.u, $35 ~ll . twcrn 4 "nd or. feet I'll heI 'ght exhib . , cl '1 ~ , - 'I aI'" ue to the great p~eSSlll'e of ar- " SI ver and $5 in gold, I also have itin~ a clean, hard, quartz vein, CbOTtlS: ! trllces of platl 'Ilurrl. I traced tIle out- Tl1 1'S 0 1 ' h 1 it i senic in the eruptive rocks and the - carryjn~ a width of 2 feet, It is er cry smce we ave e , ! crop on the surfnne 2,000 feet. In "1:' 'D We'I·n beref. t I," ,high arsenic content 01 t his clup\ive i ~ characterized by absence of any min· 1 rwson, . awson, v I " sinking '[ started to one side of th!' erals. ' I (mass, vein and ran an incline 35 feet and " ' 'I Up the Yukon slowlv moving I , , ----------,- The qunrtz IS generally ml k- T d .' ~ ~ ' • . '" ." ', " ~, ' .. '" ", ~ ,,. .,., !l ~ & then struck the vein, I had a true ll't d b t' 1 en er tboughts nre surely proving' r* • 1 d 1 tI ' t d d w 1 e an ,opaque, u , m p &ees. Th t 1 d ' t .- ' . , ea rom lat PO i n own, ~n shows a . dusty to brown color, due Cl a ong IS ance can o~ly bmd, , ~) TOURIS1;S' LETTERS TO ~ have taken out 'tons of ore, WhICh to the various oxides of iron. I So°ser yet. , -the uman mmd" . ~ . / NEWS ON YUKON ~ are now on the dump. It is the , In places oxidized zones of min- we cry since. we have, left, 1 .' ,____ • starting of a good mine and Yukon . ' " I "Dawson , Dawson we're bereft!" I • ' 11 th' f 11 ' erahzed country occur· , and the mm-I ' , , Dawson News -' We can fIlId no WI see 18 u y demonstrated. In 1 . . 'a 't J d t d 'b h .J~ ' . . k' tl f era s found are Iron OXl es, pyn ea,· 1 Ch wor S 0 escn et e won"""rful beauty sm mg le 16 eet on th e lead I ' , ' orUB : I " . , , ' gJllena, malachIte, and azunte; more , of t.hlS trIP to the m]dmght 8llll , It Sbd the work alone, and it certainly 1 1 f Id d' th So we cry Sll1ce we have left . l ' , fr b" rare y, co ors 0 go ,an In e" ' . I~ onc g on-OUg vIew om · eg:m:mng was no easy task getting up and d ' I . '1 ' I Dawson, DawRon we~Ie bereft!" t d I . • aB SIlYS, some goo va ues In. SI ver . ' . 0 en . ' , down that shaft and do my own b'" t d -Ella Reld RartisoJ)" of , .Ban F.ran- u_ d M MO " h . t' 11 d" I 'k may e no e . . t ' , . ~1IU- . an 1'8, -, ,FrllollJII~ , OIS mg as we as Iggmg, II SIn"- " C18CO, OUllst Vllntor t l Dawson , ing I first ran six Or eight feet on "Th e dump from a 65-loot shaft, 8 N, Forge St" AkIon, Ohio, the incline before fin-din'" float and now mostly filled with water, com- ~,~ ~ $ qp '" ~ ' 1 ~ ~ ., .~ ~ • "" '* His Best Vacation later got a stringer which deve 10 p ed prises schist and other oxidized ma- '" .. My trip to Yukon and Alasla. too into 0 lead" - teriaI, the whole exhibiting' green ' ~ EXPERT ON 'CHARACTE- R ~ I see the midnight s~ was one 01 the •• • ----..:---.----.-.-.. -. - ••• - • -----. A P~viou~ shaft was sunk on the and bl~e stains, due to copper car- ' ~ . OF KENO HILL ~ surprises 'Of my lik, !uj.1 had an slime claim. 35 feet from the Brazil bonates, also brown oxidized and .le- I to --- ~ I idea that everything would be e:r~de .1_------------ .... -.· ... -.---... - ... -.-.----.-•• --.... shaft, ' and to a depth of 65 feet, c'omposed iron ore, probably hem: - • A, well kn ;r~n mi;ning expert who I and uncomfortable. But. instead I some years ago, . \ tite. siderite, etc. The portion, ')f. visited Keno Hill gave the following 1 met the most eourteoulI peopre every­ I The report of T. A. MacLean, ·M.E., trench, adjoining the shaft, for ~ description of the hill: 1 where, on railroad, stea-mer and in to the mines bronch of the Dominion length of 8, feet exhibits similq,r i "The Keno Rill mineral veins are I your various towns and all 3ICoommo­ gov'ernment. made in 1914. referred eonditions, while the remaining 17 lI'ostly in quartzite, diorite and ' dations were good, 11 ie the mosl to the work on the Box Car group, feet comprises a num~er of small schist formations, with the grea.ter delightful summer vacation' ) have and said, in part : quartz lenses, intrud~ throughout part in the quartzite and the diorite. eyer spent. 'l'he scenery ,and Ilamal London Cigar Store Tobacco, Cigars, . Snuff Cigarettes MRS. ErllLY ANDERSON, Prourietor . DA WSON, Y. T. •• • • • • • • E S I L I" I • • • E "1_11 •• • • ••• • • •• • • , \. I "The Box Car group property' is th e ord)nary country. I The Scllis t is a. more plastic rock, beauty were simply grallcf, and 1 situated on the_ divide between BO- · "Thp· quartz h ere is,- browniRh and and does not, hold the fractures so surely will recommend tber,.trip to all nanza and Soda Creeks, the latter pchreous in color, having what h. well and flowed, together under p1'es- my friends, hoping the;y' may see 8, tributary of Gold Bottom. and it known as a 'kindly' appearance; 1\ sure. ycur wonderful Yukonn,i and Alaska adjoin s the Box Car station on the contains bunches of galena. Tli .. 1 "The vein · formations in mineral George R. Btewarl. Klondike railway, prooprtion of quartz to schist is not belts generally are in districts where Union League Club, San 1!'1'anei&eO. i "The country consists Of ~londike great, however, and the occurrence there has been considerable move- " schist. ehiefly sericite, of a grey to may be characterized as a ,mine~ .1- ment of the earth's crust, with con- Some of the ' thing~ . you heA:r ()~ greenish color, and having pearly ized zone, wh'ose boundaries are not 1 sequent fracture of t~e starta. In gramaphones are not selection!!. They lustre on . cleavage faces, Quartz , very well defined, but depend upJn I most cases the earth 18 mantled by were foreed on the Plll'chaser , . I , OAWSON DAILY NEWS. MAYO EDITION, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1920. Da.80o Dail~ News publishe fi e ,"er .r evening; excep t Su.nday by tht' NEWS PUBLISHING COM­ PANY , LT~. DAW;;ON 'l'IDLEPH9NE NO. 11 1'ERMS Ole SUBSCRIPTION: l:'Jaily-Single cop)' ...... . $ .25 Daily~One month , by canter ... , .. , Z. OO Weekly-Single j copy ... , .. .. ,. .. ..... .25 Weekly-Per l~nth . . ........ . . . .. ' .. 1.00 Weeldy ca.t'riers leave for ey'et'Y cree.k. in the district F.RIDA Y MORNING-;­ EARLY. MAYO AREA Addre"" all communications to the J" I = --.. l l', •• 116 I'I.I\.'·S',R DAW SON D AlLY NEWS, i '-~~~--.. ~ " it:;':;';l-~-L-~- ' -- ~-E.N O~HI ·1., Dawsol1 N e ViS for ~9.1e nt- 1 ~ ~ / ~~r - 1\ J3ennett News Co:. Whitenorse, y, T. . tA.rVr \r--- 0 W. ,0. Whitney. 2 tld & Sen e""-, Seattle' l .,.,l. ~~,q~~ ~.~ 1-111:1.. Liberty N ews Co., Seattle. e Q. Y ' ~ , .~"r· American News Stand. 107 OCCidental l ~, ' '{.., c..\ ;'" 0 "{\\~ Avenue. SeatUe. , • . -" \\ '( ,0~ ehas. De Lauer News Agen cY, Oaldaad. \. , - Mt,tUNl-O Clyde ThompI'!on, "EnA'le. Alaska , ' Cl'.)l H--" _ c-t;(" . - 0 =~~~K~N-:~' SI L VER DAWN '-=- '1 "'-" ..... - '--~ ;:)~ 0 ~ _:.j!:jV ~--\""""'~ , \": r) CY ,_ "" With the advent of the now da.wn- I I ing silver ('~[H a n ew light comes ' . \. " ~~------ / / , On the Stcwart River, twenty-four miles above Mayo and twelve miles below Fraser Falls, is the natural gateway to the silver fields of the Stewart River District, and will be the coming town of the North. Situated on sloping banks of the StewarL facing south, it possesses natural drainage and is in a locality I liberally timbered. It is thirteen mile:,; nearer to Keno Hill and the other known mining pro'perties than any other townsite on the river. It will be the power site of the Janet Lake Power Company, Ltd .. and the logical headquarters for mining Companies, banks, and business houses. Lots in THE GORDON'S LANUING TOWNSITE will be placed on sale in 1921 • The Gordon's Lan~ing Townsite Co. Dawson, Y. T. into the life of Yukon . i --...... ~ ~--' ' 1 . Rheumatic Pains th KI ' \ j -J! --I M",YC' • tions one of 'the ~teady pay roll in- !) $ ~ ~,ft I i t .. ~ ',' -e !! -i t) ~ r A quarter century ago e on- i ( r r-': LA If ~ .' 1 dike strike startled tile world . • Gold : ----i.' -, ' ~ty , ' ~ , " I", ." dustrics of the Yukon for several I " • was the [Hize, and that gold has 'I: .. years. i MAJESTIC VIEW FROM ~ Quickly Eased By Penetrating 000000 0 SUMMIT OF KENO HILL i Hamlin's Wizard Oil since enricued the \\"01'1 1 $200, ." 1 -... f ~ --- From an indioati()ns, tbe sIlver , -'-:, . ·,vd :--...... • V 'i ~ 0 ~ '" '" '"' ~ "" (f' t (". '" ... I ,~ ~ wnds of the Mayo' area. alone a, re ' ,~ , ," '~~~ '~L7;'\"' " / , / " ' ~ 11 ~ . ' " , If the much-cited traveler from sufficient to aHonl auother gift to , ~jI -{q~ 0 GALENA PROPERTI ES OF i New Zealand could stand on Keno ~h(o worhl ~l'lJlll YUkOlt 0" $200,000,000 , ' ~ ~ , ' • I ' :'\ 0 TWELVEMILE DISTRICT i Hill some September mom, ' as d ir! o~ more tl~c next quartct' century. If : , \ \ '--" I ~ --- ' '. the writer of this, he would view a th€- extensive prospeot.s of the many 1 ~ 'l ''''''C£~ ' 5~ ,~~ ,m~~,1' A silver-lead property. which is panorama unfolded as from heavens galena hills of Lhe area prove the . _. ' ~l . among the best known ln Yukon, I above. That magniJkent pile of sil- payers it seems 'they will, the silver I I and one whIch has at,tracted muoh , ver wcalth bencath one's feet repre- . tl Id ~~ , • "~( t-"" ,,,, attentioil for vears is that of the ' . ., ' . . iribute of YUKon to le wor may I "j,,' ..' .' " sentmg perhaps mlutrphed IIlllhons, exceed tha-t or the gold many times. i l'welvmmlc dIstnet. It IS sItuated is scarcely less attractiVe' than the 'l'hrollgh the .efforts' of those de- I I more properly on Spotted Fawn majcstic scenic view. voted proslledors aJld their stout- 1 MAP OF MAYO AREA Gulch, a tributary of th e Little Keno rears its barren head far hearted back';r;:; who ,are putting Showi ng Mayo Oity, on 8tewart Rive r; Keno Hill, Lookout Mountain, l Twelvemile, and is 38 miles from :he above the timber Hne and looks out their faith in Mayo silver, the bil'th Stand-To MOtmtaiu. Mt. Rambler, M, t. Oameron, ~t. Hinton, Galen a ' / banks of the Yukon and 52 miles , across the emerald lakes of the Mc- of a new' Yukon' is being hernJc1f'JC! . , Hill and Othe r Silver Centers. ~ortheasterly from DR~on, A ,nd hes Questen valley to the west and over ~ The federal government, the terri- i . I 1l,l a spur of the . Ogll-Jle range of I the lakes and waters of the Ladue A safe an d' effective preparation to relieve the pains of Rheumatism, Sciatica, Lame Back and Lumbago is Hamlin's Wizard Oil, It pene­ trates qui ckly. drives out the sore­ ness, and limbers up the stiff ach­ ing joints and muscles. Wizard Oil is a good dependable preparation to have 'in the medi­ cine cbest for firs t aid when the doctor may be far a way. You will fi nd almo~~ daily uses for it in cases of su dden mishaps 0.1' «ccidents sttch as sprains, bruises, cu t,:;, burns, bites and stings. Just as reliable, too, l O !' c'''':lcil e, tootha~be and croup. Ahvays keep it in tIte house. Gcnorous size bottle S'c. If you are tro.ubl erl with constipation or sick headache trOT Hamlin's Wlzard LIver Whi ps. ' Just pleasant little pink pUis at dn\~n;13ts for ~OC . 'wrial government and all oihers con- iKLO,X1D,TVE H' AS GIVEN THE the Rocky MOWltal.ns. The ~ropertY , to the north, while beyond lies al tlenIed should do everything possible , . 'lV. ,l,l\,. n (»in bl; made eaSily IH'..:e'.3J[.'" by , range of the Rockies, stretching right =============""_ =--=--=--=--=."" w hasten the developm~nt of the i WORLD $200 000 000 IN GOLD wagon road fr~~l the Yukon. Some- ! and left abov~ Mt. Rambler, Stand- ~ ~ ~ ~ + • '*' ~ ... ~ • '" •• ~ Mayo silver, and ,of the Sliver of the ! ' , ~hmg like ~o ~lalms ha~e been staked I T,) Mountain, Mt. Patterson and Mt. • • other sections oj. Yukon. lIlt , t,he localIty, and a number .of Cfimeron in interminable undulations. i PIONEER WOMAN OF MAYO :i The Mayo are& in parti-culal' de- ; • ' n~w mineral ?utcrops of high promlse To the south rise majestic Lookout ~ • selves-on the 'basis of its I?resent I · ~ -' ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ J ~ i ~ 191'1 . . .. . .. . " -.....•. " . . . 3,266,018 have been dl~-covered . there the last Mountain and grim Mt, Hinton and One of the first white women ever wonderin l showing-full suppOrt from i ! . . l?a, wson dIstrict stIll forms the i 1918 ..... . • ,. .. ... ..... .... 1,935,820 few mnoths, III addltJ~n . to the or- silvery Galena Hill, sharp against in Ma.yo camp was Mrs. Betsy Cun- ~v~ry qu- "+_·· I ' ~ banner plaoer camp of all Yukon i 1919 .,... ...... . .... .... ... 1,660,048 iginal claims 0 fthe ' dIstnct, known tl h 'te I d ·th th' '1 ~ ~ lU "".. , . • le w I c ou S Wl eJr SI ver ningham, now of Daswon. She walked ' i and Alaska.- Half ml1hon dollars i 1 1920 . . . ... . -.... - . . . . . . . . . . 1,225,458 a~ the .spotted Fawn Group. d . 1 . 1 ' . S I " an go den tmts, the countless crags over tIle tr '1 to M 18 OPPORTUNITY IN YUKON 0$' ahead of any other one localIty i , upplementary . . . . . . . . . . . 26,353,767 The , Spotted Fawn Group IS In the f th . h f III ayo years ago, " ~ this year in yield-Dredges, by- i I " . ce~ter of .spotted F awn Gulch, _ 0 . e. moun th t~IllS. t T.le act one f with her husband. She was the , • I . d"d I ~ T t 1 . IS vlewmg e grea 81 ver zone 0 first child bcrn in the Mayo coun The hcmr of opporlumty has ar- i drauhc & nd m IV! u a s con- w 0 a . . ' ... . . . .... .. . .. .. $200,000,000 tt.hrough which runs a fine large Y k 1 . - , . Ith-O t- - 0. B . . i ' .. . . u on end an Illr of enchantment try, and years ago was on K~no Hill " . , h ' h -0. . ' , an e conVlC Ion · a per sps no- and Du ' ncan O 'reek 1 b fo '1 rived in YukOll Long did the Yukon ®t trIbute towa.rd the well. ' u ~I y supplem entary m the fOregOm g l , stream of 1 000 mIners' lnches, WIth d th . t · th t h bl100d in silence until advenburous i put contmues large despIte Ig -e-- IS meant the gold from the Fortv- a waterfall of 75 feet on the prop- h 1 H' I to d ' ong e re SI ver , . ' , l' . " t f Id - 0. '1 E I d + h b . ' . 11 were e se on IS green foots 0 attracted attention t o th . argonauts came and claimed her i cost of lvrng . and 8 res5 0 go -e-- ml e, ag e an over near y camp8 erty, affordmg extensive natura d'd G d f Id " e reglOn. "" d d 'ti +~.-1 b th ~ th A '" ·t t 'b t X I A '1 1 0 ever un 0 a more entranc- golden treasu 'e; and sent it broad- , ,-e-- un er con 1 ons c~ea""", ye"" on e , n:e~lCan 51 e ." 1'1 ' U a. 1'Y j () I power. In I:'" e Little. Twelvem l. eat , !" - "" ~ D h h h ! d t iug ))anorama 0, mortal eyes. S h th I east to enrich the wotld~." ., ,'' '' war:" , I' ,,~ , ~) ... a.w~on ·}Yl .lc1~ .... ,a-ye , ' I ppe l':'lr, s J junf!~ion of ~h~ g~-oup IS ,3000 , IDlners 111 I ' ome QW or o , er a woman oves Now the silent and mysterious ,'It ® ~ ~ ~ ! 0 ~ ~ ~ ~ r 'l .$ ~ ~ r ly all ~err I gold ,' ,tl' $m~ I pa il:!lf, ~in ~es of ... ~tter. The' gorge exposes "Those '~ ,ho marry for busi'~~ss may another woman who happens to hate Nf,rthl~nd. again ~reaks. the , spell, I The fa~ous old .~lo~dlke .go~~ and gol~ fr~m the ~ onQ lke in ,f).l"ly 'e~II.'sive m neral . leads. . . re'pent for pleasure. the same woman she hates. ' .. nd claims a, ttellil0n With a new camp contmm\s to Yield the V IrgIn days whIch IS generally acknow ;)dge-1 'he ore on these propertles lS a ===~======================="""====~ lreasure-this time ,expressed in , metal in a volume that will surprise I t~ h ave escaped dut~ before n dfi- , galena, {'arrying silver and lead. T~e I ...... .:.._ .... ____ ._._ ..... , - •• ____ .,_ ... _ ..... _______ ...... _. _ ... __ • __ ...•• s,il:ver. ., , many of ~he ,. outer world who ha.~e , Clent . royalty collectlOn sys~\l:n 1" ~8 1 gen eral formation of the vo,lley IS The silver ore of Yukon c~ .t,end;; thought t'hat the last days of tillS I est abhshed. granite. The surface croppings of W · . S h . I J(;nny miles in extent, and the claims -camp haTe been , chronicled. Dawson Banner Camp thif3 galena, are traced un the Spotted Inter 'c ed u e. :staked ii:t' the known silver, area. form Despite the stress of war and the I The oId Dawson distnct still leilds Fawn in different veins and are bu~ 'tl~e ,';~~e~s'£ fraction ~f th e at- high costs of ~aterial ~nd of living ; all interi()r Yukon. gold camps d I fo nd along a line running northeast 1Illlctive . ,&Coil-nd in that reg~on. . .dunn~ ~hat perlO~ ~lld smce. the war, ! Alaska and Yukon. m annual out~~t . and southwes t for fu. lly ~ ,500 fcct. I Thousands of p~otipec\ior,s can find Klondlli:e gold mmmg , contInue.s ,on : Latest figures avallable on the Yle, d j Sixteen different vems 'are exposed I fi)rp ld~llity 'i~ t.he belt ~o.w defined a I rge scale .. More than a, mrlbon i of the Alaska campe for the '.cj\son IlIctOSS the surface of 100 feet on the a g favorable to the depoSl'tlOn of sll- and a qU&rter III gold has been pro- \ of 1920 showed the .best of them fully Ophir 'Claim, which lies in the cen- I ve, r Ol'~s. A larger field, which may duced in the Yukon th.is season, and ; half a million behind the Yllkrm, I ter of the group . One of these veins i prove in , tune as faVQralJle, also in- tbe ~ulk of that and, IP. fact, nearly I and practically all the yield uncl.,r I is fully four feet ride, while 28 vites the prospector. : all, IS from creeks close to Da, wson . , head of Yukon is from the en'o ks inches of that four feet carries pure Brain,' urawll alJJd \C upita~ are needed The Klondike;'has many fine large Im'ar to and tributary to DalVs')ll . ! silver and lead, and crosses the ir: o'pening 'of Yukon, Jl-lld wlll re- creeks which are virgin and which I The figures for the various camp;; ut creek bottom in the solid rock for­ edve a wa.rnl welcome and wU! find ,:ill be made productive for the first I the l;ukon valley, both in Alask~ I mation and continues visible up the heze a, WQdd of opporlun:ty" - tune under the ~ew cold water thaw- and Yukon, for 1920 are as fOllows: ! hillside on a perpendicular to a . , ing process, which reduces thawmg I Dawson ...... ..... .. ..... ' . . $1,225,000 , height of six feet. Beyond it is cov- OONCE"ITRATES : costs .by lully Qne-half. One company F airbanki .. . .. .. . . .... .. . . ,. . 750,000 : ered with a. slide. From 15 to 20 . now m the field has more than 100 ToIovana .. .. ... _ . . . . . . . . . . . . . 750 I)(j() feet farth er up it again is found ex- Yukon's white hope- Mayo silver. , milea of drcdgeabie ground to work, Iditarod .. , .. .. _ . .. , . .. , . ..... 500,000 posed, thus showing a large quan- , " , , . : with a. prospeCtive life of twenty Tacotna and Ophir .. ... . . .... 5OO,(j()(} 'tilt,y of ore right in sight, suitable for Mayo's many high grade Silver years or more. Many rlCh hydr ,a,~lics , Hot Springs _ ... . . ... ... .. ,.: 100,000 am'elting. Ten' tons of this ore have poperties in ~ the priz~ of today. will e~age the attb~t~on of vanous i Ruby . . . . . . .~ . , . .. . _ ...... . 190,000 .' been sacked and is r ea,dy for ship- Her numerO·1S vast bodies of lower , com.pames and mdlvlduals of the I Koyukuk .... , . : . . .. ... . . ... .. 75,000 ping. The dip of the vein is 75 to 80 I gr-a {je ores will bring' the large con- ' district for years to come. \ Circle . , . . , . ....... .. . ..... , . . 70,000 ' degrees and towards the northwest. £€utration WOlks, the smelters and The following is a. summary of the MaJ'sha,ll . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5{),OOO ' Assay values of the ' ore from ~he , the railways. ; gold yield and shi~ments of gold Fortymile ... ........ . ....... . 50,000 SpotJted F awn group r~n 20 oun-ces I , from tbe Yukon Territory, known to Rampart . . . .. , .... ...... ... , .. 20,000 to 128 ounces in silver and 30 to 80 A dolla:c of silver chips played on : some as the Canadian Yukon, dur- Ohandlar ... , . .. , . . ....... ... . 20,000 per cent. lead. No zinc appears in I s.s. rRINC[SS MARY W,ill Leave Skagway Dec. I , 15, 29 --__ for-- PRINOE RUPERT, VANOOUVER; S:&ATTLE! E'OO. Connecting a.t Vancouver With Fastest Transcontinental Tiokets to All ,Points East, Train, L. B . JOHNSTON, Agent, 8kag;way. R. F. Bl'OlliBDSON, Gener, al Agent, ihllle&1l. Alaska. Bllbject to Ohange Wit.hout Notice ),{ 2YO m·ir.e~ toda.y may return a rnil- ing the period since gold was dis- the Ores on these properties. The lic·n torrlfJfl'Ow. ; covered in the country, showing t~e •• iI ........... '" '* • ! ~ ~ Il galena is a' crystalline cubicle for- •• ioo ' . ___________________ • _____ ., •• ______ ~ ' •• ' grand total. in round numbers I S . , ~ mat,ion. It is understood New York Diamond drills are needed for the fully $200,000,000 : 0 NEW HIGHET CREEK i people are interested in Ithe group, many Mayo Si-lV:ll' properties. They Yukon's Shipments of ' Virgin Gold i DREDGE PROVES SUCCESS i ftna m ay arrange this winter for its wil! be the1:e -before lont;. ~ ~ development. ..... .. .. , ... ~, ... . ~ No roulltry ever de-veloped suoh 1887 ext~nRi"e mincralia,tion as Ma.yo 1riihQut 'cres,ting a large infllrr (){ miners:,' 'They are coming. Mayo 'Will thrivc like a beehive. 1888 1889 1890 , ISM i lS9Z .. ...... . .. ... _, . . , ... , k eno Hill is the lode star of thc 1898 "., . ..• . ... , . . . .. .... . Mayo c,,\DJp tOday. Its wonders may ' 1894 .. . . ........ . ..... .. .. . bI eclipaed by O'thers not yet above 189~ . . ..... ..... . _ . . . , .... . . , 1he horJr.:~. 11896 . .. , . ... ".,,, . .. , .. .. . . , . i IS97 ." . ... " ...... ....... . . Increased and more steady l'lvcr 1898 ~Hvice is neede.:l on the Mayo run. ; 1899 .,., . . . ........ ..... .. . Man ); a,re reported planning to put t900 ... " . .......... "." .. boots On the river next season. O£-- 1901 . .. , ... , . .... .. .. .. ... . gunizers are busy -v.:ith their penci-ls i 1902 . . . , ... , _ , . . . .... . .. .. . 3nd plaas\ , I ~:: ::::::::::::::::::::.::: Mayo needs and no doubt will get ' loof) ... , . . , . .. , . . .. . ... " .. a mi~in~ . rc.corder, an assay office,' 1906 ...... , . . . ......... ,. , . a radi6 ' or telephone, and lI.erial 'It' : 1907 , .... . . . .............. . d ,I'er . ~uiok: ma,il. aenice. i lgo8 ............. .... . .. . , . . , 11009 . .....•. ..... ......... : . Thre~ thousand ·t-ons of silver ore 1910 ... , ......... ....... .. . frem Keno is but a sta. ter--but, a. l ll1l1 ..... ' .. .. ...... _ m:ning' ca-mps go , a mighty big one 19' 12 ' . . . .. , ...... .... " . , .. And,her year ft, may be ten t i:rres as J 19lJ .... _ . , ..... ... . . . . .. . . ' large, and .five vears hence It m~y 11914 . " " ., ...... ... ... , . . _ be smeu,ecs, c-oncentrators, a railway! (Under war stress.) an.d a camp to' !'lval Oobalt, Oom · i 19Irl .... .. .. ......... __ .. .. skck, Le'Mhille or Butte. I 1916 ..... " ......... .... .. . •• • . . . ... c. F. Boutillier's • 1 l f Grove ~~~~~:e Farm I ONE OF THE BE'AUTY SPOTS OF THE YUKON 11 Overlooking ,. the Beautiful Klondike River and the Famous Bonanza Valley, the Yukon River Being In Plain View . Qne of the Finest and Most Up-to-Date Farm Buildings In the North, With Steam Heat In Residence, Hothouse and Poultry House VEGETABLES AND FLOWERS in Season Phone No. 50 • , ·1 • .' J I I , , , ~ . i . , ., 1 I , " DAWSON DAILY NEWS. MAYO EDITION, NOVEMBER 29, 1920. --~~==~====~~==~~==~~ ~ ....................................... ""." 'gas pipes, exte~ding to Or near ~he! .. ~.- •• _. ,_, ._ •• _. _. _._._ •• _, --_._._ •. _ •• _. _. _. _,_0 ._._ .... , .............. ...... .' " bedrock, averagmg on most dredgmg , t t " ~:~~~~ i~; p~~s \~e fO:~~s~~e\n: ' f PR1Ne'lp~L ' " " . the ground with the aid of the wa:er, , , " " which percolates ahead of the pIpe, ! WHEN IN TOWN FROM MAYO STOP AT THE " and it is a matter of but a few t f " hours' attention until the pipe can ! f '.. Famous ' Old " be put down to the deepest bedrock t ON HOTEL ,,:~:rew:~e ~;:~~hi:S;~~l~iC:t~~nd! f " Y U K '.' ., the pipe, and twists it a little now i " " and then ~s the water finds its way I " " through the pipe. ' " " I The pressure on the water passing Th P H 1 f D .. through the pipe is applied either I " e ioneer ote 0 awson ; by pumping with centrifugal pumps, I Bowling Alleys • G" which t ake the water from the I I' " Accommodations for Fifty uests ~ creeks, or by hydraulic pressure from 1I King Street, Adjacent to Principal Hotel, Dawson, Y. T. " Quarters for Dog Teams-Free Storage for Baggage " ditches along the hillside, The · , gas " Electric Lights and All Other Comforts ,., pipe used is three·eighths to one-halt T. G. C. ROBINSON, Prop. .. " inch in diameter, and , the pressure I \ -All Spring Beds. Charges 50c Up. " Hpplied usually 35 to 40 pounds to ! " CJC the square inch, while t, he best re- t " M"" suIts are fo~md, it is understood,. by I " Home of the Sourdough and the mer .,. putting the water through the pIpeS , i a Let All Join Hands and Revive Old Friendships tJI i at a rate of about five gallons .s f BowlinS is not merely a sport, but a most beneficial exercise as well. ' ' I' "', minute. , MISS E. L. WILSON, Prop. First Ave., near Church St., Dawson ", I, The pipes, or points, as they are ! 11 wholesome, clean pastime forboth '. , ea called, are insertE\d in the , ground I ! . , le ; eight feet apart in ~a.ch direction" 1 sexes th;:t b,.ings into play every muscle " ,'1 " ' .. thus giving a thawing radius of f~ur , 1 in the body. ... ~ feet to the pipe: Thus each pomt I i · t.aa& •• lCeI.4 .. 4C •• a&4a •••••• a~ .. _ ... a"44 ..... et~ ~~:::: :n ~e~t:~ ;)~tw~enCi:~:;.y '.~:~; . J YOU CAN'T' GET APPENDICI~'IS IF YOU BOWL I ' __ "' __ encles WhICh IS not reached wlthm ·t· REI GULAR, LY I . L _ --- --- the four· foot radius, and to overcome • G ~C1 w: ~n desirable for dredge enterprises. The . • I t I this difftcul:ty a fifth point is inser.,. I o a er aWlnn ' . proccss will be a boon to dredging in ed in that cpnter but it is neces· t ::1 Siberia and other northern latitudes ' 1 • "Ollehour at bowling' the easy plan ·1 1 . B f}/h' sary to put the fifth point down on y t t as weli as in the northern portions • S a Don 0 tner S of this continent, and will mean the a portion of the way to bedro~k . I To make the world a healthy man." , , This- breaks down what otherwIse 1 recovery of untold mllllons of placer . . 1 f f e mu I f ' , _ constItutes a pmnac e 0 roz n .• gold WhIC h hItherto was beyond I t. erl'u l in ,the thawed area. . 1 . T , he Principal Alleys Are Completely Equipped and :Are ~ ~ ~ ® ~ ~ '" 9 ~ ! ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ I'camps mentioned as having r,~j l(·ed fit bl f ~ pro a e range 0 recovery. h t h' h ' " ted into ! . . . ,~ Coat of thawing frozen gravels 0' the cost of thawing ground fult:, 50 I T e wa er W lC IS m]ec I" Kept in Perfect Condition alId I 'n The Yukon Gold Company experi- I the ground through the pipes, wells i ' , i ~ reduced one-half - Process is 0 per cent, on the~ average, i .~ simple - Ordinary gas pipes 0 some instances to even ll. gBater mented extensively with cold water u p besi~e the pipe, and flows out . • . .-... t . t 't d t "t t ' thawing on Hunker Creek, near Daw- 'over the surface of it~ own accord, l ' Open Every Afternoon and Evenl'ng . ,7 WIS ed m 0 groun ransllllt ~ ex en • " ' . I ' . ' I son, and agam on Its property on !pouch reduced in temperature by vu- l' ~ mto frozen gravels the cold oS Prior to the discovery of thl! cold G 1J R C k 50 '1 f D ' \. b b th f t b Ladies Always Welcome . , " 0'(1 un ree, ml es rom aw- tue of havmg a sor ed e rOB e- I ~water. WhICh gIves up many 0 . water thawmg process most . or Hie d d d d d both 1 , . ' I ' son, an re ge groun on, neath • ~ umta of heat III exchange for oS frozen gravels rich enough W (hedge I th k th' 1920 "th " . to th J ~ frost and then return to th" e I th d b te h t ose cree s IS summer, , WI Usually the water goes In , e .·.----.. --.-.-.-'0_. ____ ._0 __ ........• , s - were awe y 8 am ea, gC~lH' mlich success which had been thawed ground at something near 50 to 60 -============================== ~ sui'face-Great expense' for wood e at~ with l arge boilers and h ! '!~ted b ' th Th N th West ' it nh" t d t t - ~ eliminated and vast areas 1f e ' h d th h 1 rr ' , 1 1 Y e ~ew process., , e or " , degrees Fa . re el. an re urns . n. Illt.O t e groun .rou g on.." ee CorporatIOn had SImIlar experIence approximately 40, thus extractmg ~ low grade gravels throug'lo~t 0 t t d th the b~ lp, l)V pOln, s" conn~c e Wl ,I _:s .,,' in cold water thawing tests during something like 10.,to 20 units of h eat ~ Northland brought into profi', - 0 ramIfymg pIpes and connected \" .th 1920 on both upper and lo;wer Do· fro~ the water. It is found if the ~ able reach for dredge oper \tion. 0 th o· t b bber hose e p lD 5 Y TU . . minion Creek properties. ~oth com- water is left in the ground u nt,il , ~ -:Most remarkable dis.c~vcr:r ill e The average cost of thawmg, g C'JUud panies dredged out 'ground this sea· reduced below 40 degrees that it d oes ~ hIstory of nort~ern mlmng nl';: 0 in the Klondike camp with steam, son which had been thawed by the t b b frost so rapidly and th'l.t ~ pronounced deClded BUCCeSq 0 . d b th 1 ' 0 I ' no a s r , · . ,as experIence y e arge " ,JJ ' process and found that in certaln greatet economy in forcing ' • ., • ~ • • • • .., ~) ~ .. • 8 • ., , '. r bl t ted 15 ' , pames, It IS r e la. y sa, was " respects the thawing was much more er sufficient to bring it out What has been pronounced l.y prac- to 18 cents a cu bIC yard, The ~ld I satisfact.ory than by the steam pro- ground at about 40 i'legrees, t~cal operating dredge camp,\ ,~ies I water . thawi~g proce~s has cu t th. e I cess, Both compaliies are prepa~ing Pipes nce inserted are left in the throughout Yukon aud Alask,t the costs m twam. meamng the approx,l' to carry on the cold water thawing groun usually about eigbt dHYs, to , grell,test discovery in the' golri mining I mate cost ~nder the new process IS I in front of their Gold Run and Do· insure t.horough thawing results, -world since the Arctic was :. '1 va led I seven to nme cents. Most goT·mnd I minion dredges extensivet)Y next .Ilea· ~!l~P.Sf1 '.p:tl!:il ... ., ' with the process say by" gold seekets is" t.he ' Hew ' p' " c ,~ss in hawed, ar.e~s- · in ' C~r~lornia, and I SO'rl. THe YUKon GO!J' l ' i~i tj DO \~Ii (1\t:l~W coti'" ;t'~T ' is foui.a: tb' of thawing the frozen grav ," ls of the elsewhere WhlCIl has been dred~ed wood this winter for "se on Gol~ tr'~vel long the frost ' line of the Tell:lm by cold water, This pnc ,ss ran no more than ~even to nme ! Run next season, b~t depending on gravel a~d to percolate much mOre has been known only since )')1'3, but I cents a yard, while m the Yukon , USing, a comparatively small portion thorough1x and eyidEmtly rapidly in that time has been tested l: y , and Alaskan fields frozen ground : of wood it already has there for than does stkam, thus thawing a practical engineers and miners in I running much ltigher than that per ; sweating out some frost which is ex- large~ area 0 bedrock and mak!.lg ~onnection with large dredge op ~;:a- I cubic yard was ~ot deemed a safe pected to freeze back on the surface it possible fo ' dredges . to clean )"ed. tions at Nome, Fairbanks, Idi',t.rod , venture for dredgmg, ?ecause of th e , for a few feet during the winter, rock \vithout ~mcountering frozen r~n­ and Dawson and reports fro:n fa{;h great expense of thawmg, Now that and on doing the rest of its thaw- n acles ' or s t s left by steam thaw. and every camp, states the pr00ess is ' the new thawing process has b:en ing with cold water , George T, Coffey, ' ing. 1i.n unqualified success. , I proved a SUDcess, hundreds of mIles , resident manager of the Yukon Gold, Ground 1h wed by this proce';" lt Cold water thawing is given the I of low grade frozen gravels thrOugh. ! says there is no question of the, is said, ca be thawed far 'n,)ugh . -credit in authtmticated' reports hem l out the Yukon valley and. elsewhere success of the cold water thawing" ahead of clr dges each season to £ ~. t he various companies in the several , in the Arctic and sp.b.Arctlc becomes I [ and F. p, Burrall, m~nager of the sure a largf area for ear: y ,'It l ':~ing North. West Oorpor~tI~n and the the followinJ sprin~ by d~mg ,\ httlc +-0_' -_"-'_.'-'_.'-'_._'-"-"-'-'-"---'---" '-"-". CanadIan Klondyke MInIng Company, sweating o[ surf !lJce thaWIng by the . •.. ~ -. .. • • .••••• I. • • • ••• • .. I I S~ W. EBBERT f I ' " i I i GOLD , BOTTOM, Y. T. j .' ....... ~ GeneraJ , ' rIet;'chandise, ---and.--- MINERS' SUPPLIES ) HUNKER P. O. IN STORE ,Also Conducting .. 1 '" t says the same. They and other com- steam prdc;ss, I ' t. NOTICE 1 . petent mining engineers agree that The cold water thawing - ')r)cess ' j t • had the ,process ' been d~sco:ered in was discovered at' Nome bY . J Ohll H, GOLD BOTTOM 110TEL • t~e early sta~e~ of dredgmg In Kl?n- Miles, a mining engineer ' of TmutY'1 ' ' 1,' I dIke that ~llllhons of dollars, whIch Calif, ornia" who went to Nome In +_o_. ___ ._. ___ ... _,._ .. _,._ .• _._ .• __ •. _, _ .• _ .. _._o-t._ •. -. have gone mto wood for thawmg pro· 1917, to experiment in thawing , ] cesses would have. been saved. The frozen gravel§ on behalf .of the ! fact the ground stood the cost of Alaska Mines Corporation of New .-••••• -. - ••• - .• --,--------.------. 1 Dawson, Y. T., November 29,' 1920. I operation under the costly woo, d York, He first t ried saturated steam i I thawing process attests its unusu~l thawing, and, finding in a failure. I am leaving Dawson for the Outside for the winter richness and the lavish manner m turned his attention. to the cold i . fi t i which nature has strewn its bounty water idea which he based on the i and intend to lre back about April the rs. j of golden grain . throughout the theory tha' i ilie so-called cold water : 1 , ' I gravels of the Northland. I contained many heat' units, and he A. J. GILLIS The method of thawing with cold turned the trick which means ' mil· I water is simple. Water is forced lions to Klondike and likewis~ to !.::.==~.:----.... -.-.-... - .... -.-.--... _._ .......... _._._ ... __ ._ .. _ ... -.... into the ground thf\.,agh ordinary I ' many another camp. ~~~~~ e II~.~.~~~. e II~.~~.0fi.~.~.~.~~~.~~ e .~ e .~.i VANCO~~~. ~~ -~A-p -proXimately . Iii ' 900,000,000 feet of t,imber will be o made aCcessible for commercial u se ! by the constr uction of an eig~t-mile • . logging I railway in Maple iRdge mu- BEAR CREEK Roadhouse f Eight Miles From Dawson ' CHARLEST.STONE i : nicipality, the contract for which 1 ~ , was let to the Northern Construction ! Company, of Vancouver, yesterday. One of the Finest Roadhouses in Yukon-Eighteen Beds f~ ~ I The work is to be completed by I Every Oomfort for Traveling P ublic-Electric Lights I: next spring, Much of the prelimi- 1 ~ I nary surveying has ~~e~_~one, i ~ .I: . Freighter and Teamster ~! ~ I. t' ~. 0$ "." 'i .. .,., ... '~ .... I, l~ , ' BILLIARDS, SO:F'l' DRINKS, CIGARS, TOBACCOS .. 0 BIG DEVELOPMENT ,WOKR oS °t '~ ~ ~ UNDER WAY ON 40-MILE ~ I l • Hauls Ore and Mining Supplies and Freight of All Kin~s ~ ' 4 --- , ~ 1 ~ B' t t . lt H h dl d . f th ~ I One of the most promising new I Stable Accotnmodations for Twenty Horses e Ig con rae s a speCla y- ave an e some 0 e : ' placer mining enterprises of the I i 'I . . . · YukoI:l is th at of the Fortymile • ' ! argest contracts in Yukon m hauling wood and mlllmg ~ ; P cwer & Dredging Company, which i EUGENE FOURNIER, Prop. • equipment-In the field for Mayo, Fortymile and any ~ ,ente.re. d the field sqme two years °t Bear Creek, Y.I T. I ~ i& ag o. It has acquired extensive hy~ other Yukon business-Get my figures. ~ draulic and . dredge rights. and has ............ _ . .... _0_'-'-'" -.-.-.----- ......... - •• -..... _ ... ----... _._._ ... _ ••• • • • ',' 0 been spending large sums developing i I the properties during the last two ' I ~ seasons. The ground includes many . , miles , of dredging property on the Chas. T. Stone 1 Third Ave., Daw.son i& ' Fortymile and tributaries, and also ~ ' extensive hydraulic properties, Much J . ~ of the property is ' in the vicinity of . ' . . · ~ Dennison Fork and Chicken Creek, i 0 and ' some farther down, The com- , ! pany is understood to have acquired . ~.~~~~.~~MI~~~.~~~~~fitifi~~~~~~.1 the large ~red~B of the Lindeberg " I, . in.terests in the Fortymile, WaIter Yukon Gold, was in the Fortymile G. 'Clark, well known mining engi· fOl the new company when ta'ken neer of New York; Mr. Williams, a down with his final illness. The prominent New York banker, aud company has extensive plans which.. Harry Garner, secretary-treasurer of if carried out, may make it one of the company, were in the district the largest operating concerns of during the last season, and Mr. the Yukon, It is understood th.t Garner is wintering in the Yukon_ Messrs. Yateman and Webb, promi. The late Chester A. Thomas, former nent in the mi ing world, are on the resident manager at Dawson for the directorate of the company . DAWSON DAILY NEWS, MAYO ED ITlON , NOVEMBER 29, 1920. ~~=~==~====~~~~~~=~==~~::!~. ~_ ~_~=_~ .==~=.~ ;'.u-.-~~- . _ _ _ _ __ , __ ~ _____ .. _ . ______ ~~-_:"-~~~~=~===~~======~~====~~nr~."~~~.~~ ... . : __ .;_:."::.. ~ ._.... . ~ ...... - •••• - .... IIII .. -IIII-IIlIlI .... IIIIIII!II-m!H!-m.m!.l!lZa.alm~m!B.Rnm.III~.-lBItlIlI!l!maillliIi1IllI_II._. ___ I!I-IIIII*H_Bl ___ .... _._ ... _ .. _IfIIII:IM~1.. 1 in winter and . brown in summer. I ~--------------------------.------------------"-------- Midnight Sunners' Mecca and Home of the Gold and Sit ver Miner ~ Dawson's Famous Hostelery, the r,' .. ,. Place of the summer sOj'Ourn of tourists from all over the world and popular stopping place of miners from all camps of the Golden North-Headquarters f'Or American army officers and soldiers passing through Yukon to and from Alaska posts. ' Every attenti'On given strangers, not only as to their comfort in the h0use but also in seeing that they are pers'Onally conducted to the chief places 'Of interest in the great Kl'Ondike goldfields-Largest and finest automobiles in the North condlj.cted under the hotel management convey guests to the principal gold mining creeks, where they CaJ;l view the gold being extracted from the ground and see. the wonderful cleanups. . , One of the largest and most complete hotels in the North-Over forty first-class rooms-All modern con­ veniences-Fine lobby, team heat, electric lights, hot ann cold running water, flush t'Oilets, and fine baths-If service not satisfactory, all ~harges refun. ded. The proprietor has been 23 years in Dawson and takes a pride in giving all information about the country possible to guests an,d those inquiring by mail-All letters of inquiry promptly answered and all available data sent without charge-Now ready for tourist reservationS. Muny letter~of recommendation, from tourists on file. • . \, I • Alexander W. Schulz, Manager 'Of the American Express Oompany's large tourist and travel department, which sent thousands to Yukon and Alaska last summer, wrote the proprietor 'Of the Rochester Hotel as follows: " No. 65 Broadway, New York, ' Sept. 18, 1920.-T'o Mr. Andy Rystogi, Proprietor Rochester Hotel, Dawson, y. T.: Please accept my personal thanks for your kind efforts in behalf of our parties that visited Dawson this summer. You may rest as~ured ' that we were entirely satisfied with all arl'angements that were made throu~h you, ~nd , everyone of the people we sond, ucted had a most delightful time while in Dawson, due mostly to your good. care.------:-Alxander W. Schulz. American Express Travel Dept. ANDY RYSTOGI, Prop. 'Seco~d A~. and Kin~ St., Dswson, Y. T. \ " . ~ ~ ~ ~ , j' I r'· 'If' -J. .. ",,' ," , \ 1'1 : P' . .', i. I' J " And, last but not least, am mg , Yukon resources, is her farming, 1 01', perhaps, more strictly speaking, her gardening. On account of the I IOng days during which tllC sun shines nearly twenty-four h l11rs, the growt of vegetation is rapid. Per­ I sons new to the ' Yukon would be surprised to see the vegetables, I grains and flowers which ore grown , successfully and also almost without much trouble. Potatoes, cabbage, turnips, cauli­ flower, parsnips, carrots, beets and 1 celery are grown, while hay, oats and grnins are grown for feed. A great deal of naLive hay al;o is har­ vested each year and it sometimes attains the height of from five to seven feet. Tomatoe~ and cucumbers are grown in large quantities in the Dawson greenhouses, Large bunches of flow­ ers are seen in every garden and frcnt yard. I In connection with fa.rming, the raising of livestock is carried on, . in what might be called an extens. ive ecale for the population. A great deal of pork and beef is killed in the slaughterhouses annually. 'f-or tb'e , benefit of the public, while many individuals keep several hogs and i cows. Chickens also are common, and ' tresh eggs and chickens are on the market alt summer. Rabbits also are raised on a small scale. The farming industry is not· suffi­ . ciently developed to provide entirely enough vegetableil for home . con­ sumption, for . as yet a good deal of outside potatoes, etc" are imported. -But for all her drawbacks, the Yukon is coming to the front. ffhere is plenty of land to raise enough I vegetables for the entire territory, and for a much larger population than what she rlow has, I fully be­ I lieve that in the n ear future the Yukon will be an important posse!!- si on of Canada. . '. Some think that the Klondike has I had h er day and is now fa et dying out. But she is still rich in' minerals of all kinds, gold included, tor ,thele are many , hundreds of square- miles which have n ever been trod by :white or Indian. This vast terr, itory ~is enti~ely unprospected and , ,therl!fore i it seems quite plausible that it may ' contain vast stores of minerals. ' I But I believe that the hope of + ,he 1 1 I " ,) , r I Yukor: at the present time 'I~ in the silver on Keno Hill, for it will take time fdr the unknown paris to be prospected. There will have tb be : a larger population, and that' popM'a, I I. I' I I lation will be drawn hither by the quest for silver. Then w,e may look !~==============================~======T=======================~========~- ==-=-=~ -====.==f. .====7====T==========-=================== .~============================~1 I' forwgrd to the advance~ent ff 'opr " . I' ' . ' , . territory, which still has . untold 1.. T t I R f itsel£ and dumps, then returning for Many kmds o~ fish abound. In all varIety of ducks, mcluding the mal- wealth. . iI J. Va ur a esources 0 another load. the lakes and nvers. The chief are . lard, pin-tail, long-tail, green-wing Never lose faith in the Yukon, ' h l7 k T The use of the scra~r has been I~ :he trout. salmon, pike, picke~el and : teal, widg~on, I butter-ball, blue-bill, t e .I u on , J. errito,,\1 great saver of both time and lo bar. greylmg, The trout found lfl the golden· eye, surI-duck and harlequin. Proved ,.)' Hydraulic mining is again similar Mayo district, chiefly in Mayo and There also are five species of grouse M · t L k t fi t' I "That young man's . case is a touch- to sluicing. The "dir" is washed m 0 a es, are ex ra n e ea lUg I - the blue ' grouse, ruffled grouse, into the sluiceboxes t y a terrific and sometimes weigh from forty to Canada grouse or fool hens sharp- ing one." t I . j The foll ; .wing is 0. prize-winning, A pan, which is made for the pur- forcE' of water coming om a nozzle. fifty pounds, They are caught by , tailed grouse, and severnl kinds of "I know it. He touched me for . . fill l " h d ' t i i l I 'd fi 11 th t· t'fi hooks and n ets. ptarmigan. The ptarml'gan I'S Whl·te $50." I( 'Essay by Olive Agnes Kinsey, of pose, IS Cc Wh · Ir an, 11:"11 An , n il y, c mos sCIen I C taken to a pool of water and wa :;ll ~d method, and that which is in most The Klondike's supply of wild Dawson high school, a native born I t d f 1 .-' b d t Q d ht h KI d 'k - b until all signs of gravel and l'(,cks commO n u:;e with the companies, is m eD an ow I S a un an . uan- ..... ___ ... ___ • ___ •••••••• ___ ,_ ... _ ....... _._ .... _ ..... _ ... _ .... _ ..... aug er of t e on I e camp, orn have 'been carried away Th e gold th e elrec1 o-e the pride of the I Yukon . t iti es of moose, caribou, mountain I • , . , 0 , -on famous old Bonanza Creek and which is heavier than r')ck, i5 k it The dredgcs cnable low-grade grJ:und sh eep and bears are founel in most G G eRA I G .schooled in the Mayo and Daws011 ' in the bottom of the pan . The to be worked profitably, There i5 no parts ; also the musk-oxen, of which ' - schools, The prize was awarded b V ! amount left will depend on the rich- dir t to Le handled b i haT~i" 0;';" lit, tle is known as they live inside •• 10..... , , t li. D C't Ch t ..' • 11ess of the ground from which the everythin O' is done by I machinery. the Arctic Circl c. The porcupine is uC awson 1 y ap er a t 1 ,!!e " . F 0 s 01 '3 a d l\ag~1 Chase Lanlps , dirt is t'aken, The gold is then care- This ends the summary of placer 0. very valuable animal as It h as am U I orl n .... = _ Imperial Orelcr of the Daugllte\'3 ... [ ".. . ' h n'1 t I fully taken from the pan and put mmmg. very n c ea . tile Empire. in' a safe place, and another. "pan" I The only method of quartz or .hard- The hills and mountains of the , of dirt taken and trellt~d liS before. rock mining is that of -running tun- Yukon are thickly wooden up to the 11 (By Olive Kinsey.) The next method is "rocking," nels or sinking shafts into the solid timber line, which is from 1,800 to Natural resources of the Yukon 'i whieh is on the ila, me method as rock by means of blasting, The ore , 2,800 feet above the level of the People in the old world and sorue "panning," but it sav;es time. A is t aken out, saJCked ilnd shipped r,iver. even in the United Statcs would three-sided box is fitted up on rock- outside to the smelters, The most common tree is the laugh at the thought. F{)r is not the er.s and small riifles on canvas laid Very little hard-rock mining has spruce, used ~hicflY for the building Yukon wholly covered with ic~ , and, inside. Th;;- gravel is tbr"'own into been done in the Yukon, Nearly all oT houses, fuel H nd lumber. Other therefore, devoid of resources? So the "rocker" and water poured on it ; the work has , been in connection trees are the cottonwood, birch, alder Brighter Than Daylight-Ne\' .Supply of lVlantels and Generators En Route Also Dealer in Gents' Fine Boots and Shoes, Rubbers, H eel!1, Oil, Shoe Polish, .Dubbin, Neat's Foot Oil Boots and Shoes Repaired THIRD A VENUE, NEAR ~OSTOFFIOE, DA WSON Rubber they think. But, a8 a matt·,!, of then the tox or rocker is rocked with placer, It is estimated that , and aspen. The jack-pine is found ._ ... ____________ ... ___________ .... _ ... _._ ....... . fact, her resources are rich and back and for. th. In this -way the about $125,000,000 worth of gold has in places, but it is in small groves . ":": . '::=,,=_= . _========================================== many, and if they were prop'J~ly rocks are carried out of thc box by been t aken out of the Klondike up I No lumber is exported from the ..-~. _ ••••• __ ••• _ .. _._-4--__ . . . . --+ developed the Yukon would be as the water Dnd the gold stays on the to the present time, Yukon. What is manufactured is I valuaible as . any of Canaufl.'g prCiV- canvas .and under the riffles. The I Sil 'er is th~ next in i~portance used for .buildin g purposes at home. I Kid · k H R h inces. i rocker IS used on sand-bars or on among the mlDerals, and IS found Large timber is not the only vege- 0 n 1 e ay anc At the present time the Yukon is "dumps." A "dump" is a pile of in Yukon chi~fly in the Mayo dis- tation with which the mountains are ' . run d~wn, as }~er, goldfields, ,:hich , grave~ taken from a "shaft" or a trict, . altho~gh some. also is f~und , covered. There are also an infinite I -were dIscovered 111 96, are practICally I hole m the ground. . 1 at Twelvemlle, The value of SIlver number of small bushes end vines, worked .out. But mineral always has Another meth~d is "sluicing," I is about $1 per ounce and the silver most of whkh bear berries. These 1 been and still is the largest item in : which is really J'ocking on a larger at Keno Hill, which is the silver should not be overlooked as the 1 '~he advancement of the life of the scale. A long line of " sluiceboxes" center at Mayo, often runs betwe, n Yukoners depend chiefly on them ' Yukon, and on it is she depending is fitted out with riffles. The sluice- $300 and ' $400 to the ton, and somp for their fruit. ' to bring her back to her rightful boxes are three sided boxes twelve much higher. i There are perhaps more varieties pla.ce in the world's prominence. i feet long, one foot wide and , one Keno Hill is a new discovery, but of berries in the Yukon than in any Gold. mining is really the ind-ustry foot high. They are SO fixed, usually her silver deposits are limitless, and other country of the same area. The of the Yukon. The gold is found in ' at the outlet of a ditch, that wllter soon will surprise the world: blueberry, raspberry, red and black pfacer and in quartz. Placer gold enough t.o fill them about half full (;lold and silver are the chief min- currant, and high .and low bush is that which is free from tIfe lock will be running thro"ugh the boxes er als, but coal and copper are 'found craruberry are the ehief. In addi­ and lying loose in the dirt, ',vhile continuously. The gravel, which is in pliM'es, though in small quantities. tion 1X these ae the moss-'berry, quartz gold is that whi~h ' is .found , takeri from a "clump" in this case, Scheelite also is found in ' large marsh-berry, jew-berry, dew.berry, in quartz rock. I is -shoveled into the boxes. The gold bodies in the Mayo district, It was bunch-berry and a great many A g!eat many methods have been again sinks to the bottom and th e very v f1 luable during \ the war, but others. used to extract the pl~.cer gold from locks are carried off to the tailing- there is no market for it in peace Great quantities of berries go to the grounq, One method is ca.'led pile. tinoes. waste annually and it seems a shame I "panning," and is used chiefly' ty I The self-dumping scraper als;) is The Yukon is ri cQ.. in minerals, but that some of the overflow, at least" the prospector, Or by the miner who : On the snme order as the rocking, h €lr otllPr resources are very import- cannot be sent to other parts of I wishes to see if his ground is wrJrthexcept 'beill& a ·bjt more compli- Hnt. Slle has a large v3Tiety of Canada where they are not so plenti- working. But it was a llayin~ cated. Here the sluiceboxes are good fur-bearing animals, the most fuL method in the early days; whom uf 'E d about sixteen feet from th e ground, va ' uab ' p of whiC'h is the hl pck fox, ()n account of the amount ~f I on the sandbars. These hars '/ere Ilnd poles are laid at a slant from th e ~i.lv;r grey fo x, th e otter, the berries and vegetation for food, Wild \ soqletimes made exceediJ;lgly rich l::y the ground to ' the "dump·box" tn merten . tbc min k rnd the beaver . few! obo'i'md, principally elucks. tile light gold which was ,'an ied form a road or "slip" for the Other furs include the .lyhx, ermine, geese, cranes, swans, grouse and , and \ Roadhouse Sixteen Miles From Dawson, on Dawson-Mayo Road Finest Hay Ranch in Klondike Valley-Total Acreage 172, of which 70 is under cultivation, producing finest brome-grass and timothy. First Olass ' Hoadbouse Accommodations Stables for Horses and Dog Teams GODFREY JOLICOEUR, Prop . 'dOwn by the rivers and depi),;ited scraper. The scraper is attached to lw flf , wolf. wolverine and squirrel. their kindred species. They are/ ..on the ·b~r~. Here one could gath er a cable, and when it is full of Jift A gTE'at many valuable furs n e found in all the lakes and ma rshes, f up gold quite fast even 'by the slow it is pulled up the slip, to the dump ~hil)""erl outsine annually from ' all except the grouse, which are found I . 'Way of "po.nning." I box by a steam hoist, where it trips parts of the territory. , in th e , tim~er , There i~ a large I ..... _ ..... _. __ ... _ .... _._ ••••• _ ._ .. _ ••••• ....... , .1 •.• _ •.. _ . .-.. ,J' I I) I I)AWsoN 'DAILY NEWS ' ~~==~~~~~==~==~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~=-= -~=-~ --~~~~~ cAll Yukon Dinner See here what Yukon De- velopmenthas dene to date. H ere is the proof that Yukon is a great producer of food· stuffs. Note that in the fol­ lowing bill of tare bein g served this week at tbe Arcade Cafe, Dawson, every item is a product, Q f SQme Y u k 0 n far m , for est or stre.am. ===~.--- -'--'- • AT DAW SOK, Y. T. ALL-Y l.'KON MENU SOUP Puree of Yukon Green Peas, St . Valliere BouillQ n ell Tasse Cream 'of Dawson O'hicken, a. la ReiIte SAL .. \.DS Chicken, a la Eldorado ... . . ...... . . .. ... .. ..... . ..... . . . . .... . . . .. $1.00 Cr.isp Klendike Celery .. . . . .. .... . ... . .. .... .... . . ..... . , .. . . _ . . . . . .25 Bonanza Basin Dill Pickles . . .. . . ... . . ... ............. ..... .. . : . . . . . .25 . Quartz Creek Pickles........... ..... ...... .. .. .. .. . ..... .. .... ..... .25 Klondi ke City Cucum bers FISH Boiled YukQn Salmon, no la Chief l saac ....... . . .. ........ ..... .75. Baked Galen a Greek Greyling, 0. la TQ rmey ... .. .. ........... . . .7 :1 Planked Mayo Lake Trout, Isaac Lusk Style .. ............... 1.00 Fried Tullibee, Twelvemile Sil ver Chipf\ ......... . .......... . .. .75 Special-Inconnu Steak, Silver Basin Sauce...... .. .......... . . 1.00 Grilled Lake Tetlaman a Tizra, with Lemon . .. . . . .. . . . .......... .75 Baked Stewart River P ickerel, J;~k Pickering Sauce.. ..... . ... . 1.00 Grilled Mayo Whitefish, a la J ack Alverson .. . . ' . . . .. B OILED ALL-YUKON DINNER, Cafeteria .style . . ... . . . . .. ...... ... ... . (Comprising Entirely Yukon Vegetables and Meats.) ENTREES Grilled Caribou Steak, Fresh Mt. Rambler Mush roem Sauce .. Lookout Meuntain MOQse Stca,k, with Bacon . ... .......... . .. . Grilled Bonanza Pig Sau sage, Minto Bridge Gravy . '" .... ' Tournadoes of Stand-To Mountain Sheep ... . . . ....... . .. . . . . . Braised ,Fillet ef F lat Creek Veal . . . .. ... .. . ..... . . .. . ..... . . .. . AFTER 5 P. M . SPECIALTIES .75 .75 1.00 . 75 Yuko ,' n Connlomef~te • I Year, 1000 ; a.ssayeT , August Detric ~. "' ", I -Assay N 1. 1, $5.66 per ton ; assay ~ 't CKJI R' I hR ' No. 2, trace, assay No. 3, *22.00 per vepost S Clrlay t7.!a t e and! ~;;';:s:y $~~ 4~e!7':n:)e:~::~;~ : . ,/ 6, $1.9: per ton; assay No. 7, trace; ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 0 ~ i ~ i i 01 !{Ilnd, which directed h' tte t ' ! assay N,.Q. 8, $) .1 5 'per ton; ~ay No. $ • Solidified er cement wash gravel ~ to th. . . . lS a n l?n 9, $2.25 per ton; aBllay };o. 10, $455 • c Indian RIVer conglomerates ' e· to · e . e: Qn Indian River contains gQld ~ ' some tim e agO' stated : 'I p ,) n, av rage, $5.973. . , ~ and silver and constitutes im- ~ I . 'I he exposures of McKinnon and ' Year, .1900; as!l~yel, D". Evpret·te- I i mense mass twelve miles long~ : B,~r,ket Creeks and On the surface ef Se;eJal ~sa~s, ~'\verage $5 .00. S and three wide and of unknewn ~ ' t.he;! respective benches weuld 've ear, WOO, . a. 5a. y -ef, R. MeLaac- i depth- Enthusiasts believe will 0 ,1 a tom:age Q f betw-een t:~e and t f Assay No . 1, $3 .00 per t JD; assay No. ~ prove largest ,permanent work- 0 . L'Jions of conglomerate ore re:;e 2, $5.~. per. ton~ assay No . 3. $5.85 ~ 0 able proposiu;on in the entire ~ , to be quarried. The deposit bas bee~ per toil, assay ~o. 4, $.7.00 per ton ; ,~... 0 Northl and suitable fO!: werking ~ ; ttsted in different, parts ef the fi eld ;sa y No. 5, ~6.80 .per ton ; assay . I $ on large scale-DevelQpment un- ~ I :.nd the values have been fQund sat- I Qy' 6, $1.90 peI ion , average, $4.95. o der way ~ . j '·a.to Th d' ear, ]900; assayer, Adams. Bank • 1 :; ( ry. e lscovery property of C t\ N ,., , ~ ® ~ .) ~ "' OR i t' ~ i' 0 0 "'" ~ ~ I ' kno wn as t he B' t . h b ' I emmerce-. ssay o. 1, $1.50 per . n ~nma, as een , ton ; assay No. 2, $5.00 per ton; as- W, hab IS considered by some to be l sn:v plod and bas gIven an average say No. 3 $6.40 per ton' 'n N th I t Id V8 JUl' of $7 pe to d ' , aSH y e. p arges go and silver bearing I r n, an can be 4, trace; assay No. 5, $8.73 per tQn; dq~OSlt in Yukgn and possibly the worked by epen cut metheds wi th l l assay Ne. 6, tra,ce; average, $04. 90. ent.lre Northla~d lies 30 miles sout{:! st:~DL shovels. .' or Dawsen, and 20 miles from. the . The treatment ef the ore will 'be a ; Year, 1901, assay-er, Josepb MIller banks of the Yukon River . The d e- s'rrple matter, coarse crusbing with / -lOO assays averaged $5 per toll. p{lsit is in tIle form of solidified straight eyanidation. The cost of' Year, 1902--GQvernm ent 'mlll nm of 1~"Eh gravel, called con glomt'rat .es. mi lling, milling and . cyanidation / I two tons, averag.e $2.24 per ton . The gravel is simill\.r to' that which sl:" l.'~d not exce.ed one dollar per ten Year, l!J04.-Fi!t.y POUll lS taken frQm ferms t he gold bearing ' gravel ch an- () ole treated If werked on a scale shaft by !R. Coutts, assayed by Bo­ I~elS Qf the famous Klondike placer commen'surate to t be properties. H ere 1 g'jardies, Seattle, average $13.50 per propert.ies, the only dift C l ence being t.hen is found an ideal gQld field ' f'I 1 ton. • tlat the placers are loose, while the n:: .' e .• of · cQnglom erate exposed ? l1d/ Year, 1904-0ne sample \aken by cQr. glomerates arc formed into on e in some places milliens of tons ill ' F .. T. CongdQ n , K. .0., assayed by sc!id mass for 'm any miles in extent. s:.{.ln th fl.t can be sampled with ''It ' Cobb, went $13.26 per ton. . Values in 8i ~ver . and gold ar e found t'h.l cost of o~e .dollar fer d9vel:J - 1 .Yeal·, 1911- From a report . by Clark everywh ere m It frQm th e surface , men~. The dlstnct h as everythlDg & FQthergill, Freeman assayer, Bank dcwn a3 .jeep as has been sunk . reqUIred to make th~. largest milling ef Commerce, $3.30 to $7.5Q per ton . This solidi fied Q r cement wash .. camp on the contment. Capital Y M' . ear, 1912-- mlDg I nspootol" T. D . gIO " '1 has aitracted the Clttention e~ sheuld find its way where such in- Macfarlane, $4.55 to $8.75 per 'oon. I"~ an~titious prosp~tors and others Ol v:esi.ments are to be got, and time '11 l b ' . Year, 1913; assay er, Sanders, Bank DC1\ ~On Ilnd vicinity for ycafs, and Wl sure y rmg It abeut." Th f th '. ef Commerce-Average, $4.00 per ton. , 1 1 a number of holdpl's of the propcr- e owners 0' e cOllglom:~'r::\tes Peel River Caribou Chops, Jimmy Gr· eenfield Style ..... . . . . . : .. .. · 1.00 tIe are cJn fident that before long have several cabins and other gc,od Year, 1913-Sampled by A. T. Mc- Grilled Mayo Tenderloin of Moose, a la Oscar Letourneau . . . 1.25 capital will take hold Qf the propo- buildings en the ground and there Lean, but no r eport issued . TriO' ' Qf Baby M lUntain Sheep ' Chops, '1.\ la And". J ohnson • .. ... 150 "t' d 1 ' 8 alsO' a gO' Od k h .' I t Y 1911 Cl 'k'" F ' b 'il J . • SI len an eventually will operate roc crus mg p an on ear, - ar '" o. ergl ; Milk-fed MayO' Chicken , a la Gene Binet . ... .. ....... 1.50 on 8. large scale. Although one claim. Set up and ready for 'l E.e Freematn, assayer; Bank oi Oom- "Three-Minute" Pelly Sir IQ in, Potatoes Tommy McKay . ...... 1.25 thf' assays do not run high as corn. in one of the McKinnQn buildings merce-Three runs by cyan1da-t.ien; Breaded KIQndike P~rk TenderlQin, a la Jack Stewart ....... . . 1.25 pared toO som e. properties, the great ' is a fine, up-to~ate assay outfit and first run, 85 pounds, $3.30 per ton; Grilled Keno Hill Ptarmigl\-n, a la Axel Erickson ... . ... . ... . .. ]·.25 I a.rea · of the depesi~ affords an attl'ao- .accessories, brought in last summer I' ~nd run, SO pounds, $7.15 per ' R OA S1}S . bon to th ose se'ekmg volume of ma- by the representatives ef the Alpine ton ; third :run, 75 pounds, $7.84 per k Ilal on which to cenduct steady ExplQration CQI¥-pany, wbo examined I ton ; average, $6.09 per tQIl .• Qpera~ions for years on a large scale. the properties.. _ .' Year, 1911-Dal' assayer, BllIIlk of A fin e grade Qf ceal I S on the prop-I Earlier Assays I Commerce-Average, $7.13 per t.oD . Leg of Sixtymile Caribeu, Wild Currant J elly ..... . . ...... ... . . Loin of MoeQuesten Valley Moose, a la Sun derland . . . .. . . ..... . . Half }'lallard Duck, a la Jackadale-e ...... .. , .. ... .......... .. .. .75 .75 Roast Goose, Scotty Mowntt Sauce ... ...... . . . .. ......... . . . .. . 1.50 1.50 1.00 erty, while water power also is avail- A letter from W . G. Ha1dane, ':let- . Year, 1911-From N. MaxshaU; Tor- able, and water levels can be ob- ing president Qf the Colorado School oOnto-Average, $7.00 per' ton. Leg ef Fresh-killed Klendike P'Q rk, Apple Sauce . .. ... . . .. . .. . .Haunch ef Native Ve!lol, Celery Dressing a la Robt. Service . .. . P elly River Farm Prime Ribs of Beef, a la Miramichi ....... . 'YQung Sunnydale Chicken, Ho pe Creek Gravy .. ..... , ........ . 1.00 1.2p 1.25 I , tained for h auling! the eutput to ef Mines, under da~ of JUJ;!.e 21, Several ether assays were secured steamers on b.anks Q f the Yuken . 1915, to C. Fothergill gives the ' fol- en v arious Indian River oonglomer­ The property li es' en the south ba. n k lowing report: ates at _ difIere~ times, and axe I of Indian River and on th e main ' Your letter of April 27 and samples shQwn ' on assay . certificates held by Duncan Creek Greuse, a la Louis Beauvette .... . . ............ . 1.50 VEGETABLES overland read which connects Daw- fOr examinatien received and. I beg theseroontioned . The assays 81'11 as . sor:. an d Whiteherse. leave io r eport on same as follows : fellows : • Cheice of Steamed or Mashed Klondike PetatQes ARCAl?E CAFE-Most fam- . KIQndike Turnips, Fresh Spinac h, Yukon Parsnips, Yukon Baby Beets The tndian River conglomerates No. 1~.100 o~ geld per bOn ; 16.100 'September IS, 1913-For. A . .A . Mc- a.n area of twelve . miles in ez. silver per ton;· value or. , gold, MiIlan-Gold, $3.20; silver, 00 celnts ; ous restaurant of the Land DE SSERT Qf the Midnight Sun-Mecca . . , ~. tl T . t Dd H f Hec MQrnsQn Blueberry Cobb ler Mount tHin ton Ice Cream length by three in width and are ef $9.60 ; silver, 8 cents. assayer, D, Saunders. unknown dep~h . The n?rt, hern edge I NO'. 2--5.100 oz. gold per ton; 21.100 September 13, 1913-FQy A . .A. Mc- ~ies alo~g a ?ench 160 feet high fa c-I Oz. silver per ion; value ef gpld, $I; Millan ....... Gol ;.l frem F. Slavin sample, .Illllg IndIan Rlver flat . Surface assaY~j silver, 10 cen~ . $2.64 ; from SO-foot sbaft, ,U ; from f r a:f icn;lly all contain some evidence \NO'. 3-10.100 oz. 'gold per ton; 15-foot shaft No. ), $2.90 ; from ]5- 1 \. Qf . 01 ?~ sih:\~r, and the l~ tun- 18.1, 00 0:': . silver yer ton; value of K' 1!o0~ sh aft NO'. 2, $1.80; from left , vu le ouns a ome 00 th S d kl H ad t • Goldfie Ids Whipped Cream e our ou I;; l - e quar ers , • . I • f th \.ll Y k D · th P les-Blueberry, RhubarB, Pu mp1i.m, Cran berry and Raspberry, 25c -.0 e 1 - U en Inner, e ' . r meal that keeps the' money YUkon Strawbern es nnd Cream N ative Oottage Cheese at hQme, and prQves that Cracked Wheat, Oatmeal Mu sh, Griddle Cakes, Muffin~, Whole Yuken is in the great food' Wheat Bread, all F r em Yukon-Grown Cereals ne1s a; nd shafts run sIx ~laT eO . goM, J siJ.. _ • "'n~f._ limit, $1 .40 ' Wm porpby1Y dyke, I t urns . It is beli ev. ed that ~he proper- No. 4-!-Tr a.ce of geld ; 22.100 oz. $L6/r; IrQm i.0l5 Ijnt; .... tr-a.ee'~ from l; uill j tIes run to a conSIderable depth, and . silver per ton ; value of silver , 11 way to hill, trace ; Fothergln sample, producing belt of the cont i- Nugget Pudding, a la Eddie Mackenzie I that if drilled with a diamond drill cents. $2.44; assayer, D. 8aundeJs. i; or otherwise t hey might show mu th I No . 5-3.100 oz. gold per ton; 29.100 October 11, 1911- For O. F(li.hergill I higher if not extraQrdinary values a~ , oz. silv~r per ton; value ef gold, 60 -Gold, $2.66;. silver, 6, O€n'te ; 3$Ba'y- nent. Maye-made Butter, a la Rosy Eur ka Creek Beet Syrup . Klondike Dairy Milk, 250 HARRY GLIiA YES; Proprietor. 8'Ilember Yukon Deoe[opment Lea.gue J a dept h . Some believe these selidi- , cents; of silver, 14 cents. er, 'HQrace Freeman. tied gravels l1ave a ~aystreak at the The fellowing is a copy Qf assays' April 21, 1914--For C. FOl1lergill- I betto.m somethm g hke that of the , from the Britannia group of con- Frem roof, go1d $10, silver Cl oents ; was~ graiVels of t~is cQuntry. ~P- : gI{)mer ate in the Indian River die- face, gold $2, silver 2 cents; ;.\8!Iayer, , prchcimately 150 clalms are kept ahve trict; at val'ious periods: H. J . Ma.rsball. '1: On the con glQmerate by various own- ! --=;=~==;=================~======== .f I 1- • \ • 1 ers, all hope , ful. One fin e coal seam . ... _ .. _. __ .• _ .• ___ . __ ._. __ . __ .• _._ .• _ .. _ .• _ ._ ,_ ._ '--. I ' ' . I = " ~= has been -discovered , aud partly • • """"'."." ... " ••• "",, •••••••••••••••••••• 1 OP~~:d, d~~Q:~t: p;=tY~el i~.e, lIlkLy A I ex Les pe ran ce t . i . . " i ~)eceme anothet Rand lD sue and . .. ' Importan ce ' " . = I Two cree']; ,s cut through the oon- / " ~ 1 glomerate forn),atien, exposing the ' " " 1 rock ' on their benches from' two to I .. " . t hree hundred fcet above the present " " I level of the streams. Out.croppings of General Merch~nd ise a nd 'Roadhouse I Complete New Stock Will Be Ready fQr My Cu~tomers iu Sprillg t ' 1 ' . ; conglQmerate occur along the . Indian I .. Ri ver bench .tWQ h undred feet in at ;; I height abQve the preseilt valley bOt- ! '\ ; ,,! ~.op~al'~~do/~eu: :~:!~UQUS line for i A~ .. EX LESPER.~NOE, Prep. DISC~VERY, GLACIER CREEJK, Y. T. MINERS' HEADQUARTERS J: .~ "I Chris Fothergill and Lawrence J ' . All ' C b 11 h h b . t t" ...... ~.-.-----.. - .... -..-.. - .---..-.---.. -....-.-.-.------.• -...-.• - ... ----.~ .• - _ e -. • ......... amp e , W 0 ave e€JJ ln eres ea ,.. t DAWSON'S MOST , CENTRALLY LOCATED AND " in the conglomera..tes o I Indian River ! . COMFORTABLE H OTEL .. i for years, spent all last winter !;ink- I-------..----... , --------------·-·--~l ·~ tit. ~ i jog ' a shaft ort the property, and are 1 1 .. "' 1 continuing ;work on it this winter. 1 A T ' T - - A' U- lE ' " Immediately Across Street From ~rain Steamer Landings C i The shaft is on the Arctic claim . It ! •• . U · ~ " " i'i s ,..lown 52 feet threugh t.he SOJirl! T " HOME OF THE TOURIST, THE MINER, THE " , conglomerate. They arc confident Qf " PROSPECTOR AND THE HUNTER "I success atLending th ei r efforts, and i " "I have been encou raged by assays eb- I tit. .. I tained as they sink. : Samples sent .. Equipped with every modern c~mfort and c {)nvenience--:- ~ ' I to Milton, Hi rsey & Company, Ltd .. " Steam' heat, electric lights, bath, flu sh toilets, running ." Qf , Mon treal, i'lhowed a valuatien of I • water-'Phone connection with all paIts of city and creeks " , $3 a ton in gold and' silver at t h e 1 1 " " 35-foot level. The assay qertifieate is at .. I dated August 17, 1920. Samp .les sent I .. Fine Line of .. at " t o the Colora. de School of Mm p.~ and : .. . elsewhere, the owners state, show in- .. SOFT DRI·NKS AND CIGARS ~ . crreased values are being obt aine d .. ~ with every feot of depth . Ii " . E:everal well knQwn DawsQn people I • " h a, f: - taken an active interest in the • THOS. DOYLE, Prop. "I ' cOLglomel'ates, while others flving in , t " . thf' vicinity of the preperties h ave 1 • " '\ done th e same. The conglomer ates I Pl 'r"'t Ave. ' and K'.ng St, DA WSON Y T were discovered by Archie and Don- I " i:1 , • _I aId McKinnon, brother s, wh O' worked •. " tbcr(' for years and are now on the • . . ,, : coast in the interest Qf th e preperty. " . ' " , others who have t 8ken an active t" ....... "" •••• """"4iI""""" ....... d ?t~~~~::~~r:~::'~t';;F!.E~~:~: 1 •. n , - "" " . • s " "' :as::=: ~ - ' : ~= a . ,,=~, Campbell, J . N. Spence, F . Elliott'l a':l .l E .. Chapm.an. . " ArchIe McKmnon, who had WIde ' . experien ce on the fameu!! African 1 ....... _._. ______ ._ .. · . · . · . · . · .. -. __ .. · ... • Granville, y~ T. Hotel J(eeper STORE IN CONNECTION I I ., ,Subscribe For the Dawson Weekly News 'relephone to All Creek~ and ' DaW'son HEAVY 'I'EAMING, COl)1TRACTING , ...... .1 I ; , , , I ;. I ,I I ) ,. 1\ I t \ i Cl )' , ) ,'J \ • l' DAwtON DAILY NEWS-MAYOEDITION ,, __ ~~,,-'~ __ ~~--------•• "'~----~~~'~.--.--'~' •• $~~~~~~~~ ••••• $ ••• ""'''''~~~.0.0~~.0~~~~~~~~''~~~aM~ ,. PRINCIPAL HOTEL Best Heated House in Dawson Fine Hoot Water Heating System, Electric Lights, Flush '1'oiletB, Running Water, and Barber Shop and Baths in Connection . Most Neatly li'urnished Rooms in the City ~ o - ~ i I , , o - , ~ I 0 ~ I o - , ~ .. ~ ~ - I Yukon's Largest and nost Complete I\ ndependent Trader ERCH BISE Fancy and Staple ~ 1 . ~~:::~~~~.~. ~~ ~~;~~~~: .~~~:'. ... .1 GROCERIES • Hay, Grain and Feed •• I Forcell Yukon Is Well Policed by theR. C. fM. P. ~ (Br Maj . R. E. Tucker, Commander I parat:ory 1. their long trek to the i Yukon District of R. O. M. P.) J Rockles. lit" Tukon Territory, for many years, Each division in the ear~ier days of ~ 1tas been famous for protecrtion to , the force used to iake WIth them a I ~ life and property. Chief in this ser-I full equipment, such as provisions, , "ice has been the force which for cattle, jmplements and general stores, , years was kpown as the North West I because the whole vast country was 0 )fo~ted ,Police, then , the Royal wilderness,' uninhabited,. eX'Cept at a -I N~rth 'West Mounted Police, and now few scatwrcd posts and missions. So • the Royal Canadian. Mounted pOlice.I 'the police had not only to carry The force; in the rush days to thc their own rations and provide against ~ X}()ndike, had ' charge of the main cG~~ingenc~es~. but they had to. guar~ , :JOutes of travel into the country, agaInst prlvaitlOn among the mha[)l- , and saw that the undesirableele· tauts and ,a~~ tea~h them how to , ment were exeludp.d, and that every ma,ke the fertlle plams produce. ~ Wholesale and Reta" il OUTFITS FOR M·INERS . " Prospectors and. Trappers, and Other Supplies in Any Quantity Get Our Figures Before Outfitting .or Contracting. Out of Town Orders Receive Prompt and Careful Attention. FAMILY GROCERY TRADE A SPECIAL TY assis'tance was rendered thos~ " who I In the early d~ys ?f , the force the I • • " .. ere lawabiding. Posts were main- work was almost entncly among ~he i ~ J 0 H N N S PEN C E tained at the boundaries and along I Indians; the gr:at Blackfoot nat.lOn I' . , the trail and rivers. Since then the I along the foothills of the Rockies" ~ , • police have condu~ted similar service the powerful Crees to the East, and I' ' . ' . , ~ throughout tl)e h~~st )hry of tfll:hten'i, the t It'ehnegwauet Sioux soattered throUgh-I ~ i forcement of law and mder and the , In the early , '80's the Canadian I ~ ~ A , • . . . 70- . tory, and have t U c arge' 0 "e en· ou e es. , . i TI~ RD VENUE DA WSON " T TELEPHONE A j , rendering of aid to people .In ~e I Pacific Railway .was construcwd and • ' frontier districts and~in th e main f . aet~e,r.s . ..tlQCked J~~Ir iP- all, parts ot J i-, , ,'~ _, ,.. ' - " eenters of the wrritory. 'rhe present I the world. In a few years tl~e w eat l~1'l lI! .~.0iI0.®III®II~0. ·~~.~0.0.0.011011~011~.0.0.0~~.0 jurisdiction of the forcc extends ' lone wilderness wat; ,transfo med~ ~'==~~=== ~ ,,==- =.~Jo §'~=;::i:z=::::!l!~===:::±=:;============;===================::I:I:!============ .~--"-------' -'-~,,~;:....::..----- . . , td staw that crime in the Yukon is now almost unknown. There are a few irregularities, but generally of little importance. Considering the conditions now existing in mimy other parts, this territory is now 1J1e most pea~eful spot in the world. MAYO I am going up to Mayo, With dog team o'er the 'snow ; I, am g.cing bo the country Where the silver blossoms grow; I am going there to prospect, Por I can fill the bill; I'll run a great 'long tunnel, And crosscut Keno Hill. Some people say I'm foolish, While others say I'll fail, But I see silver fortunes At the end of Mayo trail. My trip won't be a failure, Nor will it be a joke, For I'll return to Dawson, With a great long silver joke. -FOXY. - --- ~ -~- '- '-.- Nine Years of Dawson Weather Average ,Average Tempera- M(lnthly Precipi- - ----,----- -------------------------------------------. tUre. Range. tation. throughout C:madn, nnd the Yukon IUstrict comprises all that terri, tory lH:tween l,he Stickine River, in Brit­ i_ Columbia, and Rampart House, .. ~he Porcupine River , Origin of Force s. prosperous farming and ranching ! and in the following year returnc.l Janual'y ,., .- , 21.4 country. What, was once , the head- I wiLh twenty men, establishing h i1 1 February .. . -10.1 qunrters of diVISIOns, tJlen conSIsts- I headquarters at Fortymile. In 1896 March .. ... . 5.0 ing of the barracks, a few traders. ; the great discovery was made in the I April ....... 30.0 and scattered half-breeds a,re now l Klondike region. This electrified !.be May ........ 4.7.3 great cities. The advent of the set- ' world. The good and the bad rushed June .. ..... 57.0 tler brought crime. At first it was to the new Mecca. The police were July ....... . fi9.9 !!he North West Mounted Police chiefly horse stealing and cattle increased to a formidable strength August ..... 54.1 ... et'e organized in 1873, and by Odo· rustling. There 'were no fences or and the laws were sk; , Jt1y ,)11 r, '1'('...:1. September . . 43.6 filer of that year three divisions, "A," roads. CatJtle and horses roamed The way of the transgred90r , ,ias October .. ... 26.8 "B," and " C." oonsisting of 50 men over the prairies at large, so it was made hard, and the "w(lodpile' was November ., 3.0 each, were mobilized a.t ForL Garry, a very easy matwr to round up dreaded and feared. Men who had December .. - 14.5 IIOme 20 miles down the Red River herds of cattle or horses and run b€'en a.ocustomed to luxurias and Seasonal range, 81,3. 36.1 30.7 2l.4. 14.2 6.4 6,9 8.7 4.2 6.4 13.0 12.9 46.0 " .76 0.80 0.50 0.74 0.94 1.12 1.21 1.41 1.25 1.06 1.08 1.05 ··-from where Winnipeg now stands. them across the line, and for some ' good· living outside mushed in wit,ll Annual precipitation, 11.91. !'his small body of men, t.he nucleus years this kept the police busy. The , the sturdy miner. All toiled alike. The small monthly range from er a larger force, was commanded by rustlers were usually captured, con- I Sickness and scurvy befell not ;j, Mayo to September is eloquent at­ J.ieut.·Col. George A. French, of the victed and sentenced to long WtmS i few, but no man lived too far away I testation of the equableness of the J10yal Artillery Mnd 01 .,11" School of of Impnsonment. l .for th E! police patrols to find him Yukon summer weather. July, with Gunnery, Kingston, Ontario. He , As ~he countr~ be~me more settled I and bring him in for treatment. I a mean of 59,9, corrC8ponds to tha.t found general shortage of equipment all kmds of crime lllcreasoo .accord-I As conditions in the 'Klondike of Vi, ctoria, with 60.0, and Calgary, ewing to the supplies being frozen ingly, and ~he la:w was enforced ' changed !.be strength of the forcel with 60.7. There is a noticea.bly wide in on the Dawson route, In the stnctly and Impartially, or, as the , here was reduced. Now in the whole range of the winter months due to epring three more divisions were J?olice Act says, "without fear, favor of the Yukon Territory there a.re 50 the occasional dip of the te~peraiture mobilized in Toronto, namely, "D," or affection." m en of all ranks, T, his is but a to 50 or 60 below. The seasonal "E," and "F." Th" 5e three ' divisions First Yukon Detachment small number. taking into consider- range (If 81.3 is not far above that ~Bme West through the Uni ted States I ation the vastnses .of the territo-y. of Winnipeg, ,,'l1ose annual range is by rail to Fa.rgo, the end of steel; In 1894 the gold discovery in the The djstance from the White Pass G8,5.-By Dominion weather observer \ thence by trail to Duffcrin, l~ter I Yukon attnlcted R()me attention. In- summit to the Rampart H ouse de- at Dawsoll. · called Emcrson, in Malllt Jb~ , H ere sreetor Constantine and Serg\lant tachment on the Porcupine River they were joined by the divisions Brown were sent in to · investigate by water is approximately 1,3001' No economy movement that pre­ :lrom , Winnipeg alld the whole force the conditions. Inspector Constan- miles' . scribes last year's hats for women lelmped together on British soil pre- I tine went ouL again the iame Yd&,' , I' It is a lrrell.t pleasure to be ablej can 8u x:eed. .-.. •• *":' •• _ ... ~._._._._. __ ._. __ •• _ ••••••• - 1_I_e--..,"._' _ .... _ ..... _. _ .... _ ...... VEGETABLES AND FLOWERS All kinds of native grown vegE,tables, delivered at your door on short notice. Six large green hc,uses and nearly 70 acres under cul­ tivation. Plants for gardening purposes. I am prepared to furnish Dawson and the- surrounding country with fr~h vegetables. Flow­ ers aUd plants at all seasons. I raise radishes, lettuce, onions, I rhubarb, , beets, turnips, celery, cucumbers, tomatoes, parsnips, cab­ bage, -cauliflower, roses, plants, cutflowers, and, in fact, any vege- I ,table or cutflower that will grow in the Northlcmd. I wholesale as well as retail. Creek or town or up-river (lrders receive prompt attention. Goods packed properly for shipment and delivered aboard stage or train or steamboat. Either winter goods, fresh' • goods, plants or cutflowers wi II be ' shipped anywhere on telephone, f t. telegraph or letter order. ! W. S. PADDOCK, DAWSON t ... -.-.-......... -~ . . ---. . -.-.-.------.-.----~. -...... ...... . •. . . . . . lE •• • • . ..... . . ... Wood Sawing With Gasoline Engines Contracts For Any Quantities Prices Reasonable Spare W oodsaw Outfits and Fifty Simonds Circular SawI, of 27 and 28 inches in diameter, for sale ERNEST CHAPMAN Dawson Y. T. DAW80N -DAILY , NEWS-MAYO EDITIO.N I I . . MACLENNAN THE DISPENSING CHEMIST PRESC. RIPTIONS The Ohemist who dispenses your prescriptions is next in importance to the Doctor who writes them DRUG SUNDRIES PATENrr MEDICINES, TOILET ARTICLES, PERFUMERIES, DYES, ETC. MAYO DISTRICT We believe in Mayo as a big Camp. As such it will de­ mand a Drug Service of its own. To anticipate this de­ . mand we intend to establish a l5'ranch of this Store at Mayo in the coming summer JOHN F. MACLENNAN . Pharmaceutical and Dispensing Chemist DA WSON, Y. T. .... , . •• ' J • Important Development Work miles distant are the Five-~n~er~ I coal mines, the largest :oal proper­ ties of Yukon, which havoC been pro­ 'ducing for the Dawson and entire on Promising Yukon Copper Yukon market for years. Extensive develomeut work has been done on the Merritt-WilliaIIlB ~ ~ ~ 0 0 0 ~ 0 0 ~ 0 0 0 ~ 0 ~ I 'J'he Williams and Merritt group, . as property. The main tunnel is in 370 $ Hundreds of feet of tunnel ~ the p~operty is known, is tendered 1 feet, and other tunnels on ,the .prop - .~ and shaft work done on Merritt- ~ I exceptIOnally. attradl'Ve by reason. of erty total about 200 feet, makm~ a ~ W .illiams Creek properties-High 0 the faet that It has not only the mm- grand total of 570 feCIt of tunnelmg !5 feet each. They' reachaoout 15 •• __ •• _ ...... _._, ... _._ ................ _. _ ............ _ ........ _____________ ' .. : • feet below the water level of the , creek, and open a body of ore about ~~:~!:~;~~~e·OfThae :~~:s::~ 0: D DeLagrave banks of the Yukon. A fine level I f government road, suitable for hauling I . " with heavy teams, motor trucks or I f tractors, leads from the river to the road. The claim owners have 50 I ~es of lamd on tihe Yukon river ! hank, ideally situated for handling ! i the product from the mine and for i their general shipping and other I 'Purposes. At the mouth of the main ! tunnel the owners have seven tons of I i ore ready to ship by steamer n ext 1 .1 season. I The Williams and Merrit groUIP I 'j comprises eight locations-two copper I locations and six mineral claims-ex./ I tending a distance of about two and three-quarters miles, from the left I t limit ridge of Williams creek, on the i DOrth to the right limit ridge of f Meritt cree.k on the · south, a point a.bout five miles below Yukon arOBS-I' ing. The loca.tions compriSed in the I group are the Lucky Boy, Bonanza J King No. 1, Bonanza King . No. 2, , Monte Cristo, North Star, Centre f MEN'S FURS R ' EPAIRED Cleaning and Pressing Star, Bunker Hill and War Eagle.; QUEEN S'l'REET. The latter two (lIe copper locations. 1 DA WSON, Y. T. The North Sta.r, Centre Star, Bun- ..... _._ .... ____ ._._._,_._ ..... __ ... _. ___ '_._". ___ "._._._._"._._. __ ••• l kef Hill and War Eagle are held un-I der ~Iown grants, and the develoJ}- 1 =============================== cent work already done on the re- No, 1, where it crops to the surface Rossland, in 1920, gave $86 total to maining four mineral claims entitles for a distance of some 200 feet and the ton. the owners to the fullest rights un- I a width of eight feet of well mineral- In the autumn of 1917 a tunnel der the law. ized fioat and croppings for a width wa.s started about eight feet above The claims are loca.ted upon a con-I of 1~ ' feet upon the ~illside abov2, the level of Williams creek and about, tact between a very coarse-grained shOWIng de. arly that thIS quartz does i fiiby feet from the creek, on the metamorphic schist and Bchi3t of a not comprise the whole of ' the min- Lucky Boy, with the object of cross­ gneissoid character, both likely for- eral belt even though it 'may prove cutting the lod~. At about,. 75 feet mations from a C0pper sta~do )in+,. to be the richest portion of its width. the lode was reached, then t~e direc- Tlie lode is evidently :orllleLl a:iJng I The probability 1 .'8 that altered ~oun- tion was changed to f?llow . the lode the line of contact ')2t.Ween UI~ 'YO try rock or a quartzose rock ~Ill be I toward the Bonanza Kmg No. 1 and . ' ------------~--------------~--------~----~--------~----------------~~--~--4 / . , ,tj'tl '1.; , 1\ I, . ...eo. t bt· · d Wl'de ~ 1 el'al values, but also .has three other on the group In addition, there are .,.". assay re urns 0 !Line - ' " I ' .. . ' '.. I ' . A-' Et· t & I g! ea,t essentials to a successful mInIng two shafts down m the mam tunnel, Klondike Oni. Field ~ vems open= - xenslve wa er ~ : . . . . . . ' . d & 1 propoSItIOn, n amely, coal, water each to the depth of 25 feet. The .~ power and bIg coal deposIts an ~ I . • , . ' . • . . . . 0 0 1 power and steamer transportat\on OWDers figure that wlth 200 feet more .~ l~eal snIpping fuClhtles ~ll c m- ,~ i facilities all concentrated at the one I of tunnel the mine will , be opened, I' i ~ bmed at one center WIth the ", 1 center. thus tapping the ore 600 feet below varieties of schist Its trend Or s\·ril,e 1 Uw matrix of the mineral in .the continued on the lode , a distan :e of .~ ri-ch mineral deposit make one 01 ' " the surface . Values are improving ~ppear~ to be a~out N. 40' {bgre.,s l otiher strata of the lode. The ore ' at i 175 feet, llIHking the '"tota'l length of .~ of the ideal mining propositions 0 The claIms Lie pract~cally on the t· . b' , • I present consists of the green carbon- i tUl1ncling 250 feet, the depth at the . . ,' . as the work con mue~ W · but · bemg a contact e,,,ve .. 1I ,wo b'te 1 d f , .... ~ of the Yukon. 0 , banks of the Yukon, affordIng a . ". . . tl' ate of copper, orm ', purp e a.n ace bemg about 175 feet. when the I d 1 1 b te t P Th t h it wh o h do n irregularly JOIned forrnatlOn:; la" (:"n .. . . , ' • • ~ ~ ~ ii; •• ~ ~ ~ ~ . ~ ~ ~ ~ irect water lau y s amer 0 a- e wo sas l C are W I . ,_. +. 'Peacock COfPper, WIth a sprInklIng of I boundary l]l]e of the Bop.anza King One of the most promising and cific tidewater at St. Michael or up from the surface 50 feet each are ojn I only be , conSIdered an .appn,.Lll.L"l)n ehalcopyrite. I. No . 1 IS reach'ed the ,depth II.~ favorablY located mineral properties I river by rail connections to the Ala.a-· the main lead and about 200 feet I of .its course., The surtr~ca moYeme"1t In the year 1916 sysLetp.at.ic develop· the face WIll be jl'pwards, of 400 feet, 'irl the entire Yukon is situated .' on kan coast. Twenty miles from the, apart and in good ore. The lead at I of ~he hill toward the ,V.'t~E·Y l1a~ ment work was begun on this prop- and it is confidently expected that lMerritt and Williams Creek, I\nd 215 claims are the ' immense Five Fingers the inner end of the tunnel is about stralghtened , the upper portlO 1 o( ,th - erty. Near the junction ' of the Lucky the tunnel will then' be in solid ore. miles south of Dawson. The property rapids of the Yukon river, affording three feet wide, and the assayS of strata to some ex~ent, but as ne~~IY I Boy and the Bonanza King No. 1 The work of tunnellng ' was carrie4. is owned and controll~d by J. P. the greatest power proposition in ~he samples run $69.20 a ton. With the ' as ,can be ascertamed the lorh (bPE I two shafts were sunk on the lode, on almost continuously until Febru­ -Guite and Dr. J. O. Lachapelle, both entire vast . Yukon valley, .while at l veins about three feet ,in width now, I S. W. at an angle of 8~ .degrees. , el each to a depth of fifty feet. These ary 10, 19]9, when all developmen~ 'pioneer residents of Dawson and the head of M. erritt ereek IS a fine 'the owners thmk possl,bly It. body or The best surface showm~ uP :'TI ob shafts are about 200 feet apart, one work was discontinued for !the ' time . .jo~eph Viau, also a pioneer yu'koner, large. lake, affording further great deposit may .be tapped. There are I lode is at arid near. the Jun :tion. of at an elevation of about 450 feet In October of the same year tlhe ' DOW at Tampa, Florida. local power possibilities; and five I two shafts in the main tunnel, . down the Lucky Boy and Bona~za f.!~g 1 above the level of .Yukon river, the work was resumed !U1(! continued ·un. '~~;;;..;;. ;;;;;;;;;;;. ... ___ .. _. ' ____________ • ___ • ____ •• _ .... ____________ ., other at an elevatlOn of about 600 til March, 1920, during which the ..! i i feet. The ridge rises about 300 f~et tunnel wa.~ extended to a' tOtal of 378' above the upper sbaft. - feet. . . . . '. DA WSON GARAGE , • 'FII~ST~CLASS AUTO SERVICE TO ALL CREEKS AND IN THE Cl'l'Y, DAY AND NI'GHT Tourist and other parties given special attention-Contracts for auto service of any and all kinds for long or short terms~Fine four and seven-passenger cars-Only completely equipped and exclusive garage 'and auto estab­ lishment in Dawson--Expert drivers and mechanics in charge. Our cars tour aB the famous O'old-bearing creeks and resorts near Dawson, the famous Klondike Valley and the Dome ' routes---'To see Dawson b without seeing these famous creeks of the great Klondike goldfields is like see­ ing "Hamlet" with Hamlet omitted. KING STREET; DA WSON, Y. T. Telephone 36-Y. . . I, In June, 1917, 13,600 pounds uf ore At a point 90 feet from the mouth f.~om these shafts was' shipped to the of the tunn,el, 15 feet ' , beyond its Granby smelter at Anyox, B. G., for aiJgle. at the lead, an incline was run tr6atment. The ore was sacked as it on the lode to a depth of 20 feet. I canamde thfreomrettuhr'ensShfarfotsm' nth°t e ses · lm ccetletedr ' W,ater' was encounte;ed at ' a depth of were as follows: Copper,684 pounds, at 22 eents per pound ...... $150.48 Silver, 12.17 ounces, at 18 feet, supposedly ' at the 'crd~k level, all{[ as. there were' iIO "adeqlia:~ 'meaI)s of handling the water, the" in'cline was discontinued at 20 fe~t. 'Iiu: this incline the lode .. is clearly defined, 11 63 the ore being separated from each v5.51S cents per. ounce, wall by f\ layer of talc, and carri'ili I Gold 832 ounce at $20 .,. , ... ' 6 I thJ€e jpf' C of bO l"lllte wbICh shows no per ounce. , .... " '~$J187 ' deeomposition' at the water level. Deductions , b The con ditions in this locality are genera lly favor a ble for lode mining, The mil1 cral bplt in which the 'lode Treatment ..... . . . . . . ... $ 20.23 is situatP.d iR traceable for miles I Freight ..... • 45.30 th d th f th 1 500 nor an sou 0 e group, a oog Se.mpling . ". ....... __ . _ 70.53 1 \ thf; Yukon r ivPI". Tpere is plenty of gClod timber in the valleys in the Net value . ............... ... $10B,221 :~r i r:-ity , eate Sil Y acressible d , while l ex- 'LUnSlve wo. ,r power an coa, as I A sample of the ore assayed at stated before, are near at hand . Seattle by Campbell, Wills & Elemn- Practically every natural facility is dorf, mining engineL.s, assayers and at hand for the operation of , the chemists, and bearing the date of prr:perty at a minimum of cost, and April 7, 1920, and a'ssay certificate the owners mean to do their utmo8~ No. 5076, gives : Gold, $4.BO; silver,. to get the property o.n a producing $14; copper, $50.40; total, $69.20. A basis, feeling confide. nt it is 'one of return from the 'Consolidated Mining the best mining propositions in Iibe & Smelting Co., Ltd., of Canada,. entire Northland . .I I , . Extensive Silver and Gold j fMining in Klondike District 1 (By Paul S. Hogan, Member Yukon I Otl~er quartz prope~ies might ~e I O uneil fol' Klondike Distriet.) mentioned, but the ltst named IS The Klondike electoral district Ofl su.fficient to show th~t the hard-rock the Yukon Territory oovers an area mmer has not been Idle nor lost his of 66.0» square miles. or one-third I faith in the country. . the entire Yukon Territory. embra.c-I Mayo Silver Area I ing the greater number of the noted I. . ' placet, producing creeks which made i WhIle th~ Klondlke dIs~nct has I Klondike world famed.. and now won a lastmg place m hl?tory as promises to win new honors for Yu- the greatest of placer producing re­ kon , by developing in the immediate gions, it noW looks forward to even future silver properties which may greater achievem~nts. The gold strike eolipse anything yet opened on the brought adventurers from every por­ ocntinent. tion of the globe, and · the eager Having visited most of the silver seekers having dug millions' in yel- , 'properties of th e district during tJHl low metal from the hills and valleys. i· ' last summer. and having been over are now supplementing their gold the remainder of the Klondike dis- ~ining industries with the purs:uit trict 9 , few months prior, the writer of silver. 1'he Mayo area, lymg is oonvinced from knowledge person- ~bout 150 miles easterly from Daw- i ~ ally gathered as well as from that son, is the center of the Dew silver I. ooming through other channels that activity. This area has brought the , h . I, the Klondike district has yet to see Yukon to the eve of w at prouuses I ·' its great.est days. t · ) be a new era. Extensive veins and deposits already uncovered are : I Placer. Operation& stimulating staking and prospecting ' ~ The -placer mines of the Klondike and development work to a great I distriot II.lready have produced in degree, and it is e:cpected that next i: virgin gold ) 'Mlro-ximately t wo hun-I season h~ndreds. If n~t ~housands, : .' · drcd million dollars, and no doubt of men WIll enter the dls'trIct to con- . ,,~ will yield many adpitional millions tribute th eir energies to the I develop­ wHhin the next twent:y years . Sev- ment. eral larj;e companies, , backed by out,.. From the amount of development side ca:{'ital. and 80me with local work done and th e showings in capit al. ha.ve expressed their confi- sight, the Mayo district promises to dence i n the placer crecks thia yellr become the largest quartz camp in by going tl.head with' new undertak- extent and richness in the Domin ion inngs on large sc&le. ~f Canada. n promises "homes takes" The North West Oor- poratio.r'J. and for hundreds who are in the camp. allied catnpanies. operating on the besides those who are . yet to come, Klondike :v alley and Dominion ' who have the will. energy and de- Creek, had three large dredges work- termination to succeed. . ing during 1926, and now lire ha.uling Keno Hill Wall discovered il} 1919 DAW80N DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION ' . • BANK OF MONTREAL , R B. Anglls, Esq. Established over 100 Years Capital Paid up Rest $22,000,000 $22,000,000 Undivided Profits, $1,090,440' Total Assets $571,150,138 BOAH.D OF DIREOORS Sir V~ncent Meredith, Bart., President., Sir Charles Gqrdon, G.B.E., Vi~e-President. Lord Shaughnessy, K.C.V.O. H. R. Drummond, Esq. Lt.-Oot Molson, C.M.G., M.C. 'G. B. Fraser, Esq. D. Ii'orbes Angus, Esq. HaI'Old Kennedy, Esq. Oolonel Henry Cockshlltt. C. R. Hosmer, Esq. Wm. McMaster, Esq. H. W. Beauclerk, Esq. J. H. Ashdown, Esq: E. W. Beatty, Esq., K. C. Head Office: MONTREAL Sir Frederick 'Williams-Taylol', General Manager. I Tlnough{)ut Canada and Newfoundland. In Paris. Bank of Montreal. (France) . . ~ At, London, England, and at Mexico City. Branches and , Agencies: . Iu the United states-New Yor~ O~icago, Spokane, San Francisco-British Ameriean Bank (owned and contro lIed by the Banls of Montreal) . . West Indills, British Guiana and West Africa-The O lonial Bank (in , which an interest is owned by the Bank of Montreal). GOLD DUST PURCHASED. OOLLECTIONS MADE AND A GENERAJ...I BANKING BUSINESS 'rRANSACED E. O. FINLAISON. Manager. BA WSON BRANCH, CORNER SECOND AVENUE AND QUEEN STREET TV 'et FM - , .,. by sleiglt a kedge to a new site at and is at present the' most ,\ctive Granville. on lower' Dominion. whCl:e I portion of tbe district. The Yukon it ,will be started next spring, thus I Gold o mpany has'bought 8. group '~='='~~==========:;::=:::;================================i=====~========== inereMing thc company's fleet. The / of claillis, and fOr the last year ha!3 westerly direction, from Keno Hill, time as there is tonnage demanding' these and other aids now deserve the same oowpany owns properties also I been developirg them, and is min- and about in line with the silver a railway, should now be put in the careful and serious oonsideration of on 61llpb.ur, Quac~ ~nd other creekI'. ing IInd shipping ore to Mayo Land- quartz properties located on the best possible conilititm for naviga- ! the government. . to grow and produce and everyone in Yukon will share the benefits a.nd the Dominion likewise will reap its portion of the prosperity. H ill ·Jl.Dderstood ibll.t the plan, is tol lng. on the Stewart River, and in- Little Twelvemile River. ·tion. Removal of dangerous snags, The Klondike district will continue w~ti:: the b eds of the greater portions tends . to deli~er .about 3,000 tons by This mineral belt extends from the and the closing. of sloughs which I =~==="..,,=========~;e===========~==~ or tbeee crooks, thus contemplating the time navlgatlOn opeI).S. The ore Little Twelvemile to Keno Hill, a drain the river at certain places, and i.' • •.• • .• ---..-... -.- ......... --.- .... -------.-.--.... -.~ ... _.--..... extoollive operations tor: Dlanr years. I valUe!i are from $100 to $1,000 per distance of about 125 miles. Good the q eepening of channels i~ much I ' Th!' w ld water thawing prooess of ton. Several individual owners also prospects have been found on the needed. pre}1ff..rlllg t~e irollen g'l·&vels . i~ . being I, &re pIZeparin~ to make large ~hip.- head of the Klonilike and McQues- The Mayo district alSG should be usei enenslvelT, thus reducmg the menta thIS wlllter. from Keno Hlll. ten Rivers. This is. an ideal country supplied not later than th e coming I costs approximately one-half. and ,Lookout Mountain is a. promising to prospect in during t4e summer summer with telephone or radio or I bringing inl;o the profit-yielding , o1a8s distdc~ situated about fifteen miles season. Grass is in abundance every-I telegraph service, touching Keno Hill a ., s1; portion of ..properly of low- i a - Il: thw, es~rly ~i:ection fro .m where fOr pack ~orses,. and aJ! _the~' and ' any other producing hills, and gr acie g~avell! ou vaclQul'I creeks. Keno HIll. rhere the :y UkOll Stlver- !rt.reams B:t:e_ !lve WIth ~reyl t. Hkewise Mayo City and, if possible. Milliol'1S of d.ollars remain in tb,ese Lead Company bas a group _of min- -'Moosef calibou~-aJ'l(l . : ounta% , ep 'ser~~g the ,winte:" trail and some creek!;, and will prove a source of eral claims bonded, and has done are plentlful, and· wild 'berries all two or three intermediate points on production and wealth to the Yukon. sufficient development work to prove over the hills and valleys. There is the \Stewart River. The saving to 011. Gotd RIJll Greek the YUkon that they have rich orc in depth and room for hundreds of prospectors in, the mining and commercial interests Gold Oompal:Y !Jas onc Of. its la~ge volume. The company was . 0rganiZed thi~ district, with big chap-ces fori by such conveniences. would be of drcdq-es. wluch has bee n wor){1ng I by local men and capital, who have success. ' incalculable value. . t~ere s~adily for yes, ril. h will con- fa i 1.11 in ' the camp. Several shiP- ; Needs of the District II The Mayo district also should have tmue dIggIng neld season . Other i ments of high grade ore have been , Thte· "d d th a full-fledged mining recorder · im- f"Dlous old place creeks . I d' d d th d f d 11 ' e ex nSlV\l n ew \.Ire ge an 0 er , I ~ r . , Inc u: mg 1 I ma . c ,. an ousan so . 0 aI'S are lYIiDin works on the old Id bear- proved mail faciliti es, a government J '.Idc ra.do, Ronanza, Hunker. f:!ulphur now III the dumps awai tlllg concen- . g . ~ " ffi h ·t 1 . d L 01 iO . lUg creeks and the C~mlDg of the assay oce, O S Pl a S El,rVlCe, an f and ast .lance, haV E; 1Jrodu~ the l tratlru. as any ore less than $100 in Mayo are~ into the silver as well every facility for financin g and mar- gre,tter quo~a of the gold Yield of value ~r ton C aJlIlot be sh ipped tI Id d ' 1 keting the mineral output so the i· Yuk u:1 to dat.' . a[ld, al·thougb ~hc I profitably a't this time, There ' ar e :5 le d gOf tl ro : cmg d c as~ m;ans ~ cnmp can realize on the ;i eld and j cref' \[ bottoms are mostly worked out , many other mineral claims in this ern~n . or con ll1ue an en arge . t t t ' a 'dl s j b . .. I pubhc Improvements The £lrst essen- r emves men con mue as r pI y a . y mdIv:dual and . dredge prOCletiRf';;, 1 locality with splendid surface sbow- tial in the openin ~nd the d evelop- possible. An airplane service at the j mallY ot the ['lch lulls of those I iugs I, g I' t 'bI d' - also l'S deSI'r- J . ..' ment of a country is good roads ear les poSSI · e au stre.ams continue to Y Ield lU large The Silver King group of mineral ' bl ( quantities, and will oontribute to the . claims is located On Galena Greek, and. beyond doub~ Yukon should now a e. . te ·to' t f Oth I ' receive a, much larger road appro- Farmers IInd those engaged in tim- rn ry B ou put or years. . er about hal!w8, y between Lookout and . t' Tl d h' h th bering and the wood business also creeks in 'the "'Klondike district pro· . Keno Hill. This · property was worked pna Ion. le roa s . w IC serve e ducing individually include Gold Bot-·te . 1 f ' . placer camps must be kept from de- deserve every assistance. The dis- tom Eureka Black Hills H ende so qU d ' extenl~lvl e Yd ed a eW h year ds :~ terioration, and the silver camp trict has no end Qf natural water ''': ,. '. . / . . . r n, a ll severa ' lUn r t ouaan 0 - must be ade uatel rovided and power. the development of which ScroggHl, ThI stle and Klrkma.ll. 01' lal's' worth of high grade silver ore q y p I h Id b d P K ' It I 10 th ' t I " served. s ou e encourage. oweI' may Ir [ ~ p a . ne some Ir y men are I was shipped J outside to the sn:-elters , 'The Stewart River, which must be b(; secured from the North Fork T BEST' I Men's and Women's Suits I , . i Made to Order Repair Work of All Kinds Men, Women and Children's Fur Ooats for Sale SEOOND AVENUE" DA WSON Replliring of Fur G8;rments of All Kinds a Specialty I engaged · tlus Wlllter. ConSiderable at a handso e profit · but OWlllg to , . ' .. t· . ~ t' '. . d' . d 1 i • , ., the chief means of takiI)g freight power plant, some 100 miles dIstant ac l~lY c~n lIlUes among In lVl ua : water .ant! other local diffi=lt~es, into t he Ma 0 region until such from Keno, as well as locally . All •••••• • •• -.--...;.._ .• __ .• • • • • '-"T' •• -. _ .• - •• • --.-..-. opera,tors III the fa.mous old centers the mIne has not been operatmg ~;~~;~y;~:~~~~~;;;~~~;~~~;~;~~;~~:~:~~::~~~~~~:::::::::::~::::::; a.t Grauville and Quartz. la.tel,.. Interested parties expect that! I n the upper Stewart oountry a it will be opened again in the near number of ~h() o~d time creeks. still I future. Several groups of promising ?lalrll .attelltl~n of th e pl~('.er llmers'i claims in this vicinity are awaiting lDcl udw g Hlg'het, D~bhn , Duncan i development. and Haggart. On HIll'h(7t Oreek a I Ram bIer Hill. situated about ten dredge was installect this year by I miles from k eno Hill in :\ north er­ Me'~r" . Titus, Jones and MoVioar. hy direction, h 3.lj man~ splendid sur­ old ti me Klondike miner ,;. and 11 bee showing in sight. Considerable u ndprstll.od they have started opera-I development work was done in this tioll i'l most successfully _ The dredge! vi"j nit.v last. · summ er and much fine i's re pOl:ted wOI'king i;plendidly~ and i galena- ore was found . W. G. O~ark, the ground said. to be yielding well· l .president of the Fortymile fower & T h.:! ne w dred.ge lllstalled 0[1 17 .be-j Dredging Company. who recently be­ low upper dIscovery on Dom[nIon ! ga ll h ydrauli c mining opera.tion on Creek ... lso is meeting with success! a large scale in that camp. bonded ill cveer -'K8.y . a group of claims near Raml; ler Hill. Quartz Mining and has. m en working! there this winter. QllMt..: mining has re Jeived atten- j Stand-To Mountain is another ' iion i~l , the Klondike distl'ict for highly miJerali~e~ district, locat~d year(l. s.nd many are confideut the about five miles in an eaaterly direc· distrio~ wi I t' Ilfove ill t ime to hav'! i tion from Rambler Hill. H ere con- , SO UlI:' oE thc best hard-rock properties I "i d\ rablc • work has been done and of theterri:tory. The Lone Star, t he 1 h igh grad e. ore has heen found. Sev­ Eldor:J.do Dome, the Bear Creek. the i pral individual owners are carrying King So{ornon . Dome properties, those I on devdopmeut work in the district. alollgl Green Gulcll. Gold. Run and 1 Mou nt ?mneron , lying. ~ast .ot elsewhere are b~ing held mtact, and I Stand-To. IS anoth lOr promlsmg dIS­ m ay eome to the front when more 1 trict, where several clulmR have been fully deveto~d . Some are convineed 1loeated. and rich silver ore has been there . ,et will be a mother lode, found. I opened in. the heart of th e old placer Dublin Gulch. where gold quartz camp_ an d t ungsten were disoovered, is an- 011 h lle- ex:ten. 'li ve conglomerate other promising district. Consider- propelt.ie6 of Indian River some 160 1 able developmen t work has been cla.ims ace alive, 8.11d prospecting and done here by Jack Stew art and development continue, Men interest.-'I I others. a.nd , values found are satis­ cd declace the properties may rank factory but, owing to the cost of • Daily Delivery to Every Home and Business House in Dawson General Teaming By Hour or Day RATES REASONABLE JO· HN MACFARLANE Fourth and Queen Street s DA WSON, Y. T. , wit.b. the R~nd. once depth is securedj transportation., wor~ h~s b:en greatly ' and orlCCatio!lJl 'bEgun on a large retarded. ThiS dlstrlct lS loeated rode wit.h newest prooosses . i about Lhirty-five miles{ in a 'north- ..................................... III!I ............................. .. I· , . , . I I. j I /o \ DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO 'EDITION ~ 1 D 1 it cannot be denied that it i~ the on terms more beneficial to them- eeded to eveLop individual prospector who in many selves than conducive to the welfare cases helps quite as much if not of the country. t he CJlfa"uo ~t " fa'er Dt'strt'ct more so than the large combines to The old saying "tha.t a mine 1 ; a orl, '.)I ..Jl i'v develop new countries, and for that hole in. the ground usually owned " , reason governments should always by a. liar, into which other people \ assist the individual miner, small put their money" does not ;!!lrry ~ , rM~~'B~i;; 'l (By , Wm. A. J()hnson.) Yukon Territory, finding employment companies and syndicates, especially much weight with clear thinking in- I \ . for the individual in the summer in helping to develop the natural l" vestors of the present day, although , lntraordinarily rich discoveries. sour.ces of a rich silver-bearing dis- in some countries mining is ' u,ill :!! ~r and lead in the Mayo dis- and only a portion of the winter, trict like Mayo. looked on as a gamble. On th\e tcl \ the Yukon that are new at- tpgether with the absence of suffi· '!'he granting by governments of Rand, in South Africa, mining is tr t the attention of mining cient ~~~cl.e _.~sistance to large cash subsidies, vast land grants considered and carried out .as a P ,n London, Toronto and New the individual prosepctor and miner, and other prehistoric methods of sound business proposition. The '~ as: not haphazard. discoveries, handicap~ the quartz. prospe~tor'l class legislation, tend to create mo- wise investor who safeguards himself 1 't .. tp.e res~lts of contmuous pros- The openmg up of q-qartz mmes nopolies, retard the development of by studying the prospectus of oom- ~ . Mug and levelopment work by around Mayo has placed a different a new country and place the manual panies before investment, not only tI. who had faith in the min}ng complexion On the quartz prospcc-, worker in the position of slaves. protects him~elf, but makes it mOre 8IIiliilitle8 of th'j,~ area. For several tor's outlook. He is now able to find competition , is the soul of life to a difficult for the ink-money financier t ars outcrops of vIver ore in that enough employment during winter to I new country, and it should , be the I to find a market for his worthless( ~istri~ had , been I t?, !lwu, but, prin' , enable him to obtain a grubstake business of governments to create ",r overcapitalized stqck. J 'p~i' on ac?ount of the ~mmense I and equipment nece~oary for system., con.structive legisl~tio.n. giving equal I' The ab.v~nt of large ~apital 6.l1d re- ~ ; ",er whlCh the !5eologlCal for· atlc prosepctmg dunng the summer, aSSIstance to the mdIvldual pro spec· liable mmmg people lllto the Mayo , : ;1 ns extend, the av~rage prospec· thus increasing the possibilities of a tor, small companies and large com- silver camp is bound to have foll~w- I ~r, :with h~s limi~ lz!lO'~led~e, and la~ger n~mber of va.luable ore bodies bines, thereby attracting ~~e. indepen- ing in their wake . the u~scrup~~us f ,~~\:~of testIng of idle ore · "lOdIes, de- bemg dIscovered, Ilcn er than those dent prospector and mmmg man speculators who In theIr stnvmg ~t& ~vthA.t, they were only "blows" already found. with small cflpital and the financiers after personal gain are detrimental, insufficiellL value to ' work, and , Another difficulty the Yukon has with large capital, thus creating a neJt only to the welfare of the coun- I t not live in depth. had to contend with in advocating healthy competitive spirit in which try and the i~vestor, but ,{Ilso to the '2eP;0rls of mining engineers and its quartz mining possibilities was the ink-money speculator who de- prospector. I understand that in the' .eolD!ists now confirm the . opinions the fact that the majority of pros- pends on special grants from the early days of the Klondike many opt4uists, and it has been definite- pectors in the territory were placer government, goes under, making claims "Yere obtained by this class Y , l!Il"OV ed that there \ isi a highly prosepotors and miners, with natur- room for his more energetic and in- of speculator, on vague promises or' . '. I I f • One of th e Mammoth Gold Dredges Working in the Klondike Valley-'Capl!city, 16,000 Cubic Yards P er Day. ( " I' ~ , mineralized belt extending from Mayo ally an ingrained prejudice and aver- dependent competitors and reliable optiOfJs. ~ ".r;q :Dg' cla.ims on Qne creek t~ tau fa.r northwest as the Twelve· sion to quartz mining, and a mis· mining people wiho would quickl}' were' bonded Ion promises that a c er­ I mile district. Silver and lead are taken notion that larger capitul was develop the country on sound busi· tain sum of money would be paid the , predominating metals found , up always necessary in order to develop ness ~md democratic lines. when a dredge was erected on a clr- i ·to,Ule present date, but the geologi- quartz properties-a theory that has It is well known that mining men tain creek. No dredge has yet been I 11 ~cal formations in the mineralized been proved utterly wrong, not only representing outside capital will be established on that creek; theref9re, I i belt tend to ' show that other metals, I in other parts of the British Empire coming in the spring in order w the prosepctor - received no payment J very like~y gold, will be discovered I hut right here in the Mayo camp, look over the Mayo camp, and seize and' the re~ult is tied up claims. /fl ~ wihin. that area. The entry into the where last winter, Erickson and Mc· whatever opportunities available, Results of the past are experien~es .: , May:o field of the large American Kay, two prosecptors, working on and, -1ike all new mining camps, it gained for future reference, and the I i mining firm of Guggen:heims, and the their claims, ribtained three tons of will have its proportion of "wild· prospector {J· f tbe present day can ,'( reporis of their silver experts, whom silver-lead ore which they hauled to matters," but, from all accounts, protect himself against this class of i ( , they brought into the country to the river with dog teams, and the properties reported on favorably by speculators, by entering a clause r 19 make an ·examination of the district, ore, when shipped in the spring to competent mlllmg engineers, ana spe.cifyipg a time or date limit ~n \' ( haT" placed a rosy aspect on the the smelter, gave them a return, it I then floated as companies, the prob- all mining transaetions affecting op- 1 ·/ i)utl()Ok and possibilities of this is reliably reported, of over $1,700 abilities of failure will be very small. tions. ~amp. whicih, coupled with the tre- per ton, As the work on this prop- The greatest danger to inve~tors is The many discoveries and vast (, ' m~oW!ly rich ore bodies which the my, consisted of mining the ore and always has been overcapitaliza' possibilities of the silver· lead deposits ... Guggenheilns have uncovered and are from surface outcroppings, and was tion. This does not necessarily mean around Mayo, together with the en- i' I -deY&oping at Keno Hill, and theaccompliBhed .by the two proSpectollS that, because a company has a large try of ' new companies and mining / ' It,'," ateIdng by them of the water power without dtra help, they netted a capital, it is overcapitalized. A corn- men intao the field, promises well for rigihta on FrBser Falls, has turned handsome return for their winter's .pany capitalized at a tew ,hundred that healthy. spirit of competition ~ the most confi.rm~d pessimist work. thousand dollars may turn out a which will speedily assist the devel- success. already done in Mayo district has I • , • • • _. •• • •• _ ••••••• _ • • ••• _. _____ .. The success of a mining pro~erty I proved the camp to be a "true" 1/ ( into an optimist. Financiers and large mining cor· rank failure, although the same com- opment of this iplmense silver.lead ; Placer gold mining naving been porations d'o fueir share in helping pany could be capitalized at a few ebaring area. f ' lhe principal mining industry in the I to develop a new country, but still million dollars and make a great 'Prospecting and development work ; ( \ I i 1 I • •• and Cafe MRS. rIA V SUNDERLAND Proprietress HOME MADE BREAD, CAKE, PIE DOUGHNUN 'AND P AS'l'RY SPECIALTIES Me~ls and Lunches At All Hours I.odging iAccommodations in Connection Cha~ges Reasonable Hot Baths and Conveniences, Home Bakery Menu Regular Meals, ,1.25 SHORT ORDERS i\!1 ush and Hot Cakes .................................................................................... $ .. 7~ Bacon and Eggs ................................................................................................ 1.~ HaIn and Eggs ........... : ........ : ................................................... .............................. 1.25 Egg Sandwich ................................................ ............ .......... ... ....... _ .. _................ _59 Ham Sandwich ........................ ........ ........ L ..... .............................................. .50 Cheese Sandwich .............................................................. ............................ ..50 Sardine Sandwich ...... .............................................. ...................................... .50 Potato Salad and Cold Meat............................................................... .75 Shrimp, Cl'ab or Lobster Salad......................................................... .75 Whole Can of Shrimp; Grab or Lobster .............................. ...... 1.00 Te~, with Pie, Cake, Buns or Doughnuts ...... .................. : ..... , _56 Coffee, with Pie, Cake, Buns or Doughnuts........................ .50 Cocoa, with Pie, Cake, Buns or Doughnuts......... ............... .50 Ice Cream and Cake..................................... .................................................. .25 LUNCHES AT ALL HOURS FROM 7 A. M. TO 12 P. M. Mrs. M. Sunderland, Proprietress t f / . Corner Center Street and'l'hird Avenue, Mayo -I . ..... .. 11 • • • .• . I' • . .. . . , • ¥ J osepH-Cantin Freighter All Kinds of Hauling Betw~n MAYO and KENO HIDL, HAGGERT, HIGHET and Othec Points in the Mayo Di, strict. Warehouse in Mayo. OFFICE, CENTElR STR'EET, MAYO, Y. T. I AL'EX NICOL de.p~nds a ~reat, deal on a reliable I quartz mining district. Pioneer work nunmg engIneer s report, and the done by the Yukon Silver-Lead Com- I erection according to his estimates of pany has established solid the fa.ct I plan~ and e~uipment capable. of that the outcrops are not "blows," I treatmg I mfficIent ore to pay hIgh but, instead, are caps of true fissure I . .. . ____ . ___ ,_._. _____ ... divi~ends on :he total capitalization, veins conti~uing in dep~h . The -W: 0rk _.~~.~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~=~~~~~~~~~ leavmg suffiCIent hard cash .to pay done by thIS company, m shaft smk- , = \ I Pioneer I I Freighter I : I ' , .' I , . ) ! t I, I' 'I (. t, ~ Hauling of AI! Kinds WAREHOUSE IN MAYO OFFICE: FIRST AVENUE, M~YO, Y. 1'. , I all preliminary working expenses, ing, tunneling, and diamond drill : ter of the vein has not changed, not days of the great Klondike !'dl~ and having the ink money capital work, t esting to a depth of 600 feet, yet having entered into the second. discoveries. or dead stock reduced to a minimum, has proved the ore body on this ary enrichment zone; in other words, -...-------~ thus practically eliminating all pos-, property to be a true fissure vein.\ although the ore body is rich in\ ~onesome ~ibilities. of f~ilure. The richest min- Further prospecting in . this district silver and lead, it is still in its My parents told me not to smoke, mg , clauns m the world can bO! by other companise and prospectors oxidized zone. Many other outcrops I don't; turned into a ,failure by overcapitali- has ,proved that Mayo is situated in of silver ores have been discovered, Nor listen to a naughty joke, zation. the midst of a highly mineralized ~ome specimens and samples brought I don't; Prospective investors in the Mayo belt. Samples brought in from differ· in ' containing native sHver. Alto- Thcy told me it was wrong to wink silver camp will have ample oppor- ent prospects show a variety in the gether the prospects of this new At handsome girls or even think tunities of making good investments, contest of the silver ores, which camp are excellent, and companies About intoxicating drink, provided ,they carefully scrutinize all augurs well for the future of. this formed, backed with the support of' I don't. prospectuses of companies they wish camp. The Yukon Gold Company, reliable reports from competent min- To dance or flirt is ~ery wrO'hg, to invest in, study the mining engi- local representatives of the Guggen· ing engineers, will afford. splendid I don't; neer's report, distribution of t.het l heims, who are working the Keno opportunities for the mining inves- Bad girls chase and wine and fiODg, capital, and the like. and invest (.r ., Hill pro}l€rties, have an immense tor. The richness and extent of the I don't; cordingly. "Wild·cats" with the in- outcrop of solid galena. ore. The Mayo silver deposits ell-nnot be I kiss no women, not~even one, tial stock sold well below iPar, !tC- Yukon Silver-Lead Company, Limit- , gauged, but there" is no doubt that In fact, I don't know how it's done, companied by vague descriptions ed, has a proved fissure vein of lead /within !I- few years ' the output of I don't. -0. M. O. and reports, although occa~ioc.any a. carbonates~ rich in silver. Embodied silver ;kom Mayo win greatly exceed success are usually failures giving a in the carbonates are occasional that of the silver mines of Cobalt, mining camp a setback and turning patches . of galena ore. 'Ilhat the northern Ontario. Then, with quartz prospective investors away. The cle- character of this ore body will mining firmly established in the velopment of a rich camp like Ma~o change in depth is the opinion of territory, the Yukon will quickly de­ is cer, tain to attract specula.tors et a. silver experts and mining engineers velop, and enter into an era of pros- kind who will be more anxiOll:l to who have examined the property. So perity far exceeding the most pros- --------------; r . Lady on London 'bUB, tendenJlC half-a-crown for a penny fare-{'. Borry I have no penniee. .,.-_______ --__ ._. ___ ..... _______ ...... ___ • __ • obtain options and fioa' oompania. far, At 600 feet in depth the charao-o · I , perous times ~rien()ed in the ea;ly in a 8€()ond Or two. ,.,. _ , • • • • (. ••• • - ••• " •• I •• _ .. Conductor (affably) - Don" , .. worry, lady, y lu're ~oint to ha~ • . ('. , _. I . .~. ! DAWSON DAILY NEWS - MAYO ED ITlOI't ~ '~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~1~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~":: no visible specks of carbonates. No. 6, 5 ounces; No. 7, 184 ounces; \ Operations of the Lookout fMountain Silver-Lead (By Geo. T. Cale.) feet at right angles to the vein, at '!r.e writer of this article, while which point the vein was struck. eonfining him'self entirely ' to the Having crosscut the vein, the best Lookout Mountain deposit of silver- values were found on the hanging­ lead ores, the work done and the wall side, so the tunnel was carried T£;llE'~ discovered, would like at 1he on that si~e a distance of 300 feet outset to review briefly the early to the south or up stream, arriving st2E:e~ of the development of galer:.a at a point directly underneath the ore in the. Mayo District. When thc original ,shaft. Almost at the COll1.­ Silver King mine quit producing mencement of this tunnel a body of 1hrough the a.coumulation of t()O lead carbonates of high value was much water in the mine to be uncovered, so a winze was sunk handled by the equipment the com'l about twenty feet in from the c ross­ i any possessed and the price to be cut. Sixty feet in depth from thill paid for the property being heavy a tunnel was driven twenty feet to they decidlld to abandon the prop- the north and about eighty feet to ~rty, since which time the mining of the south. At this point, being in a silver in the Mayo District lan- good body of ore, an up-raise was guished for several years and was made to No. 3; thus blocking out a -only revived when Andy Johnson body of ore 100 feet long by sixty , lisoovered rich galena on Lookout feet deep. It is from this body of Mountain, and four enterprising citi- ore that the 27 tons was taken that zens took all option Oil the five went to the Trail smelter last June. claims held by Johnson along the I A much larger shipment could have line of the lead, and commenced been made if the sorters had been vigorously and energetically to de- able to properly value the carbon­ 'Velop the property. These men- ates, which is admitted to be diffi­ Messrs. Pickering, Green field, Andel'- cult, even for an expert. Also a de­ son and McLennan~pened up a termined eff()rt was made by the new tunnel sorne fifty feet lower mine management to attain greater lown the hill and about 100 feet depth in the main shaft in order, if lown stream from the Johnson shaft. possible, to get through the oxidized After crosscutting 55 feet through zone into the secondary enrichment ~ountry rock at right angles to the at or b elow water level, so that not 'Vein the lead was struck and they enough time was allowed to stope drove their tunnel on the vein to-lout a large quantity of shipping ore, wards the shaft or upstream. They which ore still remains in the mine. succeeded in reaching a point under- Below No. '4 the main shaft has been neath the shaft all in good .coneen- sunk another 120 feet in depth. Short ~rating ore with considerable ship- tunnels h ad been rull in at five and ping ore mixed through it. This ore six, six being about ten feet from body is manganese shot w, ith galena, the bottom of the shaft. . The dis­ 'Veins of clean galena occurring at tance from the top of Johnson's frequ ent intervals. I sllaft or. No. 1 to the bottom of the At this tim e they found il was I main shaft at six waR about 400 feet impossible to continue to drag llwir vertical, so that 400 feet in d epth supplies over the lop of Lookout and 300 feet in length, which length Canor'ing on Stpwart Rivt'J'. Mountain as they had done so far, 1 is duplicated in No. 2 and No. 4 at and, ~s the writer baR mad e th e trip ditfflrent depths b ls bcen demon­ u p the mounta.inside. over the top strated. and down the other side, to the . Now for tlw lIIost important part, camp, the wonder is, not that th ey that is, the values found in these could nut continue to do so, but that several tUllnrls and shafts. As No. they had ever been able to do it. 1 tunnel and shaft show pru,ctically They, at this Lim e, approaclwd the ' the sanl e valucs as No. 2 tunnel, , ov'ernment for assistance in build- we will s how only the assays made ihg a road around the m()\untain, across the face of No. 2 about half J()mething O"f'l' seven miles, and the way in on th e vein. The assays are gove~nment i appropriated $5,000 for as follows : One foot of face from the purpose, all they had t() spare hanging wall side, $58.85 and lead at th t timfl, and th e lllen who were 20 pPI' cent.; one foot of face from working the property cont,ributcd the foot wall side, $56,38 and 24 per Test of the money necessary and put cent.; two feet of center, $99.61 and the road through. At· or about this 30 per crnt. lead. This body of ore time they built camp buildings-sub- can hp. concentrated at least" 3 to 1 atantial log buildings ()f good size which would give a concentrat~ .. nd well built. These buildings oom- ton well over two hundred dollars, priee a bunk house, a cook house, which would ll'avc a splendid mar­ a. dining room, large stab le, boiler gin of profit for all this body of ore, h ouse and a blacksmith shop. sincP' 1 and as the values at- the end of this then another buildin g has been erect- tnnnp.j werl" fully equal, if not su­ ed for the crew to ocC'Upy when of[ I perior, to the assays presented, it is shift so as not to disturb the ' sleep I not unreasonable to suppose that of Lhe other shift. A 30 horsepower' thl" sanlf' quality of ore would oon­ boiler was procured and fitt.ed up; tinue for a oonsiderable distance also a compl'e~f\ed ait· outfit fol.' ma- along the v('in , all of which property chine drilling, and other ncc(,ssary is in pOflsession of thf' company, and equipment. the f.ol1nagr and value "lmost jn- Having accomplish ed all this by colculablp. their own efforts, they found Lhem- The block of ore menti()n ed as bf'­ ~ ... lvps short of funds to continup. so lng blocked out between 3 and 1 WI1.S they appea.led to some of th eir Daw- sampled uy .Dr. Oockfip.ld and as­ son friends for assistal!(,p, and were sayp! 1. by ]li s departm ent, a COpy of then able to continue through the which follows: winter of 1917-18. Tn tir e spring of No . I-J60 ouncf'S fl ilver; tetrahe- 1918 they decided to incorporate a drite 11 ('11.1' hanging wa.ll. company wh i· ch, un';,,: the name of No. 2- 120 ounces silver; tetra he­ t he YUKOn Silver-Lead Mining Com- dritp and gal('na ad joining hanging pany. Lirnit(e d. . was duly a{~eom- wall. 'Plished and the property transferrfld N@ . :1-68 oun c('s silvf'r; seam of to them. ' The original hold er s took galena from roof. stock in the company for their intE'r- i No. 4- 180 oU tlces si lv('r; lead ('ar­ e~t ill t ire property,. Sincl' tb('n the i bonate~. operations bave 'bren carried on by i No. 5- 26 ounces silvf' r; black m nIl­ this cornpa~y and t.llf\ property is i gRTip~e; no tr o('p of . galpna. now 111 thelT POssesslOn. ' I No. 6- 5 ounces silver; c lay . From this body also was taken No . 8, 16 ounces; No. 9, 8 ounces; I the ,;!'7 tons sent to Trail in June of No. 10, 00 ounces; No. 11, 310 ounces; I this year. A copy of returns :s here I No . 12, 115 ounces; No. 13, 195 presented: I ounces; No. 14, 65 ounces; No 15, ~ Sample Tested Ju'y 13 1 5 ounces , No. 17, 80 ounces; N~. 18, J A "' - Id 01 t 45 OU!lces; No. 19, 230 ounces I ssay-uu ,. ounce per on, silver, 95.6 ounces per ton; le:J.d 59 .4 In addition to this work, the com- t · 7 ~ , pany did some diamond drilling this per cen .; ZInC, O . per cent.; ~. ·-4.7 . Si02-12.0. p. c. Fe.--4.3 CaO .~.1. summer - 1920-commencing at the M -O 1 2 deepest level, bottom of main shaft.' t I g -. p. c. 93 p. c. . method. Having given this informa- . The Coming )letl'opo1is of (. he gl't:'at ~i.veL'-L!'a l Bel' the Y nk'On 'I'crl'itory. " The Shippi.ng Poi1lt ancl Headql"'ll'tPI's of tlie hi~ : rll koJ1 (}olcl Oompany. Contents-2590.14 ounces silver at. Three drill holes were sunk, averag­ .91 per ounce for 95 p. c. 32187 [ ing 100 feet each , but we succeeded pounds lead, at .081706 per lb. for in developing nothing new by this I Sam le Tested Jul 7 I tion you will be able . to judge P y whether the officers and du-ectors of '1'1w Close-ill BII!'Iillt'SS P1'Operty is the BIKET ,lJOrtio . o{ Moisture, 0.4 per cent.; gold, .01 thil3 oompany are justified in the , the Townsite. oz.; silver, 95.6 ozs.; lead, wet, 60.9 opinion that they have demonstrated , per cent.; zinc, 0.7 per cent.; sul- sufficient values, both in quality and I phur, 4.7 per cent.; silica, 12.0 per quantity, to warrant the placing of a cent. ; iron, 4.3 per cent.; lime, 1.1 concentrator of fair size on the prop­ per cent.; magnesia, 1.2 per ce,lt. erty and of increasing their mining These values are for 95 per lent. .equipment sufficient to supply it si!H'r and 90 per cent. le'ld, nv~h :og daily to the limit of its capacity. f.lr gold, some penalties tor (·,hp1' Owing to the excessive cost of traos- I mebls, and some credits, lllV:lt'y J·(n· portation only a small percentage of a'. 1i.'p(" of course. As to what vs ues this ore will st.and the expense of Pt l been discovered outsiie of th Ee mining and freighting to the smelter t)Yo blocks we have a list of 19 in its natural state, so the company assays taken as tbe work px:ogressed is employing all its efforts to secure A few choke lOl'a tions in Blocks 8 and 9 ':re now a,: able. Opt in befOl'e the big rush of next SUmmer. EASY TER.MS " , I T. A. FIRTH . :- .~ ~ v i .1 ",~I r J '.t ; { ( Dawson, Y. T. '1 \ ~ Ir I Sole Agent N. O. Bnilding. j and are of aU kinds of material en- the equipment necessary to concen­ countered for our own knowledge and trate t;he ore sufficiently to cover all not with the idea of always obtain- charges and leave a goorl margin of iug high assays, which will account profit to the investors . This obJ'ect io;: the great variation in values we hope to attain in the very near fo nnd. . future and if we succeed Lookout •• I • • ..... ... 1 ..... ~ .. -..... • •• • I • • (, Samples taken and assayed by A. K. Schellinger, assayer for the Yu­ kon Gold Company; DawsoD, March, 1919, showed the following returns in ounces of silver: These samples were not assayed for lead. will be a large factor in incr easing the total gross production of values in th~ Yukon. --- - --- FIRST WHITE MAN IN YUKON =================================== ploye of "The Ancient and H onour- I The first important camp was 10my.erJ I atle Company of Adventurers Trading ' in the Fortymile country, near 'ttw Ir.to Hudson Bay," now known as international boundary between Y'u- I the "Hudson's Bay Company." H e kon and Alaska. I wE nt do~_the_Yuk~n .~~~8. Th~-~-:=;;-i~:- FIRST GOLu Prof. - Particularly did the oln Sample No. 1, 160 ounces silver; No. 2, 120 ounces; No. 3, 68 ounces; No . 4, 180 ounces; No. 5, 26 ounce,,; The first white man who is knowll to have visited the porti()n of Canada now called Yukon Territory was The first recorded goLd discoveries Robert Campbell. He was an em - in the Yukon were made in 1873. plantation owners of the South we! ' • c ;r .. e a guest who could tell 5totie~ . \ , Back Row-What kind? \ I & 5 - r i Tha CLUB B THHOUSE I \ t Finest an(l Most 'I'hol'onghly Equipped Bath House N'orth of Vancouver Tub B'aths and Showers STEAM HEA'l" ELEOTRIC LIGHT, RUNNING WATER I \ i ! ). , \ I I,. ., J ' H· Elegantly Furnished Waiting and Cool.iog Rooms and Par!ors .. l , 'l'ourist a.nd ... Out-ofJL'ow~, as . \Vell as Oity Ouston~ers, Recejyp- Every Attcntion. Special Rates for Steady Patrons ___ , .-- ., -'- I: , I MRS. C. I. KEELING, Proprietress Third Ave., Near King St. Dawson, Y. T. Telephone 134Y. iI ................ ~ ............ & ... E· ............... mBf=' .............................................................................. r i. DANCOATES and Teaming Express Work , Contracts For Heavy Hauling No Job Too Big= =No Job Too Small , .I I, ' \ i 1 i . , f i' I .: r I 1\ i' , I \ } , . , , ( i Teams and Heavy rIotor Truck. Only ' Four-Wheel Drive Truck Freighting in the Daw.son District. Capacity Two and One=Half Tons Speed and Reliability. /' DA W .sON, Y. T. { \ ( I \ I. l I SincE' taking po, session the COOl- ' No. 7- 184 ounces sil vPl' ; blue lead pany h as opened up No. 3 tunnel, carbonaks. I which wa;; started on the lowest No. 8-16 QllDces "ilver ; clay, with I level tire naj,ure of tlle" ground woul ~1. speck5 of carbonates. pEmil. Th~ tunucl :DS driven 110 . No. 9-8 ounc~ si lv~; clay, wi~ ~~ .. ~~~ .. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~.~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ,." DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION 'Dr.;, Cockfteid~ 'Dominion Geoiogi.st'l on · : the --~ Sil-(}er-Lead Depo.sit.s oFthe l".fQyo Di.str;ct \ . .. Cookfield, M. Se., Ph. D.)' ~iderahle distances and are mineral-l·tions on Keno Hill and elsewhere in glen to higher land .. The serpent's and the belief is expl'essed tha the land is vested in the mUl!eumat- by permission. of the I ~zed for the gre~ter port1?nS of t~e1 r • the l\{ayo area. head rests upon a rock platform, idol worshipers gathered on all sides tached to Harvard Univel'lJit.y. Director of the GeologiCal length. The mmeralIzation comn .. ts . . which presents a precipitous face to of their altar to ~our forth praise, Those who have made a lriiudy of Survey.) of quartz, iron oxides, hydroxides, OHIO MOUND .BUILDERS the descending sun and is ahout 100 or beseech forgiv~ness and blessings the WOJk of the mOllD.a lmilders and carbonates, psilomelane, arsen- WERE MIGHTY TOI LERS feet high. The jaws of the mouth from the beautifully hideous god of have estiDla1ed that in f).it alone Wiihin the past few years consider- opyrite, and galena. These veins --- are widely extended, in the act of their Own creation. thel1e are over 10,()(MI mounds and able activity ' has been displayed in strike in a general way parallel to A grea.t serpent, 1,300 feet i long, swallowing an egg, represented by an "The Serpent Mound" was pur- bom 1, 5()O to 2,000 enclosUY0s stand- cpening up the silver-lead properties the direction of the schistosity of built of earth and stone, a symbol 'of oval ridge of earth. chased by Professor F. W. Putnam, ing as monUJllents 10 the:h: work. By at Mayo. This was originally started' the rocks and will be referred to a::l the religion of ancient peoples, As the mound , builders ahaped the I of the Peabody Mus ,eUDl, Oambridge, I the study of ancien' impleaenM ~d . h h t the longitudinal veins. Cutting these stands a few miles from West Union, , body they caused it to make four Mass., in 1887, along with a.bout 76 I burial pla.ees · :found in - IIoRd uar by the finding of a· !'lC ore s 00 on . . longitudinal veins at angles of a.p- Ohio, as the most interesting and large folds as it tapered back to the acres of adjacent land, and shortly these mystery bills it has ltlKlll tound the Silver King property at Galena . prox1mately 70 degrees is a series of important earthwork left by the tail, which is folded in three com- afterwards a , beautiful public park possible to form a concepft.:a et their creek, /lD.d while this ore shoot was shorter transverse fractures, probably mound builders of Ohio. plete and close coils. was laid out on the ground. Th~ liie. Speedily exhausted, nevertheJess thQ induced by locaJ fOldin/l. In places Situated in a rather secluded spot, The land about this curiou~ relic in present days the spot of reverence stimulus given to prospecting has re- h . t ese short transverse fractures are supposedly selected by the mound of primitive days is low at the' head, sacred to the people who preceded suIted in the discovery of a number exceedingly numerous. These fissures builders for privacy ID performing but gradually ascends towards the civilization in the nation is used as of other deposits, scme of which are -,-, I I are llunera ized with ga ena, frei- their ancient rites, the massive rep- tail. There is ample room on all a playground for picnickers and being speedily placed on a shipping Anotllel sas r.esult 01 prGhibitiol1 is tltat it is lIard to :leel BOny. 1'fheItJ. a. man is dead when the:r.e Ji!! nethi:a:g tiaaia. . bergite, siderite, manganese with tile winds gracefully back ~om a sides for a gathering of many people, pleasure seekers. The deed to ,the minor illllounts of zinc blende . . They ;~:;;;;;:~~~~;:~:~~~~::~=:~:::::::::::::::::~;::~:::::::::::::::; '(f Mayo district maybe roughly de- ) furnish the greater pp.rt of the high • j fined as the area for which the town grade ore of the district. Some of but near beer at his wa~. I of Mayo acts as a haae. Mayo lies the properties will be placed upon a ( .\ on the upper St€wart river. 180 miles shipping basis during the coming , above its oonfluence with the Yukon. iwnter. : . From Mayo a wagon road ha.s been \ lconstructed to Minto Bridge, a vil- Thp. Silv(;r King.-The Silver King I th .showed an ore shoot approximately I ,lege lying ten miles to the nor • " and :from this pOint roads radiate eight feet in ' thickness mineralized out to all the more important min- for over 150 feet in length, with ing centers. As descriptions of the galena, pyrargyrite, freibcrgitc and , transpertation facilities are to be possibly other complex silver salts. i found elsewhere in this paper, _no This shoot was speedily exhausted, furtner mention of them need be made in this connection. Topography but as the vein is a strong one, imd I exploration work looking to the dis- covery of other shoots was not car­ ried on, this possibility of other shoots should not be overlooked. Mayo area ' belongs to the physio­ grap1).ic province kIf.own as Yukon I . Lo~kcut Mountain.--iLookout Mine . plateau, and consists of upland units IS 81 tu~ted on a spur cf Lookout or isolated mountain masses separ- Mountam, on the western slope of ated' by deep. wide va.lleys, The up- Bighorn creek, at an elevation .of land areas are prevailingly broad 3,500 feet above sea. level. The dls­ ,and flat-topepd and stand at average tance from Mayo by road is 29 miles. elevations of 5,500 feet above sea- The vein is a s~rong but irr.egular level. 'This upla.nd surfac~ represents fracture in quartzites, and is de­ the remnants of a broad plateau veloped by over' 1,000 feet of tunnels -wtich has been maturely dissected. and shafts . The vein is approached It rises gradua.lly in elevation to- by three adits, and from two of wards the east, where it merges with these drifts have been carried 100 the Maokenzie mountain system. The and 300 feet along the . vein. From '1'alleys are broad, deep depressions, the lower drift a shaft has been 'cut ~ough the upla.nd surface to sunk to a depth of 150 feet. , The ore depths of 1,000 to 4,000 feet. The shoots exposed consist of galena., district has been intens. ely glaciated cerussite and anglesite, manganite, and all the master valleys show psilomela e limonite, and siderite. signs of glacial erosion. The galen and ceru8site is dis8emi- I . nated in small streaks in well de- General peology' ,r \"''' "",'/ I Mayo district as a' whole i~, under­ lain by schists and gneisses which have been invaded to some extent by later igneous rooks,. such as gran­ ite, diorite and diabase. The schists and gneisses represent a thick series of sedimentary rocks which have been referred to the Nasina series. These ' have been altered into quartz­ ites, quartz-mica schists, miCa. schists, chlorite a.nd hornblende schists. graphite schists and crystal­ line limestone. The series shows ve~ complicated folding and consid­ erable fauiting. Intrusive into the schist group is a series of greens tone sills varying ' in composition from a diorite to a dia.base. These rocks have al~o been sheared and ma8hed to a considerable extent. At some points there are bodies of grey biotit~ granite and granite porphyry, with attendant dikes of rhyolite, quartz porphyry, etc. Overlying all the COll­ ;olidated ro. ck formations there is a mantle of superficial deposits, which masks the underlying formations and makes prospecting exceedingly diffi­ cult. fined zones. R;llIiblm· ' ,Hill - :a.\iml:Her J Hill is situated a bo t four mIles tp, the east of the foot of McQuesten lake, about 50 miles from Mayo by road. The workings are on the sUDlmit of the bill, at an elevation of 5,000 feet above sea level. At the time of the writer's visit the sole development work consisted cf a shaft 50 feet deep, which encountered a vein 14 feet wide. This vein was in the oxi­ dized zone of the depo/lit and conse­ quently most of tbe v:alues had been leached out, but it is reported tJ:!.at the vein. has heen picked up further I down the hill and a short drift run on it, which shows encouraging re­ sults. Oameron Mountain. - The Mpunt Cameron property lies on the north­ ern slope of 'Mount Cam. eron, just at timber line, and abvut 75 m;iles dis­ tant from Mayo. There is a winter road to the property. The ore body consists of a vein or mineralized I zone about 50 feet wide, which at the time of the writer's vi8it a year ago, could only be imperfectly seen I due to the caving of the adit. The mineralization consists of galena, ! PIONEER AND .. r _ ... :.1' " S.TAGE-OPERATOB·-. Of the Dawson and Mayo Camps Maintains Only Regular Winter Mail, Express, PI'eight and Passenger Stage Serving Dawson, Minto Bridge and Mayo, and Oonnecting Dir-ect at Minto Bridge for Ke~o Hill and at Dawson . for All Points North and South \ Contracts for FreightiIlI; and Teaming of All Kinds and in Any ~uantity Here Since '98 ISA:AC LUSK. MAYO AND DAWSON. J L-__ ~~~ __________________ ~ ____ ~ ________ ~ ______ ~ \ ' . \ The Ore Deposits The principal deposits of silvel'­ lead cres are those of Keno Hill, the Silver King, Lookout Mountain, Rambler Hill, Mount Cameron, and Stand-to Hill, and new . discoveries are reported from year to year. Gen­ erally speaking, these deposits are of a high grade argentiferous galena, having a gangue of siderite or limo­ nite, ma.nganite, pyrite, chakopyrite, blende. arsenopyrite and qua.rtz. They are occasionally enriched by such silver salts as pyargyrite, frei­ bergite or tetrahedrite. blende, limonite, ,and siderite, chal- :::::::::::::::::::::::::::==:::::::::='!::::::::::::;:::::~;;~;;;; eopyrite and quartz. The vein is ap- parently banded, the galena oocur- ___ . _ ling in streaks through the other I ~-=;;';~;' ••••••••••• IIII._III._ •••• "~_.allll! .... iIiII.lIIIIlliNlIilISI_iIiIe •• _ .. __ .... ~ .... ~._ .. ~ •••• , gangue minerals and not intimately Keno Hill.-Upward~ of 500 claims have been staked on Keno Hill and a great many of them show signs of promise. Keno Hill is a wedge­ shaped ri~ge lying between Light­ ning, Crystal and Ladue creeks. The ridge is about eight miles long by five miles wide. Its northern slope is rugged, even precipitous in places, while the southern slope is more gentle, being controlled by the dip of the strata. The rooks exposed consist of the sehists and gneisses described above cut by greenstones and smaller bodies of quartz por­ phyry and granite porphyry. Th principal workings are situated above timber line. The main veins ' Ot the hill strik'~ N. 30 degrees, E. to N: 40' degrees, ,E. magnetic, and dip at angles of 50 to 70 · degrees to the SQutlw a'.t. These veins are persistent for con- associated with them. I The occurrence at Stand-to Hill has not yet been examined by the .' writer • . but from information gath­ ered i~ has the same general fea.tures as the other occurrences. As it is impossible in an article of this description to give full \e- , ' ta.ils with regard to the deposits, the reader is referred for furtber in for­ mati ;(n I to the reports of tile geologi­ call survey. The occurrences already descrilaed and the facts that new dis­ coveries are continually being made show that a great deal of prospect­ ing is necessary before any real eEtimate of the value oj the Mayo area can' be made. Many of the de­ posits can be worked at· a profit, even under the present disadvantages of high cost of transportation and supplies. It seems aS5ured that means of communication will · be im­ proved as rapidly as the develop­ ments in the camP justify the out­ lay. and the prosepcts of seeing a permanent camp established at Mayo seem fairly bright. JAMESCHISHOLrI !' " • Contractor / SUPPLIES \ Timber,. Logs, - Wood In Any Quantity " , rIAYO, V. T. DAWSON, Y. T. The foregoing-;as-written at Daw-I son, September 25, 1920, immediately after Dr. Cockfield, the writer, had I \ ............... IIIII1lIllE!l •• !IiIlml.lIIlIm_!Ilitil ••• :a .. D_E •• iWlla.I&'iIBl_ •• III_ •• ~ ••••••• aB._ • • returned from the season's explora- ... • / I i DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION ~p;c Story oFthe n".scoetJery of l(eno Hill / Fir.st Complete Chronicle of How Loui.s 'Beau"'ett'.s 'Per.si.stence fi.s TwLYo~, a. , Y"= n:'~o.sp~:~:~ . • ~a.s 'RI ewarded 'With a M o_ untain 'Bu~~:::~h'~::I~Rn~~~::: t h' Ri,o, whioh wo, I~at,d lithe of limb and resolute, rifle in later staked his promlsmg Silver by Mr. tlchellinger, was surrounded , It was in the fall of 1918 that l'eso] 1] tr 1)lll'Suit 0 ' f "11 I'cie! ]e;lds to t, he' treaSllre of a hand-scared the summit of a ' remote L 'B tte fi t t d . ~ J ' Cl CL . . - Schelll'nger hy much loose material. . \Vhen un- . OlllS eauve rs prospec e In Basin properties. re- 'Yukon mountam platcau, He was a ht' k F B' :\funtf'zulUa-Flll story of the ]oeation of the first claims the covered the outcrop was fully five , , w a IS now nown as ' aro asm, turned and made his way down 1:;1rlkHlg type of the dauntless fron- 1,1 'd b I h d 11 h ' h st"I{Cd 1')1. t,lle , he"l't 0 - f Ylllron's got'e,'Lt mh]'''~ hope-Riches t. wide, and of solid galena. This . . . Id d le WI e OW -s ape va ey w . IC U u. u "lK hill along the face of the ~aoob and b tlersmen who, alone, uuhe):a e '\ f th tl 'd f th reaks off into the Faro Gulch on blaze the trllils of empirc. He stood ortms t e 1 110 1' lern f SI e l 0 e d ])re8- 1 revel atioll to tlate ill the :Mayo area of the Yukon, pos- across the ground now known as the the Rico, and it is supposed that the , , b th en cen ra group 0 SI ver-pro U Clllg, l ' '1 Vakeview, which adjoins the Rico ' f on a tableland three mIles a ove e l' h Id b 'I K H'll L' I Hilly the fOJ'le s greatest SI ver zone. vem, i once projected in that direc- nearest growth of shrub or tree, an 't d 1 'd' f' th ti'On to a further extent was woru d I c anus e y v le . eno I, lm- I and the Nabob, and reached the bot- 6,000 feet abo' wo the sea At the foot of ~e k a GSUI~Sl ~ry compally 0 ,e tom of Faro Gulch about midnight. away by action of the elements a::td the high hill he could see a chain u 'on {) . rnpany. I There he found a clump of brush washed down the basin ' and out into of emerald lakes and a river en- Durmg the VISIt of 1918 he picked 1 1l1g of the now famous Rico claim" water was deep and he floated ashore and made a small fire, and ate some the McQuest en valley by the waters eil-cUn the mountain 011 one side up some specimellb ;'1 Far') B:l~jn 'l Mr, Schellinger long had faith in or, ' his wooden leg, He shook the prunes, and drank a little water he of ages which flowed over the hills and S ~l'lver stl'ealns OIl tile other, and on his return to Mayo sent the district t u , rning out something "ater out of his clothes, and resumed 'I found trickling down thE! hill, and I after the rains llnd fOllowing t.he while to the north, stretching an samples to the government assayer promiSing and possibly of a big pro- the trip down the road wi th Plcke r- ~at on a rock and dozed until the melting of the snows from year to intermillable distance were the pearly R; Whitehorse, and r~ ',;ei'li ,d r"i.urn~ Illucer, and when he heard the re- I ing. sun was well up the next morning. YE:ar, Whether the vein extends undulating snowcapped, pcaKs of the which assayed fairly well, hut v'€.!e I port through Mr. Pickering of the Exploring Keno In the morning 8chellinger ate the across the valley to the ridges On the Uocky Mountains, none too flattering , He '7as elll~lIH-1 strike, immediately assayed the remainder of his prunes, and climbed opposite side of the basin and down Could one have l'oUed aside the aged with the result and d ecided to I samples in Dawson, and was so In th e meantime Ileau vette, ·Ander- back up the hill to the brow of Faro into the depths of Keno Hill and the t;;creen amI viewed him as he was, return to the place the next spring, plea~ed with the returns that he per- son anJ Sch ellinger took a meager Gulch, and explored that locality basin is a matter of conj ecture. Olle would 'lave seen at Ill'S feet the H I': did this, and made several trips, I suaded E. E. McQiarthy, the then I supply of food on their backs, and, until noon , About noon Beauvette M ' r. &h'lllinger staked the Keno object of his uest a mountain finding the snow each time too deep I resident manager at Dawsoll of the ' in thei r light summer attire, made and Anderson arrived on the scene claim on July 29, Mr. Mowatt staked Th I te q· '0 oung nros- on the shaded slopes and in the val- I I Yukon Gold Company, to allow him their way to th e foot of Keno Hill, again, after a successful trip down to l ' '. sheep, . e ,lun I was ~ y ... a e aIm on the west SIde of the Keno pector who had gone far above tim- ley for such early prospecting at that to go at once to Mayo and to V1SIt 50me two miles, and therr~ took the I dIscovery on Duncan, where they "n the same da and . ber line to get fresh meat for hi s I altitude. tIle scene of the strike in company grade up 'the uncharted and un- 18pent til e nIght, and return. They 8 't 0 y, ~amed It the H e ot 11 t he weIlt after Deferring the trip until he thought! with Mr. Pickering. Mr Schellinger I blazed slope to the top of the hill, a brought up wi th them considerable ~~Okt y. n the follown~g day Mr, camp. g , w a" I j L 'C f\nng staked a claIm on the a characteri~tic that m.arked his ef- it sufficiently late for the snow to I and Mr, PlCkenng did not annOunce pull of fully three miles straight up. I food and al::;o a blanket. The second south side of the Keno and name cl fOl'ts then and in the greater event have disappeared, he returned in Ion arrival at Mayo that they in- The fact it was irackess and moss I night Anderson and Schellinger re~'t 1 ' ' f years to follow. From his lofty JUly. He arrived a. t Faro Basin tended to visit Keno, and it is likl'.ly «nd brush covel'ed much of the route mained on the top of the hill, and I' I . t kt. H' PID. oChle, At the time he bo t J I 5 d ' d' tel b I ' S , a ed ground was open over 11 large point of vantage he looked about a u u y ,an lmme la y egan r f th h'l' .. making explorations along the rocky por IOn 0 ell III all directIons, him, beholding a magnificent pano- I hut he cho tl P' hi 1 t· promontory and among the mass of " . se ~e, lOOC e oca Ion • ama of nature, and then dreamcd brOken schist, quartzite and diorite I for L he reason JlOnte and float were f the wealth of gold t hat was sup- which he found tumbling here and I f01~d on the surface and a vein was sed to be in the creek nearby and notlc o 1.1 tl Th p ' hI th d th te I H ' dlu e lere. . e lllOC e was hicb hall lured him into the North. ere Own e S ep s ope. e, t k picked U]) float some distance from I s a ed on 'the fourth day of the ittle the young man dreamed that . . I party's visit to tbe hill. 'eneath his very feet in that moun- the present · dIscovery, findmg, he! Th P' . 11 . ' afterward stated his first encourag-I I . P. muc 1 e was the last of the am plateau lay at that moment Ius . ' . claims staked on Keuo Hill during L ' f t d 1 \ Ith mg float on a claIm now known as BtU!'" or un e an per laps wea I .. July. Six claims had been staked told d h 1 d · h d the Gambler. Takmg thIS cu e, he ' . . . un ,an , muc ess Id e ream . I dUrIng July, ttelr names and order that years afterward he would return moved a lIttle farther to the east-I 1ft k ' . 10 • d h t f th d 0_ s a mg and the stakers bell1g as to the same spot and there locate war on w a now orms e a - I 1 f II ' "R I " . what is today perhaps the richest ld~mmg c aIm. an h cons 1 l U es I,e claim, staked July 10 by Louis Beau- . '. 1 ' d n t tl I 0 ows, ou ette, the discovery silver strike the wor' ~ has known Iscovery claim, t e 'Rou ette . t 1 tt " R' , 4.1 ' ve e; -wco' and "eH ath er," staked But he did return and he did make was there he found the outcrop on, J ' 1 . d ' , . h' k th Yuk I t y 21 an 22 by Jlm Anderson' the discovery-and thereby hangs w at IS now nown on e on r the "Keno" a ' ' . . Gold Group as its No 1 vein The . ,st ked July 29, by A, the tale. the chromcles of fact, If . '.', K. Sch ellinger' the "Scotty" staked you lease, of how Louis Beauvette, float below It was cKceedmgly plentI- J I ' , fut U Y 29, by Alex Mo watt ; the "Pin- no longer the youth, but the now ex- ocWe," staked July 30 by J, E. 'perienced and seasoned miner and Stakes Discovery Pickering. Beauvette staked discovery claim on Keno Hill on , July 10, 1919. He sC-On afterward went to Mayo with a I good many specimens of the float and outcrop which h e found on the discovery claim and in the vicinitv. In Mayo he met J, E. Pickering, one of the pioneer freighters and back- prospector, made the discovery of Keno Hill-the most fascinating and alluring of all silver strikes with which the Northland has been asso­ ciated, a.nd the strike which gives promise of eclipsing in romantic in­ ~erest and importance the discovery of the world-famed Klondike. gold­ fields and opening an era of pel'ma­ ll '(!nt : woiSpprity to t.h" Pf1 I ,i' Xukon- e~'s of hard-r09k iners o! .!.!ill dis- , trict., an w. P., iJllmed1/J.tely rn4lie I1C- _. , • ....- Where Ideas ' Colln rang~ments to get assistance for Mr. Circ ull1 tances of thQ discovery of Beauvette in the opening of tJle n evr :Ke'n.; R ill are not like. thoRe of some PJoperty, Mr. Pickering then caIl}e ,;-"'" to Dawson on the steamer NHsutlin, Bther regions wbere I fp.w decref'd and bl'ougllt down word to some of his friends of "the new strike on t ome /rimless wandcrer to stumble pon tbp riches. Lo, uis Bea uvette's \~ K€l1o HilL In the meantime Mr, 'f e is a cl'lronicle of hard and per- Hfauvette returned to Keno Hill,' aC, compauied by J aIDes Anderson,' eld of plac()r and in the h ard rock t;a:me in the North I and-, For ye'\rs qne of the pioneer hard-rock miners of the district, After arriving at I' ORIGINAL INHABITANT OF KENO HILL The picturc herewith ,is an e~cellent onc of a Yukon hunter and his qua rry, a mountain sheep of the va riety famous in the mountains of this Territory, Louis Beauvette, disco verer of the rich silver of Keno Hill, formerly hunted mountain sheep on the hill , and killed many fin e speci- mens there years ago, I . Trip to Dawson Schellinger and others o~ the party which laid out the original central g10Up, after having staked the Pinochle claim, found there was nothing more that could be done on the .!2~! £ (;: _ thr tlg}~ wit,h tpeit lim­ Ite'l] outfit, and, having other 'busi­ ness elsewhere, decided to start back at once. They accordingly went down to Thunder Gulcrl, a tributary of Lightning, and cached the transit there, They got back to the old pI accr discovery claim on Duncan CrE'ek at midnight, spent one "sleep" thEre, and the next morning hit the lid trail down Duncan for Mayo -Lan1:!ing, Arriving at Mayo, they recorded the claims staked on the trip. ~ istBnt effort as a miner, both irl tbe he devoted his best energies to the ltire of gold in Yukon creeks. an.i Keno and looking over the hill to \ ~jpecially in the Mayo area. Then some extent, Mr. Anderson staked the second claim located in the dis- __ _____ _ ____ _ [ when the silvcr-lead properties of the t ' t 1 th R' h ' b d 'Mayo country we~e opened he .r~c, nam~ y, e I~, w IC a - that had they done so that the Sht0- made the ,traveling all the heavier. d th th d f th t joms the dIscovery claIm on the east- ment would have attracted little at, It was an exceedingly warm day, ~~rne e me 0 f\ 0 e ~ullr ~ erly side. mmer and developed the deSire t'J tention, as it wns quite a while after and the members of the party swelt- gain the prize be felt must ' tJe await-I Rico claim li es along the steep the general news of tbe discovery ered in the heat, They made the dng flomeone in that region so preg- edge of Faro Basin, with a portion became known that t he people. of the summit about 1 o'clock in the after­ I nant with silver float. Rf'auvette llO- of the claim. on the bench. at t~e district began to feel' that It W/t8 i.ny nOOn. ~iced that his companions and men brow of the hill. It IS on thIS claIm more promising than quite a number After exploring th~ discovery claim pf the fI'lg,ion genp.rally had pros- that three of the richest veins have 0 fother strikes and locations which and the ground in the vicinity, the iPected in the low lands of the valley been located, • and on which much ,had been made in the Mayo area on party found it was growing late, and Being anxious to get to DawBon, a~d th ere being no steamer in sight, Beauvette, Pickering and 'Schellinger Beauvette, who was most accustomed took a small boat and rowed down to clim.hing the mountainous country, the Stewart River. They were three again went down the hill to disco v- days on the trip, and the days were cry to meet Pickering and Scotty. among the hottest of the summer, He found them there 8.fter having Members of the party vow thev returned from near Minto Bridge nearly melted under th~ temperature. with the horses, and the next morn- of 80 above as they bent their backs ing Beauvette, Pickering and Seotty for all they were worth to hurry rr,oo.e the long climb up the hill the old rowboat on its way. I hllJ out of this grcw the iJl' \ to detached Or float ore was uncovered previous occasions. despite the long day under tbe Are- lannch out. • during the last summer by ground- Going out from Mayo Landing via tic sun, it was decided that all three .. 10; 10; 10; sluieing. Mr. Anderson staked the Minto Bridge and U]) Duncan Greek had better not remain there for the Rico claim on July 21, or eleven along the old road which had been night. They had brought food enough d~ys Il.fter Mr. Beauvette had staked used for \years by the placer miners, for only one day, and had nothing with the horses, and took up supplies I On arrival at Dawson, Beauvette, and Mr. Schellinger's transit and the discoverer, and Pickering con­ some other articles. ft rred with E. E. McGarthy, then First Learned the Game First Claims Surveyed Louis Beauvette's discovery of Keno discovery. Anderson also staked, on Messrs. Beauvette, Pickering, Schell- left but twenty-one prunes. It was In the meantime Mr. Schellinger Hill grew more directly out of his July 21, on the same bilL a claim lnger and Anderson took with them 'decided to leave Mr, Schellinger had pretty well gone over the garden experienc.'e as a hard-rock miner at loca~d • on another lead, which he I Alexander Mowatt, better known in t.here for the night, a.nd to. let him spot of the hill and had made a t he silver mine on Galena Creek, nallloo vhe H eather. the district as Scotty Mowatt, an keep the prunes for his ratIOns, and reconnaisance of it, sufficien~ to en­ known as the Silver King. It was .soon after arnvlllg in Dawson, Mr. old time ' freighter and teamster , that Beauvette and Anderson should aLle him to select what appeared to ' hel'f' that Be'auvette learned enough Pickering returned to Keno, He went They took two horses to carry the return at once to discovery claim on 1:.e the best ground on the hill for of silver mining to develop in him up the 8tewart river on the first outfit. Duncan to meet the others of the thOse of the party who had not 0.1- an ilTll~lliIlg d esire to find silver in steamer, and W8.s accompanied byl Camping at the forks of Lightning party, and to bring up more food t.he ready staked, Accordingly, he got l' [,rger and more paying quantities A. K. Schellinger, mining engineer and Duncan Creeks on what is n ext day. Mr, &hellinger had no busy immediately and laid out p 'mewhere in the surrounding coun- and assayer for the Yukon Gold known as the old placer discovery extra wraps, so Anderson left with claims for each with the transit. H e \I;y, Like the others in the region, Company, the man who had spent claim of Duncan Creek for the night, him a sweater which he had carried ran first the lines for discovery resident manager of the Yukon Gold Gompany, with the result that they closed a deal whereby the Yukon Gold secured options on the claims tile two had staked. Mr, Schellinger had arranged with Mr. Anderson while · at Mayo for the company to take 'an option on Anderson's Rico , The com.pany also secured options on tbe claims staked by Mowatt and &hellinger. All the claims secured under these options were taken over by the company during the summer of 1920, and comprise what is now known as the central group, and now constitute the holdings of the newly created company, known as the Keno Hill, Limited, This group comprises the Roulette, the Rico, the Keno, the Scotty, the Pinoehle and the Solo No , 2 and several tractions staked later . The Solo No , 2 and the e prosectped for a long time along several winters in the Mayo district "Pick," who is known for his big- up the hill. Beauvette and Anderson claim, the Roulette. Then he laid ~e creeks a.nd the low, overburdened 1 advi~ing the men of that ~istrict re- heartedness and kindness to beast as started back down the hill at 6 p. out the lines for Anderson's Rico, Ivels of the valleys. He conceived garding development on vanous prop- well as man, did not have the heart m, Mr, Schellinger then began some and next those_ for a third claim ' 8 idea to go far afield, and to look erties, and the man who had encour- to picket the horses. When the party investigations which identified him lying right on the ridge of the hill ,,1' the white metal where the rock aged the hard rock miners and the arose next morning bright and early, prominently in the discovery and above the Rico and the Roulette. v J" .g denuded and exposed, Accord- prospect{)rs of the region to explore prepared to proceed to the top of location of some of , the richest This claim Mr. Schellinger stated, \1gly, he sought the higher Jevels, in the direction of Kcno Hill and Keno Hill, 1 0 and behold, the ground on the hilL H e looked I himself and named it the Keno. Mr. 1\lOvf' the timber liue, and pushed other lligher localities, Tt was out of equines had departed. Footprints around t~e top of the hill near the Schellinger had seen indication s on ·astward from Galena Cl'eek, and appreciation of tile assistance ithat showed they had back-tracked it for present SIte of the Yukon Gold camp tJle ground which he believed indi­ ~r ut U!1 the slopes of the then un -I Mr, ScheUmger had been to the pros- Mayo, Pickering and Scotty immedi- and workings, and there found some cated another vein, and this he told fractious are the only claims of th e ,arned tahlelands bounded by the pectors, that he was asked to go I ately decided they would overhaul float, but did , not go up on top of the others he believed was there. original group staked later than k!:cQuestell Valley, Orystal Creek, to Keno Hill illlIll ediately. He had true horses, and started down the the r amparts or upper bluff, about They went along the surface to a July. The Solo No, 2 was stakcd by L ightning Creek and the Ladue advised some months before to pros- creek afoot.. Despite the fact. Scotty 100 feet above the general main point h e indicated, anu were greatly J, E. Greenfield on August 26, on a. ' ·li'O'er. On the n6rthern side he pect farth er yield, in hope that the had sustained the loss of one leg plateau, but wandered along the gratified to sec that his reading of 8ubsequent trip to the hill, and ad- und a steep bluff of broken rock, silver zone might show richer spots through an accident some years edge of Faro Basin, easterly, to the the indications were correct, as th ey joins discovpry claim on the west lud was attracted to it by the 1'ea- , in places wherc the re waR not so previous, he proved his wonderful ground just beyond the Rico and on found after a little scratching what side, f n that for miles it left exposed much overburdE'n , This proved to pluck and nimbleness by taking to what is now the Nabob, which is now known in the Yukon Gold Soon aftrr Beauvette, Picking and edges where it was unnecessary to be the case above timber linc on down the road after the horses with was staked by Tommy McKa.y, and central group as "Vein No. 2," lead- , Scllf'llinger got to Dawson by row- 'l~move overburden in order to study WtHl.t is now known as Kpno Hill. as much zeal as the indomitable which is being worked this winter by ing to the edge of the Rico claim, boat and closed with the Yukon \ '11e formation , It was along this "Pick." They had scarceh· hit the Ericksoll, Ole Dahl and J, Beckman. and being one of the richest on the Gold , thev. returnn.l to Mayo on the I Others Stake J "ti ;tecp 'lope that he found float in trail when it was necessary to cross Prunes and the ~tars hilL Mr, Schellinger's claim pro'V:ed launch Tango,' and were ~ccompanied [ms, :lnd resolved 'to returll there in Pickering and Scllellinger pulled a log, serving as a foot-bridge, Scotty to be one' of the most promising on on the trip by E. E. McCarthy, the ~9L9, He accordingly made arrange- into Mayo Landing on the steamer there contributed to the , chronicles Crossing the Nabob, he trav€rsed the hill, and now has more tunnel- resident manager of the company, me'ut!; aild in 1919 went back there Nasutlin just as Anderson was re- of the day by letting his foot slip, the heavily broken r{)cky surfa~e of ing and shaft work on it than any whc went up to see for himself the nd made t.h e discovery on what is cording with J, E. Ferrell, the min- and away he went, off the log and what is now the Maiden' s Hope other claim on the hill. reported rich new silver-lead proper­ IOW Keno Hill. ing recorder at that point, his stak- into the drink. Fortunately, the claim and went over toward the Sil- The outcrop , on the vein at the I ties, Emil Forrest was engineer and. DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION ~~~~e l=~oo~~p . INU~~~Mh~' ~ . S~lliqm !m"~Of~hill~til~~~m · 15d ••••••••••••••••••••• IA._ •• &.li •••• ~~me!~ ~r~·~·~m •••• lt •• w._I*I' •••••• ~ In the meantime Thomas McKa:,l! went up at t e same time and got Col. O. B. P erry, gener al manager of . = and Axel Erickson , the first m Cll t:J I .Hrn Anderson to prepare a camp on the Yukon Gold Company ; E. E. : st ake on Keno Hill i[) August, ,n- 1 1 Keno Hill f~r preliminary work, and McCarthy, of the New York office rived there and scoul, ed over th.e some surface prospecting was done . ' of the company, former r esident man­ hill. Thcy werc old time hard rock Bill Daheneke, one of the old time ager at Dawson, and Dr. AlfrE d mintrs of the district, and had long I pl?cer foremen .of the Yukon ~old ' 'l'hompson, member of parliament f~0r ' been associated with Beauvette at In the Klondlke camp, _and a mmer , Yukon, and others vIsited Keno HIll Galena Creek and had done mJch of experience in many camps, in- , during the last of August. Durmg work on Cryslal slope, wi thin .sight eluding Korea, was put at the head : the earlier part of the summer Gold , of Keno Hill. prospect.ing for silver. of the working crews for the com- i Commissioner George P. Mackenzie i McKay sta.ked on August 4 and got pany and systematic prospecting was , made a trip from :Oawsoll to Keno i the Nabob, adjoining Anderson's ri:!h begun at once. R. H. Humphrey, ! Hill and examined the most pr0111is- 1 Rico on the northeasterly side, and an experienced hard rock engineer : ing properties and went over the the Shamrock, at the head of Cryst.al from the outside.' arrived by the last ' hill generally, and made a study 'If Gulch, lying a little southwesterly st.eamer of the season, and went to i the transportation and other needs I , , , from the original central group. Keno Hill. He was sent in by t he ; of the country . Paul S. Hogan, 'Erickson staked the next day, and Yukon Gold, but by the time he ar- / member of the Yukon council for ·the plant~d his po.sts on what is now the! rived on the hill considerable snow ; Klondike di~t~ict, ineludin~ the Mayo Solo No. 1, lymg on the south slop3, had fallen, and It was t oo late for ; area , also vlslted Kei. l HIli early 111 and ~he Reno. D. R . McLennan, I him to observe the su"f~e indica- ' the season. Last February George / better I known as Randy McLennan, t.iOl1S. He, therefore, saw little of ~ T. Coffey, the resident manager o, f I also engaged in m.ining in the Mayo the outcrops, and his report to the the YukOn Gold Company, with he'ld­ district for yeal'S, arrived on Ken J company is understood not to have I quarters at Dawson, made a visit to I Hill about the same time and staked been too optimistic. H e left the hill t he Keno Hill properties, and kept on August 5, getting the Frog and and came to Dawson by the win~r : in touch with the important operu­ t he Faro, lying on the southerly trail in December, and went outslde I tions there. slope, adjoini'ng the central group. ever the ice. In th e meantime the On the whole the main o, perations MADAME TREMBLAY Ladies', Children's and Men's CLOTHING Specialty of Cotton and Wollen Goods in Bulk Also Ladies' and Boys' Shoes, Sweaters, Stockings, Scarfs, Toques, Mitts, Gloves, Aprons, Socks, Moccasins; Knitting Yarn, Cl'ochet Yarn, Dolls, Fancy Dishes and Novelties of all kinds_ Out of t{)wn mail orders receive prompt attention_ What we haven't got we will get for you. Corner Third Ave. and King St. DA\VSON, Y. T. The next in order to stake was I Cl'PW S on Keno Hill were working of the Yukon Gold, ever since tbe A.R. Thompson, one of the veteran I steadily, and making headway and discovery by Beauvette, and the mb­ 'hard rock and placer miners of the I not long after Mr. Humphrey was , sequent staking have been followed I Yukon, formerly engaged in similar 1 gone favorable results were obtained up with practically no cessation. work in famous camps of the West, I in the tunnels. After Christmas the , The company ha~ been at a great i who staked on Keno Hill on August showings improved materially. Vein ' expense thus far, and, hllving taken 13. He located the Gambler and T ,he ' seven, which crosses the Rico claim, ! over the central group of six claims IJakeview. The Gambler adjoins and on which the silver-lead was ! in July, and now having some forty Me, .................................................. 1Ii JJouis Beauvette's discovery claim, found , was located by Mr. Schellin- ; under option ,. has sufficient interests , . . the Roulette, on the north . side, while gel', who felt there was a consider- : to insure extensive work there for ~eLak~~w~jci= nmAn~n~'s ~~ h~~re wne ~ ~e ~~li~· i un i~~nUe ~ri~ . How~ff, fue ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~I RICO, one of the three workmg When the snow went off, that was lowes t depth to whIch the compa,ny ~ et. ' claims of the central group, on the the spring of 1920, he got a much has opened workable veins at present .. 'north sidp-. Joe Sunderland, one of better idea of the situation. In the is 350 feet below the surfa.ce of the " !It Mayo's energetic young prospector.s, I meantime the Yukon Gold had dis- I Keno Hill plateau. Whether Ulat" " · staked ,on the same day, and got ; patched F. R. Short, one of the most ! ore and other in th .. ~ hill ('ontinucs la • the Union, lying by the side of the : experienced mining experts of 1 to depth remains 1.0 be H een, an.I if ," TOMMY JACKS ON DICK MAJOR !It Lakeview, and the Maiden's Hope, ~ America, to the Mayo field, He came , It does. there is every hope that th e ' " I north of the Nabob. Next in order : into the Yukon in May, and came hill will prove one of the greatest & 'Qf staking was Emil Forrest, who ' down the Yukon before the ice was i'fllld most lasting silver producers in ~ , arrived with the returning pa· rty from l out of Lake Laberge, catching a ; th e world. Hundreds of men already i" S TlI~D~RV " ::J)awson, who located the Tango, on : steamer at the lower end of Lab"rge . ' have manifested their faith in the I" '. " -the southerly slope, c'lose into the : With him came Jack Stewart, a prac- : potentialities of the hill by staking ' " . ' " central group, on August 16. Beau- i tical hard r, ock mining man, who had , claims there, while scarcely a m.an !" . • . " vette· st!lked again that day, and ' worked in si'lver mines and ot,her : or woman in Yukon has not already I" " Named the claim the Minto. and the I properties in nearly every part of. acquired some direct or .indirect in-I BI-ZZ1·ard Ral1' " 'following day he located on another America. Mr. Short had experted terest in t he hill or the silver pr')p- .. vein a claim named -the Kid. properties all over the world. Tlwy : erties of neighboring hills of the .. ~ , I Oscar Letourneau, pioneer placer we;rc authorized to proceed with the Mayo area. .. " ,:miner of Duncan Creek, and now ex- exam'ination gf the Keno Hill pnp- On Keno proper extensive ')l.H?Ta.- a ,., tensively engnged in husiness in I erties immediately with a large force tions already have been done by in~ " " Mayo, arrived on August 23, and i of men, and on their arrival at dependent operators, notably by Axel a Billi~rds, Pool, Sigars " l ocated the Surprise and the FriSCO! Keno , the first week in June, the I Erickson and Thom. ,J McKay, who I " " -on the same day Edward W. Burnell work was continued with renewed within a year h ave run ]80 feet of i" : 'cStaked the Ivy and the J ean. vigor. tunnel of their own ,and sunk 20 ' On August 25 Rodolph Rosmusen" By tlrc time Mr. Short arrived '\{r. feet ~of shaft. and are doing much l" 71LL WBLeOMB ,a pioneer miner of the Klondike and I Schellinger ha.d seven veins opened, mOre exten sive work this winter as- .. . " ithe Mayo camps, staked his Silver and had done much reconnaisance : sociated with Louis i Beauvette an(l' ~ .. ',_ ..• ._ . '" •.• • .. ' , " ~asin claim, at the head of silver l work over the)).ill and on :.various _01e Dahl. M aTlJ""'" qthers : , -PG nt tl1q- " , I h J«eKSlJ1V &: MJl.JOR, Props~ King St. Dawson " Jia,sin, n9W one of the most promi's- properties, an d had rUll extensive t summer prospecting on the hill and I. • jng porti(lJls of the Keno Hill and I surveys. I open ed most promising properti 3f? I 1 .. -the initi'al claim of his Silver Basin 1 Ml". Short, as manager and, mining carryi~g rich silv('r bearfng or~, . ~ ~l"oup . Murdoch Michie, another old I enginee r, imm cdi ai, ely took up further notable among th em b fling Rodolph . '" 'time Yukon miner, staked on the : development work, assisted by Mr' l Rcsmusen , . On Silver Basin, and" I . " ,same day close to Rosmusen and Schellinger in the capacity of engi- Hector Morri s'on, on Queen Gll1~h; 1 .............................. 3 ••• " ...... .. ~ot .the Silver Queen and the .Silver I n (~er, sUTveyor and assayer, and by J ohn Fawcett, on Hope Gulch, and B~~ . 3,~~~~~m~ab~cr~~~n~m~ . IAn~~~= , b~~~~~ I = -==============~===============~================== - ' (~taked the Silver Basin No. 2 that Slcwart. dccompli"hed f1 great deal Lightning. Oth ers were engag E'd . . . . ~a~ Rene ~~ll~r Mrl ~ak~.and ~ a s~rl time. I lm .~tly in ~acing mr~~ ~d~aMoDs 'I~~~~~·~···~·.~~~~~~·~~~~~ ,got, the Gnome, On the twenty-sIXth, Groun d Sluice Silver Nuggets or representation work B ,nd pTepara- , . _ ' a ..and Kinman on the same day located The snow had not yet gone off th e tions for more earnest work · next i • "the Gold Hill and ]','l:ichie the Gold hill entirely, and mu~h of the water 1 season. The Sllirit of confiden ce ,tTld " ~ H ill No. 2. The August stakings from it was available for mining. i determination possesses th~ 1 1 l)Ople, ~ ~ t hen concluaed with several more "Mr. , Short was anxious t.o expose as and ~ny intend to increase th eir , y W -11 A IF- d h B ~ arrivals staking on various pa.rts of much of the ledges as possible on activities there next summp-r, while iii O, U . 1 ways In t e est ~ what is the main hill IJlate au, aDd the Rico claim, at the shoulder of not a few are now wintering in tJ.e i ~ ,constituting very promising prop,,~- Faro Gulch, and accordingly im- ' district, and some will improve their • Me' a I t:!.. at the ~ 1;ies. These stakers, included ,luseph pounded much of the snow water, 1 time either working on their proper- ,;;;I & A. Walsh, on th e Miramichi, the Na- and released it at intervals, thus ties or by having everything ready 1 • poleon, the I Lenore, the Blanco and I using it for ground-sluicing the soft to stltrt WIth all vlgor as soon as ~ , the. Eureka:; Tom Hmton, ; n tl: e . material .from the slope at the ed~e , the conditlons p:rmit at the oP,'nil~g i t flalg; Davld Sparks, on the Duncall I of the hIll. The result was that m of th e next sprmg. And thu s It IS :. C · and the Fairview; the Erickson, on a very short time a ditch on the that Loius Beauvette's dream of s ell:;:-! I ENTRAL CAFE ~ the Tuledo, th: McQuesten .and the I edge of the h~ll crossing vei~s seven, I ing silver above the. tim her dne in .. , ' . ". I. 1hger; and McKay, on the LlOn. The eight and mne on the RICO, un- the rugged Mayo hIlls h as gtart.~d , ~ • l'ush was no;w well on, those staking covered' a great quantity of broken something . which is the cent,~r of »11 1 ~ sev~ral claims having scatter~d :.0 and d etached galena from those : eyes in Yukon toda.y and. i3 b~~h-I f ~ vanou s parts of the long hIll III veins. For the distance of a hun- ' I ning to attract the att,eQ~lJ:l of the _ -_ l p.aking their several loca.tions~ . ~n- dred yards or so the pieces were outside world and may yet pr:l"le one ~ ueen 5t, Between 2nd and 3rd Aves. . drew J ohnson 5tllked on promlsmg I found on the steep slope in the ditch of the greatest of silver fields of • • property between Hope Pup and /1 where the water washed it clean. hisklry. . I ~ Lightniq , John Fawcett and Bob There were pieces front ~he size of a I H enderson located their promising I washtub down but. as a rule rang- Goshl .claim, the Caribou, with a rich out- ing from perh~ps the size of a m an's We have seen all the other kinds, : .erop, well to, the northwest, and got (head to small pieces, the size of a but they tell u s that you can see _ '~everal other claims during the first 1 man's hand. The largest single nug- I Ruby Hash at 2260 Fountain street, i. ·days of ~eptember. .sparks, also - , get was about ten by fourteen inches Indianapolis. • staked agalll, and other 'September by three feet, somewhat irregular, ___ • 'stakers included B. Brennan, John I an d weighed, it was estimated, about Wuxtreel ~ Adair, Alex Profeit, Oscar Miller, 1,200 pounds. Many pieces were In these days of high prices and , MIKEFRANICH Proprietor Alex Nicol, Robert Fisher, Anthony picked up which would weigh one' to , high cost of living it is niCle kl I ~ Hollenbeck, Mat Butyer, Albert E. fifty pounds. It was not long, hOw- ! know that you can always find a _ . . • b H R J 1 d J I · ••• ~~~~ ..... ~~~ ............. ~ ......... b~~~ .... ~ ..... Lam, ans , . 0 mson an oe ever, until these surf~e pieces were Plato Soup in Higginsport, Ohio. Zahn and a n~ber o~ those who i gathered from the ditch, and the ,had staked P Vlously ID July and I work of opening the tunnels was be, Brass Aq~~ ffi~ th~ mmy ~~~nMfuo~rop~fu~&d! "~d a ~o~ fu~ thd mm "~~~~~.~~~~~~.~~~~~.~.~~~.~ .... ~~~~~.~ have sta.ked' . n Keno Hill to its I point6 lying along the edge I:md side bas, "said the Professor. i ' farthest outs jrts, and many .fine I of Faro Gulch, toward which the "Yes," repli~,d the Rounder. "He's I !~. , vems have 1 n located at vanous claim faces th e north. In the mean- a book agent. • ·distant pOin'ts! The total claims time the company's work of opening • THE ,; taked to dat~ num~r approximate- tunnels was proceeding on other Where They Landed Him • & ly 500. claims ' of the central group, and J ail Visit or- My friend, h ave you I ~ & Work Starts on t eno nl~o on the Fawcett & H G nderson any religious convicLions? ~ • I discovery, wh~h the Yukon Gold I Prisoner-'Well, I r eckon _ that's the I ~ Wt· I t C f After E , E . McCarthy and party , bas under option. \ righ t word. I was sent here for rob- 1 1$ es m 1 n s era e wh o went up ~ Mayo on the' launch Experts on Hill bing a church . ~ Tango had looked over Keno Hill, J . H . Farrell, an eminent geologist -,-~- .- .--- - they went t o Fraser Falls, on the of New York, a.rrived in Dawson in Korean Conspiracy I .Stewart River) above Mayo, and , June and proceeded to Keno Hill in S . EOUL, Korea .-The trial of per- looked over the falls with the POSSi-j the employ of the Yukon Gold, and sons ~cused of conspiring for Ko- • bility of securirlg power there. Later was there until the first of Septem- rean independence, which was t Ew~r:; ~:~::~f~::::~:1 :'::.7t::d sI:~F:~:~~::;::~:: roh~'l:;,::t~~~:. ~:~~ : i THIRD AVENUE, DAWSON JIMMY 5UGIY AMA, Propri~tor tion of poweq Hter McOarthy and Dr. W . , : K Cockfield, Dominion gOV-, being maintained in the ~city of ; a party visited A 1 1 l!.Ser Falls they re-I. ernment ge910gist, and party also Seoul, but the authorities admit that : 'turned to Dawson. and shortly after- arrived on Keno Hill in June, and I considerable unrest prevails in Northl· wMd~~~~p~~Mthe~~~r ~mp~th~mdm~em~~n~"la~ ~~P~~~ymgpro~m~. ~~~~~~.d.M~.Y~~~.M~~~.~~~~.M~~ ••• ~~~~~~~H~~"~~~~"~ / l i -/ __ ~..J .. .. J YUKON'S M. P. ON OUTLOOK fOR MAYO ~!"1;.- .. --r . (B,- Ueut.-Col. Alired Thompson, M.l'. Member of Parliament for Yukon.) The silver deposits at Keno Hill promise a new lease of life for the Yukon Territory which, with their .development, will enter upon tJie , aeeond stage of its industrial career. The prosperity of the past has been founded upon the mining of 1he plaeer gold and the experience gained in this work will be valuable :Io!' future operations based upon future discoveries which will no eoubt. be made from time to time, as well · as for the "working of the large areas of low grade gravels 0.1- ~eady known to exist in the Klon­ dike district. For the successful working of these gravels the cold water thawing gives !leat promise in that it will make it possible to work gravels which 4l()uld never be profitably mined -by the steam thawing process. The discovery of high grade orea ~n Keno Hill may bear the same relation to silver-lead mining in the Yukon that the rich plaeers of Eldo­ rado and Bonanza creeks did to the !Old mining Of the territory. The price of silver, too, adds a further impetus to the mining of the white metal. For years silver was 110 low in price that only the well developed and equipped mines could produce at a profit. Now, however, with silver selling) around a dollar an ounce and the price of lead above the average there is a great induce­ ment to develop silver-lead mines. Thus the new disooveries in the ter­ zitory are made at a most fortunate time • Th~ district of ~hich Keno Hill \b , s at present the center extends frotp Lookout mountain to Mount Cam­ eron. Between these two mountains are found the galena deposIts so far unoovered. These include Lookout Mountain, Galena Creek, Keno' Hill, Forbes Creek, or Stand-to Mountain, as it has been named; Rambler Hill, and Mount Gameron-a. large and very promising district. And no d.oubt there will be further discov­ eries made in a district so well mineralized as is this one. Keele's map, made years ago, give~ one an excellent idea gf the topog­ ;raphy and gross geoolgy of the coun­ try at the headwaters ef Mayo, .Ladue and McQuesten rivers and has proved a great aid to the pl'OS­ peclor. For the last two years Dr. Cock­ field has been making a more d ·~­ talled st1i.dy of the geology of the Dew district and his report of this year's work will be . availal le early JJ.ext spring {or the use of prospec­ tors next summer. It may be of interest w your read­ ers to kpow that plans were made a year before thc galena on Keno Hill was discovered to make a geological sun'ey of the Ogilvie Range from Mount Cameron to and including the Twelvemile. In faet, Dr. Cock­ field was engaged in this important work for the minister of mines last Sl'mmer when the new discoveries ~lP. Keno Hill were made. As soon 8S he has fmished the geology of the new district it is hoped that he will be able to continue his investi­ gations until the whole range be­ tween Mount Oameron and Twelve­ lnile has been covered. Dr. Cock field has alread y spent :some time in the Twelvemile region, but it seems certain that that dis­ trict warrants a more detailed exami­ nation l ecause of the deposits of galena ore known to exist there. The discoveries on Keno Hill and vicinity already made are of such a character as to warrant the govern­ ment in making ample provision for 'the development of the district. For this purpose money grants should be made to construct a first "lass wagon road from the Stewart 'river to the new camp. Some better means of communication by wire or radio should be provided without undue delay. And an assay offi::e 'lOhould be established so that pros­ peetors may have their assay made with 3S little dday as po!;sible. 'rlle reoording office, too, should be re- '~pened; and some jmprovements I made in river navigation sO that 8rrv ~bstruction to free navigation mny be overcome. 'fbu.t the necessary expenditures far all , these things fire warranted J have no doubt from what 1 saw on a trip to the ncw camp thj~ , ummcr. Written at Dawson, Sept. 25, HI20 . DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION , , I F'Ounder and Proprietor of AND Located at MAYO, ON THE STEW ART RIVER, the established and thriving center of the Mayo District-Forty miles from famous Keno Hill and the base for all present and future shipments and traffic in and out ofJ;he District. , The ' Mayo Townsite \ Is the assured center of the region, and is 'Owned and controlled by J. E. Binet, the original holder. Choice lots in various parts of the town now @n sale on application t-o J. E. BINET, Mayo, -or T. A. FIRTH, Dawson. Persons in Dawson or "outside" applying f'Or lots should write T. A. FIRTH, King Street, Dawson, Y. T. Hotel Binet Is located on First Avenue and Center Street, the center i{)f the town, and fronts on the Steamer Landing, and :is one of the most comf'Ortably furnished hotels of the entire North-Electric light, steam heat, hot and cold water-Neat and comfortable rooms-uarge and excellently appointed dining room, and best of meals in Yukon. . Binet's General Merchandise Store Carries a Full Line of CLOTHING AND GROCERIES, WITH A LARGE "AflSORTMENT OF DRUGS, HARDWARE, HU~TING­ AND 'rRAPPING OUTFITS AND EVERYTHING REQUIRED BY THE ·PROSPECTOR OR MINER For Further Particulars See or Write J. E. BINET MAYO, YUKON TERRITORY THE HEART OF YUKON'S GREAT SILVER CAMP I i \ J ~ ____________________________________________________________________ ~ i,Ll ., I. I I. .;, {I j I I J I \ DAWSON DAIL)' NEWS-MAYO EDITION .~'~=~~~~~~~~~~~:=:~~:=:~==~ ::~.== .=_. :':' _ _ ~_~_~-~_~_~-'=~~_~_~_, ___ .. .Jl.~r.-___ .~ . __ .,_ .. _. _ _ _ ... _. ~.~II~fi~fififi~fi~~ ..... -.---... ~-------.-.-.-.~.---.-... -.... ..........-.-.. -.. - .. -.-~....-...+ NORTH FORK' • Road House O~ 'PFIE MADl' 'YT~TEH ROAD '1 '0 )of A YO AND KENO HILL Twenty-five }\files From Dawson i i t i i i I ! t i I • llj ! ~ OF YUKON A : 1 VASI A5Snl : ~ ' ~ ' . ~ GREAT NEGLECTED SOURCE OF • ~ ~ ,~ FOOD LIES ON THE YUKON'S HILLS . ~ NORTHERN SUPPLY 'CO P y / AUIOMOBILf R£rAIRINfi Elcctl'ic Ughts ;wtl Other Modern Convenience-Daw­ son's Favoritc Summer Outing' Center for 'fourists and Others- Ideal Fishing and Hunting ; IS BEllER THAN ! I !~ HAY i • Excellent rIeals Fresh JIil].:, Eggs, Etc., From OUI' Own Ranch and Fl'Cflh \ -egf'ta.lJles From DUI' Own IIotilOuses and Gardens Stables for 'reams . ) OHN E. HOLLENBl~CK, Proprietor I . . •••• i~ '~ SAME PRODUCT HERE AS YIELDS ii Gas Engine. Repairing. Bicycles, Bicycle .sundries . ~ . ~ oJ and Repairing , . ~ i ! i D. 'C. UPP, ! _ hird Ave. and Princess St., Dawson, Y. T. I: . t 4 Most of those who h ,Lve beheld the .. ~.~.~~~.~II $lII~~~~~.~q $). $).~~ ... o®IIl4 .I~l ®Ih-as •• ~®IIMI0IIIMI:~ NORWAY AND LAPLAND IM- M ENSE WEALTH (.By Louis Lokkc. ) . ' . _______ ..... _ ... _ .. _ ......... _. _._00-__ '..-..-...-___ - __ ... .. ..----.....-..-. immcnse wilderness of Yllkon rolling away in lonely grand eur have per­ haps experienced a 1eeling of regret that so mucl l land should lie idle and seemingly unfit for human habi­ tatiol!. While hoping for L rmal settlemfmt of this country, few allow their visio n to reach farther tllan to a million tame reindeer roaming ~..,~~iF ... _ilil!IIIi'IIMlIIl!ffll!ll!l~.iil .. IlPf;ill·iIlIiII"DIIIiI;J ~~M: Z"~-III!il -.I!Iiii&~ ·_ .. _il ... _ ... III __ ._ .. _ ... IIIi'~-_·'1, ••• alm&.! - . J. W. McLEAN Yukon Outfitter TRAPPERS' AND PHOSPECTORS' SUPPLIES, 'rENTS, 'I 'ARPAUI.INS, YUKON S'I'OVES, SNOW- SHOES, AXES, PICKS, SHOVELS, RIFLES OF ALL KINDS, MUNITIONS, 1'HAPS, FUR ROBES, DUN- , I NAGE BAGS, YUKON SLEIGHS: DOG HAnN'ESSES I ' , l ilO ' him," - !t.;'1.J, ... ".r;' , 'L ,- I '-; I Yukon's lofty I)Ustures. This, of course, is no idle dream, but 11 mat- t ter of business enterprise, when . in clue time problems of transportation I are solved, thus affording a market. This is reall y a strange land to m.ost of its present white inhabi~ tants, who have been reared in more congenial latitudes, but to Olle bont ! and raised in a country with almost identical natural conditions and has . seen what can be attained ther e, Yu­ ! I I kon never .fails to have a peculiar and, may 1 say, familiar interest. I High up in eastern Norway lies : the mining d:strict of Roros, my na- ' tive country, a rugged region of long winters, with rolling hills and spruce- l thronged valleys like the Yukon's. It~ first mine, which is "still goir)g A. " At:.. BIGO · THIRD Practical Horseshoeing General Blacksmithing Sleigh and Wagon Repairing strong." was discovered nearly three ~ Orders Promptly Executed hundred years ago by a hunttlr , ~ ot t.- " J -.- to be [JE'rf~\cflIY jair,' hy a cl~pjl;P.· .~. i · ,,,,;;--,_',(. .'When" mp,' 'de;)', fe IJ "', ,b.vj,ho., f1Jl\ : ;eO,r. 'Fh,ird~1\ veni;{e'a,nd PriI~cess St. DAWSON, V. T. lock ~lin1l'od, was 'kicking· abo, t .~. et;( I .r ,,~ ...... , ;,.. t ' fue moss rl ~ id bare a v ·~ of ri~ (I ~~m~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~'~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ .~.~_~~~n'~ '~ -~ " ~'~~~~~~ • .. ••••••• ---..-.-._.-..-.. __ -..__.-..-... • • • • ,_. . , I I • oo~u me. C~ebraMng fu~ inci I~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~= dent, an old oil' painting ot ~ :e •• 100 ....... ______ ._ ... _._._ ... -.------•• - ....... - •• -.-.-.-_ ....... _. _... hunter and th t:! reindeer is still hang- I Keno Cafe and Lunch Room The Jolly Bachelors' Headquarters Opposite Moose Hall OPEN DAY AND N'IGH'r SHOll']' OH.DEHS AND FULL MEAl.S SERVED l ing in the town church . Around the mines that subsequently were openeq : there gre IV settlerp.ents of sma ' I ranchers who "cleared and cJawec..l' t until thi~ region is tod )3.y the home of It thrifty, pro$perous population I ! and , famous for its dairy prooucts, $) due to cpnt lries of cultivation. Th9 ~ j hay in those mountain. fie.lds is of~ I. fine qualIty, but, and thIS IS of spe- ~ cial interest to Yukon farmers, what ' ~ At All Hours , CCIDENTAL A MODERN, VP-TO-DATE HOTEL v\~hf'r\~ tlw Miller Finds Evpry Comfort of Home SOFT 1.)UINKS, CH+AUS, POOJ, HOME MADE PIES AND CAKES AND EVERY'l'HING I COOKED OAREFULLY _ .. I has immeasurably helped those NOISk ! ranchers is the reindeer moss. Dur-.' ing the long,' hard winters the cattle $) i' or the milch cows have to be kept • and fed in the stable often fo r a • stretch of over seven months. They ! are then given, in addition to the ~ hay, a portion of reindeer moss- • about one-third of the whole ration.; The cattle greatly relish this mpss • "dessert," but more interesting i" the fact that, ~ollolVing this m~ss ~ feeding, the IUllk nght away Ill -, ~ creases in richness and - flav.or. :! H TJUR BllADY, l'roprietOl'_ 'rHIH.D AVENUE, DA WSON. This reindeer moss, the whitish, ~ wool-like little plant which grows 1 1n .. . abundance OIl our Yukon hills, is ~fiil .... -.e ~. $o.~.~. $)fi.~fi.~.~fiII~.~.~.~.~.~fi.~.~fiIIi'li~li~fifi.~.tfi.~.~.q i t I SNAI l'E~lO & McLELLAN, Props, I . Tbird,A~=_~:p~~e_~~~~J known to be rich in food elements. j 'It is th e feed that turns 'our caribou sufficiently develOPed soil for hay. plus of her herds ; which at ail casses, weighing 18,700 pounds, or out fat in the spring after the sevel'- Remdeer moss (!an be used for food average weight per carcass dressed about a hundred pounds per dressed est winter. It h as been for m.illell- for sheep, goats, cattle and for rein- oi about 1'50 pounds, is equal to steer, these being a surplus not re­ niums the vital means of existence I deer Or domesticated caribou or other 1,660 ton s. As this is a surplus over quired hy the hp.Tders for food. Yu­ for the Laps and their reindeel' herds : animals. In my travels throughout and above th e wants of the popula- kon also can become a. contributor to on the Scandinavian mountains, and ' Yukon I have seen reindeer moss on t.ion, the value of this industry in the world's meat supply a.nd feed it, is the all-important factor in our : practically all high 'domes and also the near future, as a source of meat herself by viltue t)f .. her reindeer future reindeer ind ustry. Its llutn- extensively through the brush OIl supply from lands otherwise compar-. moss . •• ,...-------.-... -~----~-----.... -.- ••• -.-...... _ ... -.... tious qualities It'ave even brought i~ lower levels, thus affording a vast atively valueless fOr other purposes, Gradually as tn p. pioneers' work f up in the ranks of possible food grazing domain. rivaling in pel'ma- l becomes apparent.. progresses, the ' treasures and re- sources fo r num. By the way, a , nence any ~azing area of the con- Our neighbor Alaska is setting us 50urCP.S of Ynkon will be found and brew of reindeer moss will refreshen tinent. Norway would consider this another good example. The present used, as in the other northland, Leave Orders at Yukonia Hotel. Daily Delivery CliAS. E. LAUME~STER and sustain a man considerably for . mOss an invaluable asset. The Yu· 1 Alaska herds are n early all located which, the poet says, "was wrenched a while whell he has run out of kon should not fail to f9 110w the on the western COo.st from the Rus" from ice and glnoTO and opened up other food. ! example of Norway, Alaska and Lap- kokwim to Point Barrow, a distance for sun and life.' ' , IDEAL YUKON CLIMATE In the districts wbe~c this moss is land and utilize her reindeer moss of some 800 miles, but in the near utilized as mentioned it is generally and also take advantage of the op- future this industry will extend over the last part of the harvest or hay· , portunity of becoming a reindeer pro- the entire Alaska. peninsula and making for the men to go to the ducillg country. Reindeer are self- many northern localities not yet oc- Th c climatic conditions here during hills for a few days to put up moss : sustaining and always on the hoof eupied. Those best acquainted with tlle spring, summer and fall are ideal for the winter. With a long·topthed . and always available for service as surrounding conditions estimate that fOr perfect health. We have the iron rake th e moss is pic ked up and : well as food. An authority says : Alaska has grazing grounds sufficient maximum of sunshine with fue mini­ piled in heaps of such size and ! In Lapland, 011 an area of 14,000 to support from 10,000,000 to 20,000,­ shape that, when £rogen, it easily , square miles, there are about 400,000 000 head of stock. Under such condi­ can be handled and hauled in on . head of reindeer, sustaining in com- tions meat export with its by-pI'od­ the snow. Before it is fed to the : fort some 26,000 people. There is no ucts will form an important item in cattle it must be completely thawed reason why Arctic and sub-Arctic Alaska's undeveloped resources. Yu­ mum of variation$ in temperature. 1 h.e re are practically thre;) months of ccntinuous sunshine, very equable k,mper~ture throughout tIle ~eason . and very little moisture in tIle at- out by leaving it in the stable for a. i Alaska. should not sustain a. popula.- kon has similar conditions and areas rr.o f r here . •• _. __ .. , _._._ ... '_. __ .... __ •• ___ ._._ ... __ ... _._._._ .• ____ ... _ .... __ •• while. I tion of 100,000 people with 2,000,000 and the m.oss that Cfl n make these ---~....---- ' Thi s feed is just as available [or head of reindeer. neglected regions invaluable. Acrobatic Job Printing at News Office ' the Yukon ranchers as for the Not'" i Yukon c!1n share in this respect. The first .AlaskR. reindeer shipment "Dancing is hugging set to music ," wegians, and should be of still grpat- ! Lapland sends to market about 22,- for sale in Seattle was made in Oc- "Old tuff. Now it's a wrestling er benefit in view ' of the not yet 000 head 'of rcindeer a year, the sur· tober, 1911, and consisted of 185 car- match." { . J ; .' ,., / " 'J I' I I • ',I ( t' o , .... '~. I i DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION ( - + 1 When in Mayo, Make Your Headquarters With OSCAR LETOURNEAU AT THE • ----------------A~C)---------------- THE :NEWEST, MOST UP-'I'O-DA'rE AND OOMPLETELY E(~UIPPED HOTEL AND ' BUSINESS BLOCK IN THE YUKON--LIGH1'ED THI~OUGHOUT WITH (}UR10WN LARGE DELGO Hf.;I3CTRIC LIGHT PLANT AND PROVIDED WITH EVERY COMFORT AND SERVICE FCm MINERS AND TRAVELING PUBLIC PIRST=CLAS5 DINING ROOM. IN ~ONNECTION : Uercnandise anti Supplies 9f All Kinds for Miners, Prospectors, Hunters and the General Public-Fine Line of New Clothing ,rust Received OSCAR LETOURNEAU, Proprietor [l''IHS'l' A VENlJfl, M'AY(} , '.rHE SILVEl { ME'.rROPOLIS OF YUKON, -" j l ,.,.,.;, ,,,. ---~,..! I i;i, j .,.;-_._.J, \ /'_ ,'" f '\ , ~ J .. "'1-----~ ,..-J ____ r" ( '" I ~) "".II=IIII".I-.*~*'J.liw.=!lBIJIII •••••• IIII! __ " __ IIIi_JjIII_"_""". ".I-~I •• ( ••••••••• Iiw. .( J r. r -'- ~I l =;, 1 ;: ... ~1 ~~ ,~ --~- ~-~ -~~~~~~ ~~E=~~~-~ f~~~~7 1~ ,~~~~~~~~f~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Il a -f4a; 'els '. of Trtl p to Yiukon, Alaska, where the United states gov- 'as, high and low-bush cranberries, per nozzle per day. which passes at lYl( IV 1 1 ernment's railroad, whi'ch will be red and black currants ' and blue- terrific speed through sluiceboxes, completed in 1921, will furnish tr~nsi !:lerries-are in abundance everywhere. separating the gold from the gravel Land of the CKifidJnt~nht can portation to the coast, where passage Salmon, whitefi3h, greyling and during the process. One may go Clrl~ ::I vl can be had back to one's starting onster trout abound in all the aboard the dredges when convenient, point, making a complete round trip 'vers and lakes, and into the assay offices and see ( By J a.ch: ee, In Lelligencer for th e Sea.. Hace the same soft breezes' of CUk~ [l Developmen t League, the coast prevail and here is the Da.wson ,) heart of the Land of the Midll\gilt No 10 gee need the recreation and Sun, under whose warm glow dl of more than 5,000 miles with all the Moose, bears, mountain sheep, and what is being done and hear the comforts of modern travel and so millions of Mribou roam the hills process explained by courteous offi­ much daylight that sleep comes only and valleys-truly a paradise for cials. The great dredges literally a1ter repeated invitations. ~imrods and disciples o f Sir Iaaae turn over the giant valley, while the Almost as steady' as the ear, th'a ;Walton. ' hydraulics sluic~ down the moun- h e&lth. seeking world face the torrid nature smiles fOr months. cOllIltrie~ fo r their summer touring. ' In making the trip to Whiteho~ile ;Yukon affords more pleasant and t9-c ' train follows the I Skagway River healtltfuL ~ths . The wonders of this through the C&llyon and then ascenils rotation is the even climate of the Arriving at Dawson, wher, e the tains, procuring, millions of dollars Yukon in summer, and this is why Klondike river enters the Yukon, in virgin gold each season. When north oountry, with ita mild sum- the pass. To the summit it is 21 mera, tu&:m:iant vegetation, and vast miles, and the altitude is 2,952 feet. and VMt",nt scenery, cannot be Olinging to the 'rocks, the railway equate( 3,f.tywher6; on earth. The ' winds its way up the precipitous great , ill8l.IIer of tO~ri8tS coming here mouRt&in sidea . On one side is a 80 te,,*.. she'er wall of rock, on the other a Tho~e seeking the Yukon in SIIM- yawning chasm through which rushes mel'elil~e not onty, the sweUet;~lIg, a mOUfl,Wn torrent, while majestic temepca f to, 7:one, but enjoy in the snGw-crowned mounbains rise on all pre ent mi for all time in lBerBOI'f sides. tbe iel.i~lttul oceezoes of the A , lasKan From the summit there is a grad­ coasb 1U'~ipelago !lnd the Bolt and uaI descent to the north and the equable Mllditions of the gt·e8.~ Yu- scoo.ecy changes, Here we are above kou Riv~' valley. a region as green the timbac line and bare mountain Bud chll.t:rtllng for monLhs as are the slopes, broken' rocks, and a. truly 61)l'in~' 41"',-fl of Californi a. or Florida. Arctic or high-mountain vegetation Sai1i~ fltr 1,000 miles through the shows the clima.te to be coLd, while mll.lil' iib ,nds up \the Britis' h ODium· th e itunted or broken ,t rees, lower bi" a.wt Alaska :Ol1st, passinl the down, indi :ate the immcnse snow­ endl~s :l scen es of mountain jutting faU which , is characteristic of this iu lio the ~ea, the travelet' be1101ds re~ioa , fOl'e~t·d lld. It(cas tum.bling in tumult- At Lake Bennett the vegetation aons otttU:m on ev(',ry hand, rll.pidLy changes, giving place to Illlagia:e the sensation wllen , free, small spruce and forest species, and from the ~;6reB , and conventi~nalities I at Oarcross, 2{ mi~es from Bennett, cf evet";y·da.y hfe and breatlung the the whole vegetatlOn has changed vel'f ail' of heaven 'itself, 1'0\1. bllC8t a.nd everything indicates a genial into r ut ,almown rCillm filled with climll.te. untold heauties II.nd sail over wlI.ters Arriving at W11itehprse, the krwi­ unru fUed 1.8 glass among myriads of nus of the railway and the head of islan-da. th.rough deep, rugged rock· I navigation on the Yukon River, one walled cb:muels, past ancient Indian may see the Whitehllrse rapids and vi!lag s , , r namrqoth glaciers; dark. Miles canyon, which w~re the scenes Yuko'n River steamer Passing Through Five Fingers. solem.n I .j we-clad shores; snow·capped or many a. wre :k durlllg the great pea/Q ; I bshing catara.cts; yawning stampede of '97 and '98. The canyon ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- gorges /tlU( { spouting monsters until is tive-eighths of a mile long. Many the route through Yukon is becom· eventua{ {j' you arrive at SkagwaY. lives were lost in shooting this tur- ing so famous. The tourist, the big· At 8kagway one sees tae great buleEt portion of the river. The spot game hunter, the geologist, the scien. base of the , stampede to the Klon· has beoome one of great historic tist, the seeker of restored health, di k . F:(~m Skagway . one takeR the interest. the lover .of scenes, of pioneer life, train with &Il its modern comforts, Whitehorse now is noted for its or virgin nature, here finds the con­ and. ridCH lU miles over the wonder· copper mines and is where big-game ditions ideal. fut sIlIt,.,·C i:\pped Ohilkoot mounta.ins hunters outfit with guides and pack· From Whitehorse to Dawson is to tit!" heaAwaters of th e great Yukon horses and star, t for the interior. • about forty hours, with not an un­ "iver. 9(4¥ ten hours from P, e"cinc At Whitehorse one takes up-to-date interesting minute. The river is rapid tide watoc. the traveler is ou the Iitecn-lYheel it.eamboats for the 460- and' its bankB and flanking moun­ bll!lk~ ..., ftbe great inlalld '1\'&00£- mite kip 'down the mighty Yukon I tainns green with luxuriant vegeta­ course "","ch f\I.BS mGre than !,OOO HiTet" to Da.wion, and continue &n- tion and gay with endless variety of miles t.. reMit its outlet ill Bering' otllec l,ooe milcc to Fairbanka, flowers. Delicious berries~raspbtlr- Y{)U are at the metrooplis of the far- the auto attains the summits awe­ famed Klondike, the seat of govern- inspiring panoramic views of miles ment of the entire territory and the of great gold mining operations are longest-lifed placer camp in his- see at one sweep in the foreground tory. Motor cars take the visitors while in the far distance the tower· over fine roads to the dist'ricts where ing range of the snow-capped Rookies the mining operations are seen in complete pictures of colossal magnifi­ every detail. One sees mammoth cence, which to behold is alone dredges digging up and recovering worth the trip to Yukon . . , the gold from 10,000 to 20,000 cubic The Yukon Development League at yards of gravel per day; giant water Daw80n will furnish all information nozzles on the hydraulic operations as to how hotel and restaurant ac­ sluicing down banks of gravel 200 co:(p.IIlodationa can ' be secured, the to 300 feet hlsh at 3,000 cubio yards hiring of motor O&rS to visit the farpous gold creeks of the Klondike and places of histor~c inter est about Dawson and the public dances in honor of all large parties who favor this noted northland with a visit, The city restaurants are alway s supplied with a full line of Yukon products n season, comprising beef, veal, pork " domestic mountain sheep, goat, moose, carib,ou, bear, Yukon salmon, greyling, whitefish, trout, wild duck, geese, ptarmigan, grOUl!e: all kinds of vegetables, raspberries, cranberries, currants, rhubarb &lld innumerable other items-thUs dem­ onstrating that the Klondike cannot only supply gold, but also can feed itself, This is a ' land of hospitality and grandeur, a Land of the Mid­ night Sun and the Northern Lights, a land of snow-cappe i mountains towering into the clouds; glllCiels gleaming jn the sunlight: blue, green and white flowers; crimsoi and deep green forests; emerald lakes, mighty rivers and tumbling CQsce.des; a land of roaring rapids and singing birds; a land of the lure of go;d. Here is a land set apart-a land af­ fording new thrIlls, new experiences, a greater, more magnificent, more tremendous than many ever drell.med possible and more , beautiful than can be described in words or song. Oome and behold its beauties for yourself. For the Superstitious It is bad luck to point to the moon. If one -horn of the n!?w moon is hidden, it is a sign of a storm. A Chinese belief is that there is a frog in the moon and it is wor­ shiped. Crops planted on the increase of the moon will flourish, according to moon lore. Lie on your back and look at the moon ; make a wish, it will come true soon. To see the reflection of the moon in a well or body of water of any kind means good luck. To see a fu}.l moon forming the background of a church steepe, you will hear of a friend's marriage. :Almost 11.8 popular a superstition as ~owing salt over the shoulder is making a wish on a new moon. After' he has been married for a while it is h md to make a man be­ lieve that Two is a lucky number. .. • I , r DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION ~~~~~~~~~~ ~~==~ * r l - nOBfA T lOWEA~O GOM PANI , \VHITEHORSE,Y. T. Dealers in HAY, GRAIN, WOOD, ETC. Horses - and Equip.nent for Sale ort-lire. Freighting of All Kinds Prom ptly Attende~ to. EST IM ATES CHEERFULLY FURNISHED t Carries . the . Largest and Most Complete Assortment of DRUGS and Sundr.ies N Ol"th of Vancouver We Are Exclusive Agents for the Following Well Known Goods TH E FAMOUS REXALL REMEDIES AND TOILET PREPARATIONS The Karitleek Rubber Goods rhe world's best Rubber Goods-They d~ not cost any more than any well known brs.nd, still they have' no superior in quality. Any Rexall Store, regardless of where the pur­ chase was made, will give you a new Hot Wa.ter Bottle if your Kantleek leaks within two years. Klenzo Dental Cream and Klenzo~ Liquid Antiseptic Klenzo frees the teeth, gums and mouth of the things which encourage germ s, acid mouth and d ecay. PEPTONE It P uts the ~'Pep" I nto Rundown Systems ~1!mp4nuy 1£u Utu ~t.utinutry We have the exclusive sales privilege for this fine line of Stationery. We carry a large assortment in all siges, in white and tints, aDd have 'some right up to the moment packages W e know will please you. ,MAIL ORDERS We ' make a specialty of supplying Drug Outfits for miners, pr03pectors and trappers. All orders forwarded promptly . • w. M. CRIBBS Next to Postofiice. DAWSON, Y. T. r~ We Carry a Good Stock of Town of WhitehQrse, Yukon Territory 's ent'e( Execuft've on [claims, the most extensive by the I Mining, Smelting & .Power Company, Yukon Gold Company on a gl")llP , Limited, h as h ad experts in the . X Jlt'nt'n 1fl ron J t 'ft'ons' ~7 k which includes. the centr~l or discov- ! Wl li tehorse distrid during the· lact I lYl~ '::J v. U l tn I u on ery group, whIch the c~mpany hn5 summer , and on the strengt. h of their I t.:lken over ancl formed mto a sub- ~ report s, have taken options ~]'d are : I sI iIary .co:npan~ known as the Keno i m~ ,k~ng arrangements to do extensive I (B G P M k . G Id th l ' . " I H Ill, LImited. ThIS -company has a dnlbng and other prospectin N within I y . e?rge . ac enZle, . 0, I. C SQ .vmg of whIch has taxed the considerable force of men employed t he n ext few months. Lack "'Of ca i_ I CommISSIoner for Yukon TerrItory.) m genulty of some of the ,.blest mm- if' mining and .h·wling to Mayo hi"h I t ' l j - 1 h d ' d P I U to th t Y 1 h . . h , , - ~ - ol l,as a ways an lCappe opera- I i I t I ,p. , e prese~ . u wn owes er I ng cngmeers m t e world, and it has grade ore for shipment on the open- j tiJ)l1s in t his field . I pOSItIOn ID the mmmg world almost long been realized that further ma- ' of . +. I I . w 0 y to deposJ'ts of placer gold, the unal reduction 111 operating costs . b . . - . I • - h 11· I " . lllg navlga.lOn. . n O'eneral, a conservative revi ew \' GENERAL MERCHANDISE That is arranged to meet the r equirements of the 'I:'erritory, and can give any order that we may be favored ~th prompt attellt ion. ARC TIC T RADt.aCO. · P . MARTIN, Manager " . W HITEHORSE, Y. T. ...... mining of which has increaSed the mllst be in this item, if at_ :dl. Dur- t ~rrangem~nt~ have been made to I o[ t~ f trSl~uat!On wa~rants. the state- i t gold supply of t.he wqrld over two I ing the summer of 1919 both the mIne 'aDd, au . to Mayo ·lurmJ the " men Ht at no tlm c ~n Yukon's hundred millions of dollars since the Yukon G;old Company and the ;:orth ! predsetnt wfInter l .at least three thous- ? ls d ·tort V ha IS tk h e d fbut~rhe of the mining first discovery 'of iIDJPOrtance in 1896. West Corporation, Limited, two of an ons or ~ 11pment to the : ;mdter I ID us ry 00 e . rIg ter. • . ... ___ _ a;. .... ---... -.-._ ............... _. _ .... - ........ _-, ...... __ .... - .... -.-.----• ..; .. . W ·th th . f 1 d I h . from tha pOInt on the opel1ln" of , I e prIce 0 go d fixed, a.n the t e largest operatmg comp 1.ni2s in . . . 0 I ' HOW TO DRESS FOR . "" 1 . d th ' ..' navlgatl Jn next sprIng. Other OP (,l'- ..... ------------.-.-, . .... -.- .... - ... -. ,----- • .,. • ... -.---~ •• Illlb mthn g cOSd"':t. enorbmous h y lllbcrease . e terr:tory, eX~rImented e)d~n- ators will have smaller shipments. SUMMER TRIP TO DAWSON I1 y e con I Ions roug t a out by slvely WIth what IS known as cold - -'- the war, it sp~aks well for the vital- water thawing aad demonst.r:l.t.~d the 'The ,development work done h as T' 1 'to th Y k - d 't f th . d t th . 1 . .. . h th t h' h· h d . rave ers e u -on 0 not need 1 y 0 e m US ry at It las Ilot practICabIlIty of the method, and s own a t IS Ig gra c ,'n , IS . . . I entirely succumbed. during the season of 1920 have e';tab- distributed over a large area, 'tYtlt C'x- 1 t o pl'ovl.de thcmse.lves wlth other I W.·E. THOMPSON, M. D. L. R. C. ;p. & S. Edinburgh Is t.he only Physician in Da wson whose office is equipped for TESTING EYES AND SUPPLYING GLASSES A Large Stock Always on Hand Offiee: Second Avenue, Dawson, Y. T. qnly very ~ich gravels, however, lished beyond question that th!lwing cept in a very few cases sufficient than ordmary clothmg. Extra, heavy I could be profitably worked d~ring the I costs may be reduced at leAst t en or work ha~ not yet been performed to I apparel is unnecessary and superflu­ last five years, and as the Tlchest ('If t,,:elve cen~s per cubic yard comp • . red I spea~ WIth ~s5urance of the .extent ! ous. In the summer a light wrap the known areas have now be'. m WIth thawmg by steam, 'tbe clte :J.pest : · of the depOSIts. I had occa SlOIl to or overcoat for occasional use in thtl worked, the problem that has been I knovrn process up t l this time. 'l:his visit the 6' district last summer, and I evenings may be carried. In the win­ eng~ing t~e attention of our miIp rlg is r!ghtly regarded a~ the most im- I while the time ~t. my disposal only t er clothing su ch os is habitually engmeers IS . . how, un~er these ab- I 'J}.ortant development III the industry pern),ltted o.f a VI~lt to a very few vI I worn in any bra~ing clime at ' that normal condltl.OnS workmg costs may I smce thawing by steam supplanted th e propertIes bem g- dC'vcloped, wh at season- of year is all that is required. be further reduced so that the v~rv I thawing by wood fires, aDd whe.Q. I .s~w ijnd .Iearned from . experien;ed i To one tarveling about in the winter­ large area of defined low grad~ I conditions with regard to labor . 1nd mmmg engllleers and mmt1fS on c he time a fur coat is, of course, an gold-~aring gravels can be operated I suppli~s .again '.become ~orma~, ~an· ground, .convinced me th . .lt t he (li~- ! essential, but excessively heavy un­ at a profit. not fall m havmg a stlmulatmg ef- covery IS one of first ,m;x,rbnce· 1 der-ga.rdents are cumbrous and bur- , I " • 1.. .. , ...• . The evolution of the placer mining' fect on the industry. The pressing immediate 11ge'Js ef the densome. The writer has spent rh ••• F . - .. industry in this \ountry is nn in- I The discovery of rieh d eposits of district are roads and a g)V )"IW'~nt twenty winters in th e North, and has ! . . : t eresting study. It. is a far e~ fT-Gm I silver-lead ore 0 11 Ken o Hill, about assay office and telephone 0" tele- worn nothing weicrhtier than medium ! purchase of bIzarre, unWieldy, super­ the early primitive methods of th ! .w- forty miles from Mayo, in the Ste,; ' graph · communication. H er e is cor· or light winter-w: ight,' woolen under~ I weighty articles of wearing apparel ing the frozen gravels by r. 1e m s of art River district, during the SUITlILer tainly a field that shouid Je an :lot- wear. In other words, the average I by individuals coming North, for the wood fires and hoisting with a }-,and I of 1919, is perhaps the most import- traiCtive one for experience:! prospec- per son dresses h ere precisely as does first time, which proved Unservice­ windlass to the immense steam th aw- ant made in t he territory since tije tors who have sufficient funIs to the average person in the mid-tem- ! able and which were promptly ing plants of today, and the modern discovery of gold on Bonallza Creek I keep them in the field for at k'l.st a perate zone. thrown into the discard by their pos­ gold dredge. ling 1896. 'Over 800 q~ar'tz claims year. Change in the weight of vesture is sessors who qui.ckly peroeived their The fact thJLt the auriferous !!: avels have been located and recorded i'l. The prospects for ren ewed '.Ictivi~y not a, necessary concomitant of a I inutility and u selessn ess. Such was are, in. the m~in frozen, neca3;it~ting t he district, and considerable develO P- I ~n co~per mining in southern Yukon change in latitude. Thousands of I ~he experience ~f a egreat many of us ~rtifi.cuu thawmg. presents a prc.blt'm ment work done on a number of the IS brIght. The Granby Con soli. 1ated dollars have been expended in the III t he rush of 98 . • FI RST GOLD The first recorded go~d discoveries in the Yukon were made in 1873. The first important; camp Wag lo­ cated in the Fortymile country, near' the international boundary bet....reen Alaska and the Yukon. Happy are they :who do not wan\: the things they c.annot . get. , ' DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION THE LIVE OAK STORE WHILE 1 LIVE lOLl. OROW Ne", and Second Hand Goods Bought, Sold and Exchanged OUTFITS OF EVERY KIND Here are·a few of the innumerable articl~ we can supply you: PIANOS, SIlOBBOARDS, DRESSERS, OIIIN A OLOSETS; SEWING MAOHINES, all ma:k:~; BUILDING MATERIAL, BEAVER BOARD; OOOK STOVES, all kinds; RANGES, A1l'R TIGHT HEATERS, STOVE PIPES, BED AND. BEDDING, FOLDING BEDS, AND CLOTHGS AtID SHOGS ' OABINS AND nOUSES {I'OR RENT AND SALE E . ..J. EO~AROS THIRD AVENUE, Opposite Daily News Office, DA WSON, YUKON TRRITORY. I being one of the best properties in that is really extraordinary, tbt · the district, was located during the Homestake No. 1 also givea every en­ summer of 1920 in the Rambler Hill couragement of proving value, ann I vicin~ty. William Elliot, well kn, own the showing there is better than o • . old hme prospector of the Klondikc Borne of the claims ot the Mayo district, and fOr years associated with district. · the Twelvemile galena properties" is "The fact that it costs Bomethin! the discoverer. .speaking of his dis- over $70 to get ore from the Mayo covery and the claims staked, ' Mr. properties to the smelter is thoaght. Elliot Bays: ,by some . 11. great handicap and on" "I wenrt to Mayo from DaW1son in thaJt will discourage the opening of July. It was my first trip to the the diSltrict, but it is no discourage­ Mayo .distr~c:. Although in the Yu~ I n1ent to me .. It must ·be remembereli k?,.n SInce 91, I had done most ot that most llmerals are found in re. my prospeciing in the Twelvemilc n: .o te places, and that where thf'rc region and elsewhere nearer Dawson. a,re values and the volume o~ the On arrival at Mayo , I proceeded at mineralized ore is suffident, a way once to Keno Hill, and spent a week will be found of getting it to market · there, going over the hill to get an in time at a reasonilible rate and idea of the leads and the general one which will result in the develop­ formation of the country, I enchcled menrt of the properties. I observed Keno Hill ~n a. special trip which I I this fact ill the opening of what are made up Llglitnmg Creek, and around now Borne of the most famous and the nortili side, along the Ladue, to I productive of British Columbia quartz make a cllreful study of the bill ir()m properties, in which I shared in the the lower levels and .. long ita I,IL5e. earlier days of that province. It cost Having surve-Yed Wle sit·l[,ti.n CJlr~ a great deal to get out ores then, fully: I decided the mo~t uttT~dive I but the first shipments lead w localIty for further prOllpecting just' others, and thwt brought in capital at the time was in the direction of ' and miners, and they Boon opened Rambler Hill, SO I '~r'l JseJ the val- ! the properties in many places and I ley to that locality, and B flput con. , developed - the volume of businese siderable time going OVI.!t" till grouni. that called for large equipment and :rh: res~lt was that I found . what I :'smelters and the like, which , brought beheve IS one of the mo~t promising . the low grade properties also within propositions in tJhe district. I was 1 workable reach at profitable costs, surpri sed old timers of the vicinity I "nd that resulted in the big bulk of , had not found it. I staked a discov- i ore · being worked with a consequent ery, named the P olly claim, not far i large yield for the province. The first from the original Ramblcr group, : silver-lead taken ou t in British Col­ and have on the claim about two umbia was from the Lanark mineral fr-d of galena which is ex[,,) l( 1 in claim in the Illicilliwaet country, , tv·c places, and which I c m trr.ce owned then b 7{ J ohn Gra.nt, one' time ! about 500 feet. Just what it runs, I Yukon councihor, and John Mahcr; ' caunot say as yet. Samples have while the first from the 810can was I ~~n sent to the assayer, but I am from the Freddy Lee claim, at San­ satIsfied they are of high value, and don, B. C. The ore from these I tCtre is a large enough quantity ex- chLims was rawhided to the foot of I posed on tJhe surface to indicate a the hills four to fiye miles, hauled "plendid proposition. _ ' I by wagon 32 miles to Kaslo, thence "I then located outcrop and fine I by boat to Bonner' s Ferry, thence iw •••••• _______________ III.II1 _______ • __ .. III.* ____ Wli __ • II1II ....... --.--l1li._-____ .. ___ • manganese showings on another l('a :1 by rail to smelters at Pueblo, Colo- ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~- ~·r~ L~) fu~ bclow llie dis~~~'r~~ m to Taooma ~ E"re~ d .... • • • • .... '" • • $ '" ~,~ Face",. In lIn7 Arcbie Martin, A. ' R.I 4,500 feet above sea level. The tun- has seen and that the work on the claim. On the second prop(lslt; Hi _~ , a total cost of about $70 a ton. So .. "' . Thomson, lA. E. Lamb and Harry nel is above timber line some . 400 to Rambler 'to date shows u p all that !. s'ta ked a claim and named it, t,~ Je ' it is plainly seen 'that those rich ~ PROMIStNG GALENA ~ Ooller became interested in the hill, 500 feet. The bill is easy of access, othey could expect. H e describes the ! Homestake No. 1. ATchie '1nrt.in districts labored in the beginning ~ GROUPS OF RAMBLER HILL ~ and devoted their , attention there. and could be connected with Keno claims as being on a flat rioge, with I staked adjOining it the F omestake under the same handicap that re­ • . • They took out considerable very good Hill by ' road or 'by a highway along not 200 feet of varying difference in No . 2, and Fred Arnold stakea next mote Yukon mineral belts do today, Lying oppoosite Keno Hill and ore samples, some of which went as the McQuesten valley to and through elevation and cut through for approx- to Mar tin the Homestak e No. 3. Man- I and the present later success ,of the aeross the vaUe,. of 1h~ L&due £i.ver high 8.'l 1112 ounces ' to the ton in Cry~tal Creek valley to the head of Imately fiv e to six miles. Mr, Thom- gan E:se was located on all three ' old British Columbia camps prov*", te a m01lD.ta.in spur. · At the westerlr silvec and, in many cases, it is un- Duncan Creek, which leads to Mayq eon is a widely experienced quartz claims. I am so greatly pleased over I that Yukon also in time will 8\llve end of the spur is Ramblec Hi.ll. derstood, as high flS 70 per cent. in Landing. It is about six · hours' walk and placer prospector who spent the prospect tlhat I am planning to 1 t,he 'Problem of getting the ore to , The McQaesten Rivcc doli'S along the lead. '[he original group comprised from Keno to Rambler. years in various famous camps -out- return Ilnd open h e ,property as soon i Troarket and overcoming the init.ial west side of the hill, a.n,d the iLadue the claims known as ltambler No _ I, A number , of other 'claims have side before coming to Yukon. 'Among as possible. While the Polly has the bigh costs of transport and· deve:op­ River heads in & lake at the sou.th Rambler No. !, Rambler No , 3 and been staked on ;Rambler and in the other places he had much experience largest Burf8lCe -exposure, and one ment work," Bide. Rftable£ Hill iiea nocthwestedr Rambler No . 4. Borne time ago the vicinity outside of the original Ramb- in the Coeur d'Alenes, and was there ' -:-.:.~~~~~.~.~.~. ~.~.~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ from Keno Hill aboat Ilo half daY '1II property wa.s bended to A, E. Lamob ler group, and some of th e Rambler .at the time of the discovery and the ! - . . • •.. -. . ... • .• •.• • • •• , uamp & rOBS the interTening valley. and O~8, who hll.ve traced the people are confident iJt will prove oJ·ening of the famous Bunker Hill In the same IipUC M Rambler Hill main v,ein, ~hey report, some 600 feet one of the best silver propefti~s in a l}d Sullivan properties t and saw the and-petlh"Ps live 'mil _. ~e .". '\If'n--o/t~e :... hl11 ~. ~hw h,av- 1 aT~ct , . 11fe:-:M!l:YQ !}a-'- .n: .. ~ T~ l . S :'Q lle . ~ opmE'nts of 'that great· silver-lead "Ward lie. Stru) -"To mrr: consider-1 tunnel m the hlll and report that of the most hea.vily interest d in region come out as he had prediotelL able numbec of miles book of Ramb- they. bll.ve a large quantity of ore Rambler, and also one of the origi- Mr. Thomson has been a persistent ler iiO Io£ount Oameron, and iarlher showmg very good values. At last nal stakers on Keno Hill, and one prospector in the Yukon. Among his away t. the northeast is Haunt) Pat- reports, in September 01 1920, they of the old time prospectors o,f the most notable ex· ploits was the sink- i l tergo.. reported having a shll.ft down 80 feet, MllYo district, says that Rambier is ing of the deepest shaft in the Klon- R.ICHARD A. OLE. SON , , Manu.facturing Jeweler Artistic Nugget J ewelry, Mastodon Ivory Work Ramblec Hill b!lS been attracting and the tunnel in 42 feet. Three to his choice of all the hills in the dike cam,p, years ago, on Eldorado, iO attention of l.a.te becaase of its fOUr men were working there fOr the I Mayo area. He says that Rambler where at a deplli of 210 fcet the galen.a. 'l'he mineral WIIS discoveced sum~er. Work, they state, will be I has more veins and better defined frozen fravels were penetrated. Mr. I Front there first iD, l.lH6 bf I, Alvecson loontmUed there next summer , I and larger ones on the surface than Thomson says the present silver de- 1 Headquarters for 1'ourist Trade I Str'eet, Opposite White Pass Dock, Dawson, Y. T. 1 .. ~ Jack L .. ke, J , Robill&On ~nd George . The claims of Rambler Hill 11.1'0 anything else in the region that he yelopment in the Mayo region rival;; .', and exceeds in importance that of ==============='7"'============== ' the great Klonclike placer strike. qmw., ...... I I I Manufacturer of I i' ( Hydralilic Pipe, Prospecting Boilers, Hot Water Tanks, Scrapers, Flanges THE WEST SCRAPER Model on Vi.ew at Shop-Two Oubic Yards SCl'apers Now in Stock-Any Size From One~Ha.lf to' Four Cubic Yards Made to Ordcl'-WiJl Handle Any Kind of Gravel • or Bedrock-.J lISt the Thing for Big Yardage and Low Cost Any Kind of Machinet'r for· the Small or Tndividual Miner and Operator Can Be Obtained On Short Notice All Kinds of Sheet I ron and Boiler Plate a ' nd Repair Work NEW RAMBLER HILL UNDER OPTION GROUP New galena veins were dicsovered and claims s'taked on them ·this sum­ mer on the extension of Rambler . HilL The original stakers were Joseph Danker, Tom Lynch and F. W . Arnold, all old timers of Dawson and vicinity. Fourteen claims com­ prise the group. Mt. Danker reports that the le~s were traced a long distance, and thrut in one place a yein was found 20 feet wide, and that' the ore was so plentifully ex­ posed that a ton was pried off the face with a crowba.o. in an hour, and the ore ran in value from $125 to $J30 a ton. Three of otihe ledges on the property are known as the Big Ben, the Little BelJ and the Jumbo. A 'ConsinerA· ble overburden 'Of slide iR on the property. The claims lie ill a general way between the orig­ inal Rambler Hill Group and Stand. To Hill, .and in line also with Mount I..iameron . Keno HilI is immediately opposite, and to the sQuth: across the Lad ue valley. An option on these _ properties was given during the fall of 1920 by MessrB Lynch, Danker and associates to WaIter G. Clark, ~ell known New York mining ex­ pert and engineer, who is one of the chief fa.ctors of , the Fortyclile Power '--"-... _. -, ... _ ..... _ ... _._. __ ._--...-._a ____ . ____ .._ ____ . _ ..... _ .... ! i I i J I i FURNITURE and Undertaking Business For Sale . This old and well established business affords one of the best opportunities in the North. Not a large but well assor'ted stock of FURNITURE and CARPETS. ' Large store with plate glass front; revenue-bearing hall over store; iron warehouse, 50x85 feet, adj oining. I i ~ A well equipped UNDERTAKING ESTABLISH-I MENT, comprising Chapel, Parlors, Hearse, Wagons, etc. t ' Will sell whole or in part. Very little money required. f For particulars, write o~ wire . 1 f FRANK LOWE -· I 'l'he Housefurnisher DA W- SON J Y. T. • • • • I I • I . . . . . .. & Dredging Company. Some cash ! .... , __________________________ ._ ....... _ ... thus, it is understood, was advanced f · ---I for immediate prospecting and de- H f velopment. Immediately after 'con- t otel Haydon. . cluding arrangements in Dawson , ' ,with Mr. Clark, Mr. Lynch left for the Mayo district to put in the win- MINTO BRI DGE ter working on, the property. Sup- plies were shipped from Dawson on one of the last boats. Mr. Danker left Dawso'll over the trail early in November, to join Mr. Lynch. BILLY ELLIOT GROUP IN THE RAMBLER L,oOALITY The House of Hospitality HOME OF THE MAYO MINER PoOst{)ffice on the Premises-Chief Mail Center for Entire A new gro p of galena. claims carrying what the discoverer le­ . scribes 'Il.S rich cube galena ' on the iI •••••• ~ __ .. _--.. --IIl'II'.!I ·II!~-mmlil · iII:lIIE!!'lDJl!P!FjaIEil1iJl1 !iW !Iolll __ ;; __ io __ I!IIIIIIII_ .. _rn_CBII_l!IIbll.m: .~ Sill face and giving much promise of TBIRO AVENUE DA WSON, Y. T. • , , Mayo District W. S. HAYDON, Prop . l\UNTO BRIDGE, -r. T. .• ~ ..... -.- ............. - ..... -.... - ..... - ....... - ....... - .................. -.. -........... ---_ .. _ ..... --" ............ ~ 1 I j I ,] j I I I !, i If. ' (" Illh_ DAWS~N QAILY .. NEWS-MAYO EDITION I ~ $tand=Co mo~tain, ~t~~ ,Of~~_~ ntW SUOtr S.~~ikt;~;f~~~¥~1~~~1 ~~~~~;f1:~b?~ J One of the most recent and promis- I ---- ---- -... the Mary Belle and . about half way I.. . .... · - . ,.... . .. -+-+ " ::ct~!e~:wg~e: :~~~:~Sb~~t ~~e;:~ .: Gal~na ~Iltcrop t~aeed 4,~00. feet at interv~ls along :cr~::~~e ~::ti~u~:~es~e!~: :a~~~ ' f KEVSTON " E--P' · ' "E"-'-c-AO-'-N ff . • " ·Stand·To Mountain . The strike I the maIn vell, and wlde lead defined for 1,150 feet, from crops of about 4,500 feet. It would i ' ) -Was made in July of this year-1920- 1 which several tons of ore has been' taken out at various not be surprising if this outfCrop be , . • ' . i ' ,and, according to the latest advices I sp'ots-Manganese extends over a large area-Central traced later across other claims for It t ~ \ !Z:m the .Mayo district,. leaving there claims grouped and · t1: .mnel will be run by owners . this a long distance. % j . a ~ut November 1, fifty .. or. more winter-Planned to haul out ore for shipment before "Forbes fir~t found the main vein If C · OM PANV . I '1llJ.ms had ooen staked adJommg or. . ., . Or lead on the Dorothy Brown, n ear ! \ in vicinity of the discovery claim. sprmg-Pl'operty lIes few mIles from Keno HIll-Form a- the Janet Agnes. He traced it 1,150 I i ll' Practically all the claims are in .one tion similar-May be extension of big belt. feet sou thward, Or to the high ridge f • Orchards located in Calhoun and Dougher~y ' Oounties, G~1·gia . '§ J ' ,,4illJ.ge group. looking toward Keno Hill. The vein • " h Stan'd-To Mountain lies in the cen· there was three to four feet wide, f .t . I ~r of the mountain spur on the and not wishing to be molested while after the discov~rers and staked .next with a great deal of heavy galena f )iorthern side of Ladue River, and prospecting, l;~orbes ll lUj Zahn cam- to them. He and Bill Forbes and float scattered about; l and with a I In Health Oulture, for December, 1915, we read, " Taere ~ llut 'i~ 'V' .mediatcly opposite Keno Hill. It ouflaged their tent w:lh brush, and Joe Zahn have planned to group galena vein exposed . In the center, a small territory in the United States in which SCtil (londitiolls and is llbout lfaH a day's walk from dis· ob~cured the trail u p the mountain their claims, and to work there this ranging up as high as 16 to 18 clim~k are right for pecans. Of the half million budde,e peean vees [Wv ,ry claim on Keno Hill. across to their locality by ca;'cfully avoiding winter. A cabin, he strutes, already inches. Ore was taken out before I in the 'World nearly half are in Calhoun and Dougherly Colln1ies, I j j~e valley, arid up to discovery claim taking ex a,clly th e S8ue track twic .? has , been erected ,near timber line the snow fell this fall at various Georgia. Sufficient is known of the yield fto claim t.hMUiis half of ,j~ • It Stand-To. On a cleal' day one Once they had sati, . led themselves and close to dis, covery claims, and s~ along that' 1,150 feet, and the budded trees has produced fill' more thllll one-half of the eEOp." i€liaily can see from Keno the rugged they had secured the best ground for supplies enough are there for the heaped up in little piles, and it i '" tr -0.£ St d T d'ts themselye~ and their friends had men until the snow makes it possible Id b 1 mmLAND LIKES h'iESS PECANS , 'l~ Ine . an· 0 an 1 moun- . . , \ • wou not e surprising if it Ilgg/!.·e- , • I t run lll6 nelghbors. To the west of staked. the boys made no objections to get in a large outfit with dog gates two tons br more. Much more ' t J to . d th 11 t th" 8 k' h In Gardel) Illustrated, a pr'ominent weekly published in Mndon, .e ' a.nd~To lies Rambler Hill, and others commg, an now e hi earns · IS wmter. pea mg of t e could have been dug out this season · h b . h hI I f h te k England, we read: "The shell s of the Hess Pa,er Shell Pecans are · ortherly froTn it is Mount Cameron, . as een qUIte t oroug y staked a pans or t e wiI;. r wor , and c,f if the snows had not come so early. I ~ 1 d · t . II d' et· f th d' d . t k' 'U thin and easily broken, and the body of the nut. in this varie~v hile northeasterly is Mount Patter- (Jng IS ance m a Ire IOns rom . e l&COvery an S ·8. Illg, mr. The manganese and silver.bearing ore ' s n. discovery. Faulkner says: is ooOlttered alo, ng, the surfa.ce at is larger, fuller and bater fiavored than. is usual wifu pecans. The . "F b d ;Zahn have located pecan may rightly be regarded as a food of very: highest. value. It Ea"ly Stampeders or es an places , as though strewn there with contains 70 per cent. of fat. It" texture is delicate, and it is easilv i t, Story of Discovery what I , believe is one of Ith~ mOh~t i gome powerful and prodigal giant, . digested. The demand for the Paper Shell Peclm is oonstan"'h,. in- t '1 1 promising silVf~r properties III t e I hand. ~~ c l :1 Et~nd.To Mountain was discovered Jack Faulkner, Bill Sutherland and entire Mayo area. It lies immedi- "I could not tell the character of creasing BIl l is well in front o' ! the supply:' "1' , lJ W H F b b tte k 0 as P'JTtald ~1cnonnell, · r.eti-er ImIlY,' :1- J. . m . . or es, ern wn ately opposite the rich properties of ! the ore on Stand·To from that of Land I th S f d f Th' t Saf Investment 1 ~ill Forbea, and Joe Zahn, both old· "The Twa Donnells," were the next Keno Hill, and the "trike of many se · a eguar o · .s e , . d to .. J Keno Hill ore, butt what the real t· c f: e prospectors of the Yukon. Ml'. m or er VISIt Stand-To and to of the big veins of Keno seem to be coU:tents are will be better known ' Land cannot burn up, cannot be stolen ; land cannot be wiped orbes is a veti!Tan of the Great stake after the two discoverers. They in that direction. Experts who have out 'by paID ·es. , d f K H 11 when tlIDnels are run and assays • ar. H Q went from Yukon as a crosse rom eno i on August vidted Keno Hill think likely the i 15 tak th' made. Some of the unofficial assays • ;x lunteR.r. The name of . the new I • S led on e sIxteenth, an ;i iormation car .... 'ing the values 0: the Productive Land Is the Best of Land Investments l ' I ret d th th " made, I understand, are high in sil- ' Fi , ,'er hill IS a mIlitary term which urne . e seventeen . When they t 0 h'll . d th ' d f ' W 1 S lS one an e same, an ver. The disooverers are sending Tree crops are the , profitable crops which make land m08~ -ro- ne selected. Forbes went t-J the got back. DIe Dnhl, Arthur Shay. th '1 b It . t' to .. e SI ver e TIIl1y prove In Ime . s· amples to the government assaver ' ducti~ Note th t th .,~ t Ge tl '-11 f . '1 • S~nd.To locality in April, 1920, and J ack Beckman aDd Harry McCrim· . 1 te ~h Lad ' I - 1 V~ . a e vvUD ry . n eman "'" S 0 sIng.e peean I 8l!np y ex nd across '" e ue va,- and elsewhere to get official assays, ! trees making more h m food th '--I f ~-,\. I • wr! s the first. man there. Zahn joined I mon lefi Keno Hil.l immediately 1 d th h b th h ·t1 d 1 . U an an a WfI'U e sere 0 .,....,.,. ... .,..1 r ey an roug 0 1 S, an pos-r and these should be available w:il!.hin blue grass , ' him there a month later They had ThEY gO t away the mght of the sev· 'bl f b d' b tl d ' t· 1 1 ' ,. SI Y ar eyon m _ 0 1 Ir~ Ions. I a few weeks.. , I ,"/ t& ir supplie. s hauled up Duncan j enteenth, The Pecan Is 'the Surest of Profitable Cl'ops-because after the J , Cr'eek to its. head, 'and from tJlere re- .Faulkne~·, Sutherland and McDJn· Wide Galena Veins ' F,rst Ore Found ~ first five years, during which the Company assumes all 1.he dsks, . ' -1 I 18 Y Pd them with hand sleighs , nell, formmg the first party of sta1p' "The "In all likelihood the entire hill : the pecan requires practieally no attention. Gailiering the nuts I through Crystal Creek valley to the red ers, staked the cla.ims adjoining discovery claim on Stand·To, . contains rich veins. In fact, the t .and selling 'them represent the bulk of the effort requiJed after t.bat. i .MeR;uesten flat, thence around the the two discovery claims, practically staked . by . Forbes, i. s· . k.n0~ as the first float was not found on what was 1 ' Ib~e of the westerly end of Keno surrounding them. Dahl and o1hel'8 D{)rothy Brown. AdJommg It on the staked as discovery claim, but on tile . There Can Be No Glut of Fine . Pecans-because t.b.ey call 'be ... ,Hl~ll; the~ce acros,; the flat to ,Han- G; the ~econd party staked the next, ~O~th si~e, a,nd also p1'llc~i-cally !.,~r~ . claim whi, ch adjoins' discovery on the j ' raised only in limiied territory , they have tJi e whole world ior a t "}'\\:~' cabm, a . nd t,hen to a cabm on c.oeest ID, and most of them got two I mg a dIscovery clanp, Ib t~e ... lSH. , west side. The ground l8lter was market and the whole year fO!' a selling · season. As the iampus , I, ' ·t;be mirth side of Ladue Lake, which or more cll!-ims each, by staking on staked by Zahn. Jlfext m hne. an.d . sta:ked by William 1 Sutherland, an Luther Burbank well says: "We have now one peean tree where • form s the headwaters of Ladue :River. different parts of the hill. on the south side of the Elsie. i~ old timer of the Yukon. Then 101· we ought to have a mil.lion to create a market." .An asamed in- !' Tlfe cabin stands just below the One ··bunch which started from t~e Mary B: lJe, .which I staked. On lowed the finding of .rich outcrops on 1 creasing market for ' perfected pecans, at an excenen~ profit , is ba. llk . !l1~ mountain now known as Stand- Keno City, foot of Keno Hill, did trw ~orth sldi! lIe, the Ja~et .\gnes. the Janet Agnee. The manganese 1 of every dollar yon invest here. • ! Te and at the lower OOfle of a beau- not have th e directions, and wan· staked by Dave For, bes, nrothei' to was found ~c!llttered southerly along I ! ..I. " . B'll 'Th . . I I I b Who Shou Id I nvest I n Keys to,ne' Pecan Orchards? The young j tiful stretch of timber which skirts dered far afield. Some were said to I 1. e m.aIn vein or cac lri~ what has been deecri ed as the main I . ",. I r' lake and lower slope of the' have been lost a week, and to have been tJaced nght through tllE' center vein, and it was along that line the man and the old. To provide an inoome' for later . years, "He t· must," says the America~ Frui t and Nut Journal, "look to a lmsi- ntain. gone nearly to Mount Cameron, 50 of th ese four claiJ11s. lyiag prnctica:Jy discovery claim jWas staked, together i , . I mIles to .the northward. Some of in a straight line. extending due with the other 'Claims which cover , ness that will increase in ,value aDd returns. The improved :peean " q I Above Timber Line ' them found the. right place e~entu- north and sout h. Tell k eighteen the vein, ' . I orchard fulfills all these re, quiI'ements. It is safe and increases its ' i ' I h f':i i .income graduaJly~ and when ten or fi1teen yea:rs ' old will yield ten C . . . h ally and staked, 'and others are said me ea 0 pure ga,en a are eX.. 08e r on ' .. . • ) l:mbmg the mountam many 'un- t h . th ' b b d th e: surface at plac~s l.tud th e vl'in To Tunnel Th.s Wmter 1 times more than the same money would in almost any other 1 u81- i 1.(, ~ of feet above the timber line, 0 ave glven up e JO as, a a ., \ r , '1' • ,ness." I , f t .1 " • . . h one. Some had tried't.o track Forbes 'it vanous plllA~es :· .mg~,s frolll , 111(' t J, "The t un,n,et. : I fl ) .( to I be run ! ' , j . ! (~~" er ;}i~n a~a~e:t~a :'~i!a.r~~l~~y :~fc~ and' ~ahn early in the suni~er , but ~otIr fb eet widad e b NO °hfficial .ass~ys I this witlter is h b lf(d ~o t'a~ the 'inain J .' There js yet. r;;n;aining a 1in:ited ' i-rllotrtr lSn \ 0"1; 4 ye-m'-01 1 ('stab ' · t· • I d the dIscoverers had kept their tracks l. · .ave een m' e, ut t e ore IS 0 u. vein and prove dt ptl and 'values. It lished orchards on the easy deferred payment plan . t \ is 5000 feet above the sea, an pos· " 1 h d . ' . " ~ ' . . . h . too well covered . I nature 8mll ar to t at foun III many is to be st arted ott he cage of the i t '1 b1y as hIgh as Keno, WhIC IS 6,4.00 Others who staked early on Stand. places on Keno ' Hill. The highest line between th e Dorothy Brown and For further inform ation, see r 'fret Forbes and Za.hn found promIs- . . . , bd " ! lr " d'l t- To were Frank Graham Dave Cun· 1II0un1Jam ndge lIes " n 'tue olip ary th e Elsie and on the face of the ! JAOK ThEE, "I 'emand ga~ese di~oa ttl an b S I vl eorOk ~.ung ningham, H . A. Stew art: D. More3u, between tllie .Mary Belle and the steep rid~e 600 to 1,000 feet below its "t Agent Ser D o.lI'S0U . re an imIDe a e y egan I . El .. A th h ' h t "d -' . 1 ' . . h'. Mr Tresldor, Joe McCaffery, Tom W S Ie. no er Ig moun am !l ge top. If it proves up ther e all right or 1 the best locahty 1I1 w wh to . stand in !the center of the J anet . l' • ' take After the sn ow was well 011 1 Burnell. Joe Sunderland, Bob FIsher, s, t he proper t.y W1J look good for d epth . I .. ____ •• _._ •• ___ .. _ . __ ._ .. _._._.~_ •• _._~ _ __+ ;. . . I ' J. Dorblo J. Lefevre and Frank Agnes . Homestake Creek runs be· "Diorite quartzite and graphite I n l,rospechng, they selected the best D' 1" . t b th deprc"sion A gradual ascent north K' 'th th ' ' •.•. _._ •. _ .•. _._ ... _._ .• _ .• _.0-•• _ •• _._._.'_ •• ' _ ••• _ •• _.,-'0-'-"-'_.-0-+ oolJ 'iug 'round and staked, and then Iscovery c a~m IS l~S a ove , e o. - same as on eno, ~I. e Iron , , t nd, they h~d spent consldelab e tIme I Cantin . ' I tween them, in the center of a rocky ' schist are' common on Stand-To, the : =====================,========== 7., g . 1 f ' d l edge of the timber Ime and the erly occurs from the center of the :appin rr or manga nese qUIte as plen- t J t , - '" '" , ,:-t~lied some tO~ theldr c tos e t rklen s, huge ba.rren face of the ~'ountain is J anet Agnes, or upper side 6f the I ti fully "in eviden ce on the surface. It J ' 0 H M CUT CH 1+ ' ' I) ere nex In or er 0 s a e. d . h'l f 'h ·t " . . I, . . , . . so cut down and q ewed away there epreSSlon, w 1 e rom 'L e summI "Timber is If entlful Jll the Ladue ' C I I , , n ln ng the tIme the Oli\COV eren , •... , '\ f' . I ad t t b:y tb e action of the elements that of the ndge on th e soui h th ere IS a vaJley below f!,11 l iIt is not far to • , "t ' {:r prospectmg, they 1 a en I . .. cl l' . th L d 1I ' , f , ! , \ ' . d b mmer al was exposed In vaJ'lOUS I steep ec me mto ~ a ue va ey. wh ele plenty of water power can be ~ ~ \' f \, I n rt e top of the m nuntam an e- I J' th td I' h' h th· · 1 1 ! , H places. I There is no overburden en t lS up a ec me w IC e m aIn secured. • • ~ • C'rystal stream, known as omc- 1 t '1 1 d . 1 1 • It .. th, cen tral c aims I 'al ea s Z ~t . m ' Creek, in W hICh they ma"e I " To Make Shipment I ! ~h~H summer home . The creek runs To Work This Winter I ,Veins Extend Far "T " I" j \ I { " I I ') through the cent~r of the discovery I · • " . .. ~. orbcs, Zahn and I h ave ar- 1 + . 91ailJfs and flows into Ladue Lake.1 Jad, Faullmer, of Dawson. w~.o The ou krop of th e mam vem lS ra~ged to g:O? P and work t ogether ! t ~ ,Knowing that a good many had been 1 arnved r ecently from thl:' Mayo dIS' I traced all the way a~ross th e ?orothy I thll; fH ll, .bel!evlIlg that by co-operat.- ! ! ourious of their expedition, and t hat i trict, where he spent. the summer, I Brown and the EIsle, the dIscovery , mg we W Ill be fLble to . open a tun~e1 , I t '8; ~hite t ent could be easily detected , I was the firl:lt to know of the strike claims, and about half way across and get better, r esults th.::.~~ , ~ I l ~ :- -.'; - --;------- .---.---- ----=-~----.--.. ..-. 1 1 i riM -.......--'-- --Z ~ I I Fine, Gi rclled and 1'horoughly Sea,oned Supply of I n RY SPHUCE ·1 Ram, art I-Iouse, Porcupine River, Y. T. M A TC HED FURS AID FUR S E TS . , FOR S AL.E '\ THE MOST NORTHERLY TRADING POST IN THE YUKON TERRITORY. The Rampart House District 1B . Two Degrees North of the Arctic Circle and Produces the FINEST QUALITY, REA VIEST FURS ON . THE ,\ . . CONTINENT . 1Inquiriea by Mail oSlicited and Will Receive the Best attention. Our Fa~i1ities for Matc~ing Furs Are Unexcelled I Owing to the Uniform Quality of the Pelts From ThIS Northern LatItude Berths Near Fort Relian.ee :1 'Contracts in Any Quantity I & For particulars, see John Sipkus, Da~lI. I . ' I'· · ...... · · ... -' . · .. . .. I==============================~~~~ .. . . . . _ .... . . I •• • I ; I i • •• I . . , .. • • • • • • Er (~ GRANVILLE H0 1"EL 6ranville, Y. T. Largest and Best Appointed Hostelry on the J'-a-lD(mS Dominion Creek-~ixteen Rooms, Well Furnished . MEALS A.T ALL HOURS Unexcelled Cuisine, . Courteous Service, All Home Grown. Products Served in Dining Room-Fresh Meat8, New-laid Eggs, Fresh Cream from Our Own Dairy, Garden Greens and Vegetables from Our Own Hothouses and 6ar~. Stable Accommodation for Teams. Garage fo}' AntomolliW McGRATH & MELHUS, Proprietors 1" • I a • I 1 I . 1 i • I .. j •• ___ ... iiJIt .. ..... ... _ ... _.,~ • • • ~ t--_.I!I. _-IIIABl" .... P., .0 •. 1Ii1:.:IIII\D.R.E~S.S.,'!II:III:'IlIM!lII ,PII!!I':'_R.T.H.O.UiIIlISE_' VII!JI · I!JIIA ... FmO.R.'I'.' .YIIUII!I!IK!I'l0Il!N!JII'I!'ll~3'lLI'lJA IiJm! SK ~ j\."lbIiiiiiiiliiillil!ii iiiiBi"_.ill' __ ,.,J ( \' I ,r), Job p'rintif1g at News Offioe \ ~ .. DAW80N DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION TAY tOR, DHURY, PEDlAR ~ CO., liMITED Headquarters, and Main Store: . WI1ITEHORSE. Y. T. FUR TRADING AND OUTFITTIIG • Owners and Operators of tile ,-.,J ~Ieamers Thistle and I(luahne In Connection With Branch Stores At: SELKIRK-R. O'LOANE J Manager. CARMACKS-J. ROSENBURG, Manager. LITTLE SALMON-GEO. S. W ALKJiJR) Manager. , TESLIN LAKE-W. S. COPLAND) Manager. ' ROSS RIVER-Roy Bm. 'TLE) Manager. PELLY BANKS-D. C. V .... ~ GOUJ)ER, Manager. HEAD OFFICE, WHITEHORSE, I. TA YLOR, Managing Director CQmplete stocks are carried at all 'the above stores, enabling the miner, prospctor, trapper or hunter to replenish ' his supplies at any 'Of QUI' posts without the long and expensive trip otherwise necessary to get supplies from mOl'e distant points. Our many years' experience in the outfitting business throughQut this Territory hat given us an unequaled knl()wledge of the req·uirements 'Of the pioneer in outlying points, and QUI' patrQns are assUl'ed and ca.n rely 'On their every need being supplied . from the stQcks c3:rried at our post at Dawson and Whitehol'se prices, plus freight and handling charges. , such, a license to ·act as guide, as- the Territory, as he deems expedient, I sietant guide or as camp helper to t(, be known as licensed hunters, a i pn-sons holding license und el1 section license to hunt moose and ca:ibou. 10 of this Ordinance, for the purpose The license shall be in such form as of hunting, trapping or shooting in the Commissioner may prescribe and thl' Tehitory. Every license issued shall be fOr rthe calendar year in t:nder this ' section shall remain in which the Hcense is issued. The fee f{'rce during the calendar year in therefor shall be $25.00. ' which it is issued and no longer. (2) Notwithstanding anything here- (2) Any p erSOn who acts as guid , in to the contrary, it shall be lawful ' oy camp helper to any person who for any such licensed hunter during -' has not procured the n ecessary' t.he t enn of his license to hunt and Eunse under 1-his Ordinance shall kill male moose and male caribou ~t forfeit his license in addition to any any t,ime of the yea for the purpo~ other penalty that 'may be imposed. of food supply in the Territory, and- This section shall not apply to anv for such purpose to sell the meat oil person while h elping any resident any such animal at any time of th~\ of th e Territory to hunt game birds. year. Provided that no such 'huntel (3) The fe es for such licenses re- shall kill any suoh moose under thlr r J s~ectively shal~ b e a~ follows : IIge of one year: ~ " ' I,wenge for O1u:1 Gmde ... ..... $20.00 (3) Provided that no license- I Llcense for Asslstant Guide . .. .. 10.00 hunter shall sell the dot of. ' L · C . m"", an lC(:)ns~ fOr amp. dHelPer .. ., ... ' . 5.00 animal so killed or any part t}:1I~r:. . .very gm e ·and as-slstan, t l until he has obtained from ~ ga.m ' gt;.lde lIcensed hereunder who shall guardian a certificate in writiD~ J fall to repor~or who. refuses or n~g-I Signed by such guardian, settinE f ,I lecta to lay lIlformatlOn fOr any VIO-, forth the description and ill1 b " lation of this Ordinance Or who shall suoh animals and that such ~C:~B:" ' hi'rns~lf viol~te any of the. 'Provi~i~ns hunter has satisfied such guardi~I of tl }. lS Ordmance shall, m addltlOn that such animal has been lawfull to any other penalty, have his killed which certificate the g , license revoked and shall be ~nelig- guardian ~hall, upon being so 8:t .~ ible to ' act as guide for a penod of tied furnish to such licens d h ' two years from the dwte of convic- ' e W?-. . / t i()n. (4) Every such licensed l1unte .. " .. " shall immediately after the end () the year return his license for tb 13. N()twithstanding anything in - . , section r of tllis -Ordinance, the previous year to the Territorial S~- 'beasts and' birds mentioned in said retary, accompan~ed by his affidavif, t · b I f 11 h • I duly swOrn, showmg the number !If soo lOn . may . e f!.W u y un:,ec , .. t k k 'll d d f f ' descnptIon of all of such anima a en Or ' 1 e ,an eggs 0 any 0 I . ' . . th b · d ' th 'ld f 1 killed Or taken by hIm durmg t .~ e 11' s or 0 er WI ow so men- . t' d b 1 f 11 'k term of such lIcense. lOne maye aw u y ' ua en. .. ...... (a) Bv explorers, surveyors, pros- .1 pectors, 'miners or tr. avellers who are 37 . . (1) No dealer shall buy, scli. ' engaged in any explora.tioll, smvey deal or traffic in thtl flesh of aJ y or mining operations Or other exam- moose or caribou without haviJ;.g ination of the Territory, and arc in first obtained a license in that ~~ l" actual need of the beasts, · birds or half. Every such license sball he e~gs . for fOOd, issued by :the Com~iss·ioner . or , a. • (b) By any person who has a per- person appomted by ~lm for the PllI­ mit. to d() so granted under the sub- . pOse, and · shall be m force for the sequent provisions of this O;dinance. calendar year in which the sam~ iF • " .. .. issued; the fee thereJor shall D 25. The Commissioner Or any of- exceed the su~ ~f !1O~00. /' t flcer or :person duly· .. uthorized by . , of him may issue a permit to any per-, 38: No person not being a resid~n son to 'take 01' kill, for scientific 'pur- of and domiciled in the TerritQry poses, or t() take with a view to do· I shall purchase in the Territory, ~or mestication, ' any ~umber, to be fixed I sale or_ for export from th~ · Terri:-Ory. by the C'ommissi lner, of each of the the :pelt of any fur bearmg anntlall ~ said beasts, or birds, except buffalo mentioned in sootion 4, without ,bw­ ~ and bison. or to take eggs nat ex- ing first obtained a license therej r ~ ceeding twelve of each ()f any of the which license may be iSSUed by ; . 1 said birds, Or any other species of Commissioner Or such person .,s J i I wild fowl. Every such permit shall rrf.a,y authorize in that. behalf. . i set forth in detail the name, address license shall , be in force durin ' , ' . \ ~ or caHing . ,of tjle person to whom it calendar year in which it is i~~ , 'I . ,,_ -' "h b' t f h' h ·t · and the fee for every such UIlI ~.~ ®II~~"."HI~~~"~~$II~h I~IH II~~ ®III4)IH I~~.~~.~I0I~.~~~'~. ®II~I.~IH II~~'~1~1~~IH.~.'®III~.0II0.0II0II0II0. @)II~ ; IS gran""", • e 0 Jee or W l C 1. IS sha.ll be $150.00. 11' "i:1 11!!1:==~=====~II!!!Z!::!!:'!~~::~~,=~~===~==========T~===I!:SIIC::!2:I-==::I!!:IIC::=~::~iliii_~::~--== I ' granted, the number of each speCIes 0,,: eggs which it is intended such perspn may kill or take and tJhe BUT'm ; Mont. - B. K. Wheeler, : period of time during which the Democra'tic nominee for governor . of permit is to be in force. Montana, had a narrow escape f · o .. • • • . death when the automobile in wbic 32. (1) The Commissioner may from time to time issue 1-0 such and so he was riding jumped off the many suitable persons, residents of I breaking three 0 fhis ribs . .. ______________________________________ ~~ ~ __ . __ ~~ 1 t .. ' f YOUR FRjENDS .. H.. J. 'I '"" ! . . )~ . I Can Buy Anything You Can Give Them Except Pj" , l • i '., \ . ' f YOUR PHOcrOGRAPI.~ t There's b. Photographer in \ Your Town 1 , \ , Yukon TerrItory enjoys thc. jJistinction of being one of the greatest gll.mc countries 011 the globe. Itr is the home of th e noble moose, the .1 ELLINGSEN STUDIO (f 1 Third Avenue South ' I ) . } . . .aribou, the bear, and the mount.ain sheep . These big·game animals furnish a great share of hhe food neces;;ary for th e country, and t he supply ifs so plentiful that, under th e prowction of 'the local laws, decimation of the game is prevented. In the more remote part-s of the territory fue big game is hunied annu ally by. many big-game hunters from the big cities of the continent Whitehorse is tJ1e chief out£t.ting point of the Wransient big·game hunters. It is estimated that" $100,000 is· spent annua lly in Yukon by big-game hunters. Yukon's cari'bou total hundreds of ~ousands, if not millions. Bands often are seen which require wceks !.Q p!1se erouse, and other bir~R and animals to engage the attention of the hunter. point .• Yukon aleo has great quantities of ducks, gcese , vided that a close season shall exist 1 10. (1) No person not a resident in regard to Httle brown, sandhHl or of and domiciled in the Territory whooping cr:lne, swan and curlew I shall be entitle. d to hunt, trap, take. t 'l th fi t d [J 19"'8 shoot at, wound ()r kill any ()f the un I e rs ay 0 anuary, ". . . I amma s referred to m sub-section (5) S (8) No one person shall have the of section 4, ,or ·any fur bearing ani- ynopsis of the Game Ordinance of the Yukon right to kill during the "open sea- mal. whether protocted by this Or. T son," except 'as herein after provided, dinance or not, without first obtain· '. erritory more than two niuose six deer six ing a licen se in that behalf. Every _____ --.- caribou, two mountain'sheep and two , such I .icense shall be signed by the The followin g is a synopsis of the I killed before the fir st day of Novem- mountai n goat~, and ' no female of ' C~mmlssloner or person , appointed by t d~ be 19223 sttGh beasts slial! be killed rut a,ny ~,m for such purPOSe and shall be Yukon Game Ordinance, as enac c r, . . f d' . (3) A 1 t . k t lllte except as herein provided III orce urmg; the calendar yea.r m iu 1920: tte b ~IY y~ :ar t e:, m~n A o.~ 5. (J) J~ver person who kill~ any which the same is issued and shall I I. J ' i, Developing and Printing for Amateurs. Bring Your Films 'tIO a 'i Photographer and Get Results. Work Done Right and Prices R~a- 1 • son a-ble. Kodaks, Films and Amateurs' Supplies i 1 . i , ~ ~ •• ~.~.~ __ ~._._'~ .... ___ ,~ ....... _.~. ___ .--+.~----------.--~.~--+- ... -.-.--.~ Wholesale and Retail '- Heavy and Shelf I , l ~ 3. (1) . A)l members of the Royal I 0 d \1 e ;f~e~ rth ~d s f ;y 9 b pn m()cse eari. bou deer mountain sheep I be subject to the Game Laws in Oanadian Mounted Police and all a n(4) lAC cen k a Y b °t ovetm h , e fir. I Or ~o~lltain ~at sh~ll report himself force in the Territory at' the time "ndes and assistant gUIdes shall b'e d f J . [Jt'rsonally to the nearest Roy"l Cana- suc lCense IS granted; the fee . to 'ffi' . ' " d'" d ay 0 une and the first day ()f . . bE' p 'd th f h 1 1 b HARDWARE} I I I . . . ny mus rat e ween e rst ' hr' I1 eJ :- l, CIO game ' guar lans , Ull er D . b dlan 1y1ountam PolIce post Or detach- al er. e Or s a e $100.00. ibis Ordinance; arid the Commissi()n- ecem er. . ment or to the nearest game guar- Such license shall not be valid un- Paints, ~r may from time ' to time appoint (5) . ~ny moose, carIbou: deer, dill.n within sixty dll.Ys from the time le~s the sIgnature of the person to Oils, Crockery, Gasoline Coal • other game guardians. mountam sheep or mountaIn go~t, I of su ch killing and declare in writ- l'rhom it is issued is endorsed there- • .. • .. between the first dav of March and I ' h' d I f 'd on . ' mg IS name un p ace 0 res 1 ence, . • 4:. ~xcept as hereinafter provided, th e first day Ot August. the number and description of the (2) A holder ()i any such license .0 person shall hunt, trap, ta.ke, (6) Any gro uso, plI.rtridge, ptarmi- beasts ki1l ed and the place where shall be entitled to 'take with him or shoot at: wound: injure Or mo lest or gan, pheasant or prairie chicken be- mch bellsLs we re killed. to , shil) out of the Territory, as FORD CARS kill: . tween the fifteenth day of March (2) 'Every game 'guardian sholl im- t!'ophies, the h ead, hide and hoofs of I (I) Any · buffalo or bison at a.ny and the first day of September. mediately after the 31st day of De- any big game lawfully killed by him. and Parts ( I time. (7) Any wild duck, wild goose, ccrnber in ea :h year- make and flIe '" .. .. "I • { (2) Any beaver between the first 1 snipe, little brown, sandbill or with the Territorial Secretary a re- . 11 (1) The Coro;missioner m ay (sub- I / day of May and the first day of No- whooping crane, s~an or curlew be- turn stating th e number and deserip- )0ct to such rules and regulations as , ' , vember . Provided, that no beaver tween the fifteenth d ay of December tion of all bensts and game so re- h'8 may deem necessary from· time to WHITEHORSE Y. T . • ball be hunted, . tmpped, taken', sh()t in aJiy year and the fifteenth day of [Jorted to him during th e previous time) ' issue to II.ny resident of the : I' .' L~ , a· t, woun, ded , injured Or molested orl August in the year following. Pro· year. Territory who is q1j.alified to aot as •• ,. ...... _ •• _._._ ........ _, ... _._._._ ........ __ ... _ ..... _._ ......... _ .. , ...... _._._ ~ I 1'., · II1 DAWSON DAILY .NEWS-MAYO EDITION _ .1 _ _ ___ ._ m._. __ . _ ___ _ -'''--___ ' ~.~JIII t).0.0II0.0P.0.0II0.0.0.0.0II0.0II0110.0PIl0.0.~.~.~"~II$B0.0II0.0.0.0.0110. • .. ···--:--===-..-=::....--=-...=-====:..:~:=-~--··-==~-"'I --t, I 1 . 1 r' -----.:;=~ ..,. • f . ' 7 . . ~ .'U~l sevel'a {; &lm3, ,0Ine ()[ which I, . , . ~ 1/ t I ~IC c onsl(Jered ,Ullong the most favor- w ~ ll': k \: hIS t i ' !lbly ]()eakd ()n the h ill . Si n ce ,then ~ ~! I 11 on '-'coo ~~US eln ~1~·8 . · Wa1Rh h~s mHdl' ,evend othe l' • ~ i J t I \' I~lt'6 to the fill!. She J~ 1I · ,t , jpT'dlrl f . i 1 ' nlUsher. and gefs ()V 'l' th e hil]'; with i I .-----.-----. -. . -. -. -· -.- . ..------I n :uch more C'aFP t.han many "' 'n . _ 0 (By W . F. Dyde, Supt. ()f Schools.) other provinces are insisto(;'cl {lJ1 awl i After JV[n,. Walsh. the fin t ' women ! I '1'he schools ()f the Yukon Territory i for the high sehuols a univpnnt.y ' tu vi~lt Kc'no Hill wen' M1's _'\lex • 0 offel a complcte elem entary and sec- /llegree WIth honors plus the pr()ies- N]{:ol, formerly .Nll sq Lillian M e- ~ L d M Cl ' ~ ondary education from gmdc one to siolla1 5tundmg granted by a fl1.culty L nrcn, of Dawson, und hPT ~ister , ~ argest an ost om, p ete ~ grade eleven, that IS to liay, from! of education or conferred by a fir s: JI' iP5 Doroth y j"r~lnen. They wcn t ~ ~ t he beginning up to . junior matricula- ! class certificate is required. Uf' thc hi ll in comp,my wit,h Mr o Stoel of ~ bon or entrance JUto ihe normal [ In Jrder to obtain the best t .... ach- NicD1 , 01lr- of the piOT)f',' r freighter,; ~ _I schools. The . ~Bt features of the I er~ the government has alwa ys been of the Mayo ('ountI'Y, (,nd staked ~ i ~ curncula adopted 1 nthc older pro Y ' 1 really to pay adequate salanes, u n.g- claims on th e Jlill. ~ • inces ()f . Canada have b een inoor- / ing from $175 to $275 a month, and N('xt in ordel.', Mi ss Victm ia F aulk- • ., pe.J'ated JUto t h e YUkon coursc of I while in other provinces t eacherg ne;. of the govemnlPnt pt afi in the ~ ~ studies, so that at. the presellt time I h&ve oft.en been very poorly paid, Administration Building at DawsoD.. ~ ~ the elemen tary depart ments, i. e. , I thi s stigma has never been applic- End Miss Mari()n Lusk ,. of the Daw- ~ ~ grades one . to eight in thc m~in, 1 01- ablf' t o. the Yukon Territory. oon pubJi;, schoD1 t.eaching staff. o i IDw the western provlllces whIle the It WIll be observed that the gov- visited Keno in Ju,ly or th is year. I . high school course, i. e ., grades nine err:ment of this t erriwr y has n.lways They made t.he trip in eumpany with o • to el!,!ven, IS patterned on that of the I Jrept clearly before it the n ecessity Miss Lusk's fat, her, I saac Lusk, a ~ ' 1 p l'()vince of Ontario. Admissi.on into, of. providillg the best education ·ob- pi oneer fr tji.ghtel' and stage mall of , 0 the hI gh sch ools of the t ernw ry IS tamable for the children of it s pco- t h e district, and while on the hill iI AND ~ granted by th e Yulwn department of · pIe, however isolated may be the ,if-ile d wit.h J ohn Faulkncr, father of ~ ~ education and every year in J~nc \ lc:ality in w~ich 'L]ley live. No map Mi ss Faulknel', who is engaged in ~ .. • lation board conducts examinations! coming in to this country jli~ chil- dl'. YS on the hill, and were partie u- ~ I and September the Ontano m atncu- vnth a famIly need· fear that., in mining t h er e. Tb py ~pent several i . for junior matriculat.ion into the un i- ! d lell- will be deprived_of -':l~_~d~ca- larly please(] witll thf\ ~~~at _~ri~ • i r ! I a ~ o i & a ~ ~ ~ In the Yukon Territory Our Goods Are Made EspeciftUy for Northern Trade . and Include the Leading Line' s of National Reputation Prices Lowest PO Fsible to Quote on First .. Class Merchandise Summer and \;Vinter OUTF!TTING of Miners an~ Prospectors Our Specialty ~) ~ • o ! • o ! t, III S III o 11 o 11 (~ • v 11 o IB ~ • o • o ~ ~ , , , Governm ent H ouse, Dawso n . · Y. T., Rresiden ce of Chi ef Exccut ive of Yukon Tprri to]'y . i' ._-_._ ------------ ---.- ... _ .. ~. ~ velsities and Ior e,ntrance i~LO the I tion-unless t}ley are left ol1t~ide. No aud. l'rofu~ion of wild !m()untain ! norm,)l schools. H,an with a family in this tenitory flowers t hen gr()\ving 011 th e hill . • ~ A Ll th e universiLies of Callada ree- med fear tq adventure far afield in Next among thl' fah' vi sitors to th-l qgnize " pro tanto" the matriculation the search fo], precious lll ctaJS on bi lJ were Mrs . O. '. Laning and iI geltificates obtained in the Yukon the ground that h e will not be ab le 1I frs. W. M. Cripbs, 'of Dr! \lI,son, who ~ q:nd most · 6f the provincial norma l t'J educate his children . Th e assjsted .i( ,u~npyed th ere in Septembe,r of this , Queen St. and First Ave" OAWSON, Y, T. I scbool ' gran t admission to Yukon srllllol is ready to f ollow him wher- year us members of a part! lWMed q; 81,)) cnts who h ave passed their nor- cver h e ~es . The government of . by Mr.. -La-mng. Mnl, Cflhbs and .~~~0 • • ~.~~~~~~~ •••• • ~~ • • ~0~~~'~~~ . e~0nN-~~n~~@ . qm.(~ir~~~~4~~~ ~iw .ili~ I M s '~n& . limb~ .~. ~_~~9 . . pr pl1s "{ho succesSIully . complete tJ);; ' I~, has [J, clnt~ to ,:utlgatl' tllt' ngol'& ' , 0 ; h;lJ t o 1ib ~ 6UTIJrtll\, ' or. ~oot~ I&d, ==~~~~~================",,- . "'-: .. ===~=="'; .=_ =,~::: . course of stud lCS glVl'l1 111 th e Yul.wn or the Tn l11 er s eXlstenc p , fol' ''Iho;;'') the next day p u t on, men ~ ltlbbel ~0~.~~0II~0.~0.~0.0II011011.~.~~.0II •• ~~$.0II0110~$~.~.S0~ are ~1e ~ ~oo~d ~~~ .lc~~m~d,- fu~~~~me ·m~he oom- bom~ PM~d .~~~ . ri~ ~u=y , . ,. , to a university course or to prep ant- f(',rts of more populo us centers be sacks, and m u shed to the Silver 11 t ion fOr the teo,chiug proEession. lacking, a good education will always Basin and -down trle 2,00Q feet into . 4 ~ At th e present tHn e high s('hoo13 bG available. the steep, roc],y gukh to a point ----------------------------------------- ~~~~d ~ D~~n, in~~~ ---------- ~rilic=~ncl R~~~~=~ 0. t' f tl t 'to cl t Whcn votel's hegin t o t.hink i,hcy sen. and thus were th e first wom en .. ern por IOn 0 le ·ern ry, an a ~ Whitehorsc. in t ht' ~{)uthern portion, will have t h e politici ans gU('8sing. 10 vi sit th at /, basin. They each stake J • while elementaJ'Y sch ool s arc foun(] promising fractions and then mflde i ~. at Whitehorse, Dhw~on ancl Mayo. i' ~ ® ~ q. ~ ~ '" t' o{i ~ 1i '~, '*' 'f' " tl1 ' steep ascent back to l{eno f;UT.IJ- '1'he l'(' is also It Roman Catholic S('p- • i! mit the .same , day, covering miles (!JllJ.tc school in DaV Nl OJJ. ~, FIRST WOMEN TO MAKE 0 over b.ok~n rOek, Dnd were' per/ectl)' : ! •. . ~ . .s VISIT TO KENO HILL ,~ fit t he next clay for another tramp, ! Manufacturers of NATIVE FLUM E;- '" I n order that education may I)l' @ ~ which t,l\ey maclp ov~'r t he hill. I 0 n Z aJe aV!Lilable without dday ill a.II Y \\ hile hl~dl'eds of men h ave stam- SLUICE, BUILDING and MOULDING ID Df:lVi. v ~(·ttled He!) lhe depan,llteut', pC(. 'ed . o c t J Ken'o Hill and staked Rain was falling steadily as the ~ - h as d .... vis€'d' the' plan of nssisted i (,1" 1 ' , • .... , , _ T118 t h e-re or in 1/Ie vicinit.y, j,h e wear y eycJist plodded on f .brough th~ ~ Lb ' '~ scboo ls which is operated in the fol-'i r~gjon. IS so Tem{Jte that bnt few ,Jf mud. At last he spied a fig\U,-; walk- ~ ~ U mer' 0 InY~llg \vH ~ · . 111 a.ny lllstrlCt wh(!r'~ I tlw i'airer sex have yet visited it. r Jll .. to'fil.1d him through. the gloom. • ~ tl' cl'e ille at 1 .... ,lst ~ IX ('hildlCII of 'I L1 . ' I · . • " r owever, woman IS alwil) IS fcady [01 Gludly Ill; sprang of( his nmchme • ", .~ sch oo l a"c who [lIe allle to att eml , .. . . 0' • ~ 11 eT part I!1 plOnep.nng, ann enter- and askCd the na,tn-e : "H.ow fal' .off ~ -, 0 scli ool r ·gnlarly the parents , Hnd! t1:e field wh en opportumty oJlcri'. IllS th e village of LIttle Mudbv?" '. ~,otllI?JS m tc'r stp{[ nHly petltJOn thc l '1'hc' first wornal! to vigit YPIlO Hill "Just t en m iles the otl).er W ll), sil," o NEILIJ & VOLKMAN, Props. ~ ll!fP1~rtm(,llt. l.O c:itablish ,t U [I~!:;ish·d S11"(,,' the rich di scovery l;iy Louis wa~ t h 0 I'I'Jlly. " ']'\Ie othm' way !" ~ ~ sC'hool,spUing out in their p et ition the ; 'O f c ette 's M -. L-o ' W' lsh ()f "BlIt t h e In·st • .... I G , UV , 1 r~. ou 11' 1'1 cJo:cJaimed the cyclist. o ~ names ~llId ag"'s of tlw dlildno ll and i Dl'II 'fi Tl C:reek , w-jfe. of Josepll' A . ~jgn post I p~,ssed said it was in • Importers 0 '" O-' _i" , HI ·ckory. Fs' r, C"""dar, Doors, Sash, 0 gLf~l;;n t(,2iw.( th at 11 suitabl e buildill(l'i Wal J' . ! 11 ~ 'r o , 1 !. _ , ~ I!II . . . . ~ , , S I , pIOnecr mmPr 0 . , le lV R,','O thi s directi6n." "Ah ," s(lid the ua- ~ ~ .nd ~hl·nglf'.S ,~ ~'~ll be pl'Ov](led us 1I 81'h ooJ hOllSI' . , :j,.l.rid .. lIfrs. Wa[sh wc-nt to i-he tivc . with L knowing grin, "·but . yc _ u _ 'o. II,!I 'l'h· llpp nrtn!C' l1 t (I!! r('('cip t of this 1'1 . . . ~ ~ I ,) J In company WIth lll~r husba1ll1 ;cI ~ (-:€, we turned tlIUt. there post round ~ .... pI'rt.ion and aft er sati,fdll" i ts \" f . , 0 I . "": tl!, : , 1lTnm er of 1919, and whIle there , s:) as to fog those 'ere Zcpplins !" '" 01fL1'(l: Klondikt jj ill , DH w son, Y. 'r. Phone 45. Post-office B'ox 594. !Ill or its bona fides, will, ()llt of goVt?Tll- I . ------------- ~ ~ mC-llt funds, provid(! Llw Lc ·!,t tea ch,,!, 1'- ... :. ___ =-.:._~=_==_ . . . _. __ ~~~_~ _____ ~_._. . . _ . I , P_.-4 ~ ~ 1lYnilabl '9 at no cb arge to t h e distrid . ~ , I ~ - -- - ,-.------- 0 lmd, in addition, will provide an lW - I t U 4t B k' -®- • \ ' . ' • ~ nr s.l grant of $100 for heatmg .mdl I Dlon a ery ~ .. 0 li r'hting the sch ool lJUil clillg. The d ('-1 i $~~.~.011~1\011.~1I0110.~II0.~fi.0.0~ VB0II0.0II S 1I0. S .~0110.01! i .0110.0P.0P. PBl'tm elJ. t mny d isconb n u e an~' assist-I - I e(- sch ool when. t.llP average attend- i .~.~0.0B0.0110110~1f01l~1I~1! i .0II i .0II0.0II0 • • ~.~~0B0B0II0II0II0B011011 S B0B0 ance falls below li ve. Such a systcm ! I g d ,assisted. schools which cn. n . b."1 1 and Cafe, o rapIdly pu t liltO operatIon at a mlDl- YUKD • SHEET METAL WORKS ~1'II'l!m :os~ t.o the school district is o n ' ~ P' cu J-iarly suit.ed io th is t eTritory, ! 1 i . I ~~~:~ ~~;a!~ si:~:::~n~~S;T~:~i:~~yt.~ I' I • YUKON .. expectation. th;}t pr€ 'ious m etal will ~ Manufacturers of Everything ~ be di scover ed in considerable ( uanti- \,. 0 ties. Should this hope be di sap- . Made in ~ pointed and the settlement disappear .,' MEALS AND SHORT ORDERS ' ~ the assisted school can be just as ! ~ ql.1ickly and economically disc()l1- I POPULAR PRICES : • tin up.n . On the other hand , should ! t ~ the promise of valuable mineral ·de- ! i jI posits be confirmed and the settle- ! I o ment beco me permanent lmd of any t Stoves, Hot Water, Warm Air ~ crr,E ider 'Lble size, the gov ernment is i 1 I rel dy to bui!j a well equipped s !i1001 1 BREAD, PIES AND CAKES A SPEOIALTY i .Heating and Plumbing 0 h ouse and provide a fully qualified l n.7 bolesa]· e and Reta~l t· • • telicber or teach ers . t v, W. ~ ~ ! i ~ Hyd.oaulic Fittings. Etc. ~ I The qualificatio.g.s demanded of I! i • . , t ea,chers in regularly establi shecl ! 'CONRAD HAflflER, Prop. ! ~ ~ sch{)ols ~n this ten i tOTy are and i i ~ . ~ I a1"l.a.ys have been high. In the ele- ! .'" i o 113 SECOND AVE. P. O. Bo: . 497. Phone. 85-Y. Dawsou, Yukon 'l'erritory. 0 mentar)' sch ools professional and . Seeoud Avenue, Opposite Frank IJowe's, DawsouJ Y- 'l'_ i • III '£. Hi t ' . I • o • Il ln-prO . eSSl lnB.l quo. lca lon.s equlv.a_ i ,i ; i Cl0i\10.~eJ.S 1II~1I!I01l01Il10110E01SJ0D01!~:ri HI01!11190110~011 S .0.0. HI0II0II HI0D.1I0B0Il0ll0ll0ll0ll .. ~~.~ It'nt io a. sE'cond clas~ certIficate J11 . , .. -. ___ ' __ ._._~---.--. .. • • • - ---. , YUKON SAW MILL CO. SHEET METAL / , ( , " .I ' ,I ( ( DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION ' 'ds of Placer Miners Cfoi/ed in Vain in the Shadow of Mar?JelofJs Keno ~-------------------- The Mysterious Swedes (By Major S. C. MoKim.) I I -rom the opening of th, } camp in Strange story of how those pursuing lure 01 gold years I Later it became known to the ~l until very recently Ma.yo ana miners and prospectors that tfuree the Duncan mining district f:.lmply _ago on Duncan Creek, at foot of Keno Hill, ignored the Swedes-a father and two sons, Gus- Jneant to most Yukoners a stru«gling galena float tl1ey saw in their sluiceboxes, and left the tafson by name-were getting gold lllacer camp with the rommeil 9.nd mountain of silver to be proved worth while by . men with somewhere up the McQuesten River. tragedy of Duilcan Creek fast rLeet]- As they used this gold a.s currency jng into the distant backgrouhd. new ideas nearly two decades later-Galena claims WBre to buy supplies it became known The fact that Highet Creek, the staked on skil't8 of Keno eighteen years ago, but never that it was not fine river bar gold, backbone of the camp, would have l ' te d but very coarse !told and must, there- opened-Eager stakers now oca over same groun - ~ been considered a good producer fore, be from some creek Or other even in the Dawson District, was Fascinating tale of early prospectors in the region-Re- placer ground. The Swedes had not lmQwu to very few outside of the view of earliest stakings 'Of region-How "Mysterious" re,."()rded any claims, and were very )("''1 0 area. Swedes secretly worked Duncan Creek canyon and led to secretive and would not tell where Since the commencement of de- tbey were working. In the fall of .,-elopment work on Lookout Moun- stampede which took 400 men to Duncan, who worked 1901 Duncan Patterson, Colin Hamil- tllin, and more esi. ... 'Cially on Keno feverishly for a short time and went aw.ay disgusted, ton, Jake A. Davidson and Allan Hill, the 'attention and hopes of the , Mclntosh started on a hunting ex- Yukon have 'centered on this camp leaving behind them the mountain of silver which n'Ow Pbdition to McQuesten Lakes, using as being likely to become as world· pI\omises to rival the greatest silver camps of history. poling boats. Like many others at famed for silver producti~m as the ' that time, they were keeping a look. I:londike was for gold. oub f'Or any traces of the mysterious I 1---'= .-...-.. --. ..-..-,~.-.. -------....-. ..-.. - . •. -.-.--.-.-.--. ..-...------.. -. . . iT A FIRTH' I •• j i ! i GENERAL INSURANCE ! J t I Mining. Real Estate and Financial Agent J t I 1 Fire, Life, Accident, Sickness, Employer's and Public ! ! Liability; and Marine Insurance. t J J. t t INDEMNITY BONDS ! i ; i l{.egistered Mail, Express and Freight insured to all I ! pads of Canada. United ~tates an!1 Europe. lil. I City 'L'icket Agent for the Grand Trunk Pacific Rail- t way, the Cunard Steamship Company, the Anchor and t I the Anchol'-Donaldson Lines, to and, from all part8 of t J Europ& J • t i FOR,EIGN EXCHANGE DEPAR'fMENT J i i t rc. BUilding. Dawson, Y. '1'. t i . ~ ... -... ..-...-.. -. . -.-.-.-.-.-.-.. _----.-...... -.-.-....... . Although hard-rock deposits and the Tich ore mined there was thE: proved barren. This was a "Lost Swedes. On their way up the Mc­ Idlver ores in particular have come same ,in appearance as that he had Rocker" claim which Dr. Catto had QuesteD. River they found a boat into prominence only recently, the seen on Galena Creek. McWhorter, known of since 1898 and had on two hidden in the down-stream and blind eld·timers of this C8.mp were not ~o therefore, returned to the Yukon previous occasions sen't men to re- end of a small slough ' a short dis­ blind to the existence of these a~ and staked the "Silver King." Jack locate but each time without result. tance above Rebel Creek, which is and the brush. All day they could by Mr. Mackenzie in partnership Jnany might imagine. However, the Alveron and Grant Haufman, work- When the doctor w.as coming into now ,known as Crystal Creek. H ere hear him addressing his dog team with , Richard Roediger and William IQwer value of silver in the past, ing on a lay, opened up the mine the Yukon in 1898 he met at Skag- also they found a cabin and cache alld they greatly admired his power- McIntyre, founders 01 the Dawson along with an exagger.ated idea of and shipped ore. The next season a 'fay the original locators on their on a gravel bench ]00 yards back ful voice and untirin~ eloquence and News. the. co.stlin~ss .of workmg suc~ de- large shipment was sent outside, and way back to California, where they and out of sight from the river. As they wondered who he could , be, The canyon was worked by open­ )t slts In thIS dlsta~t field, ~nd 19nor. thep Tom Aitken bought the prop. had mining property. They gave him the river was falling fast and the When they camped for the night he cutting in the summer . .A flume was ance of the exce.ptlOnally high grade I arty and shipped ore for a season. particulars of this ledge as a good wild fowl fright was on, they resolved overtook them and they were rather built by the original stakers to cany eres recently dIscovered, prevented He sold out to Manley and Ives. A thing to go after, but the distance to continue up to the lakes and in- s];rprised to find it, was the reverend the creek water after spring high any systematic attempt to develop fault was run into and the ore body I up the McQuesten River was vague vestigate later. On their return from gfntleman who later staked No. 1 water was over. No big money was ~uartz mining. except. in the case ~f ,I has not yet been relocated although and only someone who had been on thtc lakes with a load of moose, claim on what he christened Hope made by the four partners or anyon' ihe ~ld-bearmg vems at Dublin prospecting is still being carried (.n I Johnston Creek could have recognized swans, g, eese and du-cks they stopped PuP . of Lightning Creek .. When the else, as even in the canyon the pay .ulch. by the present owners, who bought I this 'Cr eek as the one indicated, over at this cabin, and, finding no, ?ld-tlme~ congratulated ~Im on be- was spotty. Elsewhere on th~ creek h trail from the cabin, they circled mg qUlte an accomphshed dog- where bedrock could be reached noth- First Recorded Claims out Manley and Ives. Altoget er ' T' h hI' th h-.l about half a million dollars' worth Got Ip in SeattlE' round it until they located a 'blazed mus er e exp amed at he Mt ing was found. In most places on Thus we find that the earliest re- of sil:ver was shipped and I trail starting from a heavy patch of bought the dogs recently, and, after DOlcan so great a flow of water wa3 eorded stakings in this district wore of this when silver was still ~u:t~ . In the .same wa~ a group of the green timber on a knoll 200 yards futile attempts to get them to work, found on bedrock that it could no\ .• ated September 15, 1901, and on former low level in value. sliver claIms held m the MfLYo DIti- s0utheast from the cabin. This trail he found that the dogs had been be handled. Thus at 54 below the thd date six claims were , staki:d, The succes~ful mining of this claim tnct at present were relocated. T!le , led across the river flat'S, then up trained to and understood only one Atbott brothers 'got' very good pay t t.."ee being placer cla.ims-Didcovery pr~sent owner, when outside, hap- Rebel Creek,. and ended at what type of language, and, to get them in one shaft, but were flooded oui lU- proved that high grade ore could be d t . t tilt . and ' N ' o. 1 and No. 2 ab,)ve discovery pene 0 go In 0 a res a ran I.n proved to be the Swedes' workings to work, he had to use the only lan- after a few hours' hoisting, which mined, hauled by sleigh to Mayo in S ttl A th to -11 Duncan Creek-and three r'nartz ea e. no er cus mer came 111 orr what afterward became known as I guage they understood! vielded about $1,600 and CO"'" noi ~ ... the winter, shipped by small barge d t d th 't 'd 01- ~ .l a' l·ms, two of these situated on Dun- an sa own on ' e OppOSI e SI e discovery on Duncan Creek. Patter- How Swedes Mined get to bedrock in any shaft. .After ~ to Dawson, thence by large barge to f th tabl d b th nan and one on Dublin Gulch. 1he 0 e same e, an ,as 0 were son and Hamilton s ked a discovery The Swedes had been OR the creek years of effort the creek, ' except for ~ St. Michael; thence by ocean steamer . th b tto th t t -o on Duncan were the " Duncall wearmg e same u n, ey go and named the creek Dun~an Creek, for three years and prospected at 50 the few shallow canyon claims and " to San Francisco or Vancouver; . to t' d th D 't' -.:le" quartz claim and the " Pros- In conversa Ion an e awson while Davidson staked No, 1 above above and several other places 011 the canyon . benches, was rnven up .LNU thence by rail ' to the smelter, ana t ' d h h f e' -ctOr's Dream" quartz claim, stak~ man men lone were e came rom. and Mclntosh 2 a.bove. This was on the creek by means of shafts. At IL~ unworkable. Even the two large t'- yet yield good profits. This led to The stranger said he had been in \y Duncan Patterson and Jake A. the revival of prospecting for silver Septebme,r 15, 1901, and on this discovery, at the foot of the canyon, Cameron pumps installed by the I . 'h ed the Yukon years ago prospectin~ d 1 th th h d bi d II t t ". b I I h dl Davidson, respective y, on • er , in the Mayo district, which resulted slime ay, as previous y related, ey ey a a ca n an a. sma saw-;" gOTernmen a .,.. ' e ow cou d an 'Il _.:I • D and as he said he , was not, likely to '11 h th th te 1 I "tallow blende" lelW. m uIIcan I 'n the ~,ore recent hI 'gh-grade dl·s.. " staked two quartz claims here also. ml , were ' ey drove a whipsaw by e wa r on y spasmodical y. Tbo .... go back there again, he bold of this Canyon for silver and gold, The coveries. Tbey offered to go shares with the means of an overshot water-wheel to C('IDcensus of opinion aws the pay third quartz claim staked on this silver-lead deposit he had 10catA1!tl Gustafsons in the staking, but the cut lumber for sluiceboxes and the in the creek, though rich in places, h "N th St .. in the Mayo District and , gl\ve ,p.l!r- S ed lik In th' h I fi d k tt A • lame day was t e or a.r. One. Man Tun,ne,ls L20Q F,et ? ;W /' es, sa'd t ey would go elsewhere ' e. elf woe out t an wor s was very spa y. s many as 400 ~ "";' ~. ~ ticulars of how to ftna "it. 'On" 11 's ' , , Itaked fol' gold on Du lin ,-u'cn and get as ' good ground. Later, when they had not a single nail, but used men were on Duncan Creek the win- , At D bl' G I h J k St t d return to the Yukon the Dawsonite -, James Corkery, On September 16. n. u m u c ac e war an the whole creek was stampeded and wooden pegs instead, and sheathed ter following the big stampede, and • C!C Dr W C tto ,"", d 1 h~d t.he depoRit stak, 1!(l and it is one . 1001, George Ortel! .. staked,; on ",ep- . m. a own 8.-..u are eve op· staked, one of the sons "put a the bearings and axle; of the water- .cabins were built the full length c Jf tember 19 Thomas Haggart, and on ing a group of claims on the g.Jl.l- of the most promiS,ing in the Mayo cUI'se" on the creek, and apparently wheel with flattened coal-oil tin. the ,creek.' Many of them still stand. October 4 Jake 4· Davidson. All bt aring veins. This promises to be District today. the curse "worked"! It is interesting to note that J ack Gold was found in many other staked' quartz claims on Dublin a very valuable property. Besid :.s Passed by Keno's Treasure The · four partners who had staked Turner, who staked No. 3 above, is creeks in the district, but Highet Gulch for gold. many open cuts, shafts and tunnel~ tl,en proceeded down to Dawson with still working on that and neighbor- Creek, discovered in 1903, was the On November 16, 1901, John D. for prospecting purpQses, Jack stew· 'l;here is no doubt, however, that their load of game, and after dispos- ing claims, thus having put in nine- only real good creek, although Hag- :Burcha,rd 'staked the "Tiger" min- art, single-handed, has drilled over only the more a'Ccessible mineral ing of this, let some of their friends teen years on the same creek. gart, Dublin Gulch, Thunder Gulch, ~ral claim for silver at Crystal Can- 1,200 feet of tunnel for the purpo~e leads were noticed by the old-timers, know that something good had been The ground in the canyon was Davidson, Steep, Ledge and a num­ yon, on a lead which is now lj:nown of blocking out ore. a" they were prima. rily looking (or found and would be known shortly, shallow, only two to four feet ,deep. ber of the other creeks on Mayo to be an extension from Keno Hill. Many other claiIIlB are held' in tb·, placer gold in the creeks, and duI" They then went to O1ear Creek, in !reasing to seven to nine feet in Lake were fair producers. Highet E. H. Searle, now mining on GIa- ncinity, some having leads yielding in~ the next few years prospecting where the Stewart , River District re· thp. jaws of the canyon towards the has produced several hundreds of .ier Creek, west of Dawson, found, even higher surface assays than on the hills should show up much cvrding office was situated. As soon , forks and then suddenly dropping off thousands of dollars of placer gold in the spring of 1902, rich silver-lead those in the Stewart-Catto group, that has not yet been seen by any· a~ tb,e rivers wt;re closed and there i l to 60 or 70 feet in the main. valley. and during the summer of 1920 a ~alena on the McKay pup of Crystal while on a number of these claims one. Thus the Keno deposits could ' 1 ,vas good sleighing they recorded the , In the first winter AI. McIntosh dredge started work on the creek Creek, and also on the hill between considerable bodies of high gn!de not have been misslld by anyone who claims, both placer and quartz, and ' rocked out $1,600 and got as high as and is doing well. On most other , Duncan and Lightning Canyons, and scheelite, both placer and in veins. went over that hill in summer; yet 'the Dunean stampede started,. ! $15 to the pan. Bobbie Greaves, who creeks in the district a profusion of staked a claim at each place and are found, Several tons of conc ,u fo~ years prospectors were busy in It was early in November and very ! cooked on discovery on Duncan this glacial boulders or else deep un­ sent ore to Dawson for assay. Get· tratc were shipped during thl~ war . . Crystal Creek and more particularly cold weather. Many s'tori es are told i summer for the Yukon Gold, worked i frozen ,ground make placer mining ting no assay results he enquired, Silver Found Years Ago on Lightning Creek looking for 0: h appenings on this stampede. One ! vrith MclnLosh and others when they very slow and costly. This being into this Oil his return to Dawson placer, and near as these creeks M C I ' old-timer tells how he and his part· I turned over, the gravel ~n' Duncan the ,case, the main energies of the the next winter. and found that the ~ ;2tive silver has been round 'Jl on two sides of Keno, and although ner were follow'ed at some consider- cP,nyon. McIntosh, after being absent camp are now devoted to locating samples had been assayed for gold plecer workings on several cr") ; {S in ledges On each pOinted to that hill able interval along a very crooked f(j~ years, : was on Duncan this sum- and developing the immense area of returns only. As he had given up thb district, particularly on rrani,te no one had any idea of the immense part of the McQuesten River for a mer as foreman of the ,Yukon Gold Tich silver and other mineral ::b , Duncan Creek as hopeless for placer, Creek, amI other feeders uf '\fayo deposits of rich float on the top of whole day by some lone. stampeder, construction and traffic crews, and posits. The history of many another, and had made up his mind not to L;;ke, Galena was found on~y " ("w the hill. 'The broken trail followed the river made his headquarters at the old dis- placer cam)' is being! repeated at . return to the district~ he did noth-f wee.ks ago . at Duncan Forks in Ple- , It is gratifying to know how many ' ice and although h e. was quite a ! covery claim. Gold Commissioner Mayo and already the value of silver ing further, but let thf'se claIms i parmg a S Ite there for the new Yu- of these old-timers who stuck to the I ,"ay behind them, at each loop of ' George P. Mackenzie also mined on ore mined far surpasses the total la, pse. i kon Gold power plant. Mayo camp through all the years , the river he came comparatively near I discovery at one time and he and value of all the placer gold r ecovered Later George Crcssfield staked a I .In, 1909 laymen work in? on Duncan I S~HOO the Duncan stll.mpedil lHl;I"C them though they could not see him , Mrs. Mackenzie spent two years since the discovery of gold in the silver . claim at , , Llghtnmg Canyon i dlsco:cr y used to get \i~te a number apparently been lueky in their stak- owing to the cut banks of the river j there. The claim then was owned di trict,. and dId a considerable amount of 1 of pl PCeR of nat,\I,e Silver at ca, ; h , ings in .the new silver field . pro~ecti~~it, n~to~w~d l w~k~ ~=~p w~n worbo~ ! tP.~~~R • • • ~~.~~~~ • • • ~.~~~~ •••• ~ • • ~ ••• ~~~~~.~ • • • that as early as 1901 and 1902 these 1 down-stream from t he large ore.shoot ' How Placer Camp Started ~ ~ ,and other claims were located for I' in the canyon. On making enquirics I · , ~ silver at Duncan Canyon, between about the vein the writer found that The story of how the. district start· ii C ' H AS K A I S E R ~ Dunca~ and Lightning Canyons, at 'l ass~.ys on s~mples from this lead at ! ed as ~ placer, ca.m~ ,18 well worth ~ . , . ' i!: .. Lightnmg Canyon, on McKay Pup I vanous prevlOUS dates gave very low tellmg 1£ only m a orlef and rather IiI of Crystal, and at CrystaJ Canyon, values in silver. This was the in- sketchy manner. I ~ en veins which are connooted with variable result for the first ten years In 1893 William Ru~e and part~er ! .; or are extensions of the leads on I of the camp's history. The assays weI;1t ,up the Mayo RIver by polmg • Keno Hill which is in the immediate always showed the silver ore wo boat to Mayo Lake and ,then up ~ uenera, 1 Hardware ~ .,-icinity of them all. 11 Iow-grade to pay when found in Rupe Creek, prospecting for placer ~ i Andy J ohnson prospected for sil- place. Stray float occasionally gave gold. The only place where they • ~ - .,-er for years, especially on and , satisfactory assays and as was found got a prospect was On the bank of I a , around Lookout Mountain, known on I later" some veins which had been the Mayo RIver a short way above ~ ! t,he maps as Mt. Haldane, and 10-i p~ssed up and not assayed were I the mouth of the present Minto III I cated several good prospects, one of , hIgh-grade, as ill the case of the I Cl'eek. ~ STOVES, RANGES, SASH, DOOHS, GLASS, PU'rTY, . ROPE, CABLE, P AlNfrS, which was later taken up and de· I "Silver King." In 1897 and 1&:18 several prospectors III .,-eloped by the Yukon Silver Lead Althou~ the earliest staking of put in one or two winters on John- ~ OILS, E'l'O. S'TEAM HOSE, R1DRAULIC HOSE, GARDEN HOSE, 'FENTS, TAR- CIompany. Andy deserves great credit mineral claims placed. on the govern· ston Creek and Seattle Creek, but, ! ._~...:lIiI:::II I as it is ovring dirootly to his knowl- ment records were the 1901 stakings although they got good prospects, • P ~ULIN~, PIPE FITTINGS, ETC. ~ edge anti perseverance that the camp there is no doubt that quartz ore de- could not get to bedrock, owing to a i / is ~o prOmising today. posits were located in the district t.he thawed ground which was later a I D10N AND . STEEL ' Dicovered Galena Creek previous to that date. to proVe the cur~e of the whole dis- a ~ Harry M.cWhorter discovered silver- Staked in 1897 trict. ~ I", lead galena on what is now the "Sil- The steep and shal10w placer dig- ~ / Lilly Valley Sm.·thinB' Coal .,-er King" imneral claim on Galena. In 1911 the writer found old stakes gings at Dublin Gulch, a tributary ! ' ,.. Greek very early in the history of ' on a quartz lead at the head of df Haggart Creek, were the first ~ , the Duncan camp, but did not know J~hnston Creek dating irom l~!'7'1 placer producers found in the dis· ~ CO~iBINA'rION AIRTITE COOKING AND HEATING STOVES, DRILL STEEL, I it was worth staking: He left Dun- ~h~y 'We;,e then quite legi~le and I trict. They were ?isCovered in 1898, , • can and went to Fall'banks, Alaska, cl81med 1,000 feet along tillS lead" and were worked till recently. . POvVDER" CAPS AND FUSE OUR SPECIALTY ! Uld later made a stakf on the Idita- lEdge, lode or vein. fo1l0winJ alI I ' At th is' time there was ,!ltill COll- ~ ~. ' rod and then went out to California I the angles, dips and (ieviations there- siderable working on bars on the , Tt' 'd A D Y T 'relephone 21.B ! to ranch. Therc hc Dlet Rn old part-lof," and so on, following the Cali. \ Stewart River. Clear Creek had been 'e' Ht Vf'nnC, awson, . : • ner who was interested in silver fornian method of staking Sa mpleR , struck and a recording office opened ' ~. Ill, :Mining in Mexico and found tll'!t of the rock ~ssayed in Dawson: there for the Stewart River Distric t. I .~~.~~~~.~0 • • II.g~011~1i'l~~Ill SIJ . .. 0.i I!~II ...... ~.\i. IIIVII.lIJ .. ~eII0Il011~1I • • ~ , i , I t 1.,1, '\ , j r /' J, ;1 I ) I r } If \ I • .'1 " ... • ••• ••• • la ••••••• . ..... , . London Guarantee an'd Accident • •• Company I Will accept Employer's , Liability Risks, covering' all classes of 1l1ining in the MAYO DISTRICT, 01' in any and all parts of the Yukon Ter'ritory, protecting fully under " YUKON WORKMAN'S COMPENSATION ORDINANCE." Rates 'Reasonable Unexcillled Service. Prompt Settlements. T. A. P'IRTH Agent. DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION " ... J locating of a claim the title to the claim shalf be recognized according ' ~. ' 10 tb, p,i"lt, 01 "cl lo~"on. Di~ I i~'~: ~~~~~K putes may be heard and determmed I ' by a BQard of Arbitrators. Taxes and Fees I - . I Royalty at the rate of two and one- i half per cent. on the value of all gold ! ~ shipped from the Yukon Territory I ~ shall be plioid to the Comptroller. I..d. For grant to a claim {or one year.$10,00 --;;;'7\\ For renewal Qf Gr,ant- 1.""" If renewed within 14 days of expiry ' ... . ,.,., . . .... ,..... 10.00 If after 14 days and within 3 months .,." . . ..... ,. ....... 80.00 If after 3 months and within 6 months .. ,., .... ......... . Recording an abandonment .... . Registration of any document .. Ii it affects more than one claim, 45.00 I 2.00 2.00 For each additional claim.... LOO For filing any document........ LOO FQr grant to a cl-aim fOT 6 years 00.00 A bstract of Title- For first entry . _ .,. . . . . . . . . . 2.00 Each additional entry .... ,.. ,00 I i For copy O'f document- , "~ Up to 200 words. ............ . 2,50 " For grant of water- ' l' ' Of 50 inches or leslI....... . .. 10.00 ' , BROOCHES~ .. 'BRACELETS LAVALIERS CHAINS CHARMS in '" N. C. Bl1'ilding. • • • Dawson, Y: T, ..... ~ . For 50 to 200 inches.......... 25.00 ~ " For 200 to 1,000 inches,.... .. 50.00 For each additiO'nal 1,000 inches Or fraction thereof...... . .. . 50.00 1 Quartz Mining NUGGET AND IVORY Title Any persQn having discovered min- "" A grant may be issued for one or five years with absolute right of re­ newal from year to year, provided that during each year for which such sgnopsls 01 Mining Law renewal is granred the owner of the claim or his agent shaB perform on the claim $200 worth of work and shall file with the Mining Recorder within fourteen days from the date of expiration of each year an affidavit eral in place may locate 8 claim 1,500 r"~' by 1,500 feet by marking out the same with three legal posts, one at eacn end of the Line of the lode Qr mine, and a third at the spot where the mineral in place has beQn discovered, All three posts must have the name of the claim, a description of the ground, date Qf location and locator's full' YukOn Territorg , 'reeks do not include streams 'hav­ q an .aver' 8!1\e width of 150 feet Qr . lIlore, as defined by the Dredging ltegulations. setting out a detailed statement of the nam~ written legibly upon them. T4e work. If the work is not performed discovery post shall be marked "Dis­ Per ions over eighteen years of age within the year the title of the owner covery Post," and No. 1 post marked .ay obtain entry ior a placer claim . ahall become absolutely forfeited afld , "Initial Post." Clreek claims shall not exceed 000 the claim shall be open fOr entry The claim shall be recorded within feet i~ length, measured along the for~hwith after the expiration of the fifyeen daye if located within ten ' 111886 line of creek (and if base line )'ear. A grant may be issued to any- miles Of. ~ Mining Recorder's office'l baa not been established, then along one relocating the claim, but the one addltlonal' day allowed for every '1I1e general dir!lction of the .vall~y oflowner shall have the right to apply, additional ten. miles or, fra~tion. The the creek) and 2,000 feet In Width. for cancellation of relocator's grant fee for ,reoordmg a claim IS $5.00, ,~lacer claims situate elsewhere than within six months from the time when . At least ~100 ,00 must be exp~nded :..rY.. en 11 creek shall not exceed 500 feet said claim became due for renewal, on the clatm each year or paid to ~ in length, parallel to ' base line of and the Recorder shall cancel the the Mining Re ; rder in lieu thereof. creek toward which it fronts, by 1,000 grant if satisfied that the work has When $500 has been expended or I feet, Every placer claim IIhall be been done, upon the said O'wner pay- paid, the locator may, upon havin~" marked i by two posts (numbered 1 ing the expenseb to which the re- a survey made, and unO'n complying aDd 2 respectively)" firmly fixe :! in loaator may huve been put in re- with other requirements, O'btain a ~ound on base line at each end 01 locating and applying for said claim lease for a term of tweJl.ty~ne years [Manufactured in Our Own Workshops A Large Selection of the Gifts Cf"hat Last in Cut Glass Silver Hollow/Ware Silver Deposit Silver Flat Ware ENGRA VING A SPECIALTY The JEANNERET lEWELRY co. , Limited Scouga[e c:Btag •• Dawson. Y. T • . Pfl.O;u 91 -x P. O. Box 165 ~ 1 ' .claim and line shall be well cut out and in obtaining a grant if one has with , thd right of renewal for furt.her l " b~~~~po~. ~PO·~nhro~;~~~~~n~~~~~~=~~~~· ~~ " '~~~~~~~~~~~~M~~~~~~~~~~~~k~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ .hall be Dot less' than fQur feet above bona fide work performed thereon. located priQr to July 7th, 1J~17, ~ay , . rJi!A . ,the ground, llatted on }wo sides fO'r I ~o title !lbal1 be contested by I a,ny. 'upon fulfilling similar r~Uireinent~: t it .~~~~~~~~jMe~~~~m~~~be~~~~~I~MmQ~F============~4~===~=====~~================~==~~ lIide 80 Batted measuring at least right except by leave of Commissioner be granted to group any number l)f 'four inches acrOss tbe.face, and D. of Territory. ' adjoining claims up to eight in num- diameter thrQ ughout of nO't less than ber fOr representation worK, upon tak- If twO' or more persons own a claim, "'Vfl I·nches. On side of each PQst ing out a certificate of partnership ' ... ~ encb person shall contribute work ~uclng claim shall be ,legibly written proportionately to his interest, ILnd \f before the c~~menceme~t of the work, I the name or nUIJIber of cl'aim, or The prOV1Slons heremabove men- proven by Gold CQmmissioner that both, its length in feet, the date any co~wner has not dQne his share tion ed reg!l.rding permission to record : when staked and full Christian and Placer Mining Olaims at any time ' of the work his interest may be -' ' FRAN PELTONEN / lurnam~ of 1004tor. A ~tump or tret' vested in the other co-owners. within six months from staking, and I cnt off and fiatted or far-ed to the regarding Power of Attorney to stake :afore\l'aid height 'and size , may be. Grouping Placer Mining Claims apply to Quartz ' tued as a post. ' The Mining ,~ecorder may grant Mining CI!l.ims . permission, for a period nO't exceeding No person is entitled to locate more Locating and Recordin& • five years, to any person O'r persons than Qne Quartz Mining Claim Qn A ijiacoverer shaH be entitled to a Qwning adjoining claims not exceed.- the same vein or lode. o1aIim 1,500 \eet in length, and a ing ten in number, to' perform on u.ny 1I6l'ty of two discoverers two claims, Boot and Shoe Repairing .. ~eh of 1,260 feet in length, one Qr more of such claims aJ.l the work required to entitle him or them The boundaries of any claim may to renewal. When application is made , M enlarged to the S1£6 of a claim by more than one person, the appli­ ·aIlowed by the Act if enlargement does not interfere with rights of cants must file a deed of partnership , creating joint and several liability 9ther persons or terms of .agreement between the owners. rih the Crown. An applieation for a claim ' must be Upon report of the Mining Inspec. eled with the Mining"Recoriler wUhin tor, and with the apprQvaJ. of the ten days after locatioll if IQcated Commissioner, adjoining claims more -within ten miles of Recorder's office, than ten in number, or any number One extra day &hall be allowed for ?f. claimll, some of which do not ad­ _er), additiQnal ten mile8 or fraction ' J()lll, may be grO'uped for a pe~iod ~f tI1iereof. A claim may 'be located on ~ot more than five years, provld ld It Sunday or any public holiday, IS shown .to ~he satisfaction Qf ,the If not less than five miners locate Gold ComlmsslOner that such claims ela.imll Qver 100 miles from Recorder's are to be operated by a system of ~fllce they may appoint one Qf their mining on a large scale which has a number an Emergency Recorder, whn direct bearing upon all the c1aillls ahall at once notify the nearest Min- affected and renders considerable' area ing Recorder, to whom records and necessary to successful operation by ~ must be delivered. the ilystem proposed; such grouping. The Minmg' Recorder may issue however, to be subject to cance11a.­ written permission to a bona fide tion by the Gold Commissioner' after pr~8pector to record , a claim at any sixty days' notice, provided it ap­ time within six months from the date pear8 to his satisfaction that the of I!taking. If any person satisfies the system of mining contemplated wht'n Eecorder that he is about to under· the permission to group was granled take a bona fide prosPecting t~ip ' and is not being installed or operated files a power O'f attorney from any with reasonable diligence, number of Persons not exceeding two, Grant of claims groaped or owned authorizing him to stake claims fQ~ by one person may be made renew­ them in consideration of their h &.ving able 011 the same ~ay on payment by enabled him to undertake the trip he the applicant of $2.50 for every three may stake one claim in the nam~ of months or portion thereof for each each such person' upon any creek' on claim during th at portion of the year which he makes a discovery. it Is neceS8atty to renew it to m ake Any person having record ea a c~l'1im all the claims renewR.hle on the same shall not have the ri'1ht to locate day, and representation 'work required another claim in the valley or basin fO',. the fractio!l'tll portion of the' year of same creek within 60 days of locat- for which e'ach claim is renewed ing first claim. ' shall be allowed at the rate of $50,00 .Survey. for each three months or fraction thereof; and such wod: shall be per­ formed and rflCorded on or before the date from which all tl\e claims Bre first made renewable. Dredl1:inl1: A continuous stretch of river not ex­ ceeding ten miles may be leased for fifteen years, and the lease may be renewed. The lessee shall not assign, transfer or sublet the lease without consent Qf the Minister, The river bed, which means the bed a~ bars 01 the river to the fO'ot of the natural banks sought ,to be leased' must have an average width O'f 100 feet. Shop equipped with LA'l.'ES'r MODERN MACHINERY, inclUding the largest PRO­ GRESSIVE SHOE FINISHING MACHINB and VIC'l.'OR STITCHEH.. , The lessee shall have One dredge in operation within three yeli.rs from the date of the lease, and shall furnish proof of the efficient operation Qf the d~edge for not. l~s than forty ' days of ten hours each in each year after the third yea-r. The dredge must be of such capacity as the Minister may deem sufifcient. Finest Line of Sole Leather, Shoe Polishes; Laces, all lengths and colors; Rubber Heels; Neolin Holes in black and chocolate colors,; Felt for repairing and half'soleing felt shoes. / CORNER KING ST. AND SECOND a VE., DA WSON. - Assay Office An assay office has been established or. that claim, shOWed me some by the Government at Vancouver, galena quartz and asked me to go where all gO'ld exported from this with him and stake some claims on Territory will be purchased at the what is now known as Keno Hill, best possible rates. but which at that time did not seem GEORGE P . MAOKENZIE, t, have any name. During that sum· Gold CommissiQner. Ire. I wandered with the rifle OVJr --- - - - mod of that country. No one was • + .... ~ $ ce: $ ~ ., ~ ~ o$ '~ ~ I lroking for silver-all for gold, It • .1 serms to me' that some rich placers 0$ KN EW OF GALENA ON 0 : will bc found in :hat country, fO'r it o KENO HILL YEARS AGO 0 : i1 the greatest gl:avel district in the ~ -'--- 0 1 ertire Canadian Yukon." A letter written at Okanagan Land-i ing, B. C., Octoiber 1 by William ! Proper Procedure Mclntyre, formerly one of the own· "What is a young man to dO' wben ers of the Dawson News, states that his attention is arrested by a pretty " , ... ' .. -. __ ._.-. . .. . .. -. .. . - . ' ... ~ . · ". ' ~ , '-j WM . . OAI(D'EN, J he knew Qf galena having been g:l JP' I fcund on Ke!lO' Hill years ago. HOW- I • Why, carry his case to court, of ever, in those days none thought it c·)lUse." . ~ Blacksmith and Machine Work Vlorth staking. Mr. Mclntyre wrote "I understand the two men bad " tf) the editor of the News, said in quite an epistolary argument.' I PRINCESS AND TH,IRD AVENUE, DA WSON, Y. T. part: "No pistols about it. They took it "It is queer that the Guggs are out in letter-writing." le-eating their power plant on -----.-....-. • • •• - • •• ••••••••••••••••••••• • •• •• •• old , claim, discovery, Duncan, Weapons t1:.at when I was up there in Pincers with handles like shears The boundarie8 of a claim shall be defined absolutely, provided the re. WIns are approved ' by the Oommis­ sioner Or other official, &nd notice D1Iblished for twelve successive issues in the Yukon Gazette Di.put •• , summer of 1906. Tom Heney, have been invented for crushing the Job, Printing at News Office In case of &IIi' dispute as to the w,as one of the men who had shells Qf crabs and lobsters, • Big Enterprise at 8VI ayo City of Oscar .Letourneau l~ I ' MA YO, Y. T.-Special to Dawsoll substantial buildings of any ch3.C I C'/' :W E''''E,)-Oue of t he biggest enter- t er. prisE's ever undertaken in the Mayo One of the ehief beauties of- the . di~ ,trict outside of mining is that of LetJoumcau block is its splcn-:lid I Osoar Letourneau, progressive mer-I lighting system, providing a flOOd , ) f ' chant an d hotel keeper of this prom- thc finest electric light and making ising ll~W town at Mayo Landing. the place one of animation and .~luer Mr. Lewur!'lPau is a pioneer of the during the darker days of the year. , (lamp, and i~ showing h is faith in 'l'IH~ plant is th e Delco system, and I the com~try by E:J:ecting a hotel and was bough t and installed this SU~l­ bH.in e::l3 block which is costing h im, mer by Mr. Letourncau . It was m­ in round figures, he estimates, full}, stalled in August by Emil For~est, 310:000. The buildillg is on the cor- and works perfectly. The light IR Jlf'r o'f First avenue and Laurier generated by a compact little engine !'.tn'et, immediately opposite the located in t he basement and (ll. Cr .. steamer landing, and in th e princ;.-, ated with kerosenc. Mayo being I ,Pl!! business block of the city . . The short of kerosene this winter, ~r·1 Dew building adi~ins his old ho.tel l Letourne.au lS generously s.uppl~lng Rnd ~tore, and Mr , Letourneau In- the publlc school house WIth hsl:lt tends to make use of both structure~, I fnlIn h.is plant free of charge. in . ord€r to properly take care of ' Mr. Letourneau first went to the llis expanding , business. Mayo district in the placer rush, DAWSON DAILY NEWS - MAYO EDITION SABULIr!'E. SABU. LITE. WHAT IS IT? A NEW EXPLOSIVE-The war was tlJe lIIeans of great and valu8 .ble discoveries, particularly oue .)[ them the IJe W explosive- T HE T. N. T. EXPLOSIVE CALLED SABUL!TE SAFE EXPLOSIVE- Sabulite is an explosive that cannot be exploded by fire, friction, or ordinary shock, thus making it a safe explosive to handle. NON-FREEZING-SABULITF. does not contain any nitro-glycerine, Or any other liquid; therefore, it will not freeze, however low the tem­ perature may be, thus making it the ideal explosive for th€ Yukon and Alaska. ONE-THIRD OHBAPER-S'ABULlTE, stick for stick, is stronger than dynamite, and, being lighter in weight, each case has approximate'ly 25 per cent. more sticks to the case, 250 sticks of Sabulite against 185 Dynamite. ' NO NOXIOUS FUMES- SABULITE, after firing, no inconvenience is suffered by users, who are able to return to work immediately after the firing of shots, thus much time is saved, and blasting headaches and all discomforts from Nitro-G1ycerine Powders done away with. EXCLUSIVE AGENCY-We wish to announce that we have been appointed the exclusive agents for both the YUKON and ALASKA, and that next season-I 921-we will be able to supply all demands for this celebrated explosive. We had placed orders for shipment of SABULITE this season, but, due to a lack of Explosive Carriers coming to Skagway this summer, and a fire in one of the departments of the Coast Factory, prevented us from receiving a shipment before the closing of navigation. FURTHER INFORMATION- We shall be pleased .to furnish any furth€r 9ata about SABULITE. We have a supply of pamphlets on hand which we shall be pleased to forward to parties who m ay be interested in this new explo sive. TH E DA WSON HARDWARE CO. Dawson City AGENT· S FOR YUKON AND ALASKA The new Letourneau block is !l. when he located and operated ex­ tW0-S tOl'Y framt structure, 30 by 50 tensively on daim 54 on D:llIcan feet, and has a large and am pie I Creek . H e also owned other pc()perty warm storage basement 36 by 40 feet I in the district, and although R.'Wf,r with a seven-foot ceiling. The old I from th e , Mayo District for 3. time Lel.ourneau building, site of the ! sincA , has been in this localit.v off • • _111 • • 1 ................. :1 . 1117 •••••••••• _ ........ _ _ . ........ . ... ................ .. i original Royal Alexandra hotel arid I and on for the last twenty yearq. H e .~ ._==:--=============================r:===============~=============== 15~~re, is 30 by 45 feet 3.nd t wo stories I w~s among the first st.ak€rs .?n Keno I bloom splendidly whetl planted out hl~l, and stands so that the old Hlll soon after the bIg strllte there I in the open ground. Tardescantia- Her News Val ue and the new structures can be COIl- ! last year, and owns some chims d ' J t · f th h'l . I . . wan enng ew-a na lve 0 e p 1- nwted and made into one. It 15 t he whIch, may prove hlm among the . . ,. m te:Dtion of Mr. L€tourneau to m ake luckiest of the men in the Ilew fil_\lPPllleS, grows profusely , m hangmg lli!: corner one of the most attrac- ver camp. Mr . Letourne ll.u is one of baskets on our porches, and, instead tory of which, after all these years, I at a factory Of in the fields, but we know so little, are respected and I should assist in every way in their encouraged, remembering that on the power the men who have the nerve success of their €fforts the future to go in search of n€w fields where prosperity of the country depends. ! they and their ,fellows may stake "How is it that a m aid can com­ mand such high wages if she is ill­ cc mpetentp" Yukoners should not be content to claims, own the gold that they dig see Yukon become a wage-earning and have for themselves the full community, wher e men earn livings benefit of their labor: "My dear, she has lived with near­ ly all the families on the block." Our Daily Special for themselves and their fami lies by working for a master as they WOU1Ei l Enough is\ as good 80S a feast. Funny How Trouble A voids the Man Who Minds His Own BU6ines~. = ~~~~~~~(b.~~(bb.~.~~~.~~~~~~--~-~ · , . \ I I (b ~ ~ I Choice Confections ~ Joo Oantins' Hay- Field, Sublirbs of Mayo City i - ---,- ---------- - -- liYe as weH as substant ial a.nd ~er- I the ·real Hve" en.er g, etic and ,1)fogr')S­ w~eable. H p has, 1 11 addjtio~ to th e I : si.'Jl_ llii~f Yukon, and .l.s .hac - , .l ' •• d ' I bb~'- -'ell iug' his Xlnfi ence in the 'CB.U~) by, large an ... Xlffi100 lOllS 0 y , a w . ' " . . re1nvestlOg lns earmngs there 'llld lighted and attra ctive dining liaU, }ar.ge killChen, many fine large pri­ vate bedrooms, a billiard hall and oth.er acoolJllllodations for the Lravel­ iog puh'lic. The mercantile establish­ devoting his time personally to '.he management and direction of his ex­ tensive Mayo City business and oth er holdings. ment is on one POrti'O ll 'of the lower YUKON THE FUTURE of the bleak and dreary ountry e . xpected, ,we i:ve a COl. Tl'try , III ! ' . climate in' '; .,biC; any p~~nt 0 , :'rlo" e t ' I," will grow luxuriantly .We of y'ukon , should thank the Guide of our des- • ti nies that our lives I have d'~llen in ~ pleasant places, fori our flowers are i part of the lure of t he North. .- • DUTY TO PROSPECTOR ~ ' tens of the hotel (}('cupy the re- ! We, who a re living our lives in floo r, and t he lobby and other quar- I M ECCA OF T'H E TOU'R 1ST I JQ.ainder of tb lt floor. On the upper 1 It i~ sole lllllly told us that over Yu ko n, should see to it that men of • ' . ! ... f 'I - ,t t . S "'~c tile stamp of the old piOnel'l's \\·h o , ,(,or 0 v JP . new s ruc ure IS · I'~ OJle hund red and fifty thousand Eng- I . ' " Whitman's, Lowney's and Many' Other Choice Varieties of Fresh Chocolates , rrobaccos, Cigars~ Cigarette5==AII Brands ,School Supplies, rIagazines and OU, tside Papers J . D. GADOUA, Prop. 3rd Ave. and Queen St., Oawson I i f01 m any hcdrooms in addition to l r I k' t · h . . t l today al e trvmg to penetrate farther , . t · f tl I IS l-spea -lIlg ounsts eac year VIS l into t he vastness of t his !rreat t el'r l'- • • • • • .... . .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ~ ....... (b . . . . . . .... . . . . ...... . . .... .... ... ~~p. those ()f tile upper por 1011. 0 le . _ , - Id b 'ld' M I to 'ne' u may l the fiords of Norway, or worslu p at o er Ul !rIg. r. e ur a I . . ili fl f ~~~ l ili!~~ ~ilie S~ A~~~~--•••• --a ______ E_._ ... __ ._ .. __ . ____________ ...................• llse d e tu~~er t °tl or ~r: p 'Olleers I the very door of the grcat North I ,:~ ,~" if .... M 8 eMg; *&1 !ii&i)U nn ren 1. 0 le u on 1 I A' ,' . l' 'fi k t J I f the present I mCllcan contulCnt les a rn agnl - and Illa. e .le p ace or I' fi i t f bl k at least the sodal center of M ayo . \ ce~lt y m.urn cell" was e 0 ue s y, Th 1 . ad . hI d " ed for brldal-vell falls, verdure-clad llloun- e p ace IS mn"a v eslgn .hi . tains, salmon streams, 'TTli ghty for- .. s purpose. : t t ' 1 'd . .... e 11180lU por 1011 0 e new u '-I' , . . ' mh . t' f tb b I'ld I es s, s orm-swept ocean, or p a.Cl I , 1 t ~ d ' t Ile sunt m land passages, aboundmg wlth fish . in" was C 'lmp c e" urIng - , . ' ., ; il [1""" nd rushed and . wale r fowl of all varieties, and t,' mer an.Q fa 0 ,, IV, a ' 11' ·t I I l ' 0 1 ·t h · th M L to desp ite L Im! .a) e g H'Cle rs. 11 y Wl In e througH. by 1 r ,e urneau . , , . f b 'ld ' te ia.l iast few years have tnrds of passage ~he high cosLs 0 Ul mg ma r . '} 1 . th amI) from O!Lnada, or the States, begun to l\Ud sRort age d01thlC t 'th Ill e iil eed' \ realize that this vast Northland is He determine dllt' e C8m d P hno l~ [[lore t.han a.ll Arctic waste, cruel, ed the accommo !L lons, an s u., . . i- f t h b ' . fl. of gnmly aWlj;lng w ensnare those 1i e prepared. or !l Ig m. ux ~l \l.rdy proSD€ctors rcady to dare all busiensR whlch IS expected With .the f . tt, I f th ello metal opening of n avigation next spl'lng, A C'd le ~re °th t teh Yl W f th ' ~ . 'h' Il now lv IS a e overs 0 e, 116 he spared 110 effort 10 pus 109 th I, beautiful, the wonderful or e rorward the work this season. Some biM.nc in Nature, are coming to 0.1 th e mate.:i al needed for finishing the~e shores in greater numbers each the work was unloaded this fall nt },f, cQap3ten , r l1 route from Dawson, , stanmet' I on a steaIlH~1" w" hich proved toQ h~p.v- ....... _- .--~ . , d . I W HEN YUKON IS ily laden. £"r the low water, an 15 J ANNEXED By , RA I L. being hauled overla.nd,. but I~~ ~El~Y I has bee~ ~per~en~ed 10 yut"lll~ tIl e , Yukon some day will be attached I" , new bUlldmg mto .servICe for the by railways to British Columbia, winkl.". Mr. Letourneau also has Alberta and other parts of the Do­ shown great enterprise in making a mi.nion: and then will be but a day special tri{t with teams to Daw~: ll or two frOTh the other centers of the early this fall and bringing other Dc-minion. Thus will this Switzer- material ' overland to Mayo for his laRd of tb e North A me rican continent .,,; ~ PI 8\ ;re and hotel this winter: and ,,!lS become the refu ge o, f tens of thOUS - I his ~otel. and mercantile branc~~ 11 ands ;eeking the halcyon land of th e ' I unnlllg full blast . The new bUlld midnigh t S 1ln, where heat prostra- . jl1g was erected this summer by a I tions, cyclones and other violences o· crew of ~arpenters whom Mr. Lctour- n ature a.re unk nown. Even now ~ neau paId $7.50 and boafd per day., thousands of t(Jurists comc to the I ~ Ordinarily labor employed as h elpers border of Yukon 'i'erritol'Y ever y wo.s paid ' $5 and 'board. Ten hours summer, and hundreds continue by constituted a ay . The rough lumber rail and palati al river steamer was cut by' the mill at Mayo and through the Yukon. cost $60 a thousand. Planed lumber _ _ . _ __~ __ _ _ used W8.B brought by f teamer from SOME YUKON FLOWERS DlI.wson and cost $100. In excavat- I jng for' the basement, Mr . Letour- Pot plants, ~ch as ger6ni~ms, Deau f und twelve feet of fine dry sauseveria, fuchsias, aga.panthus, be­ sand and _ gravel, which shows the gonias, PII.!ms, asparagus ferns or nature of the ground on which the nanus plumosa and sprengeri thrive Mayo tOwn&ite is located, and dem· luxuriantly set out in some sheltered N O R T H POLE. TRADIISCO. JOE HANNA Proprietor YUKON OUTFITS MY SPECIAL TY DON'T FAIL TO SEE MlY BIG LINE. OF UNDERWEAR AND OTHER CLOTH ING FOR THE MINER AND TRAPPER Also Tools of All Kinds My Place Is Headquarters for Pioneers and for Prospectors, Trappers, Hunters and W~odmen FURS BOUGHT AND SOLD IN ANY QUANTITY If You Outfit Here You Will Get Goods of Quality and Such as Are Be~t Suited to Hard Service in Yukon DON'T FAIL TO GET MY PRICES JOE HANNA, Prop. First Avenue and Queen Street, Dawson .... Y. T. onstrates tllll.t the .locality is well I spot or kept i~ pots on the verl\Udas. niW ' fO r tlte erection of large9.nil Tea IlIld hybrId tell roses grow an d I ................................................................... . 'I ' " , , - r Full s:;l1'3 • .; Weight, • DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION OUR MOTTO · . Measure, Count Quality Whatever we sell you, wc want it to be SO SATISFACTORY that when you again require goods, though it is but 25c worth, you ",ill send to us, knowing that you will get full value for that 25c piece. If we cannot see you in person, we want our goods t{) talk for us. If at any time you receive quotations that appear lower than ours, the difference is in the goods, cheaper grades and poorer quality. No matter wbat it is ill our line, WE HAVE 1'r. If not, we get it for you. WE MANUFACTURE RIGHT HERE ON OUR OWN I-'HKl\HSES ALL KINDS OF CARBONA'l'ED WATER AND A FULL LINE OF NON-ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES AND SODAS, MADE FROM PURE FILTERED WATER AND THE BEST OF NATURAL FLAVORS TRY OUR COCA COLA, ROOT BEER BELFAST GINGER . ALE, CHAlVIPAGE CIDER, ETC. We Also Haye On Our Premises tbe Only CRISPETTE l\fAoCHINEHY in the rrel'ritol1 Y to Manufacture C~ISPETTES, the Pop Corn Confection BETTER AND OHEAPEH 'l'HAN CANDY-Let Your Children Eat Less Candy and More Crispettes- It Is I.~ ': " Better for Them E. SCI-IINK Whol'esale and I Retail Groceries DAWSON, Y. T. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF FAMILY 'l'RADE. WE DELIVER TO ANY PART OF THE CITY PROMPTLY . t I , , " , , \ I' £ £22 ; 'S i -/ .- a & MW , - - ~ . - ~ -= HOW TO GAIHEA SAMPLES fOR by turning over and over. ~nd hy I finer, mix thoroughly and quarter ' stirri'{lg in together with the dust, ' I again. " ...................................... . the finer and coarser particles, until Continue the crushing mixing and " ' , " satisfied that the whole is thorough- . q1!artering until !Lbout one pound of " I ly mixed. I the original lo, t is left, when it is at. Now divide the heap into four 1 1 ready to be sent for assay. .. parts by means of a piece of heav~ I When two or more samples arl' " • sheet brass or iron. Tawe t wo oP- 1 sent fo r assay they should be marked " B B k " . ASSAY ' OffiCE posite quarters and reject the rest. , eithet by !l.- running number or let- " 0 S S a er ' y " Break up t he qu arters selected still I tcr , • · ~ YUKON'S OFFICIAL ROCK TEST· ER GIVES SOME PRACTI· CAL POINTERS PASTE THIS IN YOUR HAT P ROSPECTORS SHOULD BE IN. FORMED ON THIS IMPORT. ANT MATTER (Ily William Sime, Territorial' .A88&yer in charge of the Government Assay Office at Whitehorse.) Group of Stewart Ri ver's Native Belles ..... • • ~ (0) ... @ ... .". ' " .., I braved the dangers of the pass, and, All ores which are to beasBayed • 40 I ., taking their lives in their hands, I d (j ~ . : an rocery, " • • = ENTIRE FRESH LINE OF GOODS ~ l E Out;its For Miners and Trappers. Get Our Figures ! ~ Before Buyin~ : : DAILY BREAD DELIVERY IN CITY : · " t JOSEPH D. OADOUA; Prop. Dawson, Y. T. ~ a • " . , ~ : ...................................... . mU8~ be first accurately sampled. :A.c- '0 ENTERPRISING PIONEER ~I made their way fearlessly into this ~.Mm~q~~te~~~~ ~ KWNDIKE~~NMINER ~I~~ ~iliEMU~ ·~~~~~ .~ _________ m _____ ~ ________________________ 4 as accmrate assaying, for if the· --- ~ and Tlvers, were the true pioneers J!I & sample does not t ul t th One of the most enterprising of I whose dauntless spirit led to the r y represen e KI d'k' . . 1 t . . on 1 e s pIoneer women IS Mrs. wonderful discovery in 1896 and gave o or mass from whlch It was taken, A M D' Sh h . . . Iven. e as been 10 Daw- to the world the millions ill gt.ld the subsequent assay will be va:ue- son and vicinity since she came here I which lay hidden in the frozen chan­ less. in the great gold stampede of 1898. nels of the North; the gold which In obtaining a sample the work ,She has shown her faith bv staking made of Dawson the greatest mining should be fairly done; no discarimi- and investing in property extensively camp the world has ever seen. nation 8S against any portion of the in this district, and now owns claims ~ _____ . _ lot or mass being allowable. An tre Of!. Skookum Gulch and on Hunker ~ oS b ~ ~ ~ " ~ "! SI ~ ~ ~ ~ ® e is by no means of uniform charac Creek, opposite LlI.st Chance. She. .. tel:, being, in general, made up or also Has quartz property at th e head ~ DISTANCES FROM ~ the gangue Or valueless portion pf of Green Gulch and at the Box Car ~ M I NTO BR I DGE TO- ~ the ore, through which are scattertd group on King Solomon Dome. 11' ___ , .. the valuable minerals. Assays on the Box Car property Place. Miles. With a hammer, chip pieces ~()'l ' p.ave run as high as $200 to the ton Mayo Landing . . . .... . .... ........ 10 tinuously across the vein. '!he iI'. gold. Mrs. Diven has purchased Galena . .... .... .......... .. ,... .. 19 8.lLount taken will vary according to e::,.tensive· machinery with which to H ighet Creek .... .......... . .... . 12 the size of the vein, say from fity operate on her King Solomon Dome Lcokout Cabin ....... .. ... .. .... . 9 pounds to two or three poun is. property next season. 'Lookout Mine .. ... ...... .. ........ 13 Break up the entire lot into pkC€s Mouth of Haggart .......... '..... 18 th ( size of a hickory nut. Trader TRIBUTE TO PROSPECTOR Dublin Gulch ........ : ........... 30 to a large sheet of heavy b :own ori The men who for twenty years be- Minto Lake . .... . . .. ... .... . .... , 12 Gold Run Laundry JlLL HlIND WORK Open From May Until October My Specialty: "Particular Work for Particular People." MJlRGJlRBT 21. eOBB Third AYe., Opposite Occidental Hotel, DAWSON, Y. T. ~~map~~~~th~m~l,~x fure ~M was ~~ ~ B~e~M~o~e ....... .... .......... . . ~~ _____ • _____ ~--------_-----------------.~ • I I " ~ , / ' I ~ /' . \. / / , . 'C""'i_ DAWSON DAILY NEWS-MAYO EDITION ---,.-.-.-----~~~-------------------------.;.--:....--~.;-.--..... ALEX N HOME OF THE TOURIST IN DAWSON Finest Purnished '~ouse North of Vancouver, Baths, Electric Lights, Steam Heat, Flush Water~Toilets, and Cold \Vater and All Modern Conlforts and Conveniences. Rates $2.00 and Up per Day. Next Door to Famous Arcade Cafe and Across Street From White Pass Dock. J. P. GUITE a..nd P. A. KNUDSON, Managt:rs SFiM~ ....... ,**mml¥§aI"IB;!.*"B1eeslelB44.~".*9D1i.&le!BmI"EI~**"~~"8HF4 ...... a**Im .~*"".WWMggB ·~~N"~"E~aI~ItiID:~~RI~~~~~~~~~~~~""""""""""~"Ia"Ia .. gm""""BI""""""""""" ...... ~=====::-:=================~======= _c:"_ :O:.-=::== _ =" _ = _ ::": _ =_ = - _ _ __ -- - - .. :::::z::eiE::::a:s::::!l!C , ¥ OLO:!Z:= + is • q ; . t • • w. ;:e; . 4 !~_ . .. 9' . i ". . 3 4. -.::s:::::z:a::::t:!!52i ;g:; t •• p '_~---.:-..I Erickson {3 fMcKay cAmong 'I will work there also this winter. "" •• ~ •• ""tlDQa"""& D""""'b" Dahl has been a partner with Erick- lit. . ... ............................................ " ...... . I son and McKay in the Mayo dis- .. . " Hilll ' trict for years, and was with t hem, " " prospecting extensively fo r silver on ," " I the south side of Crystal creek be-i " ~ uckiest Stakers on Keno .------------------~.~ ,-------------------------- Two of the Sourdough Prospectc.rs of Klondike and Mayo camps among first stakers in the garden spot of Kello~Have large int.ere 'lt3 on various 'parlls of hill, and are associated with the discoverer: Louis Beauvette--Last winter they ran 180 feet of tunnel in hard rock, and took ou t 'tons of rich ore which. they got to market by hauling lt the first three an.d half mil'!5 :lver wind-swept hills with dog teams--Still hammering awa.y and opening ohafts aoo running more tuune15 and adding to the output of Yukon'~ silver fields this winter. fore Keno Hill was stru:ck. The men. " W W h Eh· have erected a log cabin on une" . e as veryt lug Nabob, which is the first log cabin &e. ' " on Keno Hill. The logs were cut SI" • months ago, and WJere hauled up the " hill this fall by Alex Nicol of '''' Mayo. In addition to working on " the Nabob, some one or more of I It the men will continu e w{)rk thiS " winter on the Shamrock. Last win- " ter McKay, 'Erickson, and Beauvctte ., KENO HILL. - A team of pros-' Reauvette, staked since he got dis- had their living quarters the entire : , pectors and miners of the stamp Yu- covery, and are held jointly. Th,~ winter in a large double walled tent, .. kon needs-the kind that not only early Beauvette stakings in wl.iJCh which stands on the Reno, a few " acquires groUlld but also pU:l.t:nes it the trio are interested include, am;Jllg yards from the point Wlhere their big It full of holes and makes it productive others, the Minto and the Kid. ' tunnel enters the face of t1ie Sham- I " Th Last Winter's Work ~is found in Axel Erickson and rock. During the present seas9n " \ omas MoKay, pioneer stakec~ on Erickson and McKa,y opened El. shaft ~ Keno HilL These men ilave made Eriokson, McRay and B')9.uvette on the Nabob and before the first .. Prompt, Careful, Reliable Eiderdown Comforters, Pillows, Feather Beds, Blankets, Carpets, Rugs, Etc., Steam Cleaned by the Latest and 1105t Up .. to-Date Process ~ A SPECIAIJ DEP ART~fENT FOR D'RY GLEANING Cascade Steam Laundry FIRS'!' AVENUE AND CRA~G STRE~T, DA. WSON Phone 52 mining a life work, and, luo!i:lv fl·r worked all last winter on Keno Hill, snow fell this fall had it dow~ 12 " I them. they were in close touch w:,h ' and made the best showing of any feet, wit. h rich veins exposed. Speak-' " • Louis Beauve1;te, th e d'iscovel'sr 0 e llie hill outside L tt.c _ ". :, iug of tl e work tJ:tere and what th ,y i" r the hill. All three were engaged. in kon Gold Company. Bon:'e wurk wa~ I found on the claim, Messr~ . MC KaYj'" min~ng in U'e Mayo district for done on the Nabob claIm, LlIlt the and Erickson said: It years, and ,as a . oo]ltiequeo, :e aIJ greater wOl-k of the trio was .,n the I "On the Nabob we have one of th " ~~~~y~O~~~~~S~~~ly~~~~ad~~~~~~~~~~i~~. - ~~~~ _________ ~ ___ ~~_~ ______ ~~_~ . ~~_L~~~ ___ ~ bik: strike on Keno. They shipped tal Gulch. rhey started a tn;mel , claim in the dis l,rict. Certain blanket a th('fil'st ore ever sent from Keno about 50 feet below the brow uf Ut,· I veins ~un across the celaim 'projecting; " Hill to Lhe'dlllelter, and this fall re- hIll, and among the broken rock, ar· .d' easterl and westerly, and they ap-" .4 .... IC}"'iv 2d the eash from the smelter ran northerly, in the course of I parenti y extended on the higher cleanup, and thus have th e hOllor of ~tLlch t hey took out much rich or,' levels at one Lime into what is n ow being the fin;t \l1('1l to get money 'Ihcy, drov;e there a total o( 1BO feet 1 Faro Gulch, on the westerly side. after arrival at Dawson~ . JItined ~n lr~rn ore aeLually mil\ed. on . Keno I of tunnel, including a few short lat- Possibly similar exl,ensions of that Bona.n~a, Hunlcer, Sc~oggle, · Domm­ If 111. The returns horn tll1~ pIOneer pral tunnels, runDlng off from the nature will be found running t he Ion and other. creeks, went to the shipment have ]Jot bpen made public, I main oqe, and also slIok a. shaft. ~ame direction ~tt depth on this Mayo . country m the Duncan. stam- i but tilt, fad the owners arc work ing Inspection of thc tunnel shows that I ' Otl . tl Nabob I p.tde m 1901 and staked ... on Duncan, _ . . . c aml . le1' ·vems on le . Beckman, who are with MeKay and h ardest hills-who prove th.e Illineral Erickson this winter, are men of the wealth of a land and reap its re­ same indoIllitable ,stamp, o.nd also warsJ.s, and by this token Erickson, have considerable interests 011 Keno McKay, Beckman and their associ­ and adjoining hills. ates should and no doubt will be again.. on Ke llo Hill this winter with I fir"t. class work was done in every , i'un at right angles or in a more I 3~d/~med on that creek and on admtlOnal hl' P sjJl'aks for ltsel!. Tlle 1 pvrtlCular. In c1escnbJng then work of a northeriy and southerly trend. HIghet creek, wh. ere h e also staked. p;or:ef'r shi.pment of laHt winler was I and wh.at they found, Messrs . McKay We have on the Nabobl what appears H e Wi~S actlvely ~ngaged . m . ~mm.g It is men of this stamp-men who among the most su~ssful of any in - go 81bead and punch holes in the the rich new Keno camp. ta"en from Kf'no Hill over the snow and Enckson state' b f th . , f thc on vanous creeks In the dIstrIc t untIl • • • -' .•• " , . to e one 0 e maln vem s 0 ' .. . with dog teams, " We got t he carbonate ores in driiT- hill the strike of which is north 40 h e staked on Keno H!l~, ,smce :w h1Oh • .... --..--.-.-.. - • - ... I •• __ ...-._-.. __ •• • •••• _ • _ •• . th t 1 f • d' t f ' , he devated most of hIS energIes to Erickson and McKay were among mg e unne or a IS ance 0 90 d",gre€s east, magnetic. After sinking 'ttle fi.rs't ten !lien 00 plaJllt the.i'r feet, and there is a galena core in ', about ten feet we had opened a vein his properties in that promising 'h b te Th I I locality. stakes on Keno, and therefore had • e car ona s. e ga ena va ~es of four and a half feet in width, a thei r choice of some of the best run from no ounces up, and as hIgh 'I sort of a mixed proposition, wi~h A.lCel Erickson was in Juneau be- ground l:Yl 'ng ",,'tll l'n · tlle en~'la'lted as $2,500 to the ton. about Sl 'X l'nches "f clear galena m fore coming to Klondike, and also I oenter circle of the hill and ~~ewise "During the wiuter we took out I the center. The vaf ues vary from 110 came into the Yukon by way of the along the extensioll~ ill. various diree- and shipped three tons of the ore.' ounces upward to 200 and 300 ounces Chilkoot trail in '97, and has oeen tions which now seem quite as rich, We hauled it down the hill with a in silver, and 70 to 80 per cent. one of the most en ergetic Illiners ii not richer than some pod,j.ons team 9 f dogs, Iln~ there it was placed lead. This shaft -being on the edge ever in the oountry. H e was on old nearer the hlib. C'n a large sleIgh and drawn by and top of the steep 'Faro Gulch Sulphur . creek for a while, working In less than a month after Beau- horses to Mayo. We have some hillside the waste is throW1l1 out On Gold Hill until 1901; went out- t L 1 ' " ,J I h' f few tons .of carbonates now on the there Wl'·th 11 'ttle effort. The shaft is side for a while, returned and ve · "8 p an""", lis posts on IS am­ dump on the ,shamrock, and will about 300 feet from No. 1 post. That wcrked on famous old Miller and ous discovery claim on Keno, the Dawson Bakery and Coffee HoUSe BEST COlrFEE, CAKES AND LUNCHES ADAM: RYS'rOG I At the Old Stand, Second Avenue, Dawson , , haul it this winter, ,and ship from 1'8 where we will work thi winter. Roulette, McKay and Erickson were there and staked. McKay chose as Mayo Landing by steamer ' in th.e Another fine outcrop on the same Glacier creeks;. went to Mayo in 1915, worked {)n the Lookout Moun­ tain with the Yukon Silver-Lead \ , l'.is first Clailfl. thc Nabob, lying 011 sr ,~ing, 1~1. - ,~ein also is locau,d on the same th, . north side of the Rico, th e sec- Our ITllllll tunnel on the Shamrock I claim. We had a ton and a half of c mpany, and on other properties, 'on.c! daim "tak e ! on t he bill, and measures 150 feet, :md the crosscuts ore 'on the dump from this main and spent two winter with Ole Dahl 'r-·-.. ·---------··-· ... ·-·-·-· .. ·-· .... -~-........ -.-.-.-.. ----......... th(,ll {,. rossed tlie hill southerly l Ull up W lC aggregate to IB O feet. In shaft before th e middle of 'Septem'ber. and Fred Swanson on Crystal Creek, I t ;sone distanct' an d str ,ked the Sham- addition, there is a shaft of 15 f~et I "Fine outcrops and most encourag- in sight 'of Keno Hill, where they I J I rock. H!'. 8tnhd both ('\ ,.,ims on Au- on the prop.srty. We founq the claIm ing manganese indicationi have been ran \lOO feet of tunnel and shaft and I i BAY C ' ITY 1 full of vellls or stnng"'Ts About f th fo und) sO.me fine strl'ngers of galena. • r g l: ;.t 4, 1919. Today extensive wo l'l, . ' . - . . found on a number 0 our 0 . er • has b een don e on both claims and €\'. ery two or three feet we struck I claims_ On our Ladue Pup claims, Before coming North h e followed the . t, I' st,\ , ral rich vcin . .; opened on each. eith f;-T stringers Or veins r.unni.ng uP j known as t.he Ladue and ' the MJc- sea. , . as hl Th as four fe et eooh In WIdth . Q . t d ··f • t thus provin"" LIle gOO d Jud gment of ,,0 • uesteI~, we go goo SUI ace proll- Louis Beauvet~e lived in Manitoba i the man ia Ob is choice. TIlt' day fol- WhIle B orne of our assays of ore I { tcts, and the assays from five of ""hen quite young, and had a varied f ' . from the Shamrock ran $150 to $2,500 I . I I . t'· I I i 1')\\' ng Enckson st&ked '.!~e Eelllj. ~.:L-. , . tJ1(- Ramp es, as S 10wn ID a cer 1 experience hustling as a young man. . . l ID Silver and lead combmed, and I fi t ' d t n 1 h ·t 1 A t H ' I 'vir'iog Lhc Shamrock lY lllg a.bove lca e Issue . a yv 1 e lorse ugus e likewise is an old timer of the , , . - others ranged from $500 to $1,100 to b W'll' S· tl U M A KT· c, ystal l7ulch and on th-:! ~aUl(' d.ay , . 31, 1920, Y 1 !am Ime, le gov- .J. ukon, and has spent the last 18 or I '" ' . I the ton some samples from th e claIm t f 11 " . c:'ove stake:; on the Solo, WhLCh h~5 '. . ' . I cn,men. assayer, were as 0 ows . 20 years in the Mayo district. The i e ' whIch we seut thIS summer to the I . t h . Oi' the ~o\lthE'rly Rlope . )_ l 'eoo, be- t t Wh't h SIlver, Total Lead , s .cry of ow he worked on Galenn 4 - governmcn assayer ate or se ..1 th k f h . 1 "" t }]( fan'e-uB keystone C\:"·11 o. i th" . t " f 15°17 I Gold, Value. ounCPf . value. pr.ct. an" 0 er cree so t e district, and t r re llro 109 an average 0 . o. (lunces fi 1 1 ] h d ' h h' h f ~l,tr!l.1 group known a.,; ~flf' K('lIo"'1 d 685 . 1 d Th 1 .. 0.36 $7.20 llB O .04 $l1B7.24 2.15 na Y a,unc e mto t e Ig er . In SI ver. an . 5 In ea. . el l . h' Storlly '!.ftcrward M c K'f ~t\'uC'k 1 f 11 3 . . 0.32 6.4!} 523,B4 530.24 1.79 eve s m IS prospecting excursions i , ,assays 'per samp C were as 0 OW8: d d' d K H'll' t Id' 1 I ['\)J' thprly and c lossed l: I,"' BII:'in. , 2 . :0.20 4.00 507.00 511.80 42.34 an Iscovere eno I IS 0 In The Pioneer Meat Market of the' Yukon VI hi(:h tb f~ cent!,,,1 group he" ,. Th.,:.,,! Carbonates, Lead, 4 ,.0.04 10.00 193.56 194.36 3.58 detail on another page. t : 1::.(;' uc·qu ired mo ground., ounces, pe,r cent. I 5 . . 0.24 4.BO 6l.56 866.36 3.23 Erickson, McKay and Beauvette r t Erioksull al$Q manifested hi ,,: eonfi- j l .. . . . . .. . . . . , .. .. ..... 296.98 72.361 When Thomas McKay made hls last winter displayed great pluck i~ Here Since '99 ': . drr ,C'e hr 5j)l'cllc ling out au1 "t'.a~·il!g ~ . .. . .. . . . .. 74 .20 67.90 I first tTip up Keno Hill last night to r..ot only in mining throughout ' th e le' in vario'lR directions Q . T!1e'f ,ot l!le ! . ... - ... ... - - . _ ..... '4 30 77. 60 10 66 8 9.0 29 6 1 !tfakQ .e'eht e climdbcd thAe ghUisltl 4 fr omEr. tchke wt-inter l b and hrunning many feet of t . Lr.due ~,nd thc Mc ucsten, III t Ile .. . . . . _. . .... .. .. . . .. . ' ;, C U s en SI e, on u . ' . 1 - unne y seer pluck and persist- 'head of Ladue Pup; t}w I.i ,n, the 5 .. , ...... ... ... . . . , .. 40.10 66.93 son went up from the opposite side, er. Cf· of their own, but also fooed the I ' I Tlgl'f an(l the Maple Lp a.f an:.! the 6 .. _.. .. . ... .141.00 72.75 August 5, between Hope and Charity strong winds of R eno Hill hauling I BIG GAME , HEAPQUARTER,S 1- Tulado, fl'l.Cillg Faro Creek ; 0. ld. I ,he 7 ., .. . ... _ ... .. . . .. .. . 47.20 62.56 gulches" and was accompanied b'y tb.' ore down the hill with th~ir I t Canuck fAt the head of F :l.lth Pup 1 Randy M:cLennan. Each of the th.ee fuit.hful dog team, and taking up 1 'Moose, Caribou and Monutain She~p a Specialty , Later they got t he Rex, the l'relmer 158,17 68.55 s~aked on the day they ascended the supplies on the return journey. They 1 and !;he Mayo, on Steep Cre~k, and On the Nabob claim Ericksoll and hIll. had f~ur well trained dogs, and it t th~ A.lpha. and {,he Regina, on Alpha McKay have sunk a deep, .vide Thomas McKay is one of the was 'n o little task to guide them with I Second Avenue, Dawson. Telephc~me 104. Pup . These a.nd otbe( inter .st.8 sbaft. I and have prepared kO work pio~eer miners of the Yukon. H e their heavy loads ' over the snow I' • which they have in the distri;)t iHIVe \.here this W\inter on an ex:tensive came (}ver Chilkoot pass from Dyea drifts, especially on the days when been com.biaed with those of Loui il s.oale. Ole D&hl and J . Bcckm.an in the great stampede in 1897, and, the winds were heavy. Dah! and . . . • • I • .. , • • ....... ( E, J, , ( r ( ! i' DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION Charity Begins At Home, Customers Who Pay For Our Service , , WE APPRECIATE THEIR SUPPORT The Dawson Electric Light and Power Co., Ltd. The Dawson City Water and Power Co., Yukon Telephone Syndicate, Limited Ltd. , . r l ----~--~--------------------~ • • ",, / r ,,1-' ,1 1 l ~ ., ___ r ...... 1f\....-.-...... ---~. I , ' t i IYS;;;;a-s L I ... ! 54'P' '" • ¥- M!J ' ":e:u ___ I ·W; 42? ... , .' , I" i F !J + _~~_R __ . ....J _ _ =t::2::_ :::;::::z:::s:: _ ____ .._.., _ .. ... _ -- ---- --,- ----, that time winter had set in, and the ten feet wide ; second, seven feet! I intend to be on th at site this win- I Several years ago Mr. RosDlusen snows bothered me .in m? work, 80 wide, and the third, eight feet wide. ter, but to make it comIortable by p rospeded quit'e extensively for Gr f r'f I V IIlfl I left the work untIl sprmg. I had "Nos. 1 and 2 veins were t ra.ced puttmg up two or three cabins where I quartz, off and on. It the he3.d of oap 0 lJLatmS on l~eno ntLj I started. to shovel the .material away, I pretty well f~[' S OO feet down the I tl~e tent. st~ds. ,rhe , surface of the 1 Highet creep, where he found much Rosmasen's CJ?jch Silver 'Basin , , when It started to slIde. As I was I hilL No. 3 vem I traced pretty well / SlIver Basm claIDl IS abou t 6,000 I good lwing quart.z, but none that ,/ , not p~'epared for thorou~h work at in the greatest possible direction feet abo~e sea l~vel, and 1,000 feet I would pay to opera,te under the "" "" "" "'" .... ""' . "" . 1 1 the. ,time, and not havmg / a we .ll acr. oss the claim .. The wall formation abo .ve timber line.. Som e . of the existing condition , He h ad asS"ys ... ~ ~ ~ "" ~ ~ ~ ~ i t ® ~ ~ t ®~ ~ ~ f ~ ~ ~ (!I) ® ~ ..". ~ ! I n • ,eqUIpped camp, . I opene . d the vem wInch. th e vem s run through is I claIms .on the exte . nSlOn o.f my-g.round , there running as hi!!h as $19 in sI 'l- e Rodolph Rosmusen, one of t h e luckiest men on Yu n's fam '"' I "'i' I - ~us ..". on only one SIde. This season I quartzIte, exceptinK No. 3, which reach mto the tImber lme. I have I ver an d $22 in gold, anI, ] h e is con- e mountain of silver-Stakes sever al rich veins on h' pro t d e ""' . per y, an • returned and got into th e cut again, follows along. the porphyry , The I every confidence in the mineral de- fident the quartz there will yut prove ~ is taking out ore-Plans to ship this winter-A s h ' h $255 ~ / I e and veins wide as seven feet. y Ig as ' e ' nd as soon as the snow was off a footwall of No. 3 is qu artzite, and : posit s of Keno Hill , and in my oW rJ 'I ' valuable, CS ! ! ~ ® ~ l If '" (!I) ',. \$I S t '"' !-~ e ® f • I lIttlE! I started to crosscut the ve~n t~ ,e hanging wall porphyry. Where I i grcup, and plan to push the dev~lop- Mr. R~smusen is one ()f th e indomi- in other places. I ran one cut in dId most of my prospectm g I went I meut w{)rk as rapIdly as pOSSIble, i table, tIreless and progressive min- KENO ,HILL, Y. T.-(Special to and h~ve, among others, the Silver above it, an d cut the vein and got , through without blasting. 1 used an d hope to ~ontribute t o the out- / ing men &f , the Yukon, a true type Dawson News by Staff Correspon- Gulch, th e Diorite, the Silver Basin quite a lot of galen a in it. I ran in ' pi :k and sleuge ana . cr ow? ars in the put oI the 'camp during the winter I of , the men 0 £the North Wl lO tlo big dent.)-One of the luckiest and most No , 4, an d the Silver Star. The first about 15 feet. opencuts. I found lIttle tIme f()r do- and to have a conslderable quantIty I thmgs qUletly, confide.ntlv and in fl 'extensive claim owners on Keno Hill clalm was staked August 25, 1919, I "When the snow was off I saw I ing other work than that on' this of ore to ship next spring," . I ' wa y thll1, devdops a C~U11try ·and is Rodolph Rosmusen, a pion eer , of and the others last fall and winter. I float above th e, vein and thought it ground a.nd as' a result have out a MI'. Rosmusen has been one of thc proves its true wortb. He now feels both t he Klon-dike and the Mayo "In February I staked in. the I was from another v~in, so 1 ran gOod ma~y tons of galena, and will e~erge'tic miner s of t he Yukon ever 1 1 that he has found the biggest, thing camps. H e came to the Yukon in vicinity of Crysta l , Creek, on ','le Iseveral cross(;u t.s to locate the vein , try to ship it this winter . SInce he landed III the country in '9S, , of l1is carcer in his Ken() Hill prop­ '98, and has been in the Mayo dis- westerly extension of Keno Hill, t he an d found one vein running p arallel I "Now that I h ave the ore in sight, He first mined on BonanZA, cl'cpk I ~rties, and dedfl res he means to push t rict since 1902, en~a~ing in both I claims known as Pal 0 ' Mine, Silver I with the other. I ran ab~ut half a . I n eed a meaIlS of traI.Isportation and i p~a ,cer8, an.cl W AS l{)cated on 51 below I their development with all his energy ~lacer an~ ~uartz mmmg. H e was Horde, and Treasure I slan d, dozen cuts across that vem for 400 , to have a working camp on the claim I discovery a year. He l?:ext worked I and reSOurce. H e was, born m Ex­ In the dIstrIct last summer when "In prospecting ,on t,be :-;i.1\'('" j to 500 feet, and showed up a good ! or convenient to the place of opera- ! Quart.z creek p lacer benches durmg " cc-1nol'. WI SCOnSIn; was In the galena Keno H~ll began to attract attention, Basin, I discovered that 1 - , va' fd- ?ig v~in that ru~s four to seven feet : tio11. _ -I. road of a mile and a half 1 1899 , 1900 and 1901 , and in 1902 went : belt in the Middle West before corn­ and arrIved there early enough to le.wing the rim around a kia'l , ; a m W Idth. I stIll saw float above I is needed across the rocky surface to Mayo. During one ~E'afOn on IIlg North, spent a con siderable part stake in what is c{)nsidered the .gar- bi~' basin at th e head of a ~m'lJ1 i that, and believed there was anoth~r l of the hill to connect with the main I Quartz he mined with ,R. L, , AlJen, ' of his younger hys ill Il~inoi ,; and d~n spot of the now .famous SlIver c"eek. It was far above tim'otr lin c, I vem, I finally located. another vem I road leading from the Yukon Gold's , now. crc~ lan d and timber Inspec- Mmncsotn ~e h. a self-made lll LTl , hilL H e owns properties on several , and O n a rocky tableland the ~luff I and found It was runDlng across the i central group down Keno Hill to I to, ,Lt D,lwson, I n the Mayo country on(; of the kmd ",!th the [ luck an d portions of .the hIll, but his best of W hICh was abrupt , awl. exten1(-d l other two,. I put in four. cr08scuts l Mayo Landing. , ' h{ prospected . ap-t1I11ined extensively ! grit which deserve to win, "nd fat" known holdmgs to date are those down into a gulch to a depth of l Je - 1 on th at vem and ;rosscut It for sev- I "I wanted to fin d the body of t he ' on HI~het cIeek, and was ~ne . of , nO I \' seem~ to h uYe deC'r ped tllat he kn{)wn as the Silver Basin properties, tween 1,000 and 2,000 feet. [found eral hund re.d feet . That vein is ! vein and the (larbon ates and had a I the chIef operator s of the dIstrIc t" I wIH WlTl, and wm bIg. ocated ab{)ut a mile a~d a half float on the hillside, and folloVled it running ,right alongside a porphyry I ' few ass8y~ made of tJ~epuregaJena , wh.e. r e h~ was associated wit~ Lin d- , - - ~orthea~terly from the nch 'produc- until I found t he clear galen a UPI ? yke which cuts through th e quartz- The assayer of the Y'uk()n territorial I qUJst1 Mille: and Roelfney, when they I (Smce the fO !egIOing ulticle W~ i3 lDg claIms of the Yukon G ld Com- U Dder the edge of the snow, on lte there. 1 government at Whitehorse, to whom I h ad ,tt block of ~he best grolmd, eX-I obtamed, it is now understood pany known as the central group. At:g ust 2,5. I then found the wall of , "One thousand feet down t he hill, 1 I sent several samples of th e pure ~ndmg from claIm 59 to 74. At one I that Mr. Rosmusen has let lays to The strike ~f the. veins on the cen- the vein protruding. One could tell and diagonally across tb, e claim, I galena, gave returns sh owing the t~m . e Mr, Rosm~sen and John Col-I three expelienced hard rock miners tral group IS saId ~y exp,ert:' who i~ was the wall by the dip b. t1:.o f~und a lot of pure galena float, and assays ran $1 80, $200 and $250 to Im s, ,n()w of MIller creek, had an from Nome- J, M a)oney, J ock York have, been on the hlll to be lD the &9 tion and movem ent of th~ v':in , pIcked up several hundred pounds of the ton ' optlOll on the whole of Ih ghet creek, and Jack MeCue-to work on some direction of the Silver Basin proper- C!l~ena was found lying d"~e b~' in pure galena there and started cross- f': , , , and milled there until the Klasco I ' of his best silve.r-Iead groun d; Ior the . . , .• '. ' An Iron caPPlllg wh ICh I chIpped C te ed th fi Id d k . , tIC8, and the hope IS entertamed by lflTge quantities 'right on lhe ~ur. cuttlllg for that vem. I had not . ompany en r e e , an too present wmter, W hICh S llOuJd add . , , - . . . off from No. 2 vem clear across the I d t ' Aft d....' . many that the rIch leads WIll prove flM.'~' and scattered down Ih" ''1 ilI- gotten mto that vem properly this , f 'd ' a ay an op lon . ,cr war ..... r. matenally to th e YIeld of t be camp, . .' - ' . veIn, seven eet WI e gave a r eturn Ro d' te d Th h ' contInUOus across that entire stretch ' side. There was enough galcna to I fall. but III my last out there I f d .' . srnusen an aS80Cla 5 ma e ar- ey rea.c ed Mayo from NOBle this f h h . , ' ' 0 four ollars In gold an-d somethmg t f th Tit C f 11 . o t e 111 and poSSIbly beyond. lc.ad several wagons, and mUI)!:l ,f it found so much float that I am sure l'k . 1 rangemen s or e Us ompany, a , haVlng started from Nom" for Speaking of how he eame to locate in pieces as large as a man's hat I am within 10 or 15 feet of the 1 ,~o $~ III ga.en~. t'-- now successfully operating a dredge the new big Keno HilI strike ~ortlJ his rich properties and what has an d some much larger and ranging .' 'vein, I started tracingo. that vein, f n f o. 2 veIn l got two to fu.ree on th e creek, to work the property, after bearing the news.) , , , eet 0 cream-co ored quartz, rom ,,-~;;- ;;;- ;;; - ;; -;;:;;;;;;:;;:;:;;;;:;;~;;:;;i;;~;;;;~~;;;;;;;;;~~~~~~~~~~~~ii been found on them, Mr. Rosmusen down to small fragments Starting and from the float which I found I hi hIt $11' Id d $1 . J ---- relates what is one of the most in- a tunnel I drove it in f~om below feel sure that I can connect it with "1 c hgoh l~ h go lan 'd' 0 h ln t . .. . ' , SI ver, w lC ran rIg t a ongsI e t e teres lUg and fascInatmg , chromc1es I the wall and got into the solid vein the crosscut vein ~hich runs across I . h' h 25' b h ' pure ga ena veIn w IC ran $ I) In to e gat ered from any of the early , in October last year I found a lot the porphyry wall, thUB prciving 'the '1 I d I I 1 t k . " SI vel' and ea . , n a 1 my ga ena s , a ers of the hlll. of pure galena and a f lOt and a. half ~ne vein extends 'diagonally across th 'l 1 h 'l th 1 d I "L I ' e SI ver va ues ary, 'VI 1 e e ea ast summer went over to Keno of lead carbonates or decomposed the whole claim. in fact, in the run.s 68 to 70 per cent. Hill," says Mr. Rosmusen, "and galena in the hanging ~all. The opinion of some of the most compe- "I will be on the ground this win­ prospected ()n what was known as vein w~s ab~ut ter: ~eet ~id~ ~ere. tent mining m en who have been on ter, and will work there. I have a the extension of Keno Hill, lyin~ The ve~n fillmg outsIde of . th~ pure the ground , that vein runs all 'the cabin in the Silver Basin, ' below my northeasterly from the Yukon Gold galena IS manganese and sldente. way across from corner to corner of main workings and in th e timber properties. I looked over the hill " I went in with woad fires as long th e claim. That vein is a bout eight belt , where W~d is obtainable. The exten sively until I found a. promis- as t he rock continued broken and feel wide between the walls where b ' . f 11 . 2000 f t d th . ,_ tak d th d . ! ca In IS u y, ee own e I lllg OUwro.p, an.cl s e ere' an loose, and then I qUIt work and left the four cuts are made. I ran , all steep hillside below th shoulder of n amed the claim the S~l:er Ba~in. the hill and went to town for steel, told, four opencuts where I crossed t h e hill wh ich forms th: crest of the Others later st aked promIsm g' claIms' coal, powder and the like. I had to the vein, Farther below I r an sev- . ' Silver Basin cl aim. My summer tent Morten Jorg~nsen The Pioneer TAILOR c Second Avenue, Dawson, Y. 'r. , , In the neighborhood, and I later I send to Dawson for the steel, and it eral other cuts. I am sure of three t k I is ~m t he top of the Silver Basin 11 a -ed a number of additio.nal claim,s required quite a while '\0 get i~, By veins o.n that property, the first one 1 1 I c ai m, c ose beside th e workings, ,and ... _ ._ .• _____ .• _... • •• DAWSON DAILY NEWS -MAYO EDITION CA 61 , • BANKING 'SERVICE 1'his Bank is more than merely a safe place in which to deposit money; it is an institu­ tion whose purpose and policy is to assist in tIle wise direction of the financial and b~siness interests of its customers. With 'branches throughout every province of Canada and correspon­ dents in all pal'ts of the world, The Oanadian Bank of Oommerce is in an unequalle~ ??sition to gather news of markets, prices and businl:'ss conditions and to offer unexcelled faCIlItIes fOl ­ all phases ()f banking. Accounts may be opened by mail and will receive the same careful. attentio~ that is given to all other departments of the Bank's business. :Money may be deposIted or WIthdrawn in this way as satisfactorily as by a personal visit to the Bank. Our Yukon branches are fully equipped to handle transactions in gold dust and bullion T:HE CANADIAN BANK OF COM, MERCE Capital Paid Up, $15,000,000. 1 Head O~ce, 'roronto, Oanada. Sir Edmund Walker, O.v.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President. Sir J 'ohn AiI'd, General i)ianager. H. V. F. ,J:ones, Assistant General Manager. Reserve Fund, $15,000,000. DAWSON BRANCH D.C.THOMSON, MANAGER 'NHJ'l'HOWilE BHANCH, J. c'. ~;l~\\,~lAHCH, )hmagel'. I hearted, kindly-natured, tireless and I th" Yukon council arid a~~iS­ unassuming scouts of empire who de- : sioned officers of the Royal Canadian serve the best hid in old nature's Mounted Police are, by the Yukon pockets- an d it seems that this time Act. given all t.he powers of a justice h e has it. of the peace, Or of two justices of ---- --------. the peabe, und er any laws or ordin- ,~ ~ ~ .~. ~) ~ ~ ~ ~ ." ~ ~ to ~ ~)~, ~.nces, civil or criminal "in force in eo ~ the territory, and all pe;sons pos~e (s­ ® LAW AND ORDER IN YUKON ® ing the powerR of two justices of ihe • ® peace in th e territory a.re constituted The administration of justice in the Yukon is conducted under laws similar to those which prevail in the province of Ontario and other prov­ inces of the Dominion. The Yukon Act, which may be re­ fcned to as thc "Constitution" of the territory, provides for a superior cl'urt I of record in' and for the terri­ tory, called the territorial court, con­ sisting of one or lnore judges ap- . . pc-inted by the governor-general il~ ccunciJ. Th e. court so constituted is a court of record and for the ad­ ministration of the law possesses all the powers and authorities as by the l aws of England are incident to a superior court of civil aTId criminal jurisd iction, and may exerCise all other rights, incidents and privileges oi a court' of record as fully as the same were in the year 1878 exercised and enjoyed i En~and by any superior court of common law, or by the court _ of chancery or the court of probate. The court of appeal of British Col­ un: bia is constituted a court of ap­ peal for the territory, and, subject to celtain limitations, an appeal lies to th( - suprcme court of Canada. from a juugment of. the British Columbia appeal cOurt. The judge of -the territorial court may exercise 'in the territory the criminal jurisdiction of a .police mp,gisirate. The commissioner and members of COOners. Thus it will he seen that every ncef'~sary an d proper provision for administering the 'law has been made and, with the Royal Canadi.m Mounted Police, wllose fame is na­ tion wide, in charge of the enforce­ ment of "Law and order" in iohe ter­ rHcry, no part of Canada is better equipped, or has a better record for the due and proper administration of tht' law than the Yukon. OPPORTUNITIES IN ' YUKON FOR PROSPECTOR 'rhe Yukon Territory offers to the energetic and intelligent prospector a field of immense area, the possibili­ ties of which can only be guessed at: Up to the present time we have bf en busy working our placers and have given little thought to the mOre permanent and valuabie min­ eral deposits that assuredly exist within our borders. It is safe to say that in year s to come many valuabJe quartz mines will be turning a stream of wealth southward, just as our placers have done in the past. "One finds it difficult in these times to dress as one ought." "Oh, I don't know. I have ,e, suit of clothes for every day in the week ." "Really?" "Yes, this is it." 29 ••• • ..-..-.~_.. • a_ I I '. =====~===;=~~~~===== .-= .-;=-=-=" I THE HOUSE OF LORDS Sample No. 2-Gold, $0.40; silver. years prospectIng on the sou th fork ! J ' Hector fJV/orris' on Finds 152.669 ounces'; lead, 53 per cent. 0-[ the Stewart; also 'staked on H ighet The fii'st sample was the tetrahc- and other prominent Mayo creeks, drite or gray copper ore; and the and has prospected practically all second that of a galena ore. Mr. the time. H e is a native of Ontario ; Sime was anxious for samples of the ceme West. when a young man; tctrahedritc, so 1 sent some to him mined in the Rogue River and Tonsorial Parlor . Rich Silver Ore on Keno Where the Exponents of Philosophy, Phrenology an( 1 Dermatology Gather and Hypothesize Amid KE HILL, Y. T. - (SpC$)ial to I the hill. Furthermore, few assays fo r his collection. Grant's Pass 'COuntry, Oregoll; hlLS Dalrson News.)-Heetor Morrison, al anywherfl on the hill have run any- . "I am particularly well pleased followe prospecting and mining 35 :\ypical old time prospector, created I V lc.ere near as high as his, and one with my find because it is at such years, and is known among his I ~H;\YES, I1 .-\.IHOU'I'R AND SHAMPOOS -.c.me little ripple of merriment l'eturu he obtained from Whitehor~ ') a low elevation, practically, I esti- many friends as one of the big- ... _ ... _._ ......... _ ......... . __ ...... __ .... __ ..... __ ._. ____ ... _0_ ..... _._ .. , _____ .... ~~~fu~l~ti=~one s~~~~~~~~~K~m~~~L~~b~~~M =======~========~==================~=========== Fred .\mlOld, B. X ., Director 'day late last winter when he put on Hill average. By impounding tbe Hill level where the Yukon Gold his snows~oes and st~d out fo~ a water nearby on the hill Mr. Morri-i works are being carried on. I take 1ramp. He ma.de trAck to a pou:~t ",,,0 lut" .ditch some- two feat- or i:. - thJl.LWy "l}li r:.er.a~ being I!t sI}1 1:), a , lying :Lt the extrp.me weaterly e~ld .of !}'lore in depth, down . the side of the I d =pth, together with the 111 gh a::isa s Keno Hill, and the~e planted stakes hill by groUlld sluicing on his mo.in I and the quantity of loose . 01'(;) ar,'e OD what the boys termed a "s no* claim, for 500 feet;., or more, aritl ex- I excepionally encouraging, and I am claim." When the worthies of the pc sed large chunks of manganese a,nd determined to gu ahead with ' the district heard tlttat :'Hee" had setj silver bearing ore ~catteretl practical- work 01 opening the property. I -..p his posts on a snowfield they ly thc full Icngth of the. ditch. Mr. have been digging into the high . I I i I I I I .. I !Iliriwillt ;'r lit·auties-ll-fayo Snow Plu n,e5 I ------------ -----._- .- --------.-_. _ -_ .. _. -- ·--~I la~hed. Today they ar p. not laugh- I Morri son's experiencB is Iwst t.old in l'Gc ky b' Juff this summer, allu am sat­ ing au H ector. but many fire [lIlzz1ing I his own WOrd s. H e says: . i,fied from th£' fin e contact 1 have - :their heads over how many .figur~s i "1 came to Keno Hill in Septem- L h Rt there i~ R. valuable vein or sev- -trill . be required to indicate the ' bct', 1919, and in I~ebruary, 1920" na l vein s on the property. I also w .r,al.th in his "S~ow claim" and , ,"en t out on the snow to the wcsterly ' am sa.ti sfied there is a second lead ' lG.ckmg themselves because they dId : end of Keno Hll l and staked a I fa rth el' hack on my ground, and I not followi his tr~cks . I cloim 011 what r cali Quee~ gulch . mp-an to cut down on theRe leads in The ore fotfUd ' on thc Morrison 11 named Lhc claim lhf' Lucky Queen. another ~pring by Use of water and claim is one of the m{)~t promising ! Afterward J staked anothm' whi ch 1 also to (10 other \ open-cutting work." . -of all the indications found on Keno I nlJlTl ed the Little Queen . After th e Pieccs of ore. ranging mostly from Fill. He ground-slUic'ed down thp i snow wen t off I did some prospect- an inch or oIIIwo in thickness to [ hill this summer and uncovered ' illg, and found j a R t below the ro.cky :hunks of Rcvpral pO'Unds in weight largc chunks of silver bearing ore, ~ bluff on I;he Lucky Queen m Llch float ",ere common on the hillsi.de where ' -scattered for 500 feet, and picked up , which T wa s sure was gray cOppC r , 1\1.1 Morrison /!ro undsluiced from the and sacked f'll' shipment several or tetrahedritp. J immediately spnt bluff down and he uncoveLCd much hundred pounds of the l'Oose ri ch sample!:; to William ' Sime. the gov- or the same valuable ore in the bro- float on an interm~iary bench at an ernm E'nt assaycr at Whitt'horse, and kpn ro{:k at the edge of the bluff. I wow, M E sw ug - , 'E ' CHTER BROS. Wholesale and Retail Fine Fresh Beef, Pork, Mutton , POl:l8try, Hams Bacon .. BUTTE'R P· rompt Attention to All Creek and Out of Town Orders by Mail \ . Wire, or Otherwise FAMILy TRADE A SPECIALTY , Dawson, V. T. I Phone 33 elevation several huncired feet b~low sH:ured returns which were highly 1\11'. Morri on has been in the Yu­ tbe main plateau of Keno Hill , and I plpasing. An assay rcturn from hilll kon many years . H e left Dawson 20 thp rich ore which he has obtained , Oll a certifieatp dated August 7, y,'ars ngo, in the Duncan stampede, i~ at the lowest depth of any of the ; . It·20, gave the following per tort': I :;nd has bpf'fl in the upper Stewart Tlch outcrops where any consiciemble 8umplc No. I-Gold , $0.80; silver, co un!.ry ever si nce without once hil.v- Gumti~ ~ .we hu lw~ fuunJ 011 ~5.~ ounr,~; c~~~ G~ . , ing ~sjt~ Dawwn. ~ ~rnt ~o l 'i~ ••••••• m •• _ •• m •• _~D_ •• __ E~_~e ••• ~ •• ____ ~ ••••• 1 I \ . i I ) . \ " \ \ / ~ I ! t If I­ I I I . I j f:" . I \ I r f t ) . IJ \ /. f , t j • I " \ ,COATES& KASTNER rs I DAWSON-WHITEHORSE WINTER TRAIL . Carry Mail, Passerlgers Express and Freight in Limited , , , Qttantities I , Information Cheerfully Furnished to All Who Wish to Oon~e Overland to Dawsou, and Mayo, Canada's Newest Silver Camp--'l'hose Wishing Packages Brought to Dawson Should Send Orders to the Express Agent or Post- , master at \Vhitehorse to T)eliver to the Stage Line For Further Informa.tion Address Coates & Kastner' , Dawson or Whitehorse, Y. T. fl: .. , , .! " J .................. II ................................ lIiI .. IIII .. II .. lIlIlIlIliamllll~aBliY!iI~$GB~lIiaulWM!i~!lJwm~~~ImIlI9~~~~i!8~~~s .. lE.ptg~~~~ .. ~IM~~~~lIii~~aI~~ .~ .. ~~mlllmllI~IIII .... IIIIIIIaIlIl~II .. 1I South Yukon Opening , Si[ver~ Copper ,and Gola ,~============~~================== .. ----~ S' ~ '" ," ,. '" , i' f} 't) .~, 'P ." i ~ ~ e. I Up o;-~a, IL~ granite, schist, pegma·1 o~ it it was too . late to get in next I Flat group. There arc seven good ., , 't tile dyke and decomposed rocks. In ~ thf' discovery, so I took a pack of claims in it-the Alicc, Golden Flat, 1 QUATRZ ' GROU PS OF ROBT. 1 1 these co tacl~ 1 have found 12 leads. I grub and st uck fOr/the l1i\J to pros- Gol,d Queen, Steel Galena, Rambler, . 1:' FISHER IN MAYO CAMP 1 .. AIJ of them run northeast and mngc 'pect for myself. I , was out forty M::yJlowor and the SllOrt. ThIs group • --- ~ I fr011l two inches to four fe et in days, living · on tile country most of I is little over a mile from where tl;Je Among th \ 'Pion~er Klondike rniJlerR I wid th . Some of them carry sma. ll l the timc, and trying to find the con- X'ukon Gold i~ working. The Yukon . . " . who years ago .went ~ Mayo an.a qUHlltities of molybdenite. . .1 tinuation of the discovery lead . Yukon Gold is doing i~s main wo~k. W HITEHORSE, Nov. 27.-Speclal l velopmg their claims. A promment has devoted yeals of 1115 time there I "But the best of all these leads . "In tlli' time I found five leaus. 1 The Yukon Gold also IS prospectmg Di~p . . atch ~ Dawson Dail y N~ws, bY , mining e .ngin~er w~ll visit and ex- I prospecting and opening quart!z. prop- ' is . . the . one ., On t~e Olive a11(I. this I T he;;E', including the one on which 1 in the locality where my claims are Wllham Slme, Assayer at Whltehorse amme thiS ground m the spring. On erty IS Robert Fisher. He held .and clall1l ]S gn'utly valued by my Sister, tlw discovery was made, Me sur- located. for Yukon Territorial GoverllIDent')- 1 the. Boswell River the a.jlver-Iead de-' ~vorked various gold'~lld silver bear- ~ Mrs. A. J. Kinsey, wlH1 is the pres- rounded on three sides, hOTseshoe "Other single claim .. in which I Much important devclopment work pOSitS there are attractmg some at- i mg quartz clUlUJ,S m the Dublm ent owuer of It, or, I should say, of fashioll, by walls of solid rock. The am interest€u are the Gold Star, ' is under way in connection with the tention and it is expected they will Gulch locality, and last year was : t wo·thirds of it. Sbe bought the la rge part of the horseshoe is about Clock. 'OJ.e Golden Ball isr u mile or mixleral propcrtics of Southern I be thoroughly examined during the among the early stakers. , on KC . no I claim in t.he fall of 191? aud had it. ! ten miles . from ~he. top of Keno; Gold.en Ball, the Pearl flnd the YUkon. coml~g. sumliller. The galena vCl~S HIll, whele he ~Ia . acqulIed a ~~m- I cl'~,wn grallted m 1915-]6. ' . J ~hosc on the west Side · about tlnef', a mile and a .half Ir.m ",h,~;e the afe SImilar to those of the Mayo dlS- her of th e best known propertIes . , A few years after buymg the and 011 the east five. I Y;UkOll Gold l S w{Jrkmg. 1 have Wh itehorse Copper Belt I trict. Referring to his sta.king in~al'ious ' OIivl' mincral claim my s.ister a~so 'l "T'h~~e walls are made up of gran- , found a lead on the Gold St.ar. It is P" The Granby Smelter Company, of parts of the Mayo dlstnct, mcluding I bought tile Rornbay quartz claim I ite and schist. I have fOUIld the i three' claims from the Yukon Gold Granby, B. C., had their mining 1 Conrad District Keno . HIll, Mr. FIsher makes the t from a party who hlls been kIlled same granite walls on Dublin Gulch I works, ~nd the Clock is three claims engineers examining the various cop- In the Conrad district the Venus followmg state.ment: . I m ~he re~ent war. The ol~Ject of I as those which f'riend along the , from there. The Pearl :laim is sur- P er properties in the vicinity of!, W' dAb . "It was in the year 1907 that 1 1 bUYing thIS c1a)[n was to find the ! west side of the horseshoe and a{,Jos.s veyed and i~ adjoiniJ;l.g Thomas Mc- , , mines on m y rm are emg ft h M d' t . t t' t' f tl or lead fo), ; , I ' Whiteborse during the last summer i t d d'l . th rst went up to t c ayo 15 nc . 'Con JU ua Ion 0 le Ive . , , the foot of it At the south'ea,st cor- I Kay . 's ground. . It is expected that the company' 1 °b Pera e sttea . . I y durmg elts~nuntler I had the intention of prospecting 11 the Homoay joins the Olive at tl}e ner this wall' is joined by a schist I "A discovery of galena WIIS made y an 'QU slue company. IS le . ~ . . 1 h ' t' 1'· t' . ' . , . will have six or more diamond drill : . l' . f h . t I th for gold 011 the } otato Hills, at t le I n{)rt, Clast corner, lIe same (nec Ion wa.11 which continues the borseshQe 1 this summer about a mile from the I po ICy 0 t e company 0 c ose e h d f D bl' G I 1 . . h' h tJ' 1 d . It was . teams at work by spring drilling the mine down during the winter I ea 0 u m u c 1. 1 , m . \~ IC. le . ea. rUIIS. h along t.he east ~ide. n;QW far, T d~ J Loot of Keno ~II . I hav e two claims different claims in order to ascertain I months. I "In 1908, 'after ~ .. had .been .proS- 1 ,:,Inlf .. ,plospectmg for gold on ~ c not know. ., . I there-the DaISY ~nd the Eve~yn. I the exact location and extent of th e I The ore is composed of "'aIena and pectmg around qmte. a bit, I found ! Bomuay that .1 first fo~nd sche:hte. . "The silver leads which an' m51de i have donI'! very little prospec~lDg on ore bodies. Arrangements are being I arsenical pyrites and 'ca;ries good a . quartz lead running northeast. I Bu!' n.t .th~t tll'ne I did not .know : this horseshoe seem to have . broken · them . Therefore, I do not know JJOw made to take up ~options on the ' values in gold . and silver. Tlns lead wa~ about two mIles ·from what .It WHS . and thereforp. paid nO i off .wheIl the~ met t e gra~lte and much they are worth . greater part of the copper belt. the: Potato Hills and was seven feet I atten tIOn to It. I SChIst felt, 118 T do not thmk th at "But I think a gr"'lt leal of the Atlin District below the surface of the ground . "In 1914,. after the war broke out, : an y of them extend beyond the Silver property in tlhe Mayo. district • The T oek of which it was composed the sche.ehte went up to $7& per walls of rock. Mr. Forbes' cliscovery I and fully believe that that countrr In the AtJin district la.wsuits on . I t t'll th tl t 1 I l district the ' was a greenish-blue quartz, filled umt. t was no I , en la is outside the range of the horseshoe, I will be the means of bringing the H In the w~ea ~n b ' ~~:IY td he ~ngine~ m;neh~lave retartded the with sulphur and arsenic, and carry- thou ght of the heavy white sand but that lead is, I h.elieve, an en-I old Yukon back to lifE'." o group 0 mmes a~e emg Jl-"'r- I eve o!}men 0 IS proper y, but ino- very fiue "old. which I had found on the Bombay. tirely different one and not the COI1- ._. _ . _. _ ___ _ aied by Boston capltal, and ore I these are expected to be ·all settled . ~I "t fift f t I gatered up a ~ample and sent it t · . f 'f th "d shi . in will ''be' resumed next sum- b s rin and 0 er ations ort alar e ' ran an opeTlCU een·· ee .on . , . . , muatlOn 0 any 0 ose m S I e: 1 Restrictions pp g . . . . y p g p ~ the lead. Rnu was so satisf~d With I outside. . rh e returns showed It I to I "1 lmve found wall rock practlCal- , mer. ThiS IS a gold-sIlver proposI- scale once more resumed on thiS It f . tl t ' be nearly pure sch eeUte I thcn I Id' h I H' to " Don't they anow ;us to raise chil- . . t· f ,. t . the resu s 0 my panmng la In . " . y covere Wlt ga en a, near m n . tlOn, the ore conSlS mg 0 quar Z famous gold. mme. The Ruffner . f 11 I t 1 d l' 11' 't l gave up every thin'" t o try and find M ' . th' " G G " dron jn thi s apart.ment house?" . ' . I ' ' . . . . . the a s a {e a c rum, ca lUg 1 . " ountalIl, · on e ;ro)lse roup, Impregnated With ga ena" carrymg Mmes , Company, LlImted, n ear · Atlm, h 01' . ' I I' Th' l ' the main body of scheelite which 1 1 , h' 1 i . t • I I 0 "No," said ,the janitor. .11 'good values in both gold and sHver. ha~ oeen doing a: considerable t e lve lllu~cra c aim. IS calm 1 b ' · . 1 In w le I . am par owner. ,a 8. . Cl t ' th t · ·s the f k d . th b t is very rieh m gold, but has never I felt sure was near y. found a lead on the group and It "Nor kitten s, noI' puppjes" nor W~~el . Od ese ~rop:~ I~S ~essrs amount ~ wor tUIl~g he es t~ea" been extensively worked on account " I n 1915 r 10und my first small looked very good. It had a great 'parrots?" B ~ wm lroCuP'h wn ThY . son an expec ave en 0' not having a small stamp mill I Lead, and when Dr. Cairnes went u p deal of manganese and siderite in it. I "N . th' is permitted W be ec -er an oc ran. e owners g round in good shape to ship orc on w'ith which to crush the ore. At , to that country he looked at it and "Another group on Keno ·Hill in . 0; no mg have installed a crushing and . con- a large scale 'by the opening of navi- th e r resent time I have two tunnels, I pronounced it genuine scheelit .p.. ~o which I aill interested is tbe Golden raised here except the rent." centrating plant on their ground and 'gation next spring. each 106 feet in length, and about ~ years afte~ this I found ~ve lead~ III ~11 bb e prep.ared Ttoh·.oommen~e s.hip- NCTED SONG WRITER'S 200 feet apart, run in on th e lead' l place, most of them runnIng tbrough •. ____ . ___ ._-.~... • •. - •••• • - ••• • • pmg y sprmg. IS proper y IS a . h tt' th Bombay Three of these leads I i sil er-lead one aIttl a first class con- · TR I BUTE TO DAWSON om· directly on it, th e ot er cu mg I· e ' . . . ' - C I( v;. . . I ' I Jcross. The as~ays from th e lower were large and fairly rich. I traced J 0 H' N M A ' ' centratlllg proposItIon. The Buffalo , . ' , d f d' . A H d b Georue ' (Written fOr the Dawson News in tunnel, taken from the chute, went i one ' for ,3, thousand feet an oun I a . , I' . l: i ' St::e~s, ~~~Pbe e:::ined ~y outside J'I ne, .1919, by a famous tourist visi- I $750.00 t~ the ton. This, of ~ourse . : it open o~ t~e sur!:e ~~n Si:X;er~;~~ I' "" , 1/' parties next spring with a view to tor to Dawson, Canie Ja~obs-B{)nd , was a pICked sample . . ~here IS now I In any.o t 1eS~ th g t ke I starting operations as soon as pos- author of "The End of a 'P erfect nearly t en tons of ore taken from · two t°ft SlX t pOtunl s t? he PD an , :~Ckn 1 Ta 1-t 0 r :: . , . . do") the chute of this tunnel, lying out fro!ll 'le 0 we ve mc es. r. vu - , ) slble. Tellurldes of gold contalllmg uy. ' d Th f thc fi eld saw this lead and said that itl ' high values have been uncovered on We brought pearls from the snow- on tIle ump. e assays 0 . . ttiis d A e v discovery of capped mountains, lower tunnel, taken seven feet Wide, v.'as a very , good ShOWlllg. , b gIou.n . 1: "1 t o that on ' From Taku the turquoise blue went $37.50 to the ton. Those of the " In 1918 the war ceased and as I ).{EN'S AND LAD :IES' . SUITS 1'0 ORDER gold earmg ore S1ml ar , , . ' . h l'urth arket for .:, the Buffalo Hump was made this Diamonds agleam from the wild u}Jper tunnel went m p laces $125 to t ere was no. d er m d to $25 ' fall in this same district . . whjch 1 .. flowers, till' ton. Th ere is enough dec !mposed tung.ste~ ; the price . roppe . I Experience in L , ondoD, Australia, Edinburgh and· Glasgew romises to turn out a big proposi- I Brilliant with sparkling dew, rock on the surface, to a depth of per UUlt .. I then . qmt the scheeh te, } ~on. Gold value as high 80S $470 per From the Arctic sunset. rubies, 12. feet. tQ keep a. small b stam~ mill afte~t havm g spent n early three years I Third Avenue, Near Postoffree. Da'WSOIl', 'Y . T . . I ton has been obtaip;ed 011 assay. At Of every shade and hue- gOlIlg for years, Without lastm g .. on 1 . '. th d ' on ' '. ,. i . . b ht th Il t D The formation of 'the hill on WhiCh "In AUll'ust, 1919, e .lsCQve.y I • the h ead of the Watson R iver, J Ohn-jWf' roug en: a 0 aWRon 01' l' . ·t t d ' ade Keno Itili was made. When I heard:1 +-._ •. __ ~-•. - .. - .. - ... - .•. -.-.--.--.---.. - ... ~----. son and partners are steadily de- And set them m gold for you. the Ive calm 15 SI ua e IS m , Wheaton District A I I ; I UA5A BUSY SEASON 'MINING ON SULPHUR CHARLE;S NAGiN SUCCESSFU LL Y OPENCUTS CLAIMS 58. AND 69 and 69 albove discovery OR Sulphur. 1 worke& bT the ope.nout system with aid of the old reliable self·dumping steam sCl'aper, the same type as one which I made some 14 ye&ra ago. It is the most sa.tisfactory scraper I have seen, and can_' be depended upon t.o· handle a large yardage. I also worked witfi the a.id of a bed­ rock drain on these two ·claims . During the 'l9.8t three summers I WOrked 750 'running feet of ground on 58 and 59. The ground wa.s all tha.wed., and the pa.y obtained was qui te satisfactory. I "I expect to see extensive · dredg~ iug operations carried out on Sul­ phur, and likely before any great length of time lapses. I hold the same opinion aa others in respect to upper Sulphur, namely, that six OWNS MANY PROPERTIES miles of it focms Onc of the best . ' dredging propositions ever known in the Y1Ikon. !rhe depth. the bedrock, ' the pa.y and the othe~ conditions .are exceptionally favorable and attractive CONFI9ENT UPPER SULPHUR for dredging. The garden spot on WILL PROVE A BANNE'.'l aRE, DGING CREEK Sulphur extends from five below dis­ COVE-Xf to 56 above discovery, total­ ing approximately six miles, and suitable for dredging . for a width of 150 to 300 and. even 400 feet. The depth ra.nges from 13 to 27 feet, that Obarles 'N~ill, oae of the most is, from the surfa.ce to bedrock, active a.nd enecg~tic of the old time. which is Q very favorable d~edging individual mil.l.ing operators of the depth, while four to nine feet of the c&m! , has been in Dawson within bedrock also can be taken up by the the las t few . dll.Ys on a busio.ess trip, dredges. The bedrock is practically and gives an interesting report of virgin, a.s the individual workers the wod on famolls old. Sulphur took up very little of it ; h ence, it Creek, on w~icll he ia loca.ted. Sul- should pay well. The ground from phur has produced many millions of five below to 20 above is estimated dolla.l's ·in virgin gold by t.he old to nnge from 15 to 20 feet from sur­ in.dividual processes of operation, face to · bedrock, .and the ground and ill is conceded by practically from !l to 56 above ranges 20 to 27 & 11 who have made a study of the feet deep. I estimate the ground creek: that .it will be dredged in time, along the six miles should yield an and likely in the nea.r future, and average of act lel!.St a. dollar to the that it will prove one of the mO$t oubi~ yard and likely it will go profitable of creeks to be w:orked by quite a litte 'better. This would mean modem methods. The a.dv.ent of the a handsome profit from the ground' cold water tha.wing process wiU bring after payiilg all expenses. ! muyh IItOre of the ,placer area of the " Most of tlhe ground in 'the six­ Sulphur valley into the prod'tably mile stretch is owned by individuals. workable class than was considered Seve£al of the claims are held by the possible @rior to ~he discovery of Sulphur Mi~ing C'ompany, which is that remarkable process some two or controlled by the North West Cor­ three years ago. It is est-imated by poration. Individual interests are mll.uy tllat; costs of thawing are re- held by different old timers. I have duced ililly one.:b.aU by the ooLd two groups in the six miles of water system: as oo.mparea to the old. ground. One of my groups extends steam ' ,thawirlg methods. Mr. Nagin from. 26 to 32 above discovery, and says : I the second group from 37 to 42 . "DUring the last summer I contin- above . Adjoining my upper group :ue1 operl!!tions On ,my claims NQS~. 58 's / No l 1, Green Gulch. which cl . ... ........,. ~ - I DAWSON DAIl-YNEWS. MAYO EO ITIO;", NOVEMBER 29, · 1920. " le KlO~~IKE THAWING MA~HINE ~o. Yukon's Big Outfitters in Everything in Years of experience in the Northland have qualified us to outfit ~ou with the goods best adapted to the needs ' of the \' ukon·"'goods that practical tests have proved most satisfactory to the miner, pros­ pector and builder. Ou r huge stock comprises practically everythi~g in the Hardware line. For the Silver Prospector, and Miner WE HAVE STEEL, POWDER, FUSE, TENTS, TARPAULINS AND CAMP EQUIPMENT OF ALL KINDS. ALSO A LARGE STOCK OF GUNS AND AMM;UNITION FOR THE FARr\ER AND RANCHER WE , CABRY FARMING IMPLEMENTS? TOOLS, WIRE FENCING FERTILIZER, ETC. PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES, ~RUSHES, BUILDING SUPPLIES ~gents For FORD CARS AND PARTS KLONDIKE THAWING MACHJNE CO. The Store That Sells Most Everything • OEO. F. JOHNSON, Prop. " j rE' .... at. • • ••• 4. i~:=:::=:=:::::=::::~::~::::::~:::::=:: \::::::::::::::==~::::::::==::::==::::==::::::====::::::::::::::::::::==:: 'f ~ "M ~I Th eAu ro ra I also own and whicJ1 is a ke stone' Nord, .Bretagne, France, October 3, I made a great effect on my imagina-' Doctor-You cough more easily this ,- : claim to the main creek and that 1920. Mr. Service said. in part: I tion. How appallingly awful it was. Illornipg. \ ' well known and pro'ductive old tribu- "I am at my place by the sea, and I "I am going to Corsica the begin- P t· t-I ht ~ n· H . . . I I ' f th Th h . . a len oug 00. I practiced 1 ~oomlng ouse Itar y . mtend remalDIng until nearly Christ- Dlng 0 e year. ey a've a nver i "It is· conservatively estImated, by. mas. I shall be alone, which is' there famous for fishin~." ubarly 1J.1l night." " STEAM HE'ATOO some of the best informed old time neciessary for my work, 'and am I """'==========================="" • RA'I'fl,. ELElCJll'IUO LI GH118 , RUNNING WA.TER, FLUSH TOILETS individual miners on ,Sulphur that sending my family to Paris. Iris is •••••• ___ •. __ •. _._._._ •. _._ •. _. __ ••• ~ ••••. __ -... f QU[E'{' AND HOM.B-LIKE. ROOMS BY DA.Y, WEEK OR MONTH not a claim in the six miles men- now quite a little girl and doing I, i 1 tioned has failed to pro iluce less very well indeed. .she was inclined I . : : clllims have yielded several times have outgrown it. I . a me s a r r t ~ RATES lIIODE,lUTE jl than $50,000, whlle some of the i to b~ delicate, but seems quite to J . R ' F f MlRS. H . H . SKEVfON, Proprietress I that sum. Ft also is estimat~d th~t I "I have. just been buying a new 1 y FIrst Avenue and PrinoeDS Streef/. Dawson, Y. T. ' cvcn the poorest of the claIms III car, and It has that central change I ' . • 1 I I that stretch will yet produce fair speed system, which I find rather .... --~--.• - •. - .• ---.----.-.-.• --••••• - • • • • • • • •• progts in dredging as Bome of the : awkward. My car, however, is a ============================= ... i ground is practically virgin and ! beauty, made in Strasbourg. • I kno. wn to be quite rich. A consider- " I am working on two books, and I .., .. • r I •• • •••••• ... -~- , .. -.+.--.-.~~~~-..... . C. B. BLACK BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR NOTARY PUBLIC DA WSON, Y. T. I able portion of the ground is. thawed, cne or both will be published next I and for that reason it has not been year. I don't write with so much ' possible to' work it thoroughly by enthusiasm these days; getting old, the old process. Only the dredge I suppose; and then I have enough will recover all the gOld. The ex-, money to live on . nicely without treme high costs of material of late working. However, if I give up en- and scarcity of labor and other new I tirely I shall be bored, as I cannot + I bonditions have delayed operations develop any hobbies. I like motor- I. I' I by the individuals of late years, and 1 ing. Tennis is too strenuous, and I I thus clUtailed Sulphur's output for : golf too ' difficult. I think I will I I the time. We are confident that with' take up trout-fishing as a gentle pas­ . the cold water thawing and the com- time for my declining years. On the , I Wood Best Quality of Swede Creek Wood ) : . Farm Products . ing of the dredges, old Sulphur Wlll sidehills of the Alps, they tell me, I •• ••• • •••••• -. ••••• .-.. --•••••••• --,_ ......... -._ ... -'.,' come prominently to the front .again there are good streams. I do not , . and will return highly credItable ~hink I ever again will visit Canada. , .... ---.----.-.• ---•• -.---.. -. iI ••••• • -,,_._-+ profits_ Things are more comfortable here, Hay, Grain, Potatoes and Vegetables from Swede Creek I I " The North West Corporation, and, on the whole, are more inter· P . which is interested in the district eating. . IOn ee r ' , extensively, has 'Proved its ability in "When I think of Dawson and all , its present operations, and has been that life it seems like a dream. mental Station for Yukon is "located. Leave orders at I . 1 dredging on upper Domiilion this "I used to .col).sider myself -a bit , 1 ~ 1 1 season, with very satisfactory .re- of an. authority on the Yukon, but l John N. Spence s store, Third Avenue, Dawson, Y. T. % Po u It F 1 suIts, I am told, and is prepanng ' now my ignorance is abysmal. Never. I t· Farm, on which the Government Agricultural Experi- •• • • 1 · 1 • l , r" · . a r m s ! I to install another large dredge at theless, the sinking of that bOf!ot ••••••••••••••••••••••••••• • ••••• 1 .J 1 ~~::,Vi~:~t n;::r. th;hem~~;:h: ~~: = ' I !egg~~mai.-a.""""""" ••• ~.+~*2i~'''.m .......... "~.E4."""""""""""""".m .. m. .... ~ ; I' ing Company owns practically all of i WO 0 D . . 1 . lower Sulphur, that is, from the I · t I mou~h up to. 50 below, and also i I mimy from 50 below to 5 below, I which also is valuable dredging I ! ground." and Parm Products 1 Mr. Nagin has been mining in the I Klondike since '98. Befo . re . movin g I to Sulphur Creek, 14 years ago, he I }~@UL'iJ..'RY, PIGS, VEGETABIJES, GRAIN, HAY mined extensively on 21 and 22 Gold ,. Bottom. He acquired his Sulphur I t '. ground 'by purchase. t TW)l)! Ra.oches, Located in Famous Sunnydale District, I' ~ • ~ • -;;-; ; .~;O" '.-.-••• ~. Near Dawson ..,. I t ~ ROBERT W. SERVICE \$ ~ WRITES FROM FRANCE 0 [i'ast Lunch Fb.mingo in Oonnection With Ranches and • • , • inGenerat Riv~ Service A letter of interest to all acquaint- ed with Robert W . Service, • bard of WM J ANSrJ.'E1.Vr P Sunnydale and Dawson. the Yukon, or with his works, was MALCOLM McLAREN All Kinds of VEGETABLES and Farm Products Farm At Sunnydale DAWSON, Y. T.} 1 .' , l·op. received in Dawson a few days ago. I 1\ came to Dr. A. J. Gillis, and ............ _-_ .......... -_._._._.,. ~.---... -..... ---.--... ..;..-.- ........ , __ .... ~ was written at Lancieux, (k)tes du dC _____ IIiII ... ___ .. ______ .. ____ .... III!I .... _ .... _____ ..... ___ i t ( DAWSON DAILY NEWS, MAYO EDITION, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1920. : = ..... .. :. + .A Twenty Years' CJJtedging in r,.--·---------~-----·-... ~ .............. ~ Sight in the Klondik~ 'District r ',.) @ i ~ & ® ~ ~ (~ !I ~ ... ® ~ l) ® I ing ground in that locality by strip­ '~ Extensive operations now un- s I ping the overburden with hydraulics' ,~der way by North West Corpor- S I and by ground sluicing for years, ~ a~ion and Canadian Klondyke, S I and has a large area, ready for work. ~ Company will be chief dredging S The Canadian Klondyke Company ~ enterprises of the old Klondike S t has ,three mammoth Marion dredges, ~ camp hereafter-Each has fleet S I the largest ill the entire }Torth, awl ~ of dredges and may increase S I ranking among the largest gold ~ number-Steady output in pros- S C~ ',e(lges in the world. Th ~y u-e ~ pect-Will help keep Dawson on S lou.ted on the company's g'oulld, '~map-New cold water thawing S knilVl 1'. as the Boyle COnCeS ':lHlll; f x' ~ process great assistance-Vastly S terdlllg the full width of ',he F.1' n­ ~ , enlarges area of profitable S di ,w valley,' and from the mouth , i ~ placers-More equipment being) S Bonanza Creek to near the m~uth of ~ added. S 'Hunker ' Creek, some eight mil's in .. ~ • ~ & ~ ~ ~ qt "'" ~ ~ ... ~ .. ler.gth . A large portion of this w,'n- dOTful deposit of auriferous ~r:l.vel With the famous old placer creeks !,r.s been turned over by the ]r,: ages .. f Bonanza, Eldorado and Hunkcr of the company the last several having ' been prlllctically dredged out, I years, but the greater part of 'the lhe largest remaining dredge propo- concession iI! yet unworked, and I lition~ in ~he Klondik.e ~amp pro~er, I some estimate it will r.equire iu~ly that IS, wlthm a radms of 50 miles I twenty years to work It out WIth I l CHRI OVELTIES OF ALL KINDS MA~L ORDERS From Mayo and Other Creek Districts Receiv t: Particular Attention -Kodak Goods, Books, Stationery, Writing raper, Tablets, Pll'orrograph Records and Supplies, Albums, Tobaccos, Cigars and Pipes, Fine New Stock-Souvenir Books, Post Oards, Inks and 'l'ypewl'iter Supplies Pioneer Book Store , L. ]j'. FUVrON, Prop. King Street, :Near Postoffice, Dawson. ) J -of Dawson, are those of the North I the la, rge dredges now there. Two West Corporation and the Canadian of t~e dredges were workrng .lurmg Klondyke Company, allied under I th'e Jast season, 1920', and turn.:d over l the Granville Mining Company, ! a large yardage. The third wedge which holds most of the stock of I was idle because of not : 'I'l,ving l:edl the two operating companies. fully equipPed with buck:l~s ;:'I!.cl ~~=~:::f=:::::=\~t:':5!~.:w~um::e::e: ;:::!!!i!I!!!5!::~-== -fWi==_=iJ~=~=::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::~ The North West Corporation oper- olher parts, which were 3C:lI"C(' an1 1 ~--- -~-------- .. - at&.! in the Indian River watershed, difficult to obtain during tl.c war. ' Yi k r f J r U U Jf d ........ ~ ~ ~ t ~ ' ~ .. ~ ~ ~ I for Erickson, McKay and Beauvette, while the Conadian Klondyke Com- Each of these large drdg,'s has · U on UOLU vO. .llaS J.lanULe · ~ l who mined the Ore from Shamrock pany is . confined to the Klondike s(.venteen cubic foot bucke',s, ao, d I 'IT ' ' S FIRST MON EY FROM $ I claim last winter, and shipped three valley, Both are supplied wi~h power the daily capacity ?f each dredgc il' . 15 000 000 I ards of Gravel 4 KENO HILL SILVER s l tons with a.id of dog teams. The from the large hydro-electnc plant 10,000 to 16,000 C UbIC yards. ' . , I$ * I rf turns " ran far above $200 to the of the Canadian Klondyke Power The Canadian Klondyke Power t'n th Vt d'k G Id "C' f J . The first returns, that is, first I ton, but are not made public. Company, situated at Glenboyle, 25 Company's plant has two 3000 K.V .A, e J,\.lOn t e OLj l'telUS I 'I ' -- .~-..... ---- • ' . . t sme ter returns from Keno 1' '11 illlles from Dawson, wher~ \he P'~;y generators WIth a total Cap&Clty OL I . ' -'-'- ' ore I Hero medals for volunWe! farm :is generated with water from the 8.0~ horsepower, and has bee~ g~n- & t al'l"lved in Dawson a few days ago, hands might help some, The North West Corporation owns eratmg about 3,000 horsepowilr dunng The remarkable 1 total of 75,301,328 , The ,pu~rchase of ground, installa- ' . " . . . , . two large dredges, one of the Marion th~ summer. The plant op'31tes t1Ie , cubic yards of gold bearing gravels I tion of a hyd aulic ditch 70 miles ....-••••••••••••• ---..--_. __ .'_.-._--;.... _ ...... and' the other the Bucyrus type. I y~ar round and supplies power t.o the f have ' been handl~d. in the .Klondikeiilong, whi~h vir~ually lifted a r~veI 'f 'I I, . E!lCh has seven and a, half cubic I CIty . of Dawson as well as to mlIlmg I camp, that IS, wlthm a radms of 50 I of 6,000 mmers' mches over the htlls, Id· R ' -foot buckets, with a capacity of 4,000, opeations on the ceeks. miles 'of Dawson. The company has and the building of dredges aua n . · t ·cubic yards daily, No. 1 dredge of l The North West and th~ Canadian , turned over this great yardage 'with' hydraulic plants entailed a v, ast , 1 an· Ive' r ·this company was installed during Klondyke companies ,'m ploy about ! th,e use of its large fleet of mQder~ oUltlay and gave employment to the early part of 1920 on upper Do-i 250 men ill ,the busy season 0,1 ~he I dredges and its extensive hydraulic thous, ands of men. The company has minion Creek, and began opera, tions ' year, and about 75 during the wn- plants, situa, ted .in various parts of added ten of millions to the output i.here this summer, It formerly oper- w. A fine, large and fully eqll:pp,)d the camp, The y.ardage' rivals th~t of the Klondike. It entered the field ::ated on the old Boyle Conces,ion, machine shop, located at the '110 11th of the Panama canal. The figures on in 1908 under the general manager­ ;and later on upp,er Itunker Cree\, of Bear Creek, eight miles fro~ the Yukon Gold yardage were ob- \ ship of Col. O. B. - ,Perry, . who is under the Canadian Klondyke Corn- Dawson, does the repair work. tained from George T. Coffey, resi- still at the head of the company, pany, and was the pioneer modern • The Northwest Corporation 'nas ex- dent m:anager o.f the compan y, and as energetic as ' ever, thus at­ aredge of the Klondike camp. In its I tensive placer holdings On D·)mtnion , Divided as to dredge and hydraulic testing his wearing qualities and operations this summer, after being i Creek, Indian Rixer, Qua,rtz Creek operations they ' are as J~llow.s ; capabilities in great works. The first moved to Dominion, it met with ae- ' and Sulphur Creek. It own, s, most of Dredge yardage .... , , " ... .47,529,427 local manager was the late Chester Hay· Ranch Largest Hay Ranch in the Yukon -eided success, and the outlook for it lower Sulphur. The dredging ground Hydr;ul1c "yardage , .. . .... . 2'1,771,901 A. Thomas, who later was promoted f js considered w'7 promising, 98 Do- of that company and others .on Sul- ~tand was succeeded four years ago bY~ 'minion' is one .of the best of 'i)e phu! is estimated to be 15 mil~s. in Total. , .......... , ( .. : . _ .. . 79,301,348, E. E ~ MOCJa;rlhy" for Y~f!.,rs the dredge f ' if famous old placer creeks of the length, while ground on DUIDlIllon , ')~ I, ~, j J, l~,u:p'e;:in .+l ;d, } : _ . W _ .. M;c,2a!t:.~1 } j}is. __ .' ",'~ Klondike camp yet undredged. . suitable for dredging is estimated The. Yllkon Gold. \Compa~: 1 , b eg ll*.f.iea w~s ' i moted. to the charge '01 • .' •... -' "'i ,,' The second dredge of tIDe North also at 15 miles, while Qua.rtz has a work III the Klondlk~ camp ,ili .1908'~i e New ork office, and George T. ~ Has Under Oultivation 120 Acres, Producing 100 to 120 i West Corporation was bought during mile and a _ half of dredging ground; and h.as operated lle.·e .extens~:velYIOo l :ffey, the hydra, ulic chief of the I ' T - . d 'I'ons Yearly , , the year from the Yukon Gold Com- and' Indian River" for 20 miles, is I ever smce, ~ .t once he ad ,mn e . rea~e Ircompany since its entrauce into the • pany, and is being moved this win- supposed to contain much ground I employed hete" wor]{mg ort Runk, e r field in '1908, and ,the man who has, ,I -ter by sleighs from 60 below on Hun- which with new processes will prove I Gold Run, Bonanza, Bear and Eld l- I turned over .more gravel with hy- t 'Situated on 'Indian River, Thirty l\m~ South of Dawson lker, where the Yukon Gold finished in time suitable fOr dredging. All rado C~eeks. T~e c?mpan y has co. m- I draulics than any other in the world. ' 'dredging out its Hunker Greek hOld- I told, it is estimated the North West ~ pleted Its dredgmg III the camp Wlth I was promoted to the position of resi- I . iDga. to Granville, on Lower Do- i and the Canadian Kiondyke com- I the exceptIOn of that on . Gold ~un dent, manager at Dawson, which he 1 ,. I minion Creek, where it will be as- ! panies have ground enough in sight Creek, where one dredge I S w;orkm g , I nOW holds: Others of the , local st aff t , sembled the first thing in the spring. I of dredging value to keep their pres- I and has two or three, y .~ars work of the Yukon Gold include W. H. S' l J It is the intention of the company , ent dredges and probably others I ahead. Of the Yukon s output of '~cFarland and Bert Ogburn, engi- LOU IS ROAL, Proprietor J to start Qperations there with the i busy the n~xt 20 years. F. P. Bur- : gold during the last year the bulk 'neers; Frank C, PO'lf ell , cashier ; J -dredge as early as possible next sea .. .' raIl, M, E., ia manager of tne two was pro~uced by the Yuk()n '.Gold F . S. ,Holzapiel, secretary. i ' t son, The company has been prepar- I companies. Company s dredges and hydraul!cs. The Yukon Gold Company, during , ... - •••••• • - .-.-.-. __ . __ .• --_ .. -_ .• -.-.-_._-.... ======~~===="",,;;"""';"'===== ' ==T===-=======-""'" It is esti1:nated the company' has \ its 1:Iwelve years of operations in the . I , MRY o has not had an idle person about two years of extensive hY- 1 Y'ukon, has been the largest em-. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • ••• ' CHRISTIAN sel ENCE . t' th It' this year, and all have reinveste:t draulic works m prospec III is ployer of labor in the Yukon and • ___ camp on the ground which it now 'has carried on the most extensive of j ' HO FO R MAYO ! I thtir earnings in Mayo silver. Daw- owns. However, that by no means operatipns, without which Yukon I " , . 1Ij ! 'C1hurch and. Reading Room, Seventh sonit€.6 likewise are 'nvesting ;n means the end of the placer opera- 'Woldu have been of comparatively I ! t Avenlle aad Queen Street, Mayo silv~r. Yuk, oners are manifest- tions of the Yukon Gold in 1fue minor consequence during those I BY DOG T EArl! , Sunday 6ervioo~ 2 p. m. th . h M . Klondike, as the North West Cbr- years. The company has been con- I ·' t :ng, elr f lit ill ayo mines ID a • SUbject Dec. 5: "God the Only I poration, and the Canadian Klon- I ducted in a , business-like and eifi- I · , ()a,use and Creator." :~~_~at proves their confidence~ dyke Company, 'Whieh have just heen I clent manner, has promptly and 1 CRAOK DOG TEAMS FOR SALE t, Sunday school. 12;30 p. rn, r~organized under the G~anville ~in- regularly met all obligations and has 1 1 : Wednesday evening, teliltimoID&l D A A A TOI\lIe.nT ing Company, have abo/ut 100 Illiles I generally held the goodwill and the I First Olass Team for $175. Single Dogs, $40 td $50 each ! . 'meeting, S o'clock. • • •• " U total of goOd dredging ground Oil I confidence of the community, AI-! . All Young . i R~&ding Room and Lending Library . Eth I C to d M t 1.0 ' pominion, Indian River, Htmker, though its placer operations Il1ay be 1 i open every WednelidtJ,y aftetnoon 0 , e ray nan on ague ve m Sulphur . and the Klondike River near ' the conclusion near Dawson, I HUGH HAMILTON : from 3 to 5 o'clock. ! "THE DORMANT POWER" valley, including some of the richest the company is branching extJen- i ' .i A oordial invitatioD is extended tu) Pathe Weekly dredge ground ever found in ~e sively into the new Mayo silver I i Ogilvie Bridge_ Near Dawson. , '\he public, camp. This will assure the life of field, and, because of its good recol'd J i + Admission" 50c .and 750 ,the camp for 20 years on placers nea.r Dawson, is being received by 1 ''-'' --------.--.--..... -'. ============================== alone, , the people of the Mayo district. with =="". =========================== .......... , ............. - . I t The Yukon Gold Company spent a spirit of confidence and co-opel a -. • ••••••• • • ••••••••• - •••••••••• • • • • • ...... •• •• - • • ~. 1 t ~lO,ooo,OOO on entering the Klondike. J tion. , I ' 'i 0 F eLl ~I 0 I N I N f· •• ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ (i ~ ~ I ~ ! ft' " I draulic , method. He secured and ' ; L · I 1 ~ ® I took extensive piping and a number ' .1 • . • it.' S ACTIVITY I N OLD M ILLER , ~ I of giants to Fortymile this year, to ~ AND GLACIER CAMP S be freighted to the property, and i i hopes to have the new work produc- '"it WH 0 LfSA Lf i One of the most remarkable old- ing extensively in the near future. J time placer camps of the Yukon I Individuals continue busy on 1 i valley is that of the Miller and GIa- Poker, Davis, 'Chicken, Franklin, i ! Squaw Creek, Dennison Fork I and t icier district" 50 miles directly west other Fortymile streams, wbile large I i JOB B [ R i from Dawson. Those two creeks and dredge , and hydraulic projects also , . i o, ther streams tributary and n,ear to are under way in the district. All 1. I , · t them have produced hundreds of are tributa: y to Dawson. . I t thousands of dollars in their time in . ' &· &"'··~· · ""··®· ~ "I • virgi:n gold, and still are among the • I '_.! Tobacc ' Ot Ct'g'ars cl ~ll :~~:~~st J~~~uc~roslli:! ~:d Y:!~i : SOME KENO HILL MARVELs :1 ! , an Weinberg have one of the mos" S f th d f K H'll l J ' ., ome 0 e won ers 0 eno 1 i I ' promismg placer operatIOns \n the . . 1 j C nf ' territory located on Miller , Greek. mclude; A nugget of sohd ga_ena I i . 0 ectl' onery i They have been prospecting there ex- large as !L gasoline case, and weigh- I ! tensively the last two years, and are ing 1,200 pounds, and scores of other and eXCeedingly good body of pay m an's fist to 50 pounds in weight; i 5th AV. GREENHOUSE OHOIOE G. :~.A. SCHI1ITT, Prop. Grower of LETTUOE, TOMATOES, OUCUMBERS, RADISHES, ETC., in Season Potted Plants and Flowers ~ll Orders Receive Prompt and Oareful Attention i I ·l , I • t I '.mderstood to ha've opened a large nuggets of galena from the size of a I t i . graOvel. J k Wad C M M al so the five-foot vein of I'olid ·galcn. a , n ac e L~", r. c- uncovered on Rico claim; and a I I i Thi,rd l\:venue and Queen Street, Dawson, Y. T. i C~ndless, an o~d timer of the dig-I similar vein on Keno claim, all p -ac- ( l ' p. O. Box 39. Phone 32-A. I tthIlct'bhat s °lr~all1zed , athlarge grkou p °d f tically on the surfaoo; and ore .eins ,').1.5 F .I·fth 'Avenue_ D'AO'~SO ' N Y m _ J e es c alms on e cree , an in No. I tunnel of discovery Claimj ) oB. £I.,l"V , 1" , :~. • this year started extensive prepara. two to three feet wide, also assaying :'~T I, ., '~""""'-'-"""~""".~.".'.' . ' •• I_I • T' • ' . ....... a •••••. :.1 tions for their operation br the hy high. .._---------------.... ...i'~, ,-.;..,----.... --.... --i ..... 1 .----- .. / , I I f. 1 i i " I I ( ~ J' I I DAWSON DAILY NEWS, MAYO EO InON, NOVEMBER 29, 1920. 2 g SCOUGAL£~S 1 " . !' For EighteB. Years the Largest Distributors of Houselurnishing$, General Dry Goods and Shoes in the' North , When outfitting for the New Silver Fields this store offers aSSOl'tmeuts and stocks to choose fr. om at prices to interest the dosest buyers. If you are going to furnish the House, the New Hotel~ Rooming House · or Restaurant, we have what you require in LINOLEUMS, FLOOR OILCLO'fHS, CARPET SQUARES, RUGS, FLOOR MATTINGS, DRAPERIES AND CURTAIN MATERIALS, CUR'l'AIN POLES, WINDO\"," SHADES, ETC.; BEDS, MATTRESSES AND BEDDING, B~ANKETS, SHEETS, PILLOW AND PILLOW CASES, TABLE LINENS, LINEN NAPKINS, TOWELS , . . WE CAN OUTFIT YOU IN PERSONAL APPAREL FROM: 'rITE MOS'l' COMPLETE STOCKS NOHTH OF VANCOUVER In F'ootwear for Women we are showing New Styles from the wen known American makers Utz & Dunn Co., of Rochester, N. Y., and , .Chas. K. Fox, Inc., of Haverhill, Mass., as well as the Celebrated CLASIC Footwear for Children.' Complete stock of American Felt Shoes and 81ipperf:l- Dolge's and ()ther American manufacturers. • :ill TE.LEPHONE NUMBER 149 SCOUGA· LE'S P. O. B0X.245,DAWSON, Y.T~ E • '!jf ;;pi.; - 2 H 0; • • ia i 'AS '- A2E pA Sin i4 .... u,~. ..,. . Extensive Operations of Greenfield (3 P/ckering t~e mine ' ~o \~e' ~andi:; ~;~ 101 the Swiss Alps, yet at the very It re of the yellow metal. And now tainly unique and one -~hich-;:: Greenfield &. Pickering ctmpany., door of the 'great North American it is that the lovers of the beautiful, h~ve experience(!, but Q eyond all Their exten~ive freight out.fit, includ- 1continent lies a magnificen tly munifl' th;_ wonderful or the bizarre in Na- tl'at the trip on the river is one of in5 sixty Or more horses, and num- CEnt waste of blue sky, brjdal-veil ture, are coming to these shores in thf' most restful and enjoyable that erous sleighs, wagons and motor ' f(\lls, verdure-clad mountains, salm'lll gleat.er numbers each summer. I ha.ve ever experienced. equipment, is ' one of the most exten- I sire.ams, mighty forests, storm-swept I _ . . Lewis B. Curtis. Two of the most energetio of Yu­ F'Il citizens are John E. Pickering and J ames Greenfield, forming the :lirm. of Greenfield & Pickering, en­ raged ext~msively in mining, freight­ jog and other operations in the Yu­ kon for ~he last twenty . years or more. j Their most' extensive operations just at this period are in the Mayo district, now rapidly coming to the front as a si~ver ~roQ.ucing regiorl. Beth Mr. Pickering aDd. Mr. Green­ ield were among the substantial sup­ ptrters of several of the pioneer aiher mining propositions of the ter­ ti~ry. Tl~ey manifested their fai th • in the country rears ago by grub­ .taking men going into the region, and later went there ' themselves, and engaged ' in Jl'!inin f.re . glltin and general teaming. The~ have been identified with the big works ~ Lookout Mountain, Galena' Creek and Keno Hiil, and ha.ve put many thousands of dollars in enterprises in connection therewith. The West Dawson sive ever assembled in the Yukon . ocean, Or placid inland passages, Sunrise and Sunset 0 e BJ'idgerort, Conn. properties of the country. · Thus ThllY have 1\ thoroughly organized 1al cunding with psh and water 10~1 1 t ' 'd . -.. - .-__ many now enjoying the benefits of force of men wOl .·king · this winter I of all varieties, llnd illimitable" gla- . The rhl p to se he lthe ml mght sun Mo'ney talks, but what used to pll. Y o . , . . 13 one t at I sal long remember. K eno Hill and other prosperous re- under the generul managershlp of I Clf·rs. Only wlthm the last few T . h . I 1 an income ta co Id 't b . to gi DS of the camp can trace much Mr ,Pickering, and with Angus Mc- YE-srs have " birds of passage" from .0 Vlew t .e. sun. slmu taneously se ... I ...x u n egm ex- of their good luck to the plucky Intyre, a pioneer freighter, ~s super- CSI, ada, or the States, begun to rcal- ) tmg and rlsmg m the north 18 eer- press lts teehngs. _ pioneering and trail blazing by intcndent. M;r. Greenfield has gon~ I iz . . that this vast Northland .is more I ••• • • _ • __ • ___ .. ________ ..:-..... • • •• Me8srs. Greenfield and Pickering and to his old home in England, A.CCOffi - thaT: an Arctic waste, cruel, grimly / 1 .,. associates. ponied by Mrs. (j-reenficld and their waiting to ensnare those hardy pros- C B M A C K _M __ r. __ G _r _e_cn _fi _e_l_d.-:,.jo_i_n_ed __ M_r _ ._P _ic _ k _e_ r- _ h _ 't_tl _e_d _ a_u_ gh_t _e_ r_, _Lillion , for a visit , p~~ors _~e_~dy __ ~ da~e all ~ ,thlo., . i ""'''''''~'''T . •• . I I I i ! I · Ranch Comprises 107 t'Cres, of Which 25 Are Under Cultivation I FINE 35-TON SILO, ONLY ONE IN YUKON • t t I .1 R.anch , I t I ~ ! t I Scenic Miles Canyon, Yukon. AddreS/l : C. B. MACK, WEST DAWSON. Produces Hay, Oats and Vegetables Full Stock of Hogs and Pigs ._. ______ ~._ ... _.~. ____ ~._ .. ~ ... ~._.~.~.~._. __ ~.~~. __ . __ ._.M.~~. __ .~.~.~I~.~.,-.~ •• For years Mr. Pickering has de­ voted his time personally t.,o ' the Mayo field, and while there has bcen one of the most enthusiastic organ­ izers and supporters of the various movements to get the district opened and to put somc of its pioneer sil­ ver properties on the market, always ~nvin~ed that wit.h one large prop­ erty 'successfully producing that capi­ tal and men will be available for the ·opening or t hat highly mineralized belt. In · connection with a n,umber o· f the first prospectors and stakers " I ' -­ hE' was the m~ans of raising a large in5 in th e. Mayo district two years I for the wlllter The route over which I , ' sum for the InltIal. ~evelopment work ago, and they both were among th e th e ore is being hauled this winter :011~0.011011~~0.0.0.~0.0.0a0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0B0.0.0. ®.~0"0.0.0.0.0.0.0.~ WI0.011€ H. G. DICKSON T. A. DlCKSON On Lookout Mo~ntam, and the work, I first h al'f dozen lllen to stake on is 41 miles long, wi th relay stations ~ • I ~lthough now temporanly ~~spended' l Keno Hill. The rich claims which on an average of every te n miles . . ' . . ~ l~ expected to be resumed In a short they got have been taken over by M r. Pickenng is un' energetic son ~ • time. Lookout Mountain operations the Keno Hill, Limited, a su.bsidiary of old Wa.les. He was in South ~ ~ taught ma.ny men in .. h e camp the company of the Yukon Gold Gom- Africa aud other parts of the world, ! ~ hard-rock game, and it was from pany wh&re he gnined no iittle experience ~ T H t fA U l K ~ t A f~ A M S ~ Lookout and Galetla that the practi- . in iacinQ' the ' world before coming ! . 0 00.1 men came who discovered the The Keno Hill, Limited, is this ~ .". . .' • t th to Klondike. In 1900 he land ed in • . . ! rich new properties of Keno Hill. winter mining and shipping 0 e 0 . • M C·t 3000 DHwiion, and ever since has been IiII )lany are ~onfident, that Look()ut yet steamer landing at ayo 1 y, . . . . . 0 will prove one of the largest and [.c.ns o£ ore, and this la.rge tonna.ge ~dentlfied ;"lth millIng, and ~ther ~ . '. . ~ most permanent produdng silver is being handled all the way from lm}JOrtant ventures JJl the terntory. • ~ ;;;;;~;;;;;;;;;;;~;;;;;;;~~~=====:s============- I Hr was am.ong the early owners of S • quartz properties on the Twelvemile, ~ AND ~ .-__ ._-. ___ .-.~-., __ •• _,_._-.'-•• • - • ••. ---.. -.~ I Ilnd on th e Yukon at Ainslie, 19 ~ la . , ~~~~:rt~~:t~ls~~h~:w~~n, th~)(~u hke~~ ! A V lATION FIELD I· --------- -------- I camp. Mr: Green fi eld also invested i . I ir. various parts of the cam. At ~ S th'e same time both were engaged ex· I TOTAL 325 ACRES • tensively in th e freighting, teoming • . , t ord livery business for years. 0 & i I Mr. Greenfiel, u came to the Yukon.. Representing An Investment of , $20.000.00-.-A . 11 , in '98, by way of Pyramid H arbor. ~ 'i . He came in company with Isaac ~ W " h' 0 M', f D P ff' . Lusk and they drove a large band of ~ It 1n n~ 1 e 0 aWSOl) osto tee ~ 1 j - DICKSON & DICKSON hones and cattle over the t rail to ~ ~ l?awson. Mr. Lttsk came from Mani- 0 Under cultivation, no acres, and including the now famous pioneer Daw· • toba, and Mr. Green fi cld fr~m Port ~ son aviation grounds of 18 acres, located at West, Dawson, declared by , ! I • I I I : ! SURVEYOOS AND CIVIL ENGINEERS DAWSON, MAYO and WHITEHORSE. Correspondence InVited I I ~~ ,;,~~----------------------------------' Townsend. Mr. Greenfield 1S a na- • I ~ members of the New York-Nome Flying Expedition which visited here tive of .Brighton, England, and has .:. y this year to be th e best landing fi, ld on the entire route. gone th ere this winter to visit the • old home. H e hopes to be back to ~ The farms are located at Sunnydale, on Holland Island and at West o Dd ' Dawson by the middle of n ext sum- • awson, sn are among the heaviest crop producers in the Yukon or mer , if not before. . III Alaska. noth Mr. Pickering and Mr. Green- 0 i fi eld h ave the greate~t 'of faith in ~ H AY, PO 'TATOES AND VEGETABLES FOR SALE, WHOLESALE AND , the Yukop. and mean to stay anti ~ IN ANY QUANTITY '--. I . enjoy th e benefit of its expanding ~ prosperity ! GET MY FIGURES BEFORE CONTRACTING . • YuKON THE FUTURE III • MECCA OF THE TOUR IST 0 G. M. FAULKNER DAWSON, Y. T' ~ ~ It is solemnly told us that over one hundred and fifty thousand Eng· • o ! · \ . j li~h·speaking tourists eHch year be· fere the war visited the fiords of .rt.l-__ ,_ ............ ~ •••• -.- ............ ~.-..... · 11:.. ........ ·~.-... - ... • ... • ... ·~._ ... _.-: : .... ..--._ ... -.-."':':--..... !Norway, or ,vorshipped at the shrine $.0.0.0.0110110.0.$.$.0.0110~~.~1I0.0.0. S .0a0110D0.0.~~.0.~.0I1 S .0a0.0a S II0.0. s • I ! ( DAWSON DAILY NEWS, MAYO ED ITlON, NOVEMBER 29, 1920. c . , I I I~.~·~··-·~·~·-.·----·--·+·-·~·~··~·-·-.~~'~.~.~ .. ~~ .... ~._a~~~ . . .. ~.~ ....... ~. ltIturrut ltIrnrn I i t i t 4 l i ' ! f I J ,- Expert Watch Maker and Optical Je~eler Scientific Adjusting and Repairing of CHRONOMETERS, SPLIT SECONDS {iND MINUTE REPEATERS Native. Gold " Souvenirs A SPEC/ALTY Dawson, Y. ' 1'. P . O. Box 435 • • • . - • • . . f • 1 •• I Agriculture in the Yukon Territory ~ 1 (By W. S.Paddock, . Dawson Farmer) ; cucumbers, egg plants, and peppers. I In the days of the Klondike stam- f'I'he experimenters have not been I pede gold was the sole attraction. A able to raI se any of these last rlamed Ilittle ,later ~ardeners be~an to make plants by ~utside gardening, that is, 1 snccesses with productlOn of vege- sc as to npen the fruit, but can do ' tables . Now the country has ad- so by h aving the plants transplanted vanced to the stage it also is 'pl'')~i in pots until the first bloom. ~oma­ ducing extensively in cereals and toes often average eight to twelve . ~ h ay, thus bringing the Yukon into . pounds to the plant. Proprietor t?e cereal ~roducing helt of the con- I Because of the frosts coming too \ ~~=~==========~~~=================.i~5~~==========;~~~~~=========~~ tmen, t. ThiS means a , great stride ~n ear.Jy, corn a.nd beans are not a suc­ ... .., 't' ~ • ; making Yukon self-sustaining. With cess in this country, but garden Oaws'on, Y. T. Phone 5-·B •• 'DR. G. M. F AULKN.&...II oIiJIIK. .. DENTIST DAWSON Y. T. - ". Job Printing at News Office. .. ..... cs .... • ao General Cleanup and Scaven'ger Work JOHN McF ARL'ANE " .I. . . ..... ~ I DISTANCES, , DAWSON TO DawB on 15y' Hay' Rarulh 10 Hollenbeck's 9,Y. Barn Ringle's 15y' on Flat Creek 10 I., Gravel LIi~ • Mike PhvisiC-{)lear Creek 9 Cabin on ~n'tymile 8 McQuesten Crossing 14 Bear Creek 12 Oarlson Creek 8 J . • the cereals and hay come the; rais- beans are raised to some extent with ~ ing of cattle, goats, sli~p, hogs and great care. Celery grows splendidJ.y EEN DA,WSON-MAYO ~ poultry, thus increasing the import- : QY starting the plants in the gree,)- --- ._ . ance of Yukon as a producer and a house twice, to get a good root, tmd tab'le of distances by self-sustained country. I then tarnsplanting in the garden ID h",':w" "n Dawsoll and Mayo Citv ! Oats, ba· rley, wheat and peas now i very rich ma~rial. This will pr-l'iuce figurtls 'obt ained fro~ form a considerable part of the an- ' large, crisp and exceedingly ' t.end"T of much experience on nual Yukon crop. . Threshing ma- and ·luscious celery. I believe lio ",'."' ... .. H': ' . . chlnes have been brought into the ; celery in the world can excel tho.t of . Place. " Mil~ . I territor~, and there is . talk of get-I Yukon for tenderness and quality in . . ,.' ... Dawson .. .' .. ... ... ,250 ting a flour mill. general. It is a matter of comm')U . 70 , I have produced Marcus whell't COlflm~nt by all visitors- 'v Yukon. .. Sijewart .City ... . .. , .. 180 near Dawson that cleaned up as high I, Cabbage and 'cauliflower do very ~ 9 ; as 40 bushels to , the aere, on an well if the plants aole started in hot.- ) \ T. ~ t' 'h . 19_ .. 1, .. _ -' _ , ~verage season. , l t,eds, an~ replanted in , the gal, dens. . t: . WJlIJCI!:.Ui. ,lO .gl; ., . :...:.:..;.. 1.7.,''''', 'ltb'ou:t---400 . cres ot ,lr.~""are .• 1lD.de ; We . use f9r our wi.n!~! saEE,~ge what. :.h D.~i1t' Ranch . , .. __ ... ,152 ~~tjvatlo . 1!f 'h tu-bjll'bs, of, ~ i . know?, 'l.\utsi Ie a 1 ' the' early ~eab- 11) , 2 ~~ i sdn and the crops produced are a~ tE. ge. Late cabbage will not mat,ure .; .. . . Scroggie ... 150 large in weight per acre as those.of ,t re in all se'H):w. I " I 5 . I any outside farmin g _ district, Thitl I Beets, carrots, turnips, parsniplI. 105 ..... !.I. .. Mazie May ... 145 is the result when the soil is in ,and the like sown about May 1st in 5 I proper eo~dition, that is, when it I the open garden will m~ture and HO. .. . . ( Black Hills . ... .. .... 1~ has 'been cultivated two or three yield well. . . 5 I yea· rs and is well fertilized. I have The two hundred BOres of 18J:ld un- Porcupine , .... . . . , .135 seen oats harvested here that cut 50 der . cultivation near Dawson IlIs\ 5 I bushels clear to the acre; and I have year 1908;' produced 450 tons of pOts- 120, ... .' . . , .. . Rosebud ... ... .. .. ,130 ' dug potatoes in the vicinity of Daw-i toes and 150 tons of other vegeta.bles. 10 son y,i~lding 3~0 bushels to the acre ,. , Green onions .are grown to a gre~t 115. , .. " . 130. . . . . . . Stewart Crossing ...... . 120 The Islands III the Yukon or other I extent, and are . an inch to 'HI inch Minto Lakl!5 large streams a. re the b'est for gar- and r., half in diam.eter. 8trawb ~niefl 11 135 .. , .. , ... ~ong Line Bar .. ... .... 115 dentn~; ' because they have no fros~ , ha'\i { not gained dny cVrJHur'rcHll Minto Bridge 15 I. in the ground, and are .more or l,ess ' proportions, but some '1l"'3 bepn , 10 Box 597. Fourth Ave. and Queen' Street, Dawson, Y. T. 150 .. . .. ~ .. .. Lake Creek . ... , ... . )oo ; of a decayed vegetable matte:, and grown outdoors with much success. . ' i Mayo 2 1 are not so sour ' as the mamland, Berries from native plants are grow- •• •• • _. _.. . ' • • ••• __ • ••••• •• •• •• ~~:~.m Minto ,Bridge to Keno is 31 152 .. ..... . . Chaman Bar . . 98 which is covered with 111098. It is ing quite welL They cam.e originally ... 4 . jt'he mQss which makes some ground from the Pclly River, in the Yukon. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ lW ..•.... . , 'I~~~~n~ .. NinYubti ftry ~u~ =d, u a ru~. T~yd=d theYu~n~nte~~~~ ~ ............ ~ ............... ~................................................................................. 6 Ivery poor . But by plowing a~d cul- ,didly. . i . " 162 .......... Clear Creek ... ' . . . ... . 88 tivnting about three yp-ars It be- i Potatoes yield from 200 to 300 , ' . . '" f 3 Icomes quite fertile . and will produce busbels to the acre, and ~by planting ~ 1 165 ' Si b t B 85 ' good crops . ' We are visited some the very earliest seed mat ,urity is se- ; , . . . ~ .. ; . eam ; a ar. . . . . . . . i seasons every month by a, light cured. Potatoes here havB to be dug I " 1172, .. , ...... MCQu 7 esten . ... , ...... 78 frost, so the semitive plants are from September 1st to 15th, wheth'~r ... 1 grown in th e greenhouse. These in- ~ipe or not, as a killing 'frost may he "1 170 ' 1 1St 1· Be d 71 elude melons. toma.toes, peppers, egg here by September 15th. Sometim~s t -*1 ~ ....... ,. ' er Ing n , . ... t 31 . jplant ·and ,cucumbers. Some have t~e frosts do not leave the groan} . ,,! 210 . . .. . . .. Cr()oked Creek 40 been grown, however, out of doors after the last of Sept,ember. ". " I 12 ' with great suc..cess after having been , The farms producing hay and .grain .. _ . 1222" . . .. ..•. Devil's Elbow 28 started under glass. . a, re becoming quite numerOUil At ~ .. I, 28 I By starting the greenhouses early the head of Flat. Creek, 16 miles .. .. 250 . '. M 0 in F ebruary, we have lettuce, raa- from Dominion and 50 miles .. J!( , · ta. " 1250::::: . . . \ ... M:~~ :::: :::::: : :: 0 ishes, onions and sucb small stuff in from D~wson is a ranch ot lOO Il.cre~ Home af the p'rospoctor "j Gordon's Landing is thirty miles the market by March 20. In the on which are raised much hl'Y .'ud " I above Mayo. Fraser Falls is thirteen ' meantime we start in the greeh- many vegetables. The own'3r has IL , a and ' Mi ner ,,1 miles above Gordon's Landing. houses celery, tomatoes, pe'P~ers, egg herd ~f stock. Four miles up ~he , at " I -' - .:.... --.---- plant, cucumbers and the hke; and It' Pelly IS a farm of 100 . lcres 'WhICh t .. · ~ ~ 0$ & ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ * .. • ~ ~ ~ in . fact, plants and flowers of a I supplies oats and native ha·, to ... 1 ~ ~ 1 1 .... inds. roadhouses on the winter trml aIid to :\fost centrally located house in Dawson-Forty rooms----' "1 ~ DISTANCES BETWEEN ~ By May these plants are of good others. Large hay apd oat C'''TIS " Bath, flush toilets, hot and cold running water, electric "1 ~ 'MAYO AND KENO HI'LL ~ size Dnd can be transplllllted in the also are produced elsewhf;r J along " lights, furnace heat-Finest basement in City for storage .1· ~ I' open ground. ,the Yukou River, and elscw'h .,re in !MI Miles. Place. Miles. By starting the greenhouse work the territory. .. of perishables-Rooms by day, week or month. ';1 0 ... •... .... . . Mayo ... , ..... .. .41 IFebruar y 1 io 10, the gardenerR get I ._-_. _ _ ._-- , . ", 10 I six crops of lettuce or ra ilShl't Sh off It doesn't take a Born Leader to '. .. i 10 ........ Minto Bridge ....... . 31 I the sarn. bench, but two or Tee find out what the Pee-pull ",ant. 4k POOL, ,SOlrT DRINKS, CIGAHR, TOBACCO ~ I ' 9y' , generally . are ' raised, and the plants , What the P ee-pull want is Something ---t · " 1~Y. .... . ... Fields · Creek .... , . . . 21Y. then are t rnnsferred io hotbeds, and I . "1 . 9 , . thE! greenhouses filled with tOll}atoes, for Nothm g ", ,========== C~N1'RAL CAFE IN CONNEOTION ,. 28X··· .. · · .. Hoffman's ..... . . . . 12X • ••• • n • _. • _ • • • •• • a. • •• i ZOT/QUE LEROUX, Prop. 11: ••••. ~. ::::::::.: rriONffR BARBfR Snor I . " " ! Motor trucks and farm tradors are i \ . I " "\ fast taking the place of the famous '1 SEA YES, HAIR CUTS, CIGARS AND TOBACOO " Third avenue and Queen Street. Dawson; Y. T. .. G . I · th tt b It I .. ~ eorgla mu e III e co on e sec- A R ' TIN P f t , i : iltion of that sta~. . , C\ LARK ~~ M • rop. I • " Why is it that a man will brag First Avenue, Dawson, Opposite Fire Hall i . . 1 ...... · .. ililiI ................ """ ••••••• : \::;ta:;:i ':: ~:; ::0 t;~~:~s;nd L ... , . _._. _. . 4 • • ••• • •• •• ~ _ ••• . I 1 ( , , • 14,,4 tM . . . • j .. ' r .. ---1""10 ..... I t :." DAWSON DAILY NEWS, MAYO 'EDITION, MONDAY, NOVEMBER' 29, 1920. ' , THE PION° EER 'O~ PIONE,ERS ,Isee 1920 . 'GENERAL· ERCHAN ISE j . " 1 ". 1 WHOLE' SA AIo'RETAIL ( • lA I ~ I , r'} :r- . ~c: I,.. ',I ' , . \~ . . .. , , I ( . j . . . The Large.s~l~al1id 1,'~Dtct, Seleeted Stock of I , J',. ( ; • : FIRST-CLASS Groceries, Provisions, Feed, Tobaccos, Hardware, Etc. IN THE NOR1"H ·1 OUTFITTING . I of Prospectors, Miners and Trappers a Specialty. No Outfit Too Big, and No Outfit - Too Small. FAMILY TRADE Given Special Attention-Immediate Delivery and Oourteous Treatment-Every Article Guaranteed-If Goods Not Satisfactory, Prompt Excbange Will Be Made or Money. Refunded-Our Object Is to Please the Oustomer and Secure His Trade-Particular ALLellLion Given Orders by Mail, Telegraph vr Telephone ) NORTHER omM RCIAL co. DAVJSON, V. To I ) i*fif . &9 , r I , s • . , . , ) . .' ,/ ,/