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Dawson Daily News : [Mining & Creeks Edition], May 13, 1905.

Author:Dawson NewsPublished:1905Type:Yukon Newspapers (Special Editions)MARC Record:PAC MARC RecordDownload PDF:DDN-May-13-1905.pdf (44177 KB)
Frc-- DAWSON DAILY SEVENTH YEAR. . ' ~ .. '. " ," . - ::~ . ' , "" .:", . . ' ,." " : . . .... " . DAWSON, YUKON TERRITORY, SATURJDAY, MAY 13, 1905. .. . . .. . , -. : :" :.·::/(L.~':: ;;:~-~.., .. .... . . ; ..... . , .. .... : " . NEWS. No. 282. " •• ,- -.' 1..-. DAWSON I ,AILY NEWS , Sc'-'IUI:D .'L, ,~1AY e , 1305. DOMINION CREEK Dominion creek from present ind1- ~atious will have the most prosperous s ummer in its history, Tse knowing C lUes have had the old creek worked C!lut .for the past three years, but elaim aJfter claim is being reworked, :&lew paystreaks have been located, ol, d lirifts ar, e being reworked and all very profitably. Little settlements have sprung up and the old muckluck days have pass­ ed into history. Now you find an up­ t o-date community, with latest machin­ ery and mining contrivances, and the (\lId wood-fire and gum-boot days h ave passed into history. At the extreme upper end of the ereek, 'neath th e s hadow of the great' dome, water is scarce even in wet seasons, so. t he summer work will be @n a smaller scale than the 'Value of t he gl."ound would indicate. From No. and 28 hillside. The creek claim will I a scale as th e water permits, The re probably be laid over for winter con- are several owners who divide the side ration as the work must be done pup water as well as tl1at brought under the creek bed, but the three from farther up creel, in ditches. hillsides will all' be worked by wind- About twenty miners are a lways kept lass methods, The winter's dumps busy in this vicinity, are proving very satisifactory so. 'far Giacherio and Perelli will work sev- as they have been washed. eral m en on two below lower, using CaribOU creek, which joins Domin- I windlasses, as do the owners o~ one ion at 27, has at last become a pro-- ! below who work themselves only. ducer worthy of mention. The winter FroI'\l fQur below to 12 below lower dumps taken out on several of the I tbe claims can well be grouped and S above to the head of the creek a! :new paystreak has been located on ' several claims, and is proving very I rich, while on others it is just ordi­ nary, but .( has made an opportunity I 1]or' good prospect worl;: on all the claims and that is all that is needed I in this land of chance, where the least indication of gold bmngs for th volun- I teers with time and energy to carry (In the search for riches. Numbers 17, 19 and 21 will be work­ ed ou as large a scale as the sluice­ bead permits, while No. 14 abov, e will kave a self-dumper going. Number 12 will be prospected and No. 10, the now celebrated new pa.y- 2treak locator, will be worked out. The winter dumps here proved exceed­ ingly rich and the owner, Charles Fri­ len, finds himself from a miner trying 1n vain to sell !for $1,500, changed to a wealthy man with one of the best 'elaims in the country on his hands, .and all in the space of nine months. I Messrs. SummervHle & Co. will "'ot'k 9 on as large a scale as the wat· er supply warrants,. 'l'hey 10und the :!lew streall: a nd p~ofited by its rich­ ness last' winter , and will keep up the search for more " just like the other ~ne" this ' summer. (Considerable prospect wO~'I{ will be 6l0ne on 8, arid the ensuing work will be 'in accordance with the results, as Will be the case on " and 7. No . 4 a bo-,ve ha,d fair pay las t win· ter and will' wor~ three OJ,,:'four men , , . Drift work on hillside 35 is the 01'- bounty of rain. del' and also on 35, while the creek . Tom Byrne, of 58, and , Payment & claims emurace the shallow ground. a~llispie, of 38, (adjoining c1a.ims) Mr. E. F. Bennett has mapped out will do considerable work and employ some big work for the summer. He about eighteen m en . From here down has considerable ground on the creek the work is on a smaller scale and claims strippe d, and more will be comprises both drHt and open wOrlL made r eany. A kerosene engine will Messrs. Walke r and Alexander and , furnish motive power for the pump and Mr. Bennett b elieves he has solv­ ed the economical pumping question. Con. Short will also do open work on 35 creek claim, pumping the water. while Deeming & Co. will ground sluice 37 from the pup ' water. ' Brown and Baptist, of the 70's, will use wheelbarrows and a hopper to store the dirt, getting a few hours' sluicing. Phi! White, .of 71, will do the same and may drift on the lower claim. , John Nelson, of 72, and Frank and Stick. of 73, will drift, using wind-. The hillsides f rom 36 pup to 72 are lasses. d ependant on the water supply from Thomas & Son will have their self­ the various pups and the prospective , dumper installed on 73 as soon as work ,has t o be subject to nature's I the winter's dumps are sluiced, while Laughtonand McLeod will continue operations in the same manner on 74. F . W. Murrison, of ditch fame, will be the busiest man on lower Domin­ iOI:!, as he will operate the Carbon­ neau-McFarlane group Df hillsides ( the 75's), sluicing from his ditch, a nd also work a .full crew drifting on 79, where he has moved the Rankin plant; then he has 30,000 squar" feet of bedrock on 88 and 89 ready to shovel in, th e gt'Ound sluicing bei\lg done last sum­ mer. Richards and Sullivan will also ground sluice 76, obtaining water from Morrison. ' Mclntosh and Kristensen wiil work a big crew on 78, drIfting, while Cur­ ran and Kerr will move a plant onto upper 80, John Forbes will continue dri'fting on 81, where he had a winter dump. This ends the drift work Dn upper I and central Dominion except of a prospecting nature, but the Pellison ditch and the Italian synd,icate ditch takes several sluiceheads from Domin­ ion and distributes it on 90 to 95 be­ low lower, where several hillsides will be ground sluiced. ' . O. La Moore ' will ground sluice 130 obtaining water ,fr~m Jensen, and there are occasional claims doing the same style of work on a sma ll scale until the Granville district is reached. Summing up the entire creel{, it is, I sBJfe to predict tJIe most successfui I summer on the creek unless' there is ' an unusual drouth. .. " ... ~------- - Mr. Meek, who had gone to :the front door to answer the postman's knock, put his head inside the door of the r~om where his wife was Sitting. "It's a letter for me, dear," he said . '::'hall I open it?" $30,000 FOR ROOSEVEL i:' President's Uncle Leaves Half a lViil'- lion in Personal Property. .' New York, April '3.- Jil.mes J. Hik- ginson and Douglas Robinson, ex~cU­ tors of the estate Df the late James Ko Graoie" an uncle of President Roose~ velt, filed their accounting today with Surrogate Edgar Jackson at Mineola, L. 1. The testator left personal p,rr'lp­ erty amounting to $568,338.83. :rq~re were twenty-three legatees unde( 'the wilI, among whom was President Roosevelt. H e received $30,.000 and his Children, Ethel and Kermit , $5,000 each. The Engli sh and Scottish Iro\l Founders' unions have decided upon , an alliance, under which they agree ', t~iS . sum e r , a s well as ,NO. A hillside and ' No. 2 "creel ~claim. , .. ~ .J ''H""--'-~l-' t , -9J2P. se tj}e...b9.IDl.fL.P.r ~ s - tern. .' . e ordsen "Brog~, o'f upper discovery, will work a large op'en cut. , Last I I summer a bedrock drain was laid .from claims sluiced welL Messrs. Dixon the same description answer ·for all. ~.-.-.• -."-.-."-" ....... "-.-" ........ -.-.-" ... -.-... ......... _. ----.-.-. ..----.-, ••• ••• - -.-.--... ----.., ,-.-. No. 2 below to their claim and every- and Miller, 011 9, McKeen on 6, and They , are each owned by sey'eral i t :!~~ is ready for a prosp erous sum- ~1~~~:~IYD~~~~~o:n!~:~~~~~!r~~:~ ::;::~:' ;f~~:~:10:n~e~cho~ms~peaOnnrkym~h~O-I~d~S e~7 : 1: 11 Our l:rea1 Closleng ' , Ou1 Sale ' ]!erman and Roesse l, the lllcky pur- built and everyth'ing made reany. Gor- in g- the claim. U chasers of No. 4 below upper, the cele- ·don. & Co., of 9, may work, but the' am) 8, the oth ers one c laim each. Last brated Harry Ash claim, will ground- matter has n~t been definitely settled. ,vinter saw large dumps out on every 1 aluice the left limit aud work a crew Below Canbou, Messrs. Hout and cla'Til a nd last summer the creek bed , . Ilf shov,elers. This claim had the larg- Stewart will operate 30 on the most was open cut on 6, 7 'and 8. These cuts t Is still goi~g OD, and will continue until the whole stock is sold. The est individual cleanups of any on the extesive scale Df any single claim on will be e~tended and others opened J prices offured here are not met by any store in town, when the qual- ereek !from t.he winter dumps. the creek., While these gentlemen up as well as the drift work carried , i ty and freshness of stock is eonsidered. We have a ll)t of goods on Old reliable 6" piloted by Bill were working out 35 they were utiliz- on in every case with thoroughly 1 the "Prospector," now on the way from Lebarge, and they will be • Bailey, will open-cut the ground where iug the water od' Caribou creek to equipped plants 0 machinery. About t offered at prices that will clear them out quickly. If you need goods, , w , ate!" drove Dut the workmen last I ground slui~e the upper claim ~nd 10.0 men find employment 'in this dis-Id' f r th k I ""intel". This claim has been a won- nGW everythlllg is ready for handllllg. tnct. I it will pay you to get our prices, an 1 you lye on e cree 8, we l d . I ' the pay dirt A dou ' ble c ew will be will be pleased to send you samples of any lines. mu producer and is still 'far from ' . I' Dillahay Brothers & Co. will oper- !. I among the dead "has-beens." worked and horses and scrapers play ate their self-dumper on HA as Will! 1,'. WASH GOODS Nos. 6A, 7, ' 7A, 8 and 9, with the no small part. It is estimated near- Montgomer y & Co. on 12A. adjOining hillsides, will be a beehive iy fifty men will be working. Hicks, Hampton and R edmond will .i Our showing in Wash Goods is very large and complete. We ca.n only mention a few, but the prices • et: activity. The Kievig group, with Armstrong ' and Gardner will seek work 12B on a sma.ll scale as the of these will indicate what low prices prevail in all lines. I' the' addtion of 6A, was purchased by a repose among the pillars of 31 and water supply is not too extensive. .~I- Tucked Nainsook, of a very fine quality .,.,. .. .... . . .. . .. ,.... .. .... ... .... . ... . . . ........ .. 50c yard IWmpany headed by Messrs. 8ibeUe & 31A, where they :fDund a few chunks The N, A. T . & T. Co.'s ground, 13, Linen Colored Embroidered Sw iss Muslin, 48 inches wide ... . .. , .. .. ' ..... . .... . , .... , . ... . .. $1.00 yard J'eltnerette. They tODk out a good of the original paystreak last winter. will probably be worked by laymen, t White Swiss Mull Muslin, very fine ...................................... . , . . . ...... 30c and 40c yard ;1,' dump last winter, but operations on James T. Kelly, will work a big who ha'Ve machineyr, a lthough defi- I White Muslins, dotted, striped, embroidered, Valenciennes Inserting, etc., , .. ' , .• from 25c to 75c yard an extensive scale are being planned crEW drifting 34 on the right limit, nite arrangements halVe not been 1. Colored India Batistes, splendid wash goods ...................... . ....................... · ... ' 40c yard ~r the summer, An open cut will \ Operations have already commenced. made. Percales and Prints, pretty patterns ........ . ..... . ..... . , . . . .. .. . . . . ..... . . . . . . . . . • 10c and 12!;2c yard • l1eld the treasures of the creek bed, The drifts were blocked out this Charles Greenburg had out very 1 , While a double hOIsting self-dumper spring an9 everything made ready 'for large dumps on 16, as did Morvain & If SHOES SHOES SHOES , II ·t Our whole stock of Sh,oes must 'be closed Dut as ,quickly as pos- will exhaust the trellisures of the right an early start. Co., on 16A and 1GB. Both clalms I· ml , Peter Rost has extended his inter- wlll continue drifting. About twenty Charles Spann, the well known I est until h e now holds HA, 12 and 13 men find employment here. "!' sible, and to accompl'ish this we are making prices that will surely do. ·it. Do you want a pair of strong, sensible shoes for your boy? rnstler from central Dominion, has above lowe r and 36 below upper. A This portion od' the creek has a good " locked out an te ' t f Id' b' h d I' k d f t I'ttl b i H e re they are, all leather, no pas te board. Sizes 1 to - , $1.00, $1.50 f ., ex nSlye sys em 0 arge ump IS eIng y rau IC e u ure as very I e has een done, • drifts on 9, has his machinery moved through the boxes and this summer a the past winter showing pay to be , and $2.00 pair. Finer ones at $2.50 and $3 .00. t here and by thiS time clouds of fall- large open cut will be started and located across the flat, and Dpening It Girls' Shoes, fine vici. kid, . .. . , .. ': _ . . $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50 I l ng dirt will obscure the sun. Last continued through the entire 'group. up several claims hitherto considered Ladies' Oxfords, patent kid, French heels ..... ............ ..... $2.50 yelLr'::; work proved profitable here, Nine will also be open cut. The blanks. i t aud a good summer is pr,edicted. ground near the old creek bed is very Gillispie and Payment Brothers hav' e ! Ladies' Shoes, patent kid, Cuban heels; extension soles .. . .... 4.50 1 Ladies' Shoes, glazed kangaroo, ] 'rench heels, turn sole ...... . 4.50 I Swansen & Co. will Dperate a selif- I shallow and a very easy propOSition taken 19 below and located the same I Ladies' Shoes, Dongola kid, low heels . . . . $3.00, $3.50, $4.00 and 4.50 flumper on 10 below upper, on the is presented. The same line df worl{ paystreak. Their plant will be moved 1 Ladies' Fine Slippers, low or French heel ..... _$2.50, $3.00 and 3.50 right limi t, just as soon as the large , will be carried Dn by Perelli and John- from 38 immediately and work started I L d' 'Te . Sh bl k h'te 75 ' ·1:' ales nnls oes, ac or w I . " . . . . .. . . . . . .. .. . .. c pair ..... inter dumps of the laymen, Beckler son on 8 and a large crew employed. on the new ground. , Bros" are sluiced, John Stone, of 7, will be r'ln deck as Mosseau & Co. will continue Wind- I! W. ,B. CORS£. TS W'illiam Cassidy purchased 16, 12 usual with a fu ll crew and extra pilots. lassing out pay on 21 upper and for ! , ,The leading American , Corset, and Qne of the most comfortable I a nd 13 below uppe r last [fall and has Peterson, Sanders and Bishop will the present the Currier ground will do . " made. We hBlVe a nice assortment of these, and are making a special made preparations for very exLens i'Ve worl{ a lay Qn the left limit. Henry nothing. I.f t he wandering owner is 1 '! low price on them, from $2.00 up. • €llJerations Dn the latter two claims Baatz will open cut the lower portion brought baCH;, or a settlement made, i ! 'this season. Cabins have been moved while Mr. Stone himself will operate t he partners will continue work. No. ·1' SUMMER UNDERWEAR I Up and several hundred cords of wood a double hoist on the right limit. All '211A will !fDllow the fight limit streak I -, 1 laced on the grQund. Open cut work work will be pus hed to the limit. with windlasses, as will 22A, whUe 22 • Have you seen the White Skirts 'will be the m et.hod of procedure. Lewin Brothers and BillIard will, a s proper will utilize a self-dumper and ! we are showing in our window? The - 'S",all Wa,..,s and Notions j. Bernard Brothers will work out the last season, be the largest operators crew of about ten men. 1 pl'ices are lower than you can buy the Our stock of Sl\laIJ Wares and f :remaining portion of 15, probably ex- on the creek. Their holdings embrac~ Tw.enty-four will probably ~ontinue 1 materials for-$1.00, $1.25, $1.50 up Notions is very complete, and the I 1.ending the open cut of last summer. several claims, creek and hillside, workmg as the dumps are slUlcing up t to $3.00. same low prices hold in this de- I Herrderson Brothers will drift 011 19, 'from four ahDVtl lower up. They have well. A crew df eight was employed, Gowns, Chemise ana ' Crawers partment. i as will the owners of 20 below, while several complete plants and do both and win probably be increased for • . .... . . . .... .. At equally low prices Ribbons, in heavy satin, soft I .1ohnsDn Brothers will operrute self- open cut work and drifting. Both the the summer. I Cotton Vests, no sleeves, short taffeta, etc .... At Outside Prices dumpers and a crew Df men on 21. Lewins and Bullard are on the ground. 'A small s. el1:-dumper ' wlll continue , I or long sleeves . . 2,3 and 4 for $1.00 Crochet Cotton ... . 5 balls , 1Ior 25c James T. Kelly will finish 21A and Preparations are under way IiDr ex- work on 25, while windlasses bring i Silk Vests, black or cream .... 22 with an open cut, work to proceed tensive work, employing ' halt: a hun- forth hidden treasures Dn 25 and 30. 1 : _ .......... $1,00 and $1..50 each nas been sluiced. Duffy and Rosevina Brothers will the working outfits on 30. lDng sleeves . ...... ..... . 50c each Silkine, all colors . .4 spools for 25c Black Velvet Ribbon, !for trim­ ming, all widths; 18-yard pieces ...... from 50c per piece immediately after the winter dump dr,ed men. A self-dumper is also numbered among 1 Balbriggan Vests, high neck and WilkensDn & Smith will work Dn work 4 abo,ve lower, employi~g sev- The bJilh;id· es of 30, 31, ;$2, il3 alJ.d t It does not matter what goods you want, if we have them tills d, s the place for you to buy them and t he right limit of 24 with a full crew, eral men, as will J. W . Phillips, lay- 34 will all be ground sluiced and al-" save money by doing so. Our business now is to get out of business, and 'if low prices will do it we should as will McKay & Co. of 25. man on 3. The latter claim had out though worked on a small scale the soon succeed. : "' , \;:-j,i1ti'ti5'/" 'vi'f~~""'.~~" " Caribou seems to have become a real~ The hillsides from lower discovery very profitable, some dozen men work- "t McL£NNAN'S, 105 Second Avenue. t The elusive paystreak just above la very large dump last winter. water is divided and the ground proves 1 . -~"'wr ( " ,.,,~II t~' , ity at last on 27 creek and hillsides to 4 above will be worked on as large ing night and day during the summer . .-._ .• _."_ .• _". __ ._._._ .•. _._ •. _. __ ... _ .•. _ .•. _ .• __ ._._~ . .. ___ • __ .. _._ .• _ .• _ •. _. _ _ .• _ , __ .•. _ .•. _ .,._ -•. -! DAWSON DAlLY NEWS, SATURiDtAy, M:A Y 13, 1905. H U N K E R L A S T C H A N C E tun ity to encourage a miner. .; •• : •• : • ..; •• : • • ! .: •• : •• ! •• :.+ +.: .• : •• ! • .; •• ! •• :.+ On the hill side oposite the left lim- No. 20 above; laymen tool, out 12,. .:. • o{. it of 5, 6, and 7, lhere are three out- 000 buckets. , .:. A _ _ L ST CHANCE. .:. fits worl ing. Nadeau & Co. have out No. 23; Leonard Greer & partners; • .. 5,000 cars; Gannon & Co., large dump .; 1 5,()00 bll .!l,els wiudlassecl. I ';' .:. {+ .;. .: •• : • • : • • ;. .;. t •• ~ ... . :. to .: • • :. ~. o{ • • :. J " " 1 am es "I son & Co., bIg dump. No. 25, Tom Scouse; 7,000 buckets Last Chance creek is a stream of No. 8 from mouth, C. George Co.; On th e hil l opposite 25 above, ri ght promise which holds its miners from 15,000 windlass bucl(ets. Steady old Hunker creel{, with its On 5u Henry SI,ene, blacksmi th, has " much. [limit, James Mees a nel partner lloio L · year to year and heeps them full of No. 7 has out 10,000 buckets and i;: mi le after m ile of payst.reak, is wor k· ou t a dump as also ha ve other lay· Joe Burke of the Yukon sawmill ed 7,000 i.lucl(ets. hope a s to the future . sluicing. iug away industriously this year as in men. who owns 38 below, has let the clain; ,. No. 29 above; WaIter Seward; 10 ,. Considerable winter work was done No. 4 below, J . n. Day; will worl$ previous years. It is a great creel , '1' here arc several dumps out on 55 on a. lay and it will work this sum· 000 bU,;I,ets. . . on Last Chance. and more work will on right limit hIll thi s summer. and has contributed millions to the below. mer. No. ,,2, Herbert Vel'IDlllyea ; wdl op., be done this summer. The hill claims l'Io. 2 below, Peppard & Johns on,. outpu t of the I J6n' dlk'e, and will put On 54 below Blonclo, B r,' lm I, I ' !'f l~c Franl( Fontas is slllicing the 12,000 I en cut this s limmer. , ar e all worldng hut are both ered by 12,000 windlass buckets. for th more millions. let a lay a Wil lian;Is & McConnell who bucl(ets of pay he took out on 37 be· 1 No. 34, James Muir; summer worlc j l?ck of wate r. On the lower end of No. 1 below, John Myberg; 7,00Q This year Hunker looks as good as took out 15,000 bucl(ets which they low last winter. , No. 35, Paul F . Mall ; summer worl(. l the creek t he grou n d is conside red the \yindlass buckets. 'ever. The big work commences with ar e sluicing. The owners have 500 From 3'1 and 35, where there is No. Bo, .Tames Mees, summer work. 1 hest, but these is fail' pay a ll a long McRae & Richal'd s, h ill opposite the Anderson concession. There are cords of wa d on th e claim and wil l some di rt ont, th ere is nothing doiu.g No. 38, W. L. Starbuck and partners, the stream . Following is a summary left limit of discovery, worked all quite a fe w clumps out at the mou th work thi s summer. to Gold Bott.om town. slImmor work . of th e creel,: 0 winter and will work th is summer. of Dago g ulch, and from 35 to 65 Hun. On 52 McDowell & Co. have 300 On 82 below Rose lle & Elwell have I No. 39 above, Arthur Storrs and pa rt- No. 2, E. li:rickson; work ing. On 2 discovery pup, C. C. Paysol',l. ](er m ining operations are very ac· cords of wood and wi ll work all sum· out a dum p, and A. A. Wood worth bas I ners; lOO\( out a Winter dUmp and No. 5, F red Portis ; 12,000 bucl\ets is world n g. tive. mer . one on n, From there no wor k is be· will wo r k th is summer. ' out. About () above a syndicate of Ja.p.. P aradise Hill has its ditches in, wa. No. 51, Davis & Co., 15,000 bucket.s ; ing done until 25 below where Fred No. 42 a bove, Alex. Duncan took No. 6, H . Lamoreaux ; 15,000 wind. a nese _ave a pumping plan t and are ter is on th e ground and lots of work will work this s ummer . Maas, 1. F. Brown an d A. Miller have lout. 1,000 bucket.s. lass buckets ou t. as busy as bees. will be done there thi s year. R . J. Ogburn, Ben Meyers, J oe Vi~ On the hill opposite Gold Bottom nier, Phili p .loyal, F. W. Colins, Geo, at the left limit of 30 below, Elwell & Napier, Jack Woods and Huga Lau- Roswe ll, E. C. Cllrtic, C. La rsen and der a re a ll working their Last Chance others are doing considerable work. property this sum mer. On the hillside opposite 24 below, left limit, there are a number of peo­ ple worl, ing. Whisk ey Hill , opposite right limit of 6 to 10 below, will be the scene of great activity this summer. Ed. Blanchfield and Henry McCrim· mill last winter t ool;;: out a c1ump at the foot of Whiskey hill, and will work on the hill this summer. R . W. Fraser and GllS Burke wi ll a lso work on the hill this summer , and they took out 10,000 bucl\ets a t t he foot of the hill during the winter. At th~ foot of t h e hill was found what they call t he second bedrock, and t he pay is very rich. 1 'On the hill on t he right limit of Da­ go gulch Franl, Craemer and par tner have out a dump, and on 80 pup there are four or five outfits which have out dumps. At the mouth of Dago gul ch 40,000 bucl(ets represent th e wi nter's work of four or five laymen . On Paradi se hill Redmond Bros., Munger, McDona ld & Co., Bob Pete r­ son, Wm. Campbell, B. P . Elliott, Bab· cock , J ack J ensen, J ack Ma rsh and others are workin;g ful! blast. On' Independence gulch, which comes in a t 51 Hunker, W m. Gunder­ Son is getting ready to hydraulic t hi s summer , and E . F. Corthe tool, out a dump there last winter which h e has already sluiced. Treasure Hill. The Theasure hill property t.hat banJ{rupted Cecil Cole's compa ny wil}. be worked this summ er by A. Trabo ld... Bran t & Stone will wor k a g ronp of­ claims on Treasure hill thi s Slimmer, The T,easure hill property sold by .l. C. Ra dcIiffe wi, worl, this SUlllr me r. On 15 pup, Last Chance, two dumps taken out lm;t winter contain 15,OOf) \vincllass buckets. A Dangerous Sport. A. E. Macdon ald , who recently made at Or mound, with a ninety horse power car, five miles in a little over. three mi nutes, is a prudent, no less than sld llgul chauffeur. ,Mr. Macdon ald ha s no paUence with reckles motoring. He believes that, with ordinary cal'e and caution, acci .. dents migh t be a ltogether eliminated. He said th e other day : " Tt is a shame that horrible fatali­ ties so often occur in automobiling. U is a sh ame that, in motor races, i t is possibl e to hear what. T hear d not lon~ since. "An importan t race was La be run" but a t th e hour of star ting there was: some delay. The people became illlr patient. A man in a hrown ponyskiIJ coat accosted on e of th e offici a Is, and I heard him say : .. , 'The race was scheduled for 2, a.n ll! h ere it is almos t 3. What is the trou­ ble ? Why all this waiting?' "The officia l answered politely: On Mint gulch, which comes in at 3 above, Nos. 1, 2 and 3 are worl,ing. A. T . Wille t took out 8,000 buckets the r e last winter and is sluicing. Hunker Creek. MOUTH OF LA 3T CHANCE, HUNKER. Darms, Engra'Ver. " 'The ambulances and surgeons, sir. have not yet arrived.' " On the Anderson concession, which "ex tend" 'r mr-the- m onth" ot Huukel' L o 80 pup, six or eight lays are let . They =================================== No. 50·a, Jose~)1 Kai~er , 7,000 h\lCk· 2QO cords of wood I! d ' • i I • .J '. " ana a.re rea y for~ .-.-•. -.~~-.-.-... ~-.-.• - . .-.• - .......... - .• -.-.•. - .• ------........ ...-.-..-.-.-..-~. - • - ••• - • • • - ...-...... --- .. ets. summer work. were worked last winter under the On 50 below Mitche Il & MelYain No. 23 below, Robbins, Delhi & Sa.l· supervision of A. B. McDonald, fore- hav e 400 cords of wood ready for sum· yey, 10,000 buckets. ma n of the concession, and more work m er work. No. 22 Wiliams ~ TUl'JlhuIl, 7,iJOO will be done this summer. The conces· On 49 Freeman & Wi tt took out 12,. windlas buckets. sion people ,are figuring on putting In 000 buckets last winter and have 400 No. 21, 8,000 W In,ll 1. ',' Imci;ets:; wil' a dredge. cords of wood ready for th e summer 's work this summer. At the mouth 'of Last Chance on work. No. 20 ; Tom Klrkpatrlck's ground ; Hunker John Sellin windlassed 12,000 Wm. Curoe and partners on 48 took 5,000 salf dumper buckets; good buckets last winter and will work this out 12,000 windlass buckets last win· ground but water is a bad actor. summer. ter and have 400 cords of wood on No. 19, 5,000 self dumper buckets; At 76 below a big plant is being in· hand for the summer. water bothel'ed all winter. stalled and the property will be work· No. 4' 7; R. L. AlIen; 10,000 buckets ; No. 18, J . H . Sullivan and partners, ed this summer extensively. sluicing; summer work. 4,000 buckets. No. 72 below will work this summer. On 46 below Otto Peterson and part· No. 16 and - { laymen mining. ,Landon, owner, has 200 cords of wood ners, who did not begin work until af· No. 13, John McDonald and partner, there. ter .January 1st, took out 8,000 to 10,- 10,000 windlass buckets. Max Keller's property, 70 and 71, is 000 buckets. They have 200 cords No. 11, laymen have out 20,000 wind· let to laymen Ralph King and John of wood on the cla4m and wiII work lass buckets. Cambridge, who hOisted 30,000 buck· this summer, No. 3, W. C. SLarbuck ; 5,000 wind· ets last winter which they are sluic· On 45 Howe & Anderson have out lass buckets; bothered by water. ing. They will work this summer. 30,000 buckets of pay which th ey are No. 2 belok, R. Kolbach, 12,000 SamueIson Bros. took out 15 ,000 aluieing. They also have 200 cords of buckets this spring; sluicing ; sum· windlass buckets on 69 below last winter. They will wrok this summer. On 65 Noli & Co. have out 12,000 self·dumper buckets Which are being winter. They will work this summer. wood for the summer. J. Campbell on t he hill opposite 45, right limit, wheeled 5,000 wheelbarrow loads of dirt out onto the road which passes his claim. mer work. On discover y, Kirkpatri ck's ground, Dan McDonald and partners took out 10 ,000 windlass bucl ets, as well as a small dump on 3 above. 1 t t I I I I i On 63 Nelson Bros. took out 12,000 Fo~ty thousand buckets is the rec- On 7 above, And erson & Kaiser, lay· ! buckets and are sluicing and hoisting ord of Bedker & Jonnson for the h,ll men, 7,000 buck ets. fo from the shaft. claim opposite the ri ght limit of 44. Jacob Graff & Co. have 10,000 self· On 61 Cuthbertson has out 8,000 No. 44 below, creek claim, is also I dumper buckets out on 10 below, and ii buckets. working and has a dump out. I they are slulclng and hoisting. On 50 severai outfits are working. B. Jeffcott and par tn er took out i ·On 15 above; Otto Husky; 15,000 I At th e mou t.h of R ester creek A. E. 5,000 buckets of pay from 43 below I 'windlass buckets. i Milne & Co. have out 15,000 bucket s last winter . 'I'hey will work this su m· i On 19 above, P . H . Sander s alone i and R. Claney antl pa rtners 10,000. mer. a nd unaJided took ou t 5,000 windlass + On 59 below Lee Shores and partner 0 42 J G Ed a h t 8 000 b k t I t . t 0 h' . dl I n .. gras ou , IIC e s as Will er. n IS WIn ass took out 8,000 buckets last winter and windlass buckets. he had four separate ropes which t Wi~o~~~~ i~~~:~m:e~~' & Thompson st!lt~~d~o~~O~~ ~ ~:i::,la~~t W!~:~ ~:~e ~~ta~~~~d t~e!~~:ds~~:r:~:f~,u~~; t and F. H. Craine & Co. There are 25,- they h ad taken out a small dump the the four buck ets, climb to the top and' ! 000 buckets in th e two dumps. water drowned them ou t. wind t hem up, one bucl,et at a time. i Tom Moore and laymen took out 30,- La ym en on 40 have out 10,000 t ucl,· The atten~ion of t he government is I 000 on 57. ets, and laymen on 39 h a ve out ha lf as called to this fact. Here is an oppor- I +---._._._._.~._.e.-__ .-.. _______ .. ___ .-..-. ____ .-.._ ... _ . . _._. _____ . ...-..._ . . _ .. _ .. _ . .. -.... ..--. ....... ----... t ! '. !: IKlondike Market! 11 ! SOUTH DA WSON. I t i .- 'Phone 151. When in I t T 0 I choie: toek • Butchers and Grocers. Dawson ! i i Give Us i I CHEAPEST FLUMING! MINERS, CUT THIS PRICE LIST OUT! 'Flullle Hose! . Slze-Dlamete" 8-0unce 10-Ounce 12-0unoe S-Inch . .. ........ ... , Se pe,. foot ... ..... .. ............. ...... ..... 12i c pe,. 'Dot 12-inch .... ..... ... l:li e per loot .... 140 per loot .. IBc per foot '/I.-inch ..... .. .. .. . ............ ...... . ...... ....... IBc per loot .. 20e per loot Discount of '0 "." foot on '000 feet 0" mo"e. SMALL HOSE! From 3 ce".t. per loot up-for Boilers, Cooks Houses, Etc. SPECIAL RATES - 0/1- Large Tents, Tarpaulins, Wagon Covers, Awnings, Roof Covers, Etc., Etc. HYDRAULIC SEAMLESS HOSE Irom 15c per loot up. 1 1 . Quick i i Service. Purchasers on the creeks, we can handle a Call. f Of ' . '. I your orders for $10 or UO,OOO, and i DI. '''~ON r •••• rrHOS1rc f Prompt guarantee satisfaction. 'Phone t I H •• ~ I r -'Vj':;' .:;, 0 t _ Delivery. Give us a tri. al. No. 151. If . .-. ______ ..-. ..-. ...-______ .• _.--*-...... ....... ___ ..-.. __ . __ . __ ._._~.._..._ __ . _____ .• _ . __ .._.. __ ... _._ .• __ .~ ___ . __ ._ ....... _ .• _ .• _ .• _._ .•. _ ........ _ .• _._ .• _ .• __ e._ •• _-.-•• _. ____ ............ _ ....... ~ .................... _--...-...... -._ •• -..-. • • _ ...... ..-.-...... Posto«ice Box 739. Telephone 166 • DAWSON DAILY NEWS, SATUThDA Y, MAY 13, 1905. ' ..... w. H. STRATHIE BONANZA CREEK On No. 6, J. D. Wilson, owner, has 4,000 buckets out. No. 3, Bungate and partner have 12,- 000 buckets out. On No. 1, Murphy & Co., have 8,000 buckets out. "Done," said the barber at the end. " 1 make it 210." Has removed to 108 Third A venue, where he is pre· pared to do all kinds of Sheet Metal Work, Hydraulic Pipe, Hose Nozzles, Roofing, Furnace Work, Stoves. "That is right, 210," the patron agreed. "It a lways runs thereabouts. laymen, ! Once I got a good shave in 105 strokes. Once I got a bad one in 240. The average is about 210."-Exchange. + ~. '~.'i"+~. +'i" + 'i' .;. +~. + + +,j+~i+~' ====,,;===========~================ AND ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK. ••••••••• + ••••• ++++ + + + UPPER BONANZA. + .. +++++++++++++++++++ Hillsides, right limit 37 below, are I who have out 4,000 buckets in the working and some good dumps are dumps. out. The mouth of Homestake g ulch was No. 43 below is the liveliest place I worked by Arthur Hestor. He has out on the creek. J . 1. Seabrook and part· 2,000 buckets. k · also laymen They Nos. 28 and 29 were let out on lays. O B th b . ness of ners are wor mg; . n upper onanza e U SI have out four large dumps, taken out It is owned by the N. A. T. & T. Co. mining is brisk. Owners and laymen with self.dumpers. A large :force df 'l'he lays were let to the foremen of are nrepa"ig to coax from the frozen the c~mpany . They got out over 15,- ,.. " men has been , working. earth all the riches possible in the J . P. Anderson will work 42 this 000 buckets. These claims will be • + + LOWER BONANZA. + '*' + +++++++++++++++++++ operated on a large scale this sum- next four months, and a brief record summer. many claims. k B k has mer. I of this section is as follows : No. 44, Fran a er owner, Mr. Lewington is superintendent John Kearns wlIl work 50. below, From the point wnere the rIch stream of Bonanza weds the larger Klondike river, up to the traJil to the halfway point on Bonanza, there is much work being done on some claims and some work being done on No. 2 above will be worked by Reid out some good dumps. D. Gillispie fol' the company. These claims have Bonanza, on a large scale thIS sum- • . . -.-.---.-............... ., ...... -.................. . I 1 ! 1 1 ,- GOING AND COMING THE OLD INN!" -STOP AT- OGlLVIE BRIDOE. Finest Wines, Liquors and Cigars. 1 PR.IVATE R.OOns ANI) PIANO. i MAUD EARLE. Prop. ,-.-. ..-.---..--.-.-. . -..-..-..._ . . -. -.... --------.-.-..-.-.-.- ' . 8& Bergeson Wlith an open cut this had small dump. been t'vo of the b~st producers on Bo. mer, with self-dumper. 1 ~ ._ • • _ •• _...-._.~-*-_--..-.-.-. ______ . ____ ~~ ........... _ . _ ..... summer. 45-John Patters on will work this nanza creelc Nelson of 51 below, Bonanza, will Discovery, 1 above and 1 below, summer. No. 31. owned by the N. A. T. & T" also work qUl e extenstvely ' this sum· 1 owned by the dredger people, will be 46-The French Syndicate and which will work it heavily this sum· mer f THE ONLY ONE! Worked until the 'freeze up with the Bense of the 46 roadhouse will work mer. It is nearly all virgin ground. ;Wes£!'s. !J')ward and Magaw, o:f 52, .0£ .. r'E~. dredger. A large supply of wood is on a large scale this winter. A large o-ang of men will be employ- below, will work many men this com- i V, .... J ... ROAD on the ground, and they began ten 47, owned by 'ID. R. McDOnald, will led. WO:d is on the ground ready to ing ,;ummer. They are still washing' 60 Below, Bonanza. HOUSE! days ago to sluice. be worl~ed by large open cut thiS sum- be used in the summer work. up their large dumps and expect to 1.! No. 2 below, owned by Lett & EtmH: · mer. No, 32 is worl,ed by laymen, Grang- start ~l)mmer work about June 1. jian, was let out on lays this winter 49, owned by P. Johnson, will be er and Sullivan. They have out 5,000 The N. A. T. & T. Co. will work i and about 15,000 buckets were taken worked by large open cut tlris sum- bucl{ets. No. ;j,t below the same as last sum- i Finest Wines, Liquors and Cigars. , out. 'l'hey will work a large open n::er. Wood on the ground. No. 33, owned by Ell, Culleneau & mer, employing a large number of I Meals at a'll hours, All stages to Forks stop there. Best house on creeks cut this summer. Wood is already On 6 above J. Letender and Little Jas. Higgins, is worked by laymen. A men. i on the ground. have three men working ancl have out force of 18 men were working all win- Bentley will work his h'illside oppo- • .•. _ .• _ ... _._._ •. _._ •. _ •. _ .•. _ .• _ .•. _ .•. _ •. :-•. _._. __ ._. __ ._._._-...... No. 3 below, Lamb & Leal,e, was 15,000 buckets, Richardson & JOhn- I ter and ha,ve 50,000 lJuckets in the site No. 54 below with the aid .of a _ JOE NEE, Proprietor. let out on lays last winter. Some son have out 4,000 buckets · on the dumps r eady for sluicin g. self-dumper. • .•. __ ... _._ .• _ •. _. __ •. _ .• _ .• _ •. _ •. _ .•. _._ .. _ .• _ .• _ •. _ .• __ ._._._.~ good Sized dumps were taken out. claim owned by Reese & 'Berry. No. 1 O'Neil gulch is owned by Finnegan & Co. will work No. 55 be- i .::.r'LL~. S'" "BE No. 4 lJelow, owned by Lamb & On 8 above, owned by the N. A. T. Stilleberger & Co. One lay was let on Iow the same as last year, using a _ ~"j"'. ft Leake, is all Hcraped off .for aq. im· & T Co., and \vQrke .d by the laymen" I thi$ ,rground. ... , i/o f.our mel~ " wh o are self'd'llll'lper and employing a 'few men : ~ ~-8ETWEE ........ mense open ~ut thlis summer. This French & Hofstad and partner, the~ w~r'king and 'they have 8,,000 buclcets Patters on & Lude will work No. f (llaim is ab, out almost vil'gin ground. I have a large supply Of , WO~d on the in the dump. 56 below with a s' eIf-dumper and will 't Brand Forks and Dawson I No. () below Wal:l worked by Nelson " ground and four men workmg. The No, 2 O'Neil is, worked by Hawldns employ a number of men. and partners this, winter. They have claim will be worked on a large scale & Han,son. They have out over ~,OQ i) Mr. Mills wiII work 60 below on a ! I out about 5,000 buckets. this summer. buckets. very large scale, halving just finished I Leaves Grand Forks daily at 9 :00 a. m. O . .A. Suthermark, working and On 9 and 10, owned by R,. P. Elliott, On No. 34 Brown 8f Tenant, laymen, erecting bunk houses, cook house, ! Leaves Dawson ,," 5 :00 p. m. owning side claim of 7 below, has out they have several hupdred cords of are working. They 'have out several blacksmith shop and office on the I about 15,000 wheelbarrows. Seven wood on the ground. thousand buckets. They will w'lrk claim. He will use a large steam FARE $2.00. • _ _ _ ROUND TRIP, $3JS~. mea are working. Berringer and partner have out a this summer. y shovel, co~eyors, and employ ' about ~.. • • • ......... _ ••••• _. ••• •• • • r • • •••••••••• Tread· small dump These claims will be N 3 '5 i ked by Johnson &_ No. 12, owned by Leake and . .' " 0., s wor fifty men. gold, will be finished up this sum· worked verr extenslvely thlS summer Searle. They have out 25,000 buck- The N. A. T. & T. Co. will work .-___ ... _ ... _._._ ... _ ..... _._ .... _._, ___ .• _ ••••••••• _._. mer with a big open cut. Wood' is on I by Mr. Elliott. ets. Six men are working and will their property on 61, 62, 63 below the t he la' No. 11 above will be worked by R. continue working this summer. same as last year, employing a large •• '" C 1m 3 , H B .... h ' 11 k P. Elliott this summer This claim is No. 38 is owned by W. A. War'\Vick. .. ,0, l' - orll' rll'C el'S W1l wor . . gang of men. nearly all vIrgIn ground and should He has out over 12,000 buckets. Four ,this rommer on a large scale with a No. 65 below, Bonanza, will be be a good producer. men are working. He will work this ,large open cut. Nos. 14 and 15-McKay & Gilvray ; are preparing ~ large open cut for ,summer work. They have an im­ .mense supply of wood on claim_ No. 13 above is worked by laymen. summer. worked by laymen, using the old time windlass. About ten men are working and h l-ve " No. 39 is owned by the N. A. T . & Nos. 66, 67, 68, 69 below, Bonanza, out 10,000 buckets. T. Co.; and 'is worked by R. Hlghe~ &; will be worked by laymen this sum- No. 17 above, worked by A. C. An- Co. They have four men workIng . Some laymen worked No. 17 wlnteI'. derson, has done considerable pros· 'th t hit Th h mer, emplOYIng a few men and using this Wl a s ~am 0 s . ey ave over 'windlasses. pecting this winter and will work this 50,000 buckets in the dump. This Is . No. 20 was aiso worked by laymen. summer. the largest dump on upper Bonanzd.. Emerson & Son WIll work 70 below I HOTEL WALHALL~ I The Finest Rooms in Grand Forks No Bar. A Quiet, Respectable Family Hotel. FIRST-CLASS MEALS. Nos. 18 and 19 abo ve are owned by They wl ' ll work th'lS summer. this wmmer on a small scale. r ••• • • • •• • ••••••••••••• , ••• • • • • • • • • • ••• • J. C. Nelson, was worked on a lay this On No. 40 Chas. Reld and A. J. Mal- Mr. Blggs, of 71 below, Bonanza, ================================= A IJmall dump was taken Out. No. 21 was wrked by three men. " Quite a large dump ready for slulic­ in,.. winter by John ~maker and partner. den have out about 6,000 buckets and will wurk a few imll en th k iS N y ear 7 • b I •• _ • •• • •• _ ••• _ • • • • • • • • • •• • ••••••••• • •• • • • • • •• •• They have out about 15,000 buckets, have three men working. Mr. Stewart w WoI' O. 4 e ow No_ 22 will be worked this summer. Machinery on the · ground. NQ, 27, owned by John Lund, will be worked by big open cut this sum­ mer. Wood and machinery ready for work. and ' three men are working. Mr. On No. 41 Aiken, Smith & Malcolm on a bmaIl scale. Nelson will work a large gang of have three men working. They have Clark 8& Breckenridge will work No men this summer. He has plentY' of over 7,000 buckets in the dump for 76 below this season. wood on the ground for summer. No. 22 above is owned by W . M. Cowley, who will work it this sum- mer. No. 23 is owned by Drummond, Rob­ ertson & Ivey. It was , worked this their winter's work. On 41-a Mason, Jacobson & Nelson have out 2,000 buckets. They have a dump on 5 below, Bonanza of 4,000 buckets. Mr. Noble will also work No. 76 be­ low with windlass. Stra~berg, of 78 below, Bonanza, Is still cleaning up his large dump and will work a number of men all sum mer. . ; THE OLD RELIABLE GRAND FORKS STABLES (NEAR POSTOFFICE.) When' You Visit the Forks Give It a Trial. Oood Livery Rigs. Feed Stable. No. 28, owned by P . H. H, ebb, work­ ed by laymen. HaTe several dumps out. No. 29, owned by N. A. T . & T . Co., ~1I be worked by a new shovel this sl111llXIer. The whole claim will be winter by J . Gilchrist and Harry Bra­ die and other laymen. There are 30.- 000 buckets in the dump. There are three lays on this claim and eight men On 42-b, Hammer & Gustavson, own· el'S have ali told 25,000 buckets ready for washing. Four laymen are work· ing. TheY ' are Hedburg & Patterson, Lidstrom & Sedan. Six men were Mat Bartholdi, layman, will work I 80 below. He will open cut, and t Te/e"hone No ••• PHILIP I. WltKIN. P,.OIl. employ about 15 men. • - • -, • • - • • • • • •• • •• _ •••••••• _ .... _._. _ ..... _._. _._ ... __ ....... _ ........... _.-..' worked out. on steadily. Preparations are going working. This claim wiII be worked working all winter. Mr. Hall will work his fliillside, op-===============================~ .AJ Day worked several meu 0:' N? 30 and has out a large dump. John Conta and partners worked 25 with two self-dumpers. Have out three large dumps. A big gang of men worked all winter. These are about as large dumps as are out on the (:Teek. this summer on a large scale. Gavin Gulch. No. 24-a is worked by laymen, Win- On No. 7 C. C. COOk, owner, has out terbottom and partner. They have out 6,000 buckets. a small dump. On No. 8 Rollins & Decoto have No. 24-b is worked by Dryden & 3,000 buckets. Kearns. They have 5,000 buckets out On No. 9 La France 8& Francis have for their efforts this winter. They out 4,00 buckets. will work this summer. On Nos. 11 and 12 Earaman & WiJ- No 26-b is worked by four laymen son have out 3,000 buckets. On No. 15 Geck & Bennett are pros- ... . ~~ ..........• · . · - ",--;"iJ~ · ~~~~~~~~;; ~/CYC/eS . i I RlnES..... WINOHESTER SHOT GUNS I pecting for working in summer. Ail these claims will work in summer . \ No. 43, owned by Lund & Thorson, has six men working and has 6,000 buckets out. ANlNI,!!!!.~/ON! I Victoria Gulch. Weislaupt and partners, laymen 0 I 13 Victoria, have out a good dump. No. 12, Masedot, owner, has 5.0l'v buckets. No. 11 C, C. Hust & Co., laymen, have 20,000 buckets. No. 9, Holw, erk, owner, has 15,00n buckets. On the fraction between 8 and 9. posite 81 below, Bonanza, and will employ a few men. Mr. Moore will work 89 below, Bo­ nanza, with a seIf·dumper. Mr. Hutchinson will work quite ex­ tensively this summer on 98 below, Bonanza. No. 99 below, Bonanza, will be work­ ed again thois summer by Boy ton & Holdcomb Brothers. How Many Razo r Strokes in a Shave? '''r should say ' it took about 500 strokes of the razor to shave a man," a barber said in answer to a man sprawled out in a red plush chair_ "You are wrong," said the man. "To shave me, going over my face twice, won't take over 250 strokes." "How do you know?' said the bar­ ber. "For years,' 'said the other, " I have had the habit of counting the strokes of the razor while being shaved. It is a silly habit, yet I can't get rid of it. You and r will count the strokes to- I SPORTING GOODS ~;;;1~~~ I I D. A:'SHliioLt:R: ;~:~;;; Ma" I ~ ..... - ............ , ... ~ .. -. . -....... - ... -----..-........... .-.-.. M L k d t laymen. ha "e gether' now.'" ax ec -s an par ner, y The shaving proceeded in silence. 6,000 buckets out. ~.--~~--~~--~~ .-.-.--.--.~-.-.... - .. - ... - .. - ............ - .. -.~~ I WHEN IN GRAND FORKS STOP AT THE l BRAND HOTEL. I ·, The Best in Town. Fine Rooms. Dining Room Parlor for Ladles. Fine Bar. 1 ! ' An Up·to-Date House. R. NI. NElSON, p,.o",./eto,.. l..-..-..---....-... .•...•..... -• -••. ----.....-...-. . . • . . . • • • . .. . T. +-...... .-.~.-.- .... -.~,.-.-.- ........ -._ .......... _ ....... _. _ .... - ... _ . ...-•••••••••••••.•••• l WHEN IN GOLD BOTTOM STOP AT THE Pioneer Holel! , Fine Wines, liquors and Cigars. ' Best Hotel on Hunker. J ST ABLES IN CONNECTION. i The largest and best hall on Hunker, just completed, and will be ; opened with a grand ball next week. Gymnasium In connection. I WILL I'HEREUX, p,.op,./eto,.. i ...... -.. .............. ,_ ••• _ ••• _ .................. la .-. ,... . .• -.-...... - . DAWSON DlAILY NEWS, SAT URDAY, M'AY 13, 1905. CLOSING OUT! ELDORADO .... -._ .. -._.-._.-------...-.-.-.. . -'.~ .. -.-. •. -.. -. • . -. . -.-.. - .. -.--. . -.-.•. --.. -.. -. . -.. - .. -.. -..-.. -.--.-............ , Our immense line of views" the ac­ cumu1ation of years of search for live, Interesting subjects in pro.fessional photography is being closed out at unheard·of prices-lower than ever be· fore quoted ,for such views. ,All professional and amateur On Golden Eldorado, t he so urce of I L lll ti tilI Il1111er. . 1""marlUwle stories of rcmarl. , aIJIC 117 fraction; lel on lay to J ellsell and r iches in the early days, is wOl'ldng partner ; they havc out a bout 25,000 011 a big scale this sum mer and will bUCkets, be "there with the goods" at the close No. 0, French g ulch, owned by QUi- or th e season. ' r:e & McCol lum ; 4 dumps and auo ut Of course mllch of t he richness or 18,000 buc],ets out. this wond er among creel, s has bee n No. 2 French gulch, owned by J . F. tal,en in years gone by, b ut many 1\1oore ; 5 laymen; 4 dumps ; 20,000 years will pass before t he creek will bucl,ets out. i ! i i i i 1 i i 1 ! i i 1 ! be worked out in any sense of t he word. B i g operators tall, of having At greatly reduced prices to r~duce t wo 0 1' three, yea rs' wor k yet to do, stock. Kodak fini shing a speclUlty , I but those men when done will give p lace to others as mining methods CAMERAS AND KODAKS c heapen, and the ground will be wo rk- PHOTOGRAPH SUPPLIES! French Hill. ! On French hill following is the rec-, t ord : Rossell Halsted, 1,700 cars; Fred i Sa ndell, John Erickson & Nels Ande r- i son, 1,900 cars; Brint man & c hae- I i nick, 1,2 50 cars ; Bachman, Paulsen t' & Gholsen, 2,500 cars; Tom cassen' l All sizes, "good fresh films. always in stock Work done in quick order. Don't miss this opportunity. / GOETZMAN~S ed over and over. ~'ranlc Phiscator, one 01' the' Eldora· do kings of t he early days, is still do­ ing business at the same old stand, I No. 2 Eldorado. He is working heav­ I ily this summer with two steam shov­ e ls that teal' up the ground at a great rate. He has 1,400 cords of wood on the claim and will burn it all during th e summer , ' 400 cars. ! Otto Brencr's company will hydrau- i Iic Oil. a large scale this summer, He I has a large dam at 19 French hill . .i No. 21 E,dorado, worked by laymen; several thousand buckets out. i No. 22, Odegard & Reese, owners, If " will open cut this 'summer. No. 23, Belcher, owner, will open I The Ladies on the Creeks Know and appreciate swell garmen ts at bargain prices as well as do the ladies in Dawson, As this issue of the News will r each t hem just abou t the time lhey arc ready to come to town, I take this occasion to state 10 them t ha t they wi ll be aule to tal,e adv antage of my Spring Closing-Out Sale of fashion's Latest Creations. I sta rt outside on the early boats to purchase my fal! stock ,for t h e Yukon trade. This spring brough t in more goods tha n ever before, and I have had a r emarkably good season. The slocle has sold evenl y and no one line has uragged. In all lines I am we ll stocked as yet, and will sell a ll at bargains to close this month. W hen you come to town drop into my new store on King stret, opposite S mit h 's Book Store, and next door to the PrinCipal Hotel, and 'inspect the finest line of latest iash'ions ever shown in Yu. kon. The prices will sell the goods. MRS. ROBT. HUTCHEON, 202 King Street. Telephone No. 168. I 128 Second Avenue, DAWSON, Y. T· I Following is a brie f s~mmary of th~ cut this summer. ._._ .•. _ •. __ •. _ ._. __ .• ___ .• ___ ..-.e _____ __._..-.. ___ ••••••• - ________ ._e.-__ -.-..._.~. _ . _ ....• r .. ·· DISCOVERY CL AI M ON , BONANZA. SEE THE i creek: I No, 24, Chas. Worden, Pat Crossen on this hill. He has the largest plant I No. 3, owned by Halstad and part- Pat Powers and MoDonald, will wor! in the Yukon. ners, will work on a large scale this .on a large open cut this summer . ---------- summei·, machinery and wood are now "Nos. 25 li.b.d 26, Stanley &: Worden , + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + I)a rm~, Engraver. It is douotful if the most skilled modists can transform the letter 0 female form into the latest fashiona­ ble S shape. • Prices un horseshoing greatly reduced. Prices on all job work re­ d uced in proportion. All work guaranteed. Best horseshoers in Yukon. FASHION SHOEING SHOP BILLV RtNDALL, Prop, Cor. Harper and ard Ave., DawsoD. THE KENWOOD For SUNDAY DINNER Third Avenue and York Street. Dawson Transfer Co.-~. on the ground. owners, will work large gang of men, + + No, 3 hllslde right limit, owned by on an immense open cut. '*' TRAIL GULCH. + ================T===========~=~ A. J. Painter, has out several thous- No. 27, George Wiliams & Nixou, + + ..-...-. .................... la ............ ..........-••••••••• a •••• la •••• and buckets of dirt. owners, have out several thousand. + '*'+ '*' +~ '*' '*' + '*' '*' +'*' + .:. + + '*' ... I I No. 3-a, owned by Thompson & Co., buckets. i DO YOU KNOW THAT had two mEm working during the win- No, 29, Chute & Whittimore will Trail gulch has held its own duning I For rates before you let your con· tracts for freight. We are prepared to move trom one to 1,000 tons to any claim on any creek. TIME TABLE. ter. " open CUt (his summer. the winter and will be among the pro- • No. 5 hillside, left limit, owned by No, 30, Murry:, Riiey & Lupset, have ducers this summer_ Dankers and partners, have " out about large amount of wood on ground for At present the miners there . are 5,000 buckets. an open cut this summer. washing up the dumps taken out last No. 6, Clarence Berry, owner; work· No. 31, laymen have out a nice sized winter, but when that work is done ed by laymen, Goodnlght & Gage. dump. they will take out more dumps. They have about 15,000 buckets in the No. 32-a" Ferguson & Kenedy are Messrs. Cliff & Blake, who had the dump. working this claim. ' largest dump out on Trail this Wlin- Irish Gulch, coming i~to Eldorado · No. 33, Mculod a~d partner, laymen, I ter, are still sluicing, and expect to I at No. 8 ; No. 1 is owned by Roberge. have out about 15,000 buckets ; some work very extensively this COllU::;.g He has out about 15,000 buckets. other laymen are on this claim and summer. Several claims have been work.ed have out some good dumps. Carlsen Dick Thorp, Iformerly 01 46 belo. w, on this gulch all winter, among them & Reese will work a lal'ge open cut. Bonanza, Is still sluicing up nis dump Stage leaves Dawsonfor Bonanza is Otto Rastad on No. 2, who has out I No. 37, Swanson & Mat;.tson have on Trail and will work the same i and 'Eldorado ... 9 a. m. and 6 p. m. several thousand buckets for his win- out 5,000 buckets; Pearson and part· property this summer. I Stage leaves Bonanza Ifor Daw- ter's work. ner have out a large dump for their This summer Walsh wlll work his 1 1 , son .•. • . ...•. ... 8 a. m. and 6 p. m. No. 9, work,)d on the right limit; winter's work. property on the right limit of the about 4,000 buckets out. Nos. 35, 36, and 37, Johnson & gulch. ! Stage lelllVes Dawson for Hunker . h :r-.o, 10, worked by laymen this win- Smlt will work these claims this SWa.Il$)n & lPomejOOY ~ . l worlo .. and Gold Bottom . _ .. . . . - - _.5 p. m. ter; They have out about 5,000 buck- summer. , again this summer. .. Stage lelllVes Gold Bottom for ets. This claim wi! be worked this No. 1 Gay Gulch, Louie Nadeau has Crummy it. Adams have slulced .1 Dawson . _ - _ .... -........ ... 8 a. m. summer. It is owned by John Etick- out a large dump; will work this sum- I t d'lI tI Phone 6. H. H. HQN.NEN, t'rop. son. mer. ~~e ;~;~\:~:r d:r~~n~n th:\a~::cen:~ I No. 11, owned by W. C. Leake, will :r-.o. 41, H. Cole wiII work this sum- King St., Opp. N. C. Building. work this summer. mer. the summer. No. 13 will be worked on a large No. 44, Patterson, owner, has out Young-I-a-d-y-, -h-o-w-w-o-uld you like to t scale this summer by open cut work. a fa:ir size dump. -., claim. It is owned by Higgis, v, ... te- ed this winter and continue working the newspapers engage YOU to a real, i G. c. KILLAM HAS A FINE STOCK OF PICTURE MOULDINGS, FRAMES, PICTURES, &c. Call and have that picture protected by a. nice frame. Photographic work of all kinds done., Creek orders promptly attended to. S.-y. T. Building t Second Avenue. Mac'. Broce"" A large supply of wood is on the 43, Youart & Cooley, owners, work- be a president's daughter and have I -FOR-- 'S, beets, Dunham & Culleneau, this summer. nice, honorable, distinguished young i FRESH fellow at frequent intervals? .... ------ - •• • •• -. - •••• • •••••• - •••••• • • • • • - ••• -. • ••••••• Nos. 14 and 15, owned by Wm. No. 46, Alcol'll & McBrlde, owners, SOO~~ will~wMked hY~y th~ uewMhlng~u~l~ =================================================~ GROCERIES summer and a large force of men will No. 47, Arnold & Peters on are work- be employed. ing this claim. No. 16, owned by T. Lippy and man- No. 48, Delapole & Prince are work- Creek orders promptly attended to. aged by Joe Putro; let on lay to J. A. Ing steadily summer and winter. New Goods ArriVing. Collins. 50,000 buckets out ; will work No. 50, Brander & Speer Bros. work heavily this summer. both summer and winter. Corner Fifth Ave and Church. No. 17, owned by Washburn, Fish er No. 52, Varrie & Roberts, owners, Phone 62A. & Nelson ; will work on large scale work all the year round. Gold Hill. .-.-.-.--.-.-..-.-.-..-...-. ..---.... -.-.-.-.. -..-.-.... -.-. .-.. -. • . -..-.-..-. .-..-.-..-...--..-.-.--..-.. I i Good Roads and a Good Team t ................. al •••• I •••• la la •••••••••• I •• al ....... _ ..... .. t THE ICE H~S GONE! f I Shee r and partner have out a large , ;~~;r a~~mt~~ ~~:Ie;;:o~O~a:a:n~~~e~ Ii Are guarantees of a pleasurable ride. The government provides good roads, and only good, reliable llOrses and cli,friages are kept by the New Goods and New · Pric~s! j COME AND SEE US. f COUCH'S GROCERY, i Third and Chu rch Strel t. Telephone No. 176-b. J .'-' .-'.- -'.'-'.'-"'-"'-'.' -"'-'._ - 0-'., -, ._., -,,-., _ ... _ . .. _ ... -.. -. .. -.-. . -.-.-.• ~ I winter dump. / White Ho' rse Stables! The White Channel Hydraulic Co, t will work on a large scale this sum­ mer and sluice down the hill as fast as possible. Skookum Hill. This hill will be hydrauliced by Fassu ender & May. They have a large plant ' and plenty of wood ' on the claims. i A. D. BANNERrIAN, Proprietor. ! .. ! 'Phone 66. Third Ave., Between Princess and Harper Streets. I, Cheechaco Hill. I Andl'ews is wn rl{ing by hydrau lies ~_._ .• _ .• ~_ .•. _ •. _ .•. _._._ •.• _ .• _. __ .• _ .• _ .•. _ •. _ .•. _ .• --.• _-...-..-..-. .•. _ . .----- ...... _ .•. -... ___ ._ •. _._ .•. _._ •. _.-.._ .. J "", ( DAWSON DtAlLY NEWS, SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1905. SULPHUR C REEK During the past 'winter there was ! lot of work done on Sulphur creek, just as in previous winters. From 40 to the mouth of the creel, the ground is but little prospected, but what has been, tried shows up wan Within three years Yukoners will "ee all of Sulphur working, and the min­ ing scene on that creek will resemble that on lower Hunker. Heimberger will do the most work of all on Sulphur this summer. He will work extensively, On 58 above (all claims following will be und erstood as being '''above'' until "discovery" is reached) Robert Ambold and partners took out last Wtinter 15,000 buckets. They will work all summer. On 72 above Charles Lienart work­ ed all winter and has out a dump which is being sluiced. There ltJl'e lwu dumps Ollt 011 Green 'gulch, which comes in at 38 above, Sulphur. A. M. McLennan and C. J . Finney, on 6, lifted about 12,000 bucl,ets. They are sluicing and work tb1 is summer. This is the Harry Warner claim !for which $100,000 was r efused. On 44 James Langfield has out a small dump which he is sluicing now. Spear & Co ., on 42, windlassed 20,- 000 buckets last winter. They are .sludcing and will worl{ all year. No. 38, the claim that has been worked cont.innously since 1898, was worked during the cold span by B. Desjarbois and about t ell laymcn Who took out dumps and who will work this summer. The old Ronald Morrison claim, 37, which was sold to Fryland, Richard­ son & Gregg last summer for very No. 34 below, Ronald Morrison's 10,000 windlass buckets; sluicing; claim, laymen raised 10,QOO seLf·dump. will work all summer. er buckets which are being sliliced. No. 39 (laymen for Willam Sull- They worl; this summer . ivan), 6,000 buckets, by windlass. A:. T. Hayden, with a steam plant, No. 40 (Karth Bros.), 10,000 wind- will work 37 below tlllis summer. lass buckets; summer work. No. 38 below (Hess and partner), No. 41, Jack Mc'Dougall's claim, let on lay to Osborne Bros.; 10,000 wind· lass buckets; getting ready for sum· mer. No. 42 (Tanquen, Benson & H en- ' derson) have 350 cords of wood and a 40 horsepower steam plant hoistJIng dirt from the sharl't to the sluicebx: No. 42A (Chris Hemple) , 12,00(} windlass buckets; summer work. No. 43, McMillan & Boyd, 200 cords wood for summer work. No. 44 below gives employment to Finn laymen who are hoist.ing into the boxes. No. 45 below, 12,000 windlass buck­ ets; sluJicing, summer work. No. 49 below, Henry Arison, small dump; sluicing. No. 52, Albert McDonald & CO'., 8,000 self-dumper bucJ{E~t.s; sluicing; summer work. . No. 56, H. Benson and partners, 10,· 000 buckets; sluicing; summer work. No. 75 below, Jestiand & Bader, 5,000 buckets; are cleaning up ; wi1l work this summer. No. 80 below, F. H. Slinning and partner; 5,000 wdndlass buckets; sluic· ing ; spend summer cutting wood for next winter's WOI'lL RE BE LLI ON THREATENS GUATEMALA AG AI N. Mexico ' City, April 5.-A Mexican coasting vessel recently arrived at Muege, Lower Califtlrnia, carrying I several empty Mauser rifle cases. The captain declared that he had passed more than 100 cases floating on th e water. • It is believed that the rifles were furnished the forces that are now said to be planning an invasion of Guate­ mala. little money, 'is turning out a bonan- MINI NG, 10 BE L OW ON SULPHUR. Darms, Engra'Ver. 2a. Eight laymen worl,ed it iast wi+ ================~================~ "'============================~===================== Guatemalan rebels in the guise of laborers are, congregating at various places along the Guatemalan frontiers and the government of Salvador is re­ ported in readiness to aid the rebels as soon as a revolution is launched . ter and cleaned up $6,000 from the first two dumps washed. The clean­ Up on this claim is estimated at $30,- 000, and the good work will go on the balance of this year at least. taking out a small dump during the taken out while drifting, and will work winter. this summer extensively. Garlmtt, Baird & Banningan took Schulthies & Flannigan, on 17, are out 8,000 buckets last mnter on 4 hoi sting into the hopper. IDvery night and 5 above. Their boile. r house for two hours they pump water with On 36 Tarry & Holcott !took out burned and caused them the loss 0If which to sluice the dirt raised during about 12,000 buckets last winter which much time, but they have 400 cords the day. They will work strong this they are slUlicing. They continue of wood on hand and will work this year. work this summer. summer. On 18 below Tom Maklebust raised Anderson & Hedstrom worked all Winter on 35 taking out a dump. They also own 41 above. They will work this, summer. On 3A and 3 above, A. W . Heim- 15,000 buckets into the cold worlU; berger has a 50 horsepo. wer steam but is now ~ sluicing it. He also owns plant pumping water and hoisting pay 21!A and the upper half. of 15 b ",.OIV, from two sha~ts. He has 700 feet 0If and on 21A he has out 8,000 buckl'; ~, On 3tMA above two men are taking virgin ground that is among the best taken out by two laym~n. S lul~.ng out a dump and will work the claim on the creek and expects to clean up I here, and sumI\ler work. \ I the balance of I the year. $100,000 or more thijs summer. He The W. D. €omer property, ':1.9, 20 Bernard Pearson on 34 has out 15,- sunk a sha;ft and tunneled last wln- and 21, mortgaged to the N. A. T. & 000 buckets to show ,for his winter's ter preparatory to summer work. T. Co., is let on lays for the summer. work. He will continue. On 2 above Kenniston & Aikln took On 22 below, 'Charles Straude and On 29 Frank Fifer (also several lay- t On 22 below, 'Charles Strande and ou a small dump last Winter, but will men) took out dumps last winter. Af- work extenSively this summer. This partner windlassed 15,000 bue,;:ets tel'. he finishes sluicing Mr. Fllfer goes claim has been worl,ed for the past last winter. They are s luicing and to Tanana to look after some machin- ill k 11 , four years and is a good one . w wor a summer, ery he has there. On 28 Slater, PollowSky & Noble No. 1 above shows 10,000 buckets now being sluuced by F lemlng Bros., who will work this summer. Kinsey & Kinsey, laymen on Joe Mace's, 23 below, negotliated a dump amounting to 12,000 buckets and are have out two or three small dumps lmd are ndw sluicing. If the water does not bother them too much they wlll 'York this summer. On discovery claim Ryan, Manuel & slulcing them and hoisting more at Daly have 200 cords of wood ready for the same time. Henry Wild and partner are sinking the summer's workings. The N. A. T. & T.'s 24 below is let There are 10,000 buckets of pay dirt to OtJt.o Bodae and partner; 10,000 shafts on 26, getting ready for th. e d out on No. 1 below, the claim or windlass buckets; now sluicing an summer's work. They took out a small dump last winter. ~::e:~ns:m:::~enqUist. They wi\1 hO~~in;; below James Kiinaird and On 25 O'Brien & Tedford have 200 John Rourke has a ; small dllmr) out partner ra.ised 10,000 buckets by the cords of wood cut and piled and will on 3 below and will do some work windlass method and will work out work a crew of men all summer. thlis summer. more this summer. 21~~~I~~n:n~ '~tr:~o!:.ve O~' 1~9~th2:; No. 4 b'elow shows 12,000 wind lass J. P. Wagneson has out two large have a v40 hqrsepower steam plant, buckets as the winter's work. It is dumps of 15,000 seLf-dumper buckets. being sluiced. Tbey will work all Is sluicing and will work this sum- with which they took out two big dumps last winter. They will work year. the claim ~con tJinuousIY. On' 5 Young & qibbons have 100 mer. On 29 below Anderson, Johnson & Rempke did a lot of work- 20,000 self­ dumper buckets. They are sluiding On 16 above Hollze & Sipprell tooK cords of wood on hand. Ditches for out about io: ooo windlass buckets and water are being dug and they work this summer. and have 400 cords of wood on hand are now busy sluicing. Will work all summer. On 5A below Pat McManus has out for summer work. Boyd, & Petersoll, on 15" took out above 15,000 buckets of pay dirt dur­ ing the winter. They are nowsiuic- 1ng and hoismng from the shatt at the same time. 8,000 buckets . Sluioing ;i. s in progress and summer wor!;: block~d out. . N.os. 6 and 7 belo }v, is let to eight 01' ten sets of laymen who took out four dumps iast 'Winter and will take On 14 above Halley Brothers haNe out more this summer. out 10,000 buckets of pay dirt and On 7 A below p. H. Fenning took are sluicing it preparatory to start- out 7,000 buckes which he is slu.icing. ing summer work. Johnson Bros., of 8 beluw, have 'put in 300 cords of wood and sunk Zahn, Hogan & Best, on 13 above, bave 400 cords of wood on hand and shafts for summer work. will work all summer. ' : On 12 J. G. Hunter has about 300 Louis Denaby and partners, on 8A below, wind lassed 10,000 buckets last cords of wood and has sunk shafts Winter, are sluicing and will, work and Is ready to work all summer. this summer. J . O. Taylor, on 11 above, has out On ~O below Huttmeier and pal't- 10000 windlass buclrets and will work ners lIfted 12,000 bucl{ets, are sluic- s: 'crew of men all summer. I ing and .Will do a summer's work. Noonan, Dease & Brunt, of 30-12,- 000 bUGkets-sluicing- summer's work On 31 Owen, Gravedale & Botthofs whil e drifting tunnels last winter took out a small dump. They will work this summer. Collinet & Si. Denis, of 33, are sluiding the 8,000 buckets they raised last winter, and work this summer. Grand Ball AT TH El T OWER HOTEL 64 HUNK ER, .-. • . _ .. -. . -.. -.. _ .. -.. -. • -. • . _ . ..-. . -. .... ~ . . -.--.-.-.-.-.-. . -. •. -.-----. ..-....-- .. -. . -.. -. • . -.•. -. . -. . -.•. _ . . -.. -. . -... . .... i i f FOUNDRY and MACHINE WORK I t- t • Miners and others needing machinery repaired or i ' t l I constructed are informed that we have the only com- plete foundry plant in the North, and do Iron and Brass i Cast ing and Repairing on shor t notice at reasonable t 1 1 prices, I i , Agents for Mietz &. Weiss Oil Engines. Big stock of r I F .. ~::~:·'~~~;~~fA CO., I i . 1 I SUOO£SSORS TO NlcDONALD IRON WORKS 00.* DA . WSON. · i .-.-.•. -.- --...-..-. . -.---. . -. . - ..... -.--. . ., . ., .\- ... ...-...-........ ...--..-....-.......-..-.----.-..-...-. ...-...-.......... ... ~..-.---..-.-..-..-..-..-.---. ...-..--......-..-.. ...... . - . . .......-~.-..-~ ......... .-...-~. -. -... -..-.----.-. t , I Northern Lumber Co. I ! i f I I t I i I i All Classes and Sizes of B. uilding and Plutne Lumber. The Only Shingle Mill • In Y ukon ! I I I I ! Mill on Klondike Islapd Below Bridge. 'Phone 191. i t j. .• _ ----..-.-....-...-.... - . • _ •. -....-...-..-------..-••• - .... ..-.- .---_.------. .-.--.------... - .-.-..-. .-.• ---...... t-··-···-··-·-··-···-···---·,-·-··-··-·-·-···-·~·---·- ··-_·_"-_·_·_'-':-"-"_·'--'_·_'''-''--''1 : Nos. 10 and 11 h1 illside were worked I Charles Knutson and laymen hdist­ last summer by C. J. Sellander, who led 12,000 buckets on 11 below and took out 12,000 windlass buckets. He are sluicing. is sluicing and will worl{ all summer. On 12 , below Charles Mitchell and ! CL[AN YOUR rR[M IS[S! I J . P . HUBRICK, P roprietor, ! t Thursday, June 'st. I1 t. 1 For all scavenger work and sprin~ cleaning around your prem.. I On 9 above, creek, there is a dump partner took out 8,000 buckets which out. are being sluiced. • , Nels -Danielson, on 8 hillside, has ,Strasser & Sidlemeier, of 14 below, put in 400 cords of wood last winter \VIii] work all summer. out 12,000 buckets, and is 'sluicing and and will worl, a crew of men this mmmer. On 8 above Cresford & Camp bell I On the lower half of 15 below Ba;ird bave put in a plant and got down I & Huber li.fted 12,000 buckets of dirt wood and are ready for summer work. last winter. They are now engaged in William P. Crawley, on 7 above, sluicing it and will worl{ all summer. was shut down, but started in April On 16 Coyle, Armstrong & Peterson for the summer. have a 45 horsepower steam plant On 6 above Andy Ferguson is get- and 040 cords of wood !to burn in sum­ ting ready -for summer work, after mer work. They have a small dump i I ises, telephone to . I !i ABRAHAM. I Fine Floor. Everything Thoroughly I II Respectable, t i frelmuth's Orchestra. Prices Reasonable. Work G uaranteed. Wood of All Len gth s. I ' . _ ._ .• _ ._ . • _-.-....... _ . ._ .• _ ____ .-..-..._ ... _ __ ... _ •. _ • ___ .. _ •. _ . • _ . ._..-...-_____ . ..--e_.a_-.-...... ___.._ .. ___ ......... ... Stages from Dawson. DAWSON DAILY NE;WS, SATURDAY, MIAY 13, 1905. GOLD BOTTOM SOME HILLS AND GULCHES BEAR CREEK On Adam: , hill. the Weinheim hy·· lJy dlitch from 57 above, Bonanza. ---.. On Gold Bottom creek which opens I On discovery Matheson & Co. wind· draulic operations are being conduct American Gulch and hill is bein,g Bear creek will be worked this year their machinery and furnish lights. A into Hunker near Cold Bot~om town, lassed 10,00~ buckets la'st win~er and ec, Oil a large scale. · worked principally by hydraulic by as never before. big dredger which will be run by elec. there are thirty to fifty claims work· will worl, thiS summer. John Bogden wofl,ed this winter on Knox & Hamilton . C, M. Fan'er will It is on Bear that the Detroit·Y ukon trlcity is being built on the outside ing. They are all small operators but On 4 and 5 above discovery Gibson this hill and has out about 5,000 cars. I work on ttills hill this coming summer. Gold Mining company will make the and will be shipped there knocked they all make some money, and Gold Keefer & Co., took out 15,000 buckets Collins and partners have out a I Monte Cristo and Fox gulches are be· big attempt. They have purchased down. They have 1,000 cords of wood Bottom creek's production of gold a l· last winter." They will work all sum· lal'ge dump on the same hill. I lln g worked by George T . Coffey by the Boyle concession and are spend· on the claim and about thirty men are ways helps to swell the year's output mer. Magnet Hirr. ' hydraulic. Several lays were let on ing vast sums of money getting ready at work there now. of Klondike. '.: . There are . three . other c1ai~s wo rk Magnet hill-George ' Sutherland is , Monte Cristo hill this winter and some to work their property. They h3JVe a On 18A a 5,000·bucket dump was From the Mouth. • '·mg up towards 10 above ' discovery, work!ng·'and"lvlllwaSh a large amount I large dumps were taken out. ·Mr. Cof· railroad there with four locomotJives taken out last winter. ]At the mouth of the cr eeK Johnson "but what they did last winter and of ,gr~v~r, ; this . year .. ' ': . . . I f~y is al~o working on Kling Solomon and twenty ore cars, and are building I On 16 Louis Hanson has out sev. & Co. took out 2,000 buckets last w~ter I what, they will do this summer our CaPtal~ Norwood IS . puttlng .m pipes I hili, gettmg the water from Boulder a power house in which the will in· eral small dumps, and he will work and then the water came in on them I correspondent neglects to state, fO , r , hYdrauvc. work" getting th~ water I creek. stall an electrJc power plant to run this summer. and drove them out. I================~===========:::::O==- On 15 M. P. Croman and p3.l'tner On 6 from the ·· mouth S, D. Free· ,..), : windlassed 1. 0,000 buckets. They are man & Co. haV'~ \ lD,OOO buckets to sluidng and will work this summe r. show for their winter's work ' and will On 14 Jim uray and pa~tner wind. work this summer. lassed 5,000 buckets. Joseph Hamlin on 8 took out 12,v vO I' On 12 there are 14,000 windlass wind~ass buchets, buckets in the dump taken out last On 9 H. P. Minton raised 12,000 winter. bucl,ets. On 9 William Bell and partner wind. Shelton & Co. on 12 took out 10" lass ed 10,000. 000. On 8 C. O. Larson and partner took On 19 J. R. :Marsh & Co. raised' 15" out 5,000. 000 self·dumper buckets and will work On 7 Hansen & Peterson windlass. this summer. On lower 20 Hubbard & Matheson ed 10,000 buckets. windlassed 12,000 bucl,ets. On 6 Ryan has out 10,000 buckets. On upper 20 the self dumper of On 3 below Christopher has out a Charles Naylor tool{ out 12,000 and will small dump, while on 1 below Ed WU· work all summer. son and partner have out 12,000. H erbert W in ant & Co. on 23 wind· On discovery ·S. Mundberg has 8,· lassed '15,000 pails and will work this 000 buckets to the good. summer. On 3 above several parties are. On 25 10,000 buckets were windlass· working. ed by Bedker & Crawford, who will On 4 above C. Ervans has out a work all summer. dump, No. 27, Ebe & Co., 8,000 self dumper There are also some dumps out 011. buckets; summer worl" Lindow creek. No. 28, Letness & Co., 12,000 wind· lass buckets; will work this summer. No, 30, Ringall & Co., 15,000 wind· las buckets; will work all summer. No. 32, Linder & Nebe, 8,000 wind· lass; will work all summer, Below Discovery. On 12 below discovery Kaiser Bros. tool{ out 8,000 wlndlas buckets; wlll work this summer. Smith & Edwards of 11 took out 10" 000 self dumper buckets last winter. On 10, G. Younggreen had got out 1,000 buckets when the water drove him out. He will try it again next , winter McQuade & McCrimmin on 8 raised 12,000 windlas buckets las t winter and will windlass aU summer. On 7'a Si Bannister winuIassed 7,000 buckets. On 7 Messenger & Swanson tool, out 10,000 buckets. On 2 J. B. Johnson & Co. have wood r~ady for the slimmer work. HYDRAULICING ON LAST CHA I'jCE CREEK. : I D. A. A. A. ""AY 24 20 ROUND CONT[ST FOR A DECISION, BETWEEN ----AND--- - --ONE-- 6 ROUND rR(LIMIN,~RY I . '. Make no Mistake. "My dear sir," said the man who had sat for fifteen minutes listening to a story by the other man, "my eau­ did opinion is that you are a liar and yet I am not sure. Let me ask YOU Cl question." IIFire away." "If you have been lying and I caU you a liar, would be indignant?" "Certainly, sir." "And if you have been telling the truth and I call you a liar, what then?" "Exactly the same, sir. The only thing for you to do is to sit tight and ma],e no comments. That's where a stOI'Y teller always has the best of it." Those Simla hills that "moved and swayed" must have been strug ling Darms, Engraver. with dep~ emotions. 1 /. Popular Prices COMMENOES A19:30 SHARP. ~ __ "I ________ • _____________ D~_T __ • _____________ .~~ ____ '~ffl ______ $_~ ~:aO~: __ $_3_._0_0_,_$_5 __ .0_D. ___ ~J I DAWSON DAILY NEWS, SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1905. CRA~LLE DISTRICT II~ ~~W~~ ~f~ ~'~~ Few divisions of the mining districts H. Neubaumer is now sluicling the and will work this summer. They are • of Yukon excel the Granville division 20,000 windlass buckets he took oul sluicing now. of Dominion. last winter an~ WfW work this IIWD The Edwards claim has out about • There are no less than twenty mer. 8,000 windlass buckets and is prepar- : plants !IIveraging 40 horsepower each Campbell & Co. worked the :Astley isg tor summer work. at work, and any number ot smaller claimlast winter and took out about Reno & Co. have out about 12,000 plants, and from 246 below lower Do- 12,000 selif-dumper buckets. They self-dumper buckets on 262 below • minion to 250 below one can step trom would have taken out more, but they lower. They are sluicing their dumps : dump to dump all the way, the devel- had bad luck, their boiler house burn- and will work this summer. opment being continuous. Ing, a $1,500 loss and delaying the The 267 group, owned by Scott ·· One peculiar feature of the cre'ek work. Wool over and his Sister, Mrs. Gomez, • clalims in the Granvllle division Is Will Johnson, of the Cascade laun- is preparing to do a lot of work thi~ • that hot water (duplex pump system) dry, Dawson, and Pete Fitzhenry have summer. is used to thaw the ground, ste~m ,out about 10,000 self·dumper buckets points being unsuitable as they send ========================="""'====~ the ~team to the roof and dislodge lJll.~h dirt that it is unprofitab!t' ~!) hand ·8 The Granville di.vls-ion of the Do­ minion mining district runs trom 228 below lower to the mouth of Sulphur, at 280 below lower, and following is a statement of conditions there: On 232 (below lower) Matheson Bros have 100 cords (JIf wood on the claim and are ready to work this 8UIQ' mer. On 233, Zimmerman & Ross group, 35 to 40 men have worked all winter out about 50,000 windlass buckets. COLD RUN I ~ Gold Run is !in the same condition ing and hoisting at the same , - . - time .• it was in last year-litigation. The Gold Run (Klondike) company is sUIl fighting among the sharehold· ers, and while the figh t goes on the creek does little to swell the output. Dr. Wills, who is at present the man· On Routledge & Davis' claim, No. 8, • laymen took out 8,000 buckets during - the winter and are still working, No. SA, Al Chute's claim, was re· lieved of 10,000 buckets of pay dirt last winter by Carlson & McDonald, • Much, when that mime represents reliability. . For example, here is a name which. during a quarter of a century, has been a recognized lead­ er in the clothing world: L. Adler & Bros. Company, of Rochest.,., New York. · Today this name, backed by years of SUCCESS, SIONIFIE5 SA TIS­ FACTION. Call on us and we will tell you a Clothing story . . Suits $5, $10, $15, $25 up to $45. Shoes! George E. Keith and Nettleton Fine Shoes. Cutter, Felder, and Slater Miner's Shoes. Hats! Dunlap, Gordon, Stetson. . . and met ·his sister, Mrs. Augusta Leusch. The sister attributes the r&­ union to prayer, declaring that she had never ceased supplication for the Men's heavy work ~hoes, waterproof. Former price, $8. Sale price per pair now only • • • • • • . -. -.-----..-.~..-. ..-..-.-...-.. -..-.. ....... f I F. S. McF ARLINE. DAWSON DAILY' N EWS . SEVENTH YEAR. BOATS ARE COMING ~ver Open From La­ berge to Hellgate JAM ABOVE OGILVIE The Yukon is clear from Laberge to Hellgate, and scows and small boats are following down close behind. The steamers also - are supposed to be just above Hellgate enroute from Laberge and Hootalinqua. The Prospector, the Thistle and the Columbian should be here as soon as the Hellgate jams will permit them to proceed, A partial report or the river condi­ tions obtained at 9 a. m. today fol· lows: Eagle--lce ran heavy last n:ght; all clear now. Fortymile--Open in front of town. Big jam mile below. Ogilvie--River open here. Big jam a mile abov. e. Yukon Crossing-River very low. Selkirk-River ver y low. Big jam at Hellgate. • The weather report at 8: 30 a.m. to· day follows : - Eagle--Cloudy, calm, 44 above. Fortymile-Cloudy, calm, 38. Dawson-{)loudy, south wind, 40. Ogilvie--Cloudy, calm, 42. Stewart-Cloudy, calm, 44. Selwyn-{)Ioudy, calm, 42. Selkirk-Cloudy, calm, 40. . Yukon Crosisng-Clear, south wind, • DAWSON, YUKON TERRITORY, SATURDAY, MAY 13,1905. No 282 U. S. HELPS- JAPAN TO UP TO THE MAJOR PROVE HER NEUTRALITY Forks People Want Governor to Assist (The A.8soclatec1 Press.) TOKIO, May 13.-The French latest formal assurance of neutrality eases the situation a trifle, but does not re· move the popular resentment. The press urges the government to maintain its strong attitude and to de· mand a fuil explanation by France 'of events between May third and eighth. This constitutes the perIod during whichlthe Tokio press accused France of downright perfidy in assuring Japan by formal note that Japan's protests had been considered, and that in ac· cordance with the representations therein, France had directed the de· parture of the Russian fleets .perma· nently from .territorial waters. It is claimed that during that time the Rus· sian squadrons and scouts were main· tained in constant communicatio'n by the aid of the French land wires, reached from the sea by wireless; that it was during this period the Rus· sian squadrons were restocked with provisions, coal, and even new powder from French ports. Formal denial also is entered by the admiralty of the French counter charges -that the same services were rendered the Japanese cruisers by Dutch ports and United States ports in the PhiUppines. On the latter point the admiralty bulletin quotes a brief noteo! the Japanese minister to Washington, D. C., pointing out that it would be in the interests of national understanding if the United States authorities in the graph lines by the Russians, it is con.· France and Russia serve the purpose tended that this has never been for· of still further increasing the national bIdden by International usage. hostility against Britain. TOKIO, May 13.-A committee of Premier Balfour's speech in the TIRED OF THE OITY the Constitutional party with Pre· house of commons regarding India is mier Katsuma has been discussing regarded as inopportune to say the French neutrality. The committee is least. Philippines were to affirm or deny a Japanese rendezvous at that point. Secretary Hay's reply was that the de­ partment was not advised of even the proximity of the Japanese to the Phil· ippines, which, had it been true, could hardly haye failed to become known to the United States. firmly assured by the government that it is exerting its best efforts in behalf of the country. The committee expressed its satis· faction over the revealed government action, and as a result, the threatened boycott of all French commerce is withdrawn. LONDON, May 13.-Foreign Secre· ST. PETERlSiBURG, May 13.-The tary Lansdown received in audience lIanger of serious international com· yesterday the French representative, plications over the French neutrality bearing information from Minister is regarded as over for the present. Delcasse, believed to be the satisfying Due allowance is to be made for the assurance of the French government irritation manifested by Japan, but as to F{ance's views of neutrali ty. nevertheless the willingness of Japan' The argument is understood to rely to assume a menacing attitude to· largely on the representation that Car· ward France on the strength of )ler diff coal, carried from the ports of British alliance, is considered an eye· Wales to the Japanese fleets· in the opener for th e powers. for East is a perfect equivalent to Despite the provocative tone of the similar coal dellvered the R ussIan British press, the British government ships 100 miles at sea from the French has used its great influence with To· ports of Indo·China. kio in a pacific direction. These Regarding the use of French tele· harsh things said by the press to I'r The comments of the American pa· pers have also aroused some resent- ment. A meeting of the citizens of Grand Forks last evening voted in favor of The Novoe Vremya boldly says that surrendering the town charter and go· Japan wished to dictate to France un· ing back to tile state of a cluster of der the seal of the union with Great houses, and be in the same category Britain , and use the latter power as as the locality by common consen.t defense in an attack upon lndo·ChIna. and tradition known as Dawson. The Novoe Vremya continues: "Now The vote taken last night was mere· we find that instead of a Japanese ly an expression of opinion of the peo· bombardment of Saigon and an em· pie in mass meeting assembled. The bargo on all French commerce, Japan expression will be made known to Act­ accepts France's statements. From I ing Governor ' ;Vood, which puts the all of which it is but reasonable to matter in a way up to the major for infer that Great Britain has at length advice or device for the- financing of given Japan to understand peremptor- the town. ily that she does not care to be drawn The people, while favoring a sur· into a war with France." The Novoe Vremya dwells lengthily upon what it calls "Japan's scheme," thinking Britain would be pleased enough to back the venture on lndo­ China for what there was to be got· ten out of it. render of the charter. ar e at a loss for raising the $2,800 for paying the town's indebtedness. In a letter read before the meeting last nIght before taking the vote, the major stated he would not assent to surrender of the charter until the debt is paid or ar· rangements made for its payment. RUSS JEWS GET MORE LIBERTY Now 'should the major and the com· mittee find a way of financing the debt, and the way be opened, it will be necessary to submit the question of surrender of the charter to the peo· pIe for a vote at he polls . The motion to surrender the charter 46. Tantalus--Clear, south wind, 44. was made last evening by Wm. Arm· B 'g S 1 Cle th' d 44 ,..... As clatAA Pr~n.) of move t d f d f id d b th J I s trong, and seconded by Mr. Holmes. 1 a mon- al', sou Wlll,. \4Ue 80 "'" ~. men an ree om 0 res ence i pare y e ew sh socIety here. The revolutionists out of any considerable .' Hootalinqua-Clear, south wind 50. l;ONDON, May 13.-The Jewish in all the cities and towns of Russia, natural conservatism of the race is part. Tom J. Kearuey was ID the chan', and Lower . Laberge--C1ear, south wind, Chronicle is inIormed on high . author. The argument which it it alleged t shown for all countries where equa.!i· It is understood. tha s r~s"i", ~clL. McKay acted as secretary. 46 - h b f t'h t t I h t " t, · d f · ' A . 11 . . . .~ •. . "."" F Ol'mer Overseer H{ yman brought . ity that the 'Russian government is as een 0 e grea es we g In m. , ~ an 1 c~ Jm preva ; ano the Cl~HIl ll~:as Will set Ce ellior c,, l, as tr"de~, th t· . f tt· b k Whitehorse--Clear, south wind, 38. du.cing the Rusian government to take is made that it is-the coerCion, the dis· etc., while to participate in the com- up e qu es Ion ~galD 0 .ge mg ac Tagish--lClear, south wind, 45. about to give unhoped·for rellef to all thIS course is by long compilation of I crimination and the persecutions in' I t' f . . . rSalary he claIms IS due him, but noth- " lllg e ec Ion ranch lse, WIll still re· . . ' Atlin-Cloudy, calm, 33. Russian Jews, with absolute freedom JewIsh history in other countries pre.1 Russia which alone could have made' '. ' . lDg was done III regard to the mat· _ ___ _ ..:. -____ ' .... qUIre a umon WIth the RUSSIan church. ter. COF~~~~ .~!~~RTA "NAN" IS ON TICKET OF LEAVE MAN D R OPS · r :::A:A~:: :: +T:: : t::: NEW YORK, May 13-Nan Pa'''' a', vi,tim of ""um'ta"'~-O{ '"' ~t M loag "' th, ,tigma of th' mu, ,oy {u"",,,vidoo,, ia th , "" whi,h D 0 W N D E A D .. amy bill is stlll before the nouse .... son, who was released on her own re- picions she was unable to clear away, der charge continues hanging over may turn up . .. Sir Wil!l'rid Laurier today pre- ... cognizance yesterday, made a state· but which she thinks the future will her. Her personal recognizances make ' . I : .~ :; .. sented his schedule' for the or- ... ment today exonerating everyone to dissipate. To that end she will bend Prosecutor Jerome has little to 'say the terms that once a week she shall .. ganizing of Alberta into twenty- 4' blame for the prosecution of her case, every energy, taldng full advantage excepting that he holds himself in report in person to the court 'until Was Calmiy Cqrpbing. , ; HiS Hair .. five constituencies. ... acknowledging she was the unfortun- of her new·found liber ty, and never readi ness to ·take full advantage of further notice. .. R . L. Borden, leader of the op· .;­ .. position, asked that it be held ... + over to give the opposition time +! .. to look into it. The courtesy'" .. is being extended by the pre·'! .. mier. ... .. ... .. ++~+ ...... +~~+ .. ++++~v+ BIG' DANCE ON HUNKER CANADA TO PROTE ST TO U. S (The A.8soclatec1 Preu.) them fOr it. land properties of the Hudson Bay iginal summons was sent to Hays, who (ll'pecial to the NewslJ ., .' OTTAWA, Ont., May 13.~ ex· The government Is strongly urged company in the new provinces. said he had no personal lmowledge of CARIBOU, May 13.-Without a moo . traordinary case of detention at Bu1fa- to protest against the indignities. The special committee on tele· t1ie matter and suggested that MC- ! ment of warning or a feeling of pra- : la of two Sons of Scotland, on an ex· Premier Laurier has promised this phones has made a peremptory order GUigan would be better. The latter I vious indisposition, Eugene Terault ' cursion from Hamilton, is reported shall be done. upon Presidents Hays or McGuigan had an important engagement in Chi_ lthis morning, while combing his hair ' to parliament. In the !further consid eration being. to appear and give evidence with ref· cago, and suggested Wainwright. The I in his cabin, dropped dead. (Special to . thp, News.) GOLD BOTTOM, May I 3.-Last The New York state officials taxed given the autonomy bill a clause has I erence to the exclusive rights of the r esult was no one answered. Hence Terault was a '\Yoodchopper, liYing each of the men two dollars and 'held been inserted protecting the rights Bell company next Tuesday. The or. the peremn.tory order. with two partners in a cabin at the' night a dance was given by A. H. Her· ================="l:::===============;"=!====~=~=====~=====:!~=,;,;;,;;;;Y,;,;,,;,,,;;;;;======::: bert at Herbert's hall 6n Hunker. In - -' mouth of Arkansas creek, at 142 be- spite of the rain coming down in tor· B RI T ISH, S HIP .I · S B LOW N S A F E low. lower disco.\'ery on Dominion. rents, and the mud up to the hubs of The ' two partners are Nicl, Beauch- the stages, there was a large attend. .man and Abraham Hamlin. The ance from all parts of Hunker. men report that at about seyen o'clock Over twenty couples were present the deceased stood before the glass and everyone had a fine time. combing his hair, when with a groan The supper, which was gotten up by he collapsed onto the floor. His face Mrs.' M. Schurbohm, assisted by Mrs. (The As----ted Pr~. rapidly took on the aspect of death ...- ~ The steamer is believed to have sion ing rescued all J' mp' . t th Wilburg, was one of the finest ever ., u lDg III o. e I and the limbs became rigid. served on the creeks or in Dawson. TOKIO, May 13.-The British steam- been inside the danger zone. Owing Notification of this has been served sea and swimming away in paruc be-, MusI 'c was furnished by Si Bannister er SObraleus, !from New Chwang to to ihe approach of the Russians and on all shipping points. fore the life rafts could be launched He was quite cold before medical and G. J. Younggreen. A new barber shop and laundry has been opened for business at 54 below on Hunk er. A frame bath house 12x 22 also is under construction. GOSSELIN ON STREET AOAIN F. X. Gosselin, assistant gold com­ missioner, who has been in St. Mary's hospital with typhoid [ever, was on the street yesterday. He is not yet rugged enough to return to work, but s growing stronger gradually, and soon will be himself again. His friends were congratulating him yesterday on being out again. Kobe, struck a mine yesterday oft A th 1 t . ' 1 attention could be secured, and the the cruising of the Vladivostock fleet, T~e ship was ~ t'O~1 loss. The ex· mong :. os IS .reported Zung· acce ted theor of his death is heart Port Arthur and immediately sank. the mined zone has been extended al· plOSIOn of the mIlle IS reported to be Ihven, the brllhant Pohsh author now p y. . . . . disease. The police are passmg to With few exceptions all the Euro- most to the limits maintained by the terrIfic. Terror among the Chmese m the East ,for the materials !l'or a the scene with the coroner, though peans aboard were saved. Russians when they _~'ii:!. i"'~'~~ posses· sailors prevented maliy of them be- Ifresh work. ~==============~======== -~ RUSSIAN ARMY M OVES BACK it may not be necessary to hold an inquest. Eugene Tarault was a man of 35 to 40 years of age, hailing !from British Columbia and the state od' ·Washing. ton. He had with him his credentials showing him an Odd Fellow of the Mount Vernon lodge of that order, in 'Washington, with dues paid up. (The .AJiSoclated PreS8.) ment in the di.rection of Vladivostock. ing. -- to intercept the Japanese a(j,vance on The indications are that the local TOKIO, May 13.-The Russia;ns yes- From Kirin the broad valley of the It is understood here that a big bat. Vladivostock. Kirin !forms the natu'r. Odd Fellows will take charge of the terday vigorously attacked the ad· Sungari river runs northwest, inter· tie is imminent. al outpost and first line of distant de- remains and provide a proper funeral. vancing Japanese in the vicinity at cepting the line of the railroad again It is pOinted out in mlitary circles d'enses which will be required to be So far as is lmown the deceased Ying Ching, but were repulsed with one hundred miles north. that the determinaion to defend Kirin contested to prevent the investment was a single man without family lies three hundred casualties. The weak stand made may presage must mean a change of Russian plans. of that port. of any character. This swings the Russian right in a retirement along this valley. To concentrate at this point may nec· _________ c-_ _ such manner as to almost leave the TOKIO, May 13.-The Russian essitate abandoning the line of re- The newspapers are not printing all Vesuvius and the Colorado legisla· forces of Field Marshal Oya.ma flank- command has fallen back to Kirin, treat along the railroad to - Harbin. the' things the Kansas people are say· tu re are yet in a state of ho t activity. Some men lie hard and others are dead easy. ing them, and may presage a retire- where the troops are now concentrat· It is thought to indicate a desire ing about the oil trust. They dassent. and spouting viciously. DAWSON DAILY NE WS, SATURlDAY, MAY 13, 1905 I j KIDOIES OLD CHANNEL MINED BY DRI FT PROCESS. Susanville, Or., April 24.-The New York Syndicate owning the drift pia· cer ground on Big creek is getting in shape for constant work during the season. In adition to drifting the company operates a hydraulic plant on the surface, and here there is the greatest activity. ''Vater is early, en· abling placer operators to enter the field weeks before they were wont to do in the past. BIG WORK ~~ ..... ~ ...... ~ ... .~ .... ~ . .. ~ .. ~ . ~~ . ~ .... ~ ... ... ~~' IN HAND l N. C~ CO. TO SHINE Little Stars will Twin­ kle in Dawson BIG ENTERTAINMENT The old blU e channel, which has fur· nished the coarse placer gold for the Big creek district, is one of the best defined ancient river beds in the re· gion. ThIe drif~ diggings begall where the present stream cut across the old water way, and thence follow· ed the incline plane of the bed under a low hill, which 'forms one side of tho present sh·eam. The last shaft had a depth of more than ' 70 feet, and the plane of the bed continued down· ward. Engineers' Meeting this ~ Evening GREAT DEAL TO DO : Groceries, and General Merchandise. Values Exception'al . Hardware In Preparations are well under way The meeting called by Major Wood' to make preparations for the enter· tainment of the American Institute for the presentation of "Fairyland," the concert attraction which will hold the boards at the Auditorium May 23, and 24. Fifty of Dawson's brightest juve· niles will take part. They are being drilled and instructed by Mrs. H. Douglas and Mrs. J. Harmon Caskey. The drills were begun several weeks ago, and have been followed indefa· tigably. Fine designs in jewelry. Renzoni's * MINING RECORDS of Mining Engineers will be held at : the D. A. A. A. at 8: 30 o'clock this ev· • ening. : ! Some suggestion has been made that • tire camp are agreed that the comLng : of the engineers means one of the : greatest opportunities the North has : ever had to call the attention of the • capitalistic world to its resources, and : everyone is keen in the desire to see : that ,the visitors are properly received • and entertained. : To make room for new goods, the North­ ern Commercial Company is offering spe= cial inducements to purchasers. The little entertainers range in age from four to fourteen years. The great success of the concert they .gave during the winter is sufficient to as· sure another good entertainment. The children now have more experience. Some suggestion has been made that : some sort of a delegation should re· • ceive the visitors at a point up the riv- : Get Their Prices Before Buying Elsewhere. · · · · · · · · · The attendance' should be good at his time because of the fact the con· cert is to be given during the celebra· tion days, when everyone will be seeking pleasure. Current Transactions in the Camp er or perhaps as , far out as Skagway, : .. . ..... . ... . ..... . .... • •••• and escort them to the city. .............. .. .... .. .. ~ The program will include all the lat· est songs and choruses. Another fea· ture will be a brownie drill, showing all the semi·mythical, semi·historical characters made famous in every nur· sery and playgl'ound through the clev· er work of Palmer Cox. Additional zest will be given to the entertainment by a brilliant Maypole dance, with the tots in gay colors, and Bwinging at the end of brilliant silken strings, a skirt ilance, the F loradora sextette, a Russian·Japanese army drill, unique and fascinating panto· mime and a beautiful tableaux in con· clusion. UOCUMENTS The party has planned to be here only three or four days, and it is sug. cific, and , in Thibet she was the first gested it would be well to have the European to visit many perilous and reception committee have more time remote places. at its disposal to instruct the visitors. Miss H. M. Kingsley, Charles FILE By meeting the party at Skagway the o reception committee or at least one or two members could distribute print· Kingsley's niece, explored the Camel" oon regions and gorilla country of the Goboon. She fought gorillas as a Japanese fights a Russian, and found them worthy foes. None ran away from her and her party. Some even attacked her. In this expedition the ed information about the Klondike among the travelers and talk with Bill of sale, from Peter Vachon and them to the extent that they would Edward Ti ffin, to Paul Dronin and know just about what to expect by the time they arrived here, and would be dauntles lady slew several gorillas Geo. Lacasse, 3-4 hiIlside upoer half, wI ·th her own hand compelled to waste no time asking . left limit 82 below lower Dominion. questions which otherwise would con. ! MIss Kingsley, after her gorilla hunt Release of mortgage, Charles E. Mc. sume much of their val\lable time ascended the Rembwe and visited the Kee to Rob't Graham and John H. while here. Fankwes, a nation of confirmed can· Day, hillside No. 17, left limit Hydrau. The visitors are ail of a practical, nibals. RECORD OF PAST Time of Arrival of the Boats Last Year Hardware and Crockery We are clO Sing out a quantity of ¥.!·inch cable at 10 cents per foot. Ladue CO. King Stret, Between Second and Third Telephone 145, ---_._-- - Neat gold dust charms. Renzoni's. * lic reserve, Hunker. investigating class of men ,who probe "Among the Fankwes," she said, Bill of sale, Thomas R. Rand to Paul the details of conditions, and doubt. "there are no burial places. The Schmld, fractional bench, I~ff limit 'Iess will read everything authentic dead are cut up and kept in larders, French gulch and No. 16 Eldorado. and I'eliable on the mines and mining preCisely as civilized people keep their B!ll of sale, Paul SChu{id to J. J. of the camp that is laid before them fresh meat. The bones, after the flesh EARLIER THIN THIS Joe Cadieux P . Sutherland BRINGING IN Putraw, fractional bench left limit before they get here. It is suggested is eaten, are scattered ovel' the coun' The Eecord of the arrival of the fir~t French gulch and No. 16 Eldorado. by some tha, t it would be well, per. try." Bi,,!1 of sale, Nels. Anderson. and haps, to distribute information among To Mrs. Jan Moir, another John Erickson, to Maggie Anderson, them by the time they leave Victoria, explorer, England owes the THE HORSES African steamers from the upper _ river last ecqulsl· year is interesting to all who are look· The White Pas's is taking its' horses off the overland trail for the summer. For'ly horses, comprising all now this SIde of Pelly, are being brought this way, and those from Pelly soutn are being take nto Whitehorse. one·third creek claim No. 19 Eldora. thus allowing Utem sufficient ti me to tw.n of Nyassal~nd. ,I do; 2-5 of benches 3-s, H·w; 3-s 15-w; read up the subjects and digest them 4-s, 14-w; on French hill. thoroughly while on the coast steam. TAFT FOR SPOONER j Bill of sale, Edwin M. White and el's. Once the party has left Skag- SPOON ER FOR TAFT. Wm. N. Dunham, to Maggie Anderson, ·way, two or three days will land it in 'Washington, April 24.-Senator 2-5 benches 5·s, H-w; 6-s, 14 w, French Dawson. Spooner was nominated last ni. gllt for hill. Plans for accommodations here and ing for the first craft ,this year. ' Here Is the record in brief of the first move· ments last year: •. First boat to 'enter-J. P. Light from Selkirk, May 12. First boat to leave-Columbian for Hootalinqua, May 11. With the closing of the long dis· tance stage business and the recent arrival of many horses over the ice with private freight, the Dawson horse market was overstocked and prices of horses fell with a dull thud. It . may be the opening of navigation to . Tan· ana will create a new outlet tliat way for the superfluous horses. Bill of sale, Robert A. Gwinn, to J. A. Milligan and Jas. White 1-4 hlllside right limit upper half No. 13 belo,~ A. Mack's, Quartz creek. on the creeks, traveling on the creeks, and perhaps a public reception, will need the 'Q,ttention of the committees. Vehicles for transferring the party over the creel{s, and arangements with mine owners to have their mines the presidency by Secretary Taft, fol· First boat from Whitehorse-Pros· lowing a speech made . by the senator, pector, June 8. who said he would rather see Secre· First boat to leave for Eagle-Susie, tary Taft chief justice of the supreme May 12. court than president. First boat from Eagle--Louise, May Bill of sale, Wm. H. Mool'e to Harry Carpenter, creek, tipper one·half No. 19 below forks, Eureka. This was don~ at the twentieth an. 12. thrown open to inspection will be oth· nual banquet of the Psi Upsilon asso. The Thistle arrived from Hootalin· Order, Persy H. Belcher, plaintiff, Marie E. Steele, defendant; creek claim No. 18 above discovery, Sui· phur. Interest of defendant, 7-20 vest· ed in the plaintiff. er details necessary. ciation of Washington, held in honor qua with the mail, May 19. Much other work may also suggest of Secretary William H. Taft, who The Quick arrived from Hootalin· Scientific watch repairing. Renzoni's * itself, and thus keep the committees was elected president. Senator Spoon. qua May 14. busy. er, the retiring president, acted as Murray & Ross' scows arrived May MURDERS WOMAN IN toast master. 15 at 1 p. m. COLD BLOOD. Grand Rapids, Wis" April 25.-An inquest over. the dead body of Ida Finkelstein, conducted by Justice Bur· ton L. Brown yesterday afternoon, brought out facts which made her murder by Abriham Kapseyke, one of the cruelest in the criminal annals of Bill of sale, Charles W. C. Tabor, J. FOOTBALLISTS ORGANIZE CLUB NotWithstanding the efforts of Sec· retary Tart to keep out of the race for president, he will, nevertheless, have strong backing for the nomina· ___ Uon in his own state. His fr~ends are Gordon McLaren to Joseph F. Burke, Cl'eek claim No. 5 below Hunker ex· cept one·half interest lower 54 feet, and one·half of creek claim 5-a below discovery, Hunker creek. The Da.wson Football · association, beginning to reach the conclusion to was re·organized last evening. Tne that they must look after his interests 39 next meeting will be held next Friday regardless of his repeated statements Quit claim, Robert B. Snowdon Clara B. Smith, creek' claim No. below diiscovery, Sulphur cNlek. that he is not a candididate for the republican nomination. Wood county. The jury after listen. T. & B. smoking tobacco, evening, when all interested will be 75c lb. welcome. A prictice game will be * played at he Administration grounds Ing to· the evidence, returned a verdict Strait's Auction House. this evening. The Folly of Selfishness. Officers elected last Change of Time. On and after, Monday, .April 10, evening are: High grade wa;tches, outside prices, Renzo. ni's. -----_ .. _-- Tanana Hotel Arrivals, J ohn Lund, A. Marvil, John J ohnson, Henry Carpenter, Lovett Gulch ; J. N. Callins, Dawson ; John Hansen, Eure· ka creek; Fred W, Pope, Hunker ; R . H. Servin, Quar tz creek; J. T. Golson, Eldorado; Joe Stepou, Dominion, M. K. Om you, Dominion ; J. White, Quartz creek. that the woman came to her death by a bullet fired from a gun at the hands of Ahriham Kapseyke. To Nicola Tesld. a .friend said one Bell's stage will leave Bonanza at 9 Hororary president, Major Z. T. Wood; a. m. and Dawson from Cribb's Drug CALL FOR LAWSON TO president, John Sutherland Mackay; The princapal witness was George day: Finkelstein, a son of the murdered "There is th is illvention of Smith, store at 5 p. m. • vice'presldent, R. Smillie; secretary· . treasurer, H. B. M. ' Brown; executive woman, who was an ey, e witness to the there is this inventiOll of Jones, and How a Club Went Out of Existence, Whole affair. He said that the mur. there is the other illvention of Rob. committee, Messrs. A. Reid, G. A. ,Some years a'go about a dozen men d . I 11 th - .. Jeckel, J. K. Macrae, J. G. Hay and erer went to his rOOm and unlocl{{ld mson. n a ese lnvenbons yours A. Davey. Captain, A. Reid; vice cap. at Oxford formed a sort of "marriage his trunk and toolr from the bottom an was the leading hard. Without you, club." It was agreed that when any article and placed it in his hip pocket they would 'never .Lave been patented. tain, G. A. Jeckel. : 1'he president cap· member w,as about to be married a and then took another article which And yet you get no credit for them. tain and vice captain will form the dinner should be held which all with· . team and grounds committee, . rattled as though it was a box of cart· Why are you content?" in reach should attend-the bachelors ridges, and placed that in his pocket Mr. Tesla smiled. to pay. Marriage seemd !far away then Gold Turned Into Diamonds. and went to the rear of the house and "That the inVenDiolTs have material· and the bachelors thought the divided BE MAYOR OF BOSTON, NORTUfRN, 'ANNrX WET GOOD5 Only the Best. Imported -and Domestic Cigars. 129 First Avenue, DAWSON. Duucan Shaw Wholesale Dealer in Groceries, Produce, Fresh Fruits, . Vegetables. seated himself on a box. When Mrs. ised, that they benefit mankind, is Alber t Hansen, 706 First Ave., Seat, expenses would be inconsiderable, Finkelstein came out of t he house enough," he said. '''I am not selfish. tie, has been making many diamond Years passed, and now and again the Boston, April 15.- A new candidate for mayor of Boston loomed into view today, when the name of Thomas W. Lawson was brought out by men who favor cheaper gas in the city. M ·r. Lawson has been prominent in the fight for lower gas rates, and agains t the immense capitalization of the Bos· ton gas .companies, which, it is allow· ed, would make cheaper gas out of the question. We handle our own ship· with a pail in her hands to milk the My name is honored. 1 live well. Why, sales to Yukoners t,hls seas'on. • announcement of another wedding cows, he struck her do vn with his the/I, should I be .hungry ·for a little . . ,-- was sent around. They met, coming left arm and then drew ' his revolver more money, a little more renown? Noted Women Exp lo rers, from various wall,s of life--soldier, and began firing at her. Why should I be like the millionaire Women, as explorers, are quite as barrister, solicitor, journalist, school· The first three bullets went astray, butcher of my native town of Smil· dauntless and successful as · men, a master, man abe. ' +"wn and the rest but the fourth one entered lier body jan ? geographer declared the other day. --'sang the old songs, dug up the old just above the ear, severing the arter· "This buutcher was a bachelor, and He jnstanced in proof Lady Florence jokes, until one year the final bache· ies, causing instant death, The boy when he became a millionaire, he Dixie, Miss H . M. Kingsley, Miss· ",or· 101' found himself sole host. ' A year Mr. Lawson is not at the presentiments and can therefore sup­ time a voter in Boston, but it is pro~ posed to have him become a voter ply outfits of the here the 1st of May and then make him eligible to election as mayor. The idea is to have him run on a citizen's ticket with Republican backing. Best Goods at Lowest Cost! picked up a club, but the murderer bought a magnificent equipage-two don-Cumming and Mrs. Jane Moir. later the difficulty arose. and the final ... Cha mhe rla in's Coug h . Remedy t he C r eek order s b y mail or tele· phone receive prompt attention. turned about and pointed his gun at prancing black horses, a s~t of silver· Lady Florence Dixie discovered in bachelor was given his dinner by the him, compelling him to drop his club, mounted harness, a coachman in l!v· Patagonia a people hitherto unknown 11 married men, And now the friends Very Best, About this time the husband of the ery, and so forth-and every day he to the ethnologists, the ~raucanlans. meet on the anniversaries of their "I have been . uslng Chamberlain'S murdered woman came out and he al· drove proudly through the to'vn. These savages, among other peculiar- wedding days and each pays his own Cough Remedy, and want to say it is .. so was turned back by the gun being "But he always drove alone. He lties, have not a hair upon their faces score. There is perhaps the ideal the best cough medicine I have ever Third Ave. and Queen Street. pointed at him with a threat ,that he n€ver had anyone with him. So, one or heads. Every particle of beard, of club.-London Chronicle. taken," says Geo. L. Chubb, a mer· would be killed if he dared approach day, the priest of the parish said: eyebrows and of lashes, as well as chant of Harlan, Mich. There is no 'Phone 70. p, O. Box 652. Then Kapseyke ran to the woods with "'Why, my good man, do you al· every hair on their scalps, is plicked Pen Pictures of Oyama. question about its being the best, as =======-~=======~ a mob after him. - ways ride alone in YOlU' coach? Why out by the roots from childhood up. Iwao Oyama stands 6 feet tall. it will cure a cough ' or cold in less The case has been adjourned until do you never take any of your friends · Lady Florence Dixie is the world's H c weighs 300 pounds, time than any other treatment. It May 15. Many ugly threats are heard with you?' , authority upon Patagonia. , He is a man of few words. should always be kept in the house against the criminal, but Sheriff LLt· "The millionaire frowned. Miss Gordon'Cumming of the well· His manners are reserved. ready for instant use, for a cold can tie and his assistants are using every .. 'If there were two of us,' he re· known English Cordon·Cumming fani· He. does not smile often. be cured in much less time when precaution to avoid violence. Kapse· plied, 'no one would lmow who the ily, has explored over a hundred of His hair shows little gray despite promptly treated. For sale by H. L. yke paces his cell lil{e a wild animal. team belonged to.' "-Exchange. the small islands of the southern Pa· his 62 years.-Exchange. Ladd. PRINCIPAL HOTEL, Second Ave a and Ki"fI Stree' MONEY IS COMING taking possession of territory on the upper Nile and planting ilie French .- .................................. ~ ~. The Prodigal and His i:. A Sermon for the I: . ....-.-._ .• _._ .• _ .• _--.-._ .• _._._ .• _ .• _.e-. • _ .• _ .• _ .• _._ .. _ .• _. ___ .• _ ... ! t i AUDITORIl!ftI~ :MAY 17, 18 AND 19, Z B L Shut-Ins. By Rev. W. i ISHAKEISPEARE'IS 6·ACT COMEDY i flag on British soil. Pushing across the desert with a small party !from French Congo, Mar- : rotner : H. Barraclough. : t HTAMING OF THE SHREW" 1 t Presented by Miss Alice Gertrude Crawford, and the 'f, ollowing 'cast. ! • i . .. ..................................................... chand endeavored to seize !for France the headwaters of the Nile, and for- "Am I my brother's I,eeper ?"--Gen-.llieve it will be discovered that the i Petruchio, a gentleman o'f Verona ... ... .......... Mr. George Craig ! mally took possession of Fashoda, a esis, 4:9. drunkard and the harlot are no more i Baptista, a rich gentleman of Padua ....... . Mr. S. Duncan Mangum ! town on the upper river. His action We are all familiar with the prodi- guilty, in tbe eyes of Infinite justice, ! Vincentio, an old gentleman of Pisa . ........ Mr. Charles E. Taylor ! was immediaitely protested against by gal, he is very much in evidence in tb tb h' d'ff 1 Lucentio son to Vincentio Mr Jobn G Hay i an e man w ose In I er Cl1('e, i ' . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • Great Britain, and France apologized this camp. The Nortbland is a sort whose selfishness or whose c['U('lly .1' Hortensio ... ... ..... .. . jsuitors to ( ... . . .... .. M,·. J. H . Ar~ern f New Dredges to Arrive Soon for the incident, stating that Mar- Gremio Blanca Mr M B O·Dell i of ", far·away country" for hundreds of drove them to sin; and much less ! . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . ., . chand's action was unauthorized by boys who came here with a father's e-uilty than the man who ~~\V rich , ! Tranio.. ... ..... . \servants to I . : ..... Mr. J. Almon VaJiquette, i the~oi:~rn~ent, ~~d taken upo.n hiS ! money, and followed by a father's andlon the profits of their weakue63 and. i Biondello .......... I Lucentio \ ........... Mr. Clarence Rogers i own mltJative entllely. Marchand was mother's prayers. Their prospects iniquity. i Grumio, servant to Petruchio . .. ................ Mr. Tbomas Bruce i aJfterwards promoted to be a colonel were brigbt and tbeir spirits hopeful, The duty of the elder brother to i A Pedant ...... .. .. . ... . .. .. .............. .. .... Mr. "W. H. Povah 0 but was recalled. but they speedily yielded tbemselves the prodigal is clear, to influence him i Tailor ............ _ . . ... ... ...... ..... : ............ Mr. H. A. Weld j RETURNING The jingoes of France immediately to the prevailing indifference and by the best of examples to lead a bet- -, Natllaniel ...... . _. ... .. ~petruchio ~ ... . .... . Mr. Chart Malto y 1 took up Marchand's cause, and pro- PhiJip. ....... . ... . ..... to ....... Mr. Clarence Rogers ' worldliness, if indeed they did not ter life, to remove all the stumbling j ! claimed him ' a patriotic hero. h Joseph _ .. - _. . .. . . . . . .. . servants . ... .... . Mr. RobeI't Mutch i t row themselves into the whirlpool blocks out of his way, to do all in his - FOSTER Colonel Marchand was born in 1863 of sin and vice and are now Hving power to succor and save. This duty i ( .... ... .. ... ... Miss Lennie McDonald i . . and has been in the army since 1883. a liife th t Id h tt th h t ' ll b . d tb' 'bTt! Wedding Guests... . .. .. . ) ........... _ . . .... Miss Hilda Douglas ", Wllson Foster, wrIting from the In 1887 he was sent by the govern- a wou s a er e opes 0 WI e recognIze, IS responsl I I Y - , ••.•••.••••• •.• • • . Miss NelIie Mutch Planters' hotel, the swellest hostelry .. the dear old bearts at bome, did they will be assumed by tbe true man, !. Cl W T in , St. Louis, under date of tA'pril 19, ment to conduclt explorations III :Aifri- know balf. whether be be a professed !follower f .................... Miss LiJIy hyte ! ca and explored that continent for of tbe ChrI' st or not Widow .................................. ....... Miss AJlina Smart f to tb News says ' I'f this should apply to you, my C t' t t P h' . - e , . the ensuing 12 years, when he return- . _ ur IS, servan 0 etruc 1O ••.• ! "I had a very pleasant interview this reader, let me plead with you to seri- .-------- t Bianca, daugbter of Baptista .. . .... -.......... Miss Maude Hagel I ed to Paris and has since been promi· ously meditate upon the utter folly High grade jewelry. Renzoni's ] 'irst morning with Colonel WilIiams, his nent in a political way. • 1. Katharina, daughter of Baptista ..... .. '" .. . Miss Alice G. Crawford brother, George H. WiIliams, and oth· of wasting your money, your mental avenue. t Miss Jean Forsythe will sing during- the fifth act. _ el's interested in the Bonanza Basin I GenuI'ne and physical powers and your oppor- ,-. ' . New Scenic Effects. Elegant Costume., Beautiful Music. t l nugget ladies' chains. Ren· MRS. MAYBRICK CLEVER WITNESS S tIC 1 .. 50 t Gold Dredging company, on the Klon. zo. nl's. * tun1t1es, in Itile company of thOSe wbo ea s now on sa e at ribbs Drug store. Genera admISSIon . cen s. dOk . flatter you in order that they may the ,..) - ••••••• - • - ••••• ---.-.-.-••••• - ...-.-. - • - • •• ••••• • • I e rIver. • I Washington, April 25.-The testi- The colonel informed me that Their I more easily destroy. BOOST TO THE mony of Mrs. Florence Maybrick in mammoth dredger will be moved next Are they !f~l1ng y~U with ~he idea week to Whitehorse, from whence it that a plentiful sowmg of WIld oats the case of her mother, Baroness von will be floated down tbe Yukon river YUKON. MEMBER will produce a bountiful crop of help· Roques, 'against David W. Armstrong to Dawson as soon as the ice goes out. . !ful experience'! Don't make any mis- and others, involving valuable tracts "These Worthy gentlemen, including "Events," PUb:S~ weekly in Ot- take! Sow falsehood and you w1lI of land in Virginia, West Virginia and Clay Clement of Paris, Texas, are in tawa, has a half-tone cut of Dr. AI. reap treachery; sow dishonesty and I Kentucky, was finished to day. very good spirits over their 'grand suc- fred Thompson, the Yukon member you will reap the prison cell; sow lust, Mrs: . Maybrick ~iSPl~yed mar~ed cess in fioating their company, and on the front pag 'e 'n th I f lA '1 ' and you will reap the very fires of capability for avoidmg .dIf.ect answe~s. . I e ssue 0 pn . I She declared as to SIgning . certam will visit the Klondike during the sum. 8, and on the editorial page says' hell. That you have heard but little , .' . " . ' . . papers brought to her m pl'lson by mer of 1905, to see their new dredger in operation on the Klondike river near the Ogilvie bridge. "The cover portrait this week rep- of/such harvests IS due to the fact that . . Consul Potter, that she was Imperfect· resents the member of the house of men and women who reap them are ly informed as to tbe communications commons for the constituency most"re- seldom anxious to make known the i that passed between Mr. Maybrick ....................... ~ ........................... . TH( WHIT[ PASS & YUKON ROUT[ Mail and passengers will be carried through to White Horse by regular stage, leaving Dawson every Wednesday morning at 7 o'clock, until opening of navigation. Our first steamer will arrive about May 15th. J. H. ROGERS, Gen. Agent. - "We have good caUSe to congratu- mote from tbe capita-I,. Yukon. Dr. !facts; or .are too bUSIly occupied in and her mother that she sign€d with- late rtbem, as well as the Klondike in Thompson is not onlY, a Canadian, but saviI).g a remnant of reputation fr~m out clear know{edge. I ................... ~.~.~ .... ~.~.~ .... ,~ .. ~~ ..... ~~ ..... ~~" .. the son of Cana~ians .. He was born the general disaster to take time to The defendant produced letters pur. 36 years ago at Nme MIle River, Hants be interviewed. . 1 porting to have been written 'by her The Japanese Kitchener. I county, N. , S. He gr!duat~d as medi· If you bave !felt the infiuence 01' I mother, Mr. Potter and others, before Tiny in physique, Kodama is the ing the present season." cal doctor at DalhousIe uwversity and the tempter, in your own interests call and during bel' imprisonment but she I brains of new Japan mobilizer of tbe I "Enclosed ·please find clippings Ifrom married a Nova Scotia girl. In relig- a halt right now, and Ti· ght·atJout,-face declared her :inability to ident'!fy hand· 'mikado's armies directing the des· the !Arkansas Gazette, of Little Rock, ion he is a Presbyterian, and in pol· land come home. writing of sixteen years ago. tiny of his peoPI~ militantly. For ten general, on the acquisition of so valu­ able and extensive a mining plant as they wllI place in operation there dur- Ark . f II iUcs a Conservative, but Magurn's ·"The I'mpression of my mother's ·II·t f F ., concermng my arewe din- Parliamentary Gnide adds: "But Prodigal's Brother. years mI ary governor 0 ormo!!a, ner party 'given there on the 14th Of There were two sons in the parable; hand writing prior to my release," for two years chief of the war office, Souvenir Books! thi th elected now as an independent and sbe said, "is too dim for me to iden.ti· it was be who bad perfected tbe trans- s mon ,to a number oIf the promi- t fHli t d one who was impulsive and wayward. no a a e witb any party." He . . fy definitely any letter." We have a new sOllvenir album of port service and tied the ends of the Yukon views, containing 50 superb army, together so well that the phe· nent residents of that city, including won a notable victory at the general the other cool, calculatmg, and care- t d j d '" I i' . I She would not state even to the best a sena or an a u ge lirom Eldorado, electdon deJ:eating the government I ·.u, ndustrlous, sbrewd and stmgy. . nomenal six montbs dash of the troops views-$1.50 each. A k h ' - , i of her knowledige and behef that tbe r ansas, w 0 are now interested in candidate and receiving alar ..... meas- Let us take our attention from the . tbrough Korea and beyond tbe Yaltl th .... · . .,~ letter was by ber mother, saymg that e ,,-uture o. Eldorado creek in the ure of Liberal support. much discussed prodigal, !for a whl:le, a statement of that kind would be too Klondike." and devote it to his brother; who, It The clipping !follows: Mrs. Langtry has not been on good I mistake not, in these latter days, Wilson Foster, who has been the guest of Dr. and Mrs. J. P . Easley the past week, was host a.t a dinner party at the Falstaff to a number of Little terms with her daughter since the lat· needs the straightest dealing with. ter's marriage, and now tbe ungrate· The prodigal's brother! There are tul girl has made the old lady a grand· several types of bim. There i's the mbther, the feeling may develop into pbarisee who calls attention to his startled the world as it has not been definite. startled since Kitchener set out for Counsel for the plaintiff objected to Khartoum. Kodama is the Japanese a que" stion wbether Mrs. Maybrick Kitchener, and be laid out the reduc· had received a pardon from tbe Bri. t· tion of Port Arthur witb the grand ish government, but sbe nevertheless strategy of a master mind. His first cautiously replied that she had papers plan failed, because Kodama underes· deep· hatred. brother's grosser faul· ts, that his own in her possession given her by the timated the foe. be had to face- a .foe Souvenir Post Cards, YUKON VIEWS. Souvenir Playing Cards, YUKON VIEWS. Rock friends prior to his departure :for his home at lDawson City. The af­ fair was complimentary to the mem­ bers of the Eldorado Gold company SUMMER virtues may be magnified by the con- British government. Asked if she was great in soldierly endurance, and in S - W Of P trast. He finds no excuse for the pro- willing to produce them, Mrs. May-· this instance allied with Nature. Then OUVenlr rl lng aper, . t (Limited), and their famll1es, and YUKON ViewS . was one of the happiest of the past week's social events. The guest list included Dr. Horan, Dr. and Mrs. T. Y. Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Norton, lDelbert Norton, Misses Josepbine and May Norton, Senator Flenniken and Judge Marsh of El Dorado, Ark., Mrs. J. A. George, Misses George, Mrs. Bernie Babcock and Dr. and Mrs. J. P. Easley and Dr. U. C. Harrison. TIME TABLE! digal's !failures, il-nd les!! for his fath- .brick responded_that .th .ey were not Kodama cam:e down ·from thp. North er's magnanimous treatment of the permitted to be produced except at one morning, spent two days in look· returned wanderer. He deals in in- ·ifie request of tbe American govern· ing over the ground and settled back vectives and hard names. Look out ment. in the great house of the Russian may· Why Not Read the Latest !for him! Mrs. Maybrick dellled tbe circum- or at Dalny, leaned his elbows on the • , There is -the brother who r,ecognizes stances under whicb she acquired an table, reacbed forth bis clinched fist, Books and Magazines. the relationship which exists and in.terest in the proper~y in dispute, I and, looking . at it, said witb his lips The iDaily Times-E, cbo of Eureka Springs, Ark., says: "WiIson Foster, who has been here for the purpose of bidding goodby to his mother, and his sister, Mrs. Van Alien, left last night · for the Klon- dike gold fields, in which he is large­ ly interested. Mr. Foster was at the world's fair in St. Louis last year with an exhibition of minerals and other interesting products Ifrom the 1905 THE , URR &, TUKEY LIMITED. !far north, and just got his affairs in ~ feels tbe shame and disgrace which saying that at her marl'lage her moth· parted over his set teeth : "I hold We have a system which gilves you the opportunity of reading the new ones at 25 cents each. Fireworks and Flags! the prodigal's misdeeds hwve brought er deeded to her one· third of her prop· I Port Arthur there. He did hold Port upon the ,family and society; but who erty in Kentucky, Virginia, and West I Arthur tbere and it could not escape fails to recognize the responsibility Virginia and later assigned the same no more than be COUld. He saw that, which such relationship imposes, and in writing. The deed and assignment, mathe~atically, the problem was one does nothing to reclaim the outcast, said Mrs. Maybrick, had been con- f9r time and tactics to solve, but . d . t f I ,firmed repeatedly by ber mother up to though the master directing the use For the 24th May. We aTe headquar- an gIVes .no encourage men 0 a we- tb€ present day, by word of mouth. of both, he could hasten neitber.- ters for these goods. come, should the sin·sick·heart turn '''That,'' she said, "is the agreement Richard Barry, in Everybody's Maig' longingly towards home. that now exists between us," and she azine. There is the hrother who makes smilingly left the stand. SMITH'S BOOK STORE: capital out of the weaknesses of hu- ____ Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant CO man nature, and who trades on the Fresh greyling just out of. the river. Soap Powderis better than other powders, P. O. Box 35·'- Tel. 1"3a. 1 ~~anM~fu~ocu_i~~~-Ba.~.~~~.~M~.~===========~*~a;S~i;t~i;s~b;o;t;h~s;0;a~p~a;n;d~d;i;~;n;f;&~t;a;n;t~.=3~4~===============~ I el's. He professes to 10a:lJ;\.e ';1{; tJut ~ He covets a reputation for strict mor-I I ality, but he has no objection to add· IF so. REMEMBER shape !for bis return. While in J3t..- -' ..". Louis be edited the Gold Fi.ltl~ News, I ],or a paper d,ealing with 'A'leln the Klon· ~ik.e.""' · . .. I ~:t::i~: ~~~n~:~:t~evi:~ ~:UI:r;~:~ )+-1--· . - ... -;~-:o;;;;;~~~~ . ;N G~~~~·-~O;-;~~;;-·-·--·-·-··-·l ' ing the profits of prostitution and I CKSON & HAYWARD . the Summer of 1905 gambling to his bank account. 11: YOU I J A ' . I . . venture to point out the duty which , t . the easy· rldmg stages of The the strong owe the weak ,he dis· i I ' SHIPPERS OF . Orr & Tukey CO. will cover avows any responsibility. It is none I FresL Frul·t, Vegetables, GrOCerl·eS, Best of everything in the jewelry of his business. "A fool and his mono i I n line at Renzoni"s. * the creeks as usual, leaving ey are soon parted," he will lteIl you. I H · 0 t F d Et the King street, Daweon, of- "It has always been so and will al· t ay, a s, ee, C. HERO OF FASHOD, A ways be so." "I am not up bere for IN A CONSPIRACY. fice on schedule time. the good of my health." In this way t he seeks - to avoid the obligations Paris, April 24.-In connection with an alleged military plot that has been ST"GES LUn D"WSON unearthed during the last few days, the police tbis morning searehed the house at Colonel Thomas Marchand, Bonanza ....... Daily .... 9: 15 a. m., 5 p. m. Hunker-Daily except I Sunday the "hero of Fashoda." and seized numerolLS papers. Marchand is ab· which our human relationships place I fastion. • j I upon us. But wait! A day of reckon· I , ing is coming. t MAIL ORDERS WILL RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION Two Views Open. I We make distinctions which God t- D-m-mb-r tbe Number. 219 Third A"enue~ and Use 'he Telephon. "umber 84 does not make, and gradations in sin no. - - 7 First consignment to arrive via scow this c@ming week, and during the season of 1905 we will recoive not the largest amount of goods sbipped ,to Dawson, but first class ire sh .goods weekly and guarantee saUs· 9 a. m., 4:30 p. m. which are unknown to DivIne justice ....... ______ ........ _._ •• _.--------.---..-; • • , _...-..-... -..... _--._ .... -..... _ ... -......... _.-..... _ ... - ......... _.- •••• _ ••• --_ ....... --•• sent from the cilty. Dominion-Dally except Sunday, 9 a m March~nd's c6nnection with the Gold Run, Granvllle--Monday, supposed plot is not made public, Wednesday and Friday ...... 9 a. m. We esteem the sins of tbe flesh to be the lowest, and, perbaps tbrough !fa.m· iliarity wLth them, are indifferent to . . . -.................. . . .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . -. -. ..... neither is the nature or the conspira­ cy. The search of Marchand's house jealousy, anger, pride, uncharitable- Sulphur-Tuesday, Tlmrsday and ness, cruelty, selfishness and greed. Sa.turday .. ........... .. ... 9 a. ' m. What would the result be if jealous, has occasioned the greatest surprise. and anger were lashed like an ocean While he has nOlt been on /friendly to the fury of a storm? The story terms with the government hereto- RU'lIRNING of two otber brothers, in the early fore, Marcha. nd has never been direct- Le~ve Grand Forks, for DawBon bistory of the race, furnishes aI). ex- ly i'mplicated in any conspiracy, daily ............ S a. m., 6 p. m. ample. "Cain rose up against his though known as a "malcontent.'" His Leave Gold Bottom, for Dawson brother Abel and slew him." i resigna.tion from the army was due What if selfishness and greed closed I dany except Sunday .. 8 a. m., 1 p. m. I to the Fashoda inciderut, the govern- up tbe fountains of human kindness ment repudiating his jingo attitude. Leave Caribou, Dominion, for and compassion? Then men and , Yukon" Livery and feed Stables! Miners, When In Town, Stable Your Horses Htrt. Fine Livery Rigs and Saddle Horses! Freighting and Teaming a .. Specialty_ I Marcband is one of the picturesque Dawson, daily except Sunday ·women might starve in a land of I i cbarcters of the Frencb capital. Itl 9:30 a. m. Plenty,. ~ecause greed had a corner on ! is but a few years since when he Leave necessities. t' , Granville, Gold Run, for I VS P • became famous no accolUlit of the Fa- Dawson, Tuesday, Thursday, Jealousy, envy, anger, hatred, mur- i ISAA eLK, rop_ , . shoda incident in 1898, when in a na- del', that is the· orde r. Indifference,! tional outburst of patriotism be was Saturday ................... 7 a. m. selfishness, cruelty, greed, murder, ! . dAD ' publicly lauded as a bero on account Leave Sulphur, Monday, Wednes- the end is the same. Wben the ree-! Telephone Numbe,. 165-b. -_ 310 .,hl,. ve., awson. l of his defiance of Great Britaln in day, Friday .............. 8:30 a. m. ords of heaven are made known I be- !_ . .. _ . . ~ ___ ._ .. _._._._._ ... _._ .. _._._ ... _._._ .. __ .. -__ ---__ . __ ... _ . .. _ .. ___ .. _ .. -_.k." / DAWSON DAILY NEWS RICHARD ROEDIGER. Gen. Mgr. f'ublished every evening except Sunday by the DA WSON NEWS PUBLISHING CO. TEl.EPHONE NO. 11. TERMS Oll' SUBSCRIPTION: Oaily-Single copy ........ .. .... ..... $ .25 11 On{; month, by carrier .. .•..•. 2.00 Weekly-,Single copy.. .............. .25 .. Per month .............. ... 1. 00 Weekly carrIers leave tor every creek D the distr1ct FRIDAY MORNING­ ~ARLY Address all communications to the OA WRON DAILY NEWS. A BANNER NUMBER. 'Today's issue uf the News is a ban­ . ner number in many respects. The management is much gratified that .after six , years of existence the popu­ lar approval, as indicated by the .patronage, is greater today than since ,the issue o'f No. 1 O'f Vol. 1. The ap­ ,preciat.,ion of the "special" is best ,shown by the amount of advertising -extended. In this issue will be found : 900 inches-a record unequaled by any paper in Yuk()n at any time. Not is this accomplished by particularly large displays, for that 900 inches rep­ resents between 90 and 100 individu­ al advertisers, large and small. Ot the matter ' comprising the special features of the issue, it has to be saId that the figures for claims and creeks, complied by representatives on the ground, while not guaranteed 'as ab­ solutely peI1fect and not to be varied, are approximately correct, showing substantially the work being done, by whom, and with what results. Doubt­ less when the cleanup shall have been perfected and the gold weighed into the banks more accurate figures will be securable, but the present compil­ ation will be found both instructive and useful, and secured with all the care possible at this stage of the clean­ .. u.p, .NEW PARTY, LINES. -That .1i! truly an unique spectacle in latter-day America. President Roosevell the guest of honor at a ban­ quet given by the staunchest and old­ est Democratic hotbed in Illinois-the Iroquois club~it something to pause and marvel thereat. Two things are clear of the proceeding. Roosevelt considered himself in no danger of loss of presUge therefrom, and tbe Democrats feared no loss of allegiance to themselves from the honors they paid the figure-head of Republicanism. Imagine Sir Wilfrid the honored gue"t of the most hide-bound Conser. vative organization of Ontario! Im­ :agine him going ou t of his way to ac­ ,cept their proffered hospitality, and the Liberals .of Ontario perfectly con- ;tent! No! You cannot imagine it. It is only in the United States such sur· . prises are imaginable. I· • • • • • • It is distinctly good. It is the wel­ ,' come herald of the morning. It is the tlividing of the ways-the birth of new parties and new issues. It is another . straw showing the set of the wind. It is that little cloud on the horizon no bigger than a man's hand. It is mean­ ' ingful,. portentious. Roosevelt was ' .. ,given ' an 'immense popular majority ':In the recent eleotion. Even a super· , '. ficial survey of the returns in the ' . North show him to have "run ahead of , his ticket." Reducing that hackneyed : political phrase to it's eqnivalent in l.king's English, we mean that many ]Democrats voted for hiin. And Demo­ .crats entertain him in Chicago. He tells Democrats what he proposes to do, and Democrats applaud. Demo­ cratic Bryan endorses him. Much of the Democratic press endorses him. He appoints many Democrats to big office. What is the meaning of all this? Hils Roosevelt lost Republican principles? Has he "straddled" and e ndorsed free trade and silver mon­ ley? Hardly. The fact is, that the issue 'of today in the United States, in Brit­ ain-in the world at large, is wealth V B. the people without wealth, and :neither the Republicans nor the Dem­ ocrats represent either the obverse or . the reverse of that issue. Trusts can ,be of either party. a-rid are generally 'of both. " Rebellion against trust rule '-can be o'f either party, and certainly .IS .. In both parties are the opponents IOf plutocracy. And what we see now 'going forward is a redistribution-a reforming of ranks. It is the dividing of the sheep and the goats. e • • • .. • Straight from a Democratic banquet at Chicago goes the president to the national capital. Before reaching his bed at the White House he lets it be known that the next session of the American congress is not to be allow­ ed to ftitter· away its .precious mo­ ments heading him off on appoint· ments, compassing his discomfiture in -Ban Domingo or holding up colored postmasters to ridicule. Int() that con­ gress he wIll preCipitate the rallying cry for : the new division- those with him who say that America shall rule the rail~oadS or those against him who are willing to see the rail roads rule America. DAWSON DAILY NEWS, SATURDAY, MAY 19, HO! . CONGDONISM EXPOSED. Mu'rder will out, says the old English proverb. It is rather late in the clay to uncover the doings at the government house under Congdon, but the official records are only just to hand. The audLtor-general's print­ ed report and typed at the expense of the people and for the benefit of the people, is seemingly being concealed in Dawson like incriminating evidence. Not a copy can be begged, borrowed or stolen. Due !for cir­ culation lIfter June 30 last, it has been withheld from the public most concerned. Why? It is ri ch, from cover to cover, with the proofs of prodigality, misapprop riation of pulllic moneys, squandering of the peo­ ple's taxes and lavish subsidy of Tabs. * • * * lie According to ,the auditor-general's report, the government house III Da~':!on, for just twelve months, while occupied by Congdon, was used as an excuse for bleeding the public treasury to the extent of $33,165.91. That is a twelve months' record only. It is official. This is including the $6,000 salary paid the commissioner, and the $6,000 allowed him [or Ilvng expenses. LIVING EXPENSES! Mark the words, for in addi­ tion to the $6,000 officially bestowed for that purpose, we find Congdon distributing an additional $21,185.91 , fOr laundry, for soap, for robes, for hardware, for help of all sorts, and olher items. ***~: * It is easily understood why at this moment a copy of the daUble volume of reports is not to be borrowed, begged nor stolen in Dawson, The concealment of that record of prodigality is quit@ understOOd. If the public had been able to secure but a single copy during the late parlia· mentary election, Congdon would have been hooted from the platform. The report is rich in undeniable 'facts. Many 'or the items are monu­ mental in their gall. Remember that the fotl~wing are in addition to a lump sum of $6,000 given Congaon for living expenses. ** .... *** Item one-A. J. Cudlip, attach1ed to the R.N.W.·M.P., was' ~eta:iled to drive the commissioner'S carriage. Of course the R.N.W.M.P. oontinued: his salary. In the auditor-general's report we discove.i~ that he,. C»' some· one for him, drew additional wages as a labOl'er on ~he gocvernment house, at 75c per hour. Item two-IA personal washbill of MW. Congdon for' $86.55 aI1Jd: ~ family washbill for $214.35. Item three-Two grizzly bear obes ,fotl' Mr. Congdon' 'froln· FIutth,. the livery man, $90. Bill paid of course by the public wdlfks departf-' ment. Item four- ;.. .. ~ i!o . Caretakers for the govern()r's hou~' .. ... $1,352.88' Matron for .the same. ..... .. .. 417.50 Fireman for same ...... . .... . ....... '.' Charwoman for the same.. ...... . ... ~.' .. . Gardener fOr the same ...... . . .. . . Laborers for the same ...... . Painters for the same Carpet layers for the same Tlnners for the same . .... Matheson's water company 543.~5 543.75 726.00 747.00 585.00 187.00 ·133.00 1,421.85 Electric Light company ... .. . . .. . . . ..... ~.' 1,706.69 One donble cutter ..... . . . .. ............ 2~0.00 .T. P . McLennan .. ' . ........ . 2.00 • • • * • • . 1. . ; {, .. . ~Ilt a; fo'rmalr, [Ist[ng of everything would reprint til:6;auditor-general'g, report. 'Fhe totaf Is $.'2t.165.91 over and above the $6;~ given Mr. Cong"­ don for living expeus· es. This is all in one year . It inc:h1des such things , as "French B'i'lliard Cl()th:' a stock carried l.Jy McDollia:ld &; Nelson. It , includes aI magnificent soa:p fliI'I of $8. Think what anu opportunity was , lost here! ONLY EIGHT DOWARS' WORTH OF SOA.]f'IN ONE YEAR. It incIuded run upfiolstered ~hair from Dr. Zera Strong;: . goods to the aml)urrt of $1,146 from the' Alex McDonald Trading Co, •. amd $67.50 to ' Pado'ck Brothers ,for' iee for j'ust two months. • • 1& $: • * But this. is. nothing-nothing at all to othel' strange:' flILiDgs shown ~n damagi_~ types in this cQllc.ealed audit.or-generaJ's repo~; .le$. fDa vison is' found to. haYe: funnisli.ed, wood to this palace of a govemm:J:ent honse at from $15.26. to- $16. a.. (lord .. 'l1his mlght ilave been thougD,t tl!) be the real price o, f wood only,- that. this, saune auditor-general's repprt shows that within the sllime' twe1v.e· mGntll:s Sears &; Smith !furnisher!: that same gov­ ernment pwlace' w ,itli: w.ood too .the :1mount of $l,438.08---11ir U.!(t a cord. *' • 1( • * * Woo.d ai $16. wh.en: ilie: DIke was $8.96 is not Mr. Dlll.V:iSl!m"s only rea- son for cfiam:pionirrg the· Ct'JngdODl cause. We find hilill$. twit,. as a dealer office * ... ... the living expenSes hli:ve been Increased frotti $'2-,{)0() to '$6,000." fo .. There have been frequent changes in cooks, and i un: derstand that the check for this payment, fOf thE! past few months, illis BEEN MADE PA YABL'E TO EITHER MRS. CONGDON OR MR. CONG­ DON. Mr. Congdon ie in receipt of a salary of $6,000 per year, and a living allowance of $6,000; he is provided with a ltifnishM house, includ­ ing fuel, lights and water; a caretal,er is also supplied as well as a fire­ man during the winter months. In addition he also makes' the charge of $100 a month, or $1,200 a year, for a cook. I CAN THINK OF NO OTHER OFFICIAL IN RECE!PT OF SO MlANY PERQUISITES, THE LIEUTlENANT-GOVERNOR OF THE NORTHWEST TERRITORIES, WHO RECEIVES NO LIVING ALLOW:ANCE, BEING THE NiEAR:fjjST APPROACH TO IT. I maintain, however, that Mr. Congdon being in re. ceipt of a living allowance, HAS NO RIGHT TO CHARGE THE GOV. lCRNMlENT with the wages of a cook any more than he would have to charge the government with the cost of the provisions prepared by that coole. I am your obediE:Hit se'l"Vant, J. L, M'DOUGAL, Auditor·General. In conc!f!lIlon (J( thf§ expose 01 the bleeding: of the tl'e-asury fo( which the goyerament house in Dawson has beel! made the excuse, let It be pointed 011t tkait the expense of running 1j'hat m8!ns.jQn~Jif rea lly the money was usetl tli.1l's-was greater than the eX'JI6116e during the same period of tlu8 Da.wson postoffice, the government teleg~ph Office, the offices of the cu~ms; internal revenue and the reg,istra.r,. aud the government buildings' ait WlliitEihorge-geater than ali th~se ~:x:~se8 combined. t PUBLIO NOTICE A public meeting w111 be held on Saturday evening next, the 13th in· stant, in the D.A.A.IA, reception rooms, at 8: 30 o'clock, (or the purpose of dis· cussing the reception of the American InstitUlte of Mining Engineers in July next. The public are invited to attend. 2;, T. WOOD, Acting CommiSSioner, Yukon Territory. ! ; RochesterBar For tbe best liquor. Plain assortment of pu·re and mixed drinks. Wines and cigars. I:Si::ARING &. HERB ERT. 1'1. O. T. MESSENGER SERVICE! QuIck, R.fh6'. S.rrlc •• N. D. T. Messengers we&!' N. D, T. Badge. Not responsIble for others. ~. C. UPP, Manager. 'Phone 154a. p, O. Box· '46. .-__ -..-•. _ .• _..-.• -._._ ....... "-'-.~ ............ - .• ------.-._ .... _.-.-...I .... _· ... -..-.-..-....-._._._ .• _._ ............ ~ ..... ~ f . THE ~PRINCIPAL'" HOTEL ' J , . , I + , FOR TRANSIENT TRA,DE! f • f t . , Dale-Bar I ; i Fine Rooms I I t f I The Miners' Home! I : I~ Corner Second Ave. I i : and King Street. ' : I JACK McNEELY, Proprietor. f ~--...-.._._ ••••••••••• - •••• - ••••••••••••••••••••• t. _ ••• _ •• _ • • •• _ ••• _ ••••••• _ • _ ...... Importing direGt from the East, I can meet all prices for Butter, Cheese, all kinds 80l1li., Hay and Oat •• SOLE AGENT FOR of Canned WESTMINSTER Da T PACKED AND PICKLED BVTTER. . " - . ----=~·McRAE~- No.- Ii!¥:l: ThIrd A venue, Bet. King and Princess sts • . in fence-pests a.nd sawed Ihmber_ It puzzled some V\C'liam W_ N. Couch . took aut naturalization: prupers to sign Congdon's no'Rlina;tiem.. This pre­ cious auditor-gellilrai's, tep Jrt shows Mr. Couch to l'la:v.e delivered wood 1 also to' that -go;v.ernmernt palace. Into the capacious ma.w «Ill: that govern- . ment palace· went sUDpHes. C:Jf every conceivable kini\.. an .!! di.'8 l'8.cter. A-, pretty- iQust ratJQIll IS, "Hardware $301.62," "Hardwa.J!~ $l,~ . .o8,," Black,,· s.mith $73," "Tinn:~rs, $:133· ... Of course under Ros,~s the, l!:o. us.e had been.;, papered, furni:so.ed aIla fb:ed up luxuriously. But 1\\tt di...'lflO':V:9'l!'tliat it aU ' hadl ta· be dGnle Q;V,Sll' ag;:tin, and expense mounted. (Ut ~~ until th~ aUdittai?'-goo,eral's re-peu.'ts are being concealed in IDoov .s.Q~!IIS; would be coij.~- • ceared the etv:ie:ences; of a bank smash. The Late.t De.ign.~ ~~ .him'VE BY PIRSlf ao~:r. AND BE ON ~R~lr WEEK AT SAL.-E: 't'flE FIRST OP ,. ,. « * * * Compare aH this with Mr. Ogilvie's living:. ~~ acc:ount fQ!i l' a.. similar period. Really Mr. Ogilvie's allowane,€\! Qf. Il . m0llest $2,000 .. · f(lr, twelve months looks Arcadian beside the sQt:UmIl. E! !filo:g magnificence., we., are considering. Yet all that has been told thJ.lS; tlIlr- is; not a "ma:r~t if we may be allowed to use that expressiv~ I:!.ttt.. uOJrtbooox phras~ . We, discover from this auditor-general's report. tll~ DiOtwtthstanding ~i ItI1.l" nificent salary of $6,000, and his fur.ther ~qm~~t UTin~ allowM~e. · Qt, another $6,000, it was a rule with the r~J\llt.. ~missioner to ssW!lJ~:Y~ possible expenses upon the governmel',t, . ~:d save the cash fQi'r q~!ll.selt. For instance here is a cash item, "O~) Gq.~ $100 per montlt,. QJl~ JI:~l!' $1,20(}." Now, 'll. cook at the palace. ill; Q~inly worth tqM !llJl~b; 0~' more, and we are not surprised to. s~ (IIQm the repor. t that, tlJ..~«~ N-· fused to stay there. But what is, nea))¥ and truly surpriilolm~. iJ , tQ dis­ cover that this $100 a mo~~ rfOll' a cook, in t~· f~1A QJ a. check from the public woc1l;s department, WIj.-Il l!aid ()ver monthly to--now, who d0. our rea.ders suppose ~~W: tb.Q eoQk's checks? It is almost too \'le. b; to tell who was the '\.'Qpk" dr&wtUg that modest salary. Accordi~ to ;the auditor-general 0,( Cl!-Rada tt w&! no less a person than Fred 't\ Congdon! • • • . . .. Now that the ()at Is o~t of the bag we m,~ ~lt'pect to hear a lot of specious argument declaring that ,these e~~! ~s at the palace were legitimately outside of the commissioner' liI iX\.lary and the commission­ er's living allowance. Fortunately' the !\udHor-general himsel.f reinforces common sense and says No! We will take one little lllustration from the records. Seemingly the audito~e1!eral became outraged at last at the constant stream of government cash pou,ring into the government house in Dawson, never to reappear again. Among other record ii:! pre· sel'ved in the report is a.n exchange of letters between the audi.torogener· al and Deputy Minister of the Interior Smart. The auditor-general had protested strongly against paying the commissioner's liviug expenses In addition to that $6,000 given for that very purpose. Ha said it was shameful that Congdon did not pay his own cook. He even demanded " ,.return of the money. Smart equivocated, and the a.ud~t,br-g:eneraJ re- sponded as follows: .. .. * * .. * Audit Office, Ottawa, June 16, 1904. To Deputy Minister of the Interi()r: Dear Sir:-I am in receipt of your letter of the 17th ult. with ref­ erence to the payment by the c()mmissioner of Yukon territory for the wages of a cook, and, in reply, would say that I am still of the opinion that such expenses should be paid by the commissioner out of his al­ lowance for living expenses, AND SHOULD NOT BE MADE A CHARGE AGAINST THE GOVERNMENT. .. * .. Since Mr. Ogilvie's ;term of -- "'0.. _. " ~ ._ 0 --- . Telephone I$)=b. ~ Second A vel, 0.lt~~te B. Y. n. ~ar.~~ .. . . . . . , ........... . . . . ... . . . . ••••••••• ,.+ ..... ............ • - 1 .• 11. , • • • • - . ! .......... • ••• • • • •• ------.:..:'!!:!.rt~~ ....... • .. ·-·-· _.--' ... --..-... -~:J!\;~ ... _'''' .- ...... --.... - •• ~1 Branches: ill 7 BelOW, Dominion. I i 6rand forks. I 1 29 Above, Bonanza. 1 , '- The reasons why you shQuld do your OUTFIT1' ~r,.I 3 wlth us are as STRONG AS OUR REASONS for SELLIN G. ~9. ",QU. WE BOTH MAKE something on the TRANSACTION~~~~ ~iI \le as much! MORE than we do. The ADVANTAGES gained bY' the MINER who BUYS FRQM US are the ADVANTAGES LOST by the MINER who doesu', t. Our STOCKS are COMPLETE, comprising GROCERIES, HARD· WARE, MACHINERY, CLOTHING, SHOES, FURNISHINGS and DRY GOODS. 1 I I N. A. T. ®. T. CO., DAWSON, Y.T. I l-.-.. --.-.-.. -.--------.---·-.. -·-----·--···-·--··-··-.-.~.,-.-~ DAWSON DAILY NEWS, SATURID.A:Y, MAY 13, 1905. == .. - ..... _-----_ ..... _-------_ ..... -------------_. . . . . ..... .......... . . . . . -. -. . .... .-..-. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. ...-....-......... -. . .. -..... '. THE SCOUGALE STORE NEWS I Spring Opening 01 Ne", Stocks 11 1905 SHOWING SPRING WASH GOODS. More New Wash Materials are shown on the Scougale counters than by all other houses In the North combined. The showing com· prises Cotton Voilles in plain and fancy, IAmerican Wash ChalIies, Bourette Cloths, Linen Suitings. White and Fancy Vestlings. Em· , brmdered VoilIes, Muslins. G'ingha.ms and p!ercales., Prices, I too, ~e lower than elsewhere, New Fancy Cotton VoiIles, Finette Cloths, Ginghams, Cham· breys, Muslins. etc ., •. , ......•. , ..... ',' , . ... '.' ...... " .. . 25c per yard New Linen Suitings, Boul'ettes, White and Fancy Vestings and Dash Voilles •...•...................•.... , .... , .....• SOc per yard Plain and Fancy White Mercerized Wash Materials .....•..... 50c, 75c and $1.00. per yard 1,000 yards Fancy Ginghams, MusIins and Prints; regular 25c and 35c values ......... , .. . .••. ••........... . .... ..... . .• 8 y.ards for $1,00 Black Sateens, a full range of prices and special values ..... . 25c, 35c, 50c and 75c yard 36-Uinch B-lack Vic~a Lawns •..•..• , .. .... 'I" ., • ••.••• • ••• ,. 25c per yard 36-inch White Victoria Lawns, ...................... . ... , ... . Extra values at 20c, 25c, 35c, 50c and 75c yard LADIES' NECKWEAR, BELTS AND CHATELAINE BAGS. The leading Canadian and American fashion centers are all rep­ resented by t heir best at this store. No need to ifear disapPointment ~ you choose from the stocks shown htlre. • .f ew Embroidery Turnover Co'Ilars ........................ . 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00 to ' $2.00 each New Silk Stock Collars ........•.............. . .. ......... .. 50c, 75c and $1.00 New Lace and Chiffon Neckwear ., ... . , . .... .......... .. .. . $1.50, 2.50, $3.00, $3,50, $4.00 and $5.00 Women's Lace Stock Collars il 50c, 75.::, I{ 1.00 and $1.5C Women's Lace Bolero Collars $2.50, $3.50, $4.50, $6,00 to $12.50 Women's Silk Girdle Belts in black, white, cardinal, navy and brown . .......• . ... , .. ,_ . .... ~ ': t"; :" ; •••••••••••••••••••••• $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50, $3,00, $4.00 and $5.00 Women's Crush Leather Belts, white, black a.nd tan, .... . .... . $1.00, $lt25, $1.50 and $2.00 '" omen's Chatelaines in black, tan. and brown leathers, ' new styles shown excIusLvely at this soore ...... , .. ....... ' .... • $2.00, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00 UMBRELLAS FOR WOM,EIiI AND MEN. . Women's Umbrellas in 23 and 26·inch frame, splendid cloths and nob by handles ..... . .. . .•.....................• ,. ..... $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $4.00 and $5.00 Women's Silk Umbrellas, 23 and 26·inch frame, sterling silver and pearl handles .. , .. ..... ...... . '," .. ..... ',' ........ , $8.00, $10.00, $12.50, $15.00 and $20.00 Women's Fancy Parasols, in silk and chiffon ... .... . . ...... . $7.50, -$10.00 and 12.50 FOR BOYS. Negligee and Black Sateen Shirts. Sweaters and GQlf Hose Boys' Black Sateen Shirts, sizes 12~ to 14 , . .. , .......... , .. $1.00 each Boys' Negligee Shirts in fancy stripes, sizes 12~ to 14 . . ... . $1.00 and $1.25 each Boys' Wool Sweaters, all sizes • . . ••. . •.. ........... . ~ ..... . $1.25, $1.50, $1.7S and $2.00 .boys' GQlf Hose ••••••••••••••• 0 ••••••• • •• • •••••••••••• , ••• • , 75c per pair HOSIERY. No better place to fill your Hosiery requirements than here. Our stocks are the most complete shown anywhere and the price story is told below- Wom~n's Black Cotton Hose. fast colors, sizes 8~, 9. 9~ and 10 lllches . ........ ... ... ..... ' ,' . . • . . . . . .... , ...•.. .... .... ~ " 12!;2c, 25c, 3Sc and 50c pair Women's BlaCk Lace Lisle Hose, sizes 8% to 10 Inches ...•.•. 50c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 and $2.00 pair Women' Embroidered Lace Lisle Hose .......• . .. ' ..... ••• .. $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.76 pair Women's Black Cashmere Hose, sizes 8~ to 10 inches ... .. . BUTTERICK PATTERNS AND THE DELINEATOR. Buttericlr Patterns :for May now ready. The May Delineator, 25 cents. Butterick's Monthly Fashion Sheets will be mailed free each month to every woman sending us her name and address. Butterick's Quarterly Catalogue Jssued in Jlline sent , free on re· ceipt of name and address. WOMEN 'S READY·TO·WEAR HATS-CHILDREN'S HEADGEAR. The present season's selling has broken all past records 'in this department and now we make prices to clear stocks. Women's Straw Sailors •........•..•..•..............•.. ' ,'" . 7Sc, $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 Women's Ready·to·Wear Hats, new styles in brown, castor, navy, white and black Straws .. .............. . . . ... ... ... . $2.0V, $2.50 and $3.00 Women's Ready·to·Wear Trimmed Hats, 1905's best styles. in every new color combination . • . .... , .. . .. . .... , .... . .... . $3.50, $5.00, $6.50 and $7.50 Women's Black Chiffon Hats ... . , ..................... ..... . $5.00, $7.50 and $10.00 Women 's Auromobile Caps ••.. , ... .... .. ....... • , ..... , ...• $1.25 to $2.50 \'v omen's Tourist Cloth Caps ..... ....... , •••.............. . . $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 Children's Cloth Tams 75c, $1.00 and $1.25 Boys' Leather Tams . ... ...... . . ~ .. . •..... .••••• . .•.......... $1.50 and $2.00 Children's Straw Galateas and Sailor Sltyle Hats ..• ... ...... 75c, $1,00, $1.50 and $2.00 CORSETS More Corset styles to choose from than elsewhere and to em· puasize our values we offer ten dozen D. & A. Corsets, broken assortments of $2 .50, $::1.00 and $4.00 lilnes ... ..... .... ... . Special, $1.50 pair DRESS GOODS. In Plain and Fancy Mohairs. S.icilians, Voilles, Crepe de Chenes, Henriettas, Boradc1oehs, Panamas, Aeotiennes, Crepe Albatross and Navelties for ~hirtwa,ist -Suits and Blouse Materials. SILKS. Black Taffeta Silks ........ .... ... ,;:ot ';:50,' $2:00 '~~d' $2:50 yard Black Peau de Soie Silks ... . .. .. . '.' ..... . ... , ............ / .. $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50 yard 27·inch Pongee Silks ... .. , .... . ••............ , ... •........... $1.00 per yard 36·inch Pongee Sill{s . .... , .....• , .••..... , ........ ........ . $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75 yard 23·lnch China Silk, all colors • I • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • ~ . • 50c yard 27-inch China Silks, all colors •• • •• , ••••••• ,. 0 •••• I ••••••••••• 75c and $1.00 yard 27-inch Fancy Foulard Silks; regular $1.50 values .•......•.. Clearing at 75c per yard BEAUTIFUL WAISTS FOR WOMEN. We have a splendid showing of Shirt WaiSts, a shOwing which is strikingly effective and well worth the atJtention that it is attract. 'ing. Women's Crepe de -Ghene Blouses in black, white, pink and - sky; handsome new styles " ., ....••. , .................. . . . $13.50 to $25.00 each Women's Aeotienne Blouses, in cream, navy and brown ....... . $12.50 each Women's China Silk Blouses, wh,ite and black . . . ... . ..... : . . . $4.50, $6,00 and '$7,50 each Women's Handsome Silk Waists, with lace and applique effects $10.00, $12.50 and $15.00 each • Women's White Lawn Wa:ists, lace insertion .... .. . . . . . .... . . Special, 75c and $1.00 each W~~f~s .~~I.t~. ~~~~ .~~~ • ~~~~i~ ~~i.S.~: .~~~ ... s~~~.~·~ .. ~~~~ $2.00, ~3.001 ~,001 '5.00 tc; ~10.oo e~c" . , WOMEN'S POPULAR PRICED SILK UNDERSKIRTS. . I),ut shOwing of Silk Underskirts , tot' WOmen 19 betJter than the ordmary. NEW ART DRAPERIES, CURTAINS, PORTIERES, FLOOR COVERINGS. House cleaning suggests new curtains, new draperies, new car· pets and fioor coverings. We suggest that you inspect our showings , • . in these 'and other Hnes. Nowhere else in the North will you find such complete assortments and our prices mean substantial 'money savings to you. New Nottingham Curtain Muslins ......•.. , ... . . .. . .. ..... . . 12Yac, 25c and 3Sc yard New FriIled Curtain MusIins .... ..... .....•. " . .. ... .. .••.• 50c and 7Sc per yard New FriIled Bobbinet Curtain Net .••.. .............. ',' ., ..• 35c, 50c, 75c and $1.00 yard New Oriental Curtain Nets, in colors ........ , ... ,' . .. .... .. . 50c, 75c and $1.00 yard New Colored Madras Muslins ..•..••... . , .....•.... ','" ., .. . • 75c and $1.00 yard Nottingham Lace Curtains .................. .. ... ....... ... . $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $4.00 and $5.00 Ro~bine~ Curta'ins / ... ; .....•. . •• / ..... , ' 1" " ••• • ' ,' ' ,' . " ' 1" •• / • ••• , $2.50, $4.00 and $6.50 Swiss Applique Curtains; regular ,7.50 and '10.00 values .... Clearing $5.00 pair New Styles Battenburg Curtains .................... ........ . ~.50, $10.00 and $12.50 New designs and styles Door Curtains •. ; .......... .. ..... .. . $1.75, $2.25 and $3.00 'i apes try Portieres, handsome deSigns and colorings ........ . . $5.00, $7.50, $10.00, $12.50 and $15.00 Tapestry Couch Covers ................•....... , ....... .... . $3.75, $5.00 and $7,SO each New Tapestry Draperies and Furniture Coverings ... .... .. . SOc, $1.00, $1 .25, $1.50 and $2.00 New Art Sateens, new designs and colorings . ... . .. .... . .... . 25c, 35c, 50c and 75c One hundred pieces New Cretonnes, new and alttractive designs at special pl'ices . .. , . . ......... . , ....................... . 15c, 20c, 25c, 35c and 50c New Ingrain Carpet Squares .... ....... .............. ...... . $10.00, $12.50, $18.00 and $22.50 New Tapestry Carpet Squares $15.00, $18.00, $20.00 and $25.00 New Celtic Velvet Carpet Squares $30.00, $35.00 and $40.00 HOUSEHOLD. Linens, Sheets, Sheeting, Quilts, Blankets, PHlow Cases, Towels, Towelings, Bleached and Unbleached Muslins, etc. Our prices on staple goods for the house are lOwer than ever and our spring shipments which will be ready ['01' buyers early, ~ext week, make our showing the most complete ever offered in the North. Housekeepers, Hotel and Roadhouse Keepers on creeks furnish· ed with prices on application. WOMEN AND CHILDREN'S FOOTWEAR. 'We have now in transit nearly one thousand pairs of the cele­ brated Fitz and Dunn Shoes for women and children. New and bet· ter stlYles than shown by ourselves or others. Greater assonments and lower prices than elsewhere. Tennis Shoes for boys, women and children. Rubber Footwear for women and children at popular prices. Fifty pairs Women's Dongola Oxfords, patent tip, while they last ...............• ........ ' ,' '," . " .....•.... , '" . ... $2.00 pair VlOMEN'S TAILORED SUITS, SKIRTS, JACKETS, RAINCOATS. This store is recognized h eadquarters for Ready·ta-Wear Apparel. Women's Tailored Suits, in plain and fancy mohairs Vene- Uans, coverts, vOilles, Panamas, and Aeol1ennes ... ' ....... . $25.00, $35.00, $40.00 and, $50.00 Women's Black and Colored Taffeta Silk Shirt Waist Suits .. , $35.00, $45.00, $60.00 and $75.00 Women's Shepparq Check 'l'affet!l, Shirt Waist Suits .. , . . .... , •• ,11. $35.00 each Wgtnen's Cov~t cloth Jackets, in fawri arid gray; regular $20 '\ 'l1lue .... .. ... . .. , .. ( ... ' ............. ' ,' ........ ..... ...... . $12.00 each Women's Covert Cloth Jackets, the' ~25.00 and $30.00 values ... . . J I ~ t f 50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1,25 pair Wfn~:~~s Embroider-ed Black Cashmere Hose. sizes 8% Ito 10 . . . . . . .. . . . . .. . .... ... ..... ...... ........... .... ~ C . $1.00, $1 ,25, $1.50 and'. $2.00 pair omplete lines of Boys' Misses' and Children's Hose'. in cash. mere, lisle and cotton. ' Black Taffeta Silk Una€l'!lkirts, with rows or taffeta l'Uefilng .. . . $10.00 fliiii $1l!.60 each Taffeta S~Il( ttiiderskirts. trImmed with Shirring" wide dBep ~y!lk tl:~~ngsl~OtiflCe, in b~ack, White, navy, cardinal, 'brown; y 14 ••••• •• • • ••• ' 1'1 ••••••••••••••••• •• •••••••• $17.50. $20.00, $22.50 and $25,&0 Women's Cravenette Raincoats ......... . ............ .. ~~~'.~ each I $10.00, $72.50, $'15.00 and $20.00 Thirty Women's Raincoats; regular $8.50, $10.00 and $12.50 . 'Val ues ........ . .. ... .. . ....... .. ... , .. ........ .. .. . ' .. , r ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~A~T~T~R:A~ ~IVE P~ICINGS ~MEN~ WHITEWEAR. Cleilrine ;It ~:?QQ ~ilQh j t --~--------------=--____ _:o._ ______ ._--=====--- Never bed'ore such assortments of Whitewear to choose from W , Better ~tYles and lowered prices tell the story of how this store doe; mIen's White' jCJambric Drawers, embrolOO1), trimmOO ...... Women s Wllite Oamhrla :i)},.;:'Vers. handsom ely t.rimmed with ~e Whltewear trade. $1.25 pair Torchon arid Yii.1E!iicie,l1hes LaQ~ ....... :: ........ ... . ....... . o~en's ~ightgowns. made of good quality 'English Cambric Women's White Ca~Tlc Dfa'Wers, embroiderY" ~rlmmed . • i I , • . ':t79, 'lJ.7~ ;;:~ $5.00 pair mcely tfl 1 mmed with embroidery ..... : .......... . .... . . .. : $, 1.50 and $~,QO pair Women's ColiITiid Lawn CorseL Cavers, lae~ trimmed "" ' " . . Women'~ Nightg.owns, made of good EngJiS~'~O~;:~~~ ~~~e ~;OdO each Women'S Black Lawn t}~awerS', nicely made !¥i(~ ,:;Qlf tucking Wome 's Wh't c "'lif' e ,. ,. ," h $2,06 each' embroidery trimmed ......... ' $1.50 pair n 1 e am IC COl'seL ~..,overs , embroidery tfiminiid , ··;.·3·5 ·0 ··· $·4·50· ·· ······· ······· Women's Black Sateen Dra#€rS' ....... . ..... , ••... .. .- , ... ,. ,.. .... W ' Wb' ;. r. _ .. e$i,~, $1.25, $1.75, $2.00 and $3.0'0 each ..., ., $6,00 and $7.50 each omen site Cambr'lc e orset Covers lace trimmed '- -------------------------------------____ L ___________ . ______ --...== _____ ~ . ,_=$_1_.5_0_p_ ~_'r __ l __________ ~ "Z hO ......... ~O~ ...... , $3,00, $3.50 and $4.00 each ~~--~==~------------~ f' I J If I : A . WHAT'S WRONG WE'LL· RIGHT! ThIS has been our motto from the beginning. We have striven to deserve the confiderJI " &l till . ·tln • pected to succeed because we intended to prove you could safel fid" ~e ,. e publIc, l've belIeve that success is based on W h " . y con e III us III our merehanriilge- in our p . Br. } I'" e s all etmtmue to do business alonD' the same line i' th d ' f ne " n our qua lhes, ,tu Ollr methods. coiifidllriM; lintl have ox· f b , mprovIllg our me 0 s as we learn lrl)Or,(}.=--We appreeiat'&all friendly E'luggestions. I , I f TELEPHONE NO 149 . '1 i f ,-..-• • _ •• _ •• _ • • _ ..... _._. t .-..-.. -.--_ .. -.. -.. -.._----. BeaUGALE'S L--___ ..... ___ ...... ~:~_~~D AVENUE, DAWSON, Y. T, '-'-' - • ••• •. ---...... - ... - .................................... .......... ~.-.• - •. - •. -._ .-..-7.t • . , TELEPHONE NO. 149. DAWSON DAILY NEWS, SATURiDAY, MlAY 13, 1906. THE GREAT REGARDLESS SLAUGHTER SALE • LOWER THAN EVER BEFORE MONDAY MORNING we will put on sale NEW GOODS in addition to our full lines as follows: r Eiderdown Flannel Eiderdown Flannels, 25·inch; former price 75c. _ ..... _ .. now 25c Eiderdown Flannels, 50·inch; former price $2.00 •••..•.. now 50c These are in all colors, mighty fine. This spells luxury lilt the price of cot­ tons. Be. warm . and handsomely dressed at the same time. Prettiest things you ever wore. Klondike is the place above all places on earth where colors are wanted. Nothing takes colors like eiderdown. Noth· ing like it for housewear was ever seen. Other Flannel California Flannels, all·wool, in red, navy blue, Yale blue; former price $1.50 .... now only 25c Canton Flannel; former pr, ice 50c ............... now only 12Yzc These CaUfornias are positively the best In tbe world. You cannot -afford in Klondike to fool with cottons. !At outrageously low prices you can now wear what kings might envy. Be warm. Corduroys Corduroys, in green, blue ~n1 gray; former price $1 ....... . .. . •...... . .. .. now 3 yards for 50c Magnificent for skating skirts, bi· cycle suits, boys' or 'girls' suits. Most graceful and beautiful costumes can be made of these goods. Neither New York nor London can offer you any­ thing ]j-ke tb, is if!)r a bargain. Have you observed the graceful, luxurious hang of these goods In ladies' cos­ tumes? Ill' not, you are not an ob· server. The effects are superb. 1 J f l r Decorate, Be Gay Now comes the holidays and we are ready for them. Everybody in Yukon can decorate at these prices. English Jack Bunting, 36 inches wide ............. At 25c per yard United States Flag Bunting ...• ..............•• At 12Yzc per yard United States Flags ....... 2 for 25c United States Flags ........ 3. for 50c British Flags ............... 2 for 25c BrItish Flags ' ..•............ 3 for 50c Canadian Flags ........... 2 \for 25c We have colored ribbons for decor­ ating to match, at special prices. Look at This Beautiful Serges, in navy blue and black, 54 inches wide; former price $2.50 to $5.00 per yard; now ....... .... 75c to $1.50 These are magnificent, suitable for ladies' outing dresses or gentlemen's fine c1ot~ing. Must pe seen to be ap· preciated. Surely this must stir the pulse. These are the best goods in the world. Wash Goods Here We Have You. Read This: Fine Laundry Cambric Muslin; former pr, ice, 35c a yard ... • .................... now only 12Y2C Heavy Bleached Muslin; former price, 3 yardS for $1.00; •............ now 12 yards for $1.00 The limit on this line must be placed at 18 yards for each purchas­ er, for it is givjng them away, and ' every store in Yukon would stock up with these fine goods. 1 J 1 BUT! BUT!! ,BUT I!! l Two Fine Specials Ladles" Here Is Your Chance. Tam O'Shanter Hats, in all col· ors, varieties and shades; beautiful stock to select from; both for chilMen and ladies; were $2.50 ............... now 25c Cotton Crashes, 18 Inches wide ............... now only 5c a yard Be 'clean. It costs noth~n'g to put a hotel supply into every pI1vate house. Don't use rags. Now's your chance to stock up for 'the next year or two. 'Denims 'Denim, 28 Inches wide, in brown, , blue, black and gray; iformer prices 75c, 50c and 25c ....•..... now 2Oc, 15c and 10c Good \for house lining, carpet cov· ers, sld.rts, overalls, jumpers. Every house needs these goods. They are like iron, and at the price of muslin. At tbese prices , the goods are like wheat in Winnipeg. Be snug. Such prices will never come again. Wool Crepon Wool Crepon, in blue, gray and lavender; former price $3 ..• .. ......... ........ , now only 50c These remaining goods-the finest Dress Goods dn tbe world-we will clean out at this ridiculous price. But you must come early to get them. Pos­ itively no excuses rut this price for bein'g dll-dressed. 1 J '\\ lllle the above are startlers, we yet have undimhiished stocks Of Ladies' Underwear, Laces, Riboons, Corset!!; Wool, Tape, Piins, Spool Silk, Coat's Cottons and Threa.ds, Rubber Goods, Ladies' .Jackets, Hudson Bay Blankets in white and gray, Duck, 36 and 40·inch; Raincoats, Cloaks, Opera Capes, and Gents' Furn1shings and Underwear, Boots, Shoes, Hats Rubber Goods, LeviStrauss' Overalls and Jumpers, at 95c, and no higher. . We submit that the foregoing should convince everybody that it would pay every man in Yukon Territory, from the Summit to Eagle, from Slave Lake to Ogilyie's boundary, to visit our stores an. d stock up for as long as tbey remain in tms country. , We submit that in the regular order Off things such bargains cannot be offered ever again in the North. We submit that we have met every obligation thus !'ar incurred by our advertised price lists and we submit that now is the time to buy. STO CHISHOLM AND MENDHAM BLOCKS. H. PINKIERT, MANAGER. TELEPHONE No. 90.' i .- PROFESSIONAL CARDS. GUY B. ERWIN- . Attorney·at.Law. Fairbanks, Alaska, P. O. Box 842. J. LANGLOIS BEU, L.L.B. Barrister, Solicitor and Notary publi~. Corner King and First Ave, I Dawson. PATTULLO & RIDLfY DAWSON DAILY NEWS, SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1905. , . to+++"-++++ + .. ++++++++ The further statement was made +++++++++"i't+ fIt+++++I++ days to procure evid~nce. It has re. • • that S. C. T. Dodd, the ·general solic· + + cently discovered ~hat Salt was . being .. itor of the company, who has been + N'EWS OF IRELAND. + shipped in bulk from Manistee to Ch!. + + credited with receiving an annual sal· .. ' + I cago, barreled after leaving the state It + + + + + + + ...... + + + oft .. + .... ary of $250,000, actually gets less than! + + + 11 .... + +.'+ + + +.,. + + 1ft +.,. and labeled "1 Sa:glnaw Salt," which one-third of that amount, and receives I ' sells at a higher price on the market On a rough average 45,000 sover· no commissions. The Earl of Darnley has been elect- than tlie salt from western Michigan. eigns pass over the Bank of England Notwithstanding Mr. Rocke~ller's ed a representative peer for Ireland. This salt barreled in Chicago is said small salary, it is said that his total * * * to bear the mark.of the Michigan in. • ... ... income is between $38,000 ,000 and . Quite a number of human skele- spector, whose investigations have r e· ENGLISH NEWS. counters daily. CLEAN-UP COMFORTS A Northampton firm has made a $40,000,000 a year from his invest· tons, supposed to be those of soldiers suited in legislative action. Senators pair of boots for the Russian giant. ments. who fell in the heavy fighting dur- Peck, Balrq and Kane were appoint. The size is 24%. ing the siege of Den'y in 1688, have ed .to conduct the investigation. ,. * * CAN'T SAY ENOUGH been unearthed at Londonderry. The Hest Batik Golf club, near • * * Advocates, Notarles,Oon- Morecambe, have decided that Sunday IN '(HEIR FAVOR .veyanoers, Etc. play be sanctioned after 1 o'clock. Major·General Pole·Carew is, under the new army scheme, to retain his appointment as commander of the Ninth Division of the Irish command, with headquarters at Cork. The While rlague follows Colds It is not your intention, Mr. Miner, to desert the claim until it is worked out, so why not take a little comfort as you go? An empty box is not so good for a seat at table as ~s a dining room chair. You would enjoy your meal better seated in the chair. A bunk may do to sle. ep in after you get used to the bunk, but you get a bet­ ter rest and do better work next day if you sleep on good N. C. Office BuildIng, DAWSON, V. T FRANK J. MoDOU6AL Barrister, Solicitor, Conveyancer, · Etc. AURORA BLOCK. DR.A. C. ROBfRTSON . ... . The parliamentary register of the United Kingdom shows a total of 7,- 194,974 electors, an increase on 1904 of 121,144. * • .. * ... • Why Miss Gusty V. Campbell Recom· mends Dodd's Dyspepsia Tablets to all Her Friends Who Hav.e Stomach Troubles. The cheapest gas in the world is "I cannot say enough in favor of at Sheffield, The p,resent price is 18 Dodd's DyspepSia Tablets," so says The loss of £957,782 10s 9%,d on 8d, Is 6d and 1s 4d per thousand, ac. Miss Gusty V. Camp bell, Little Ship· the working of the telegraph seflvice cording to quantity, and it is intend- pe.gan, Gloucester Co., N. B. Of course during the year ending March 31, 1904, M' C b II h for mak .. ed ifrom the first to June next to re- ISS amp, e as reasons NEGLECT THE COLD AND CON· 'SUMPTION FINDS AN EASY .. STARTING POINT-YOU CAN CURE THE COLD BY USING is shown in a White Paper issued. I{epresenting Dr. Alfred ThompsoD * ... * ing a statement like. this and here duce these prices to ls 6d, 1s 4d and they . are: 1s 2d per thousand. DR. CHASeS ~~R.UP LlNSffD AND TURPfNTlNE MATTRESS Office Over Owl Drug Store. Three coltages in the Horncastle "I suffered from Dyspepsia for two ... * ... Residence Phone '7-x. Office Phone 81-b. rural distri'ct of Lincol~shire, which months and was always getting worse There was a landSlip on the Irish AND A. P. FREIMUTH were until (recently tenanted, have been sold for demolition at the ex- till advertisements led me to use Great Northern railway, near Omagh, Dodd's Dyspepsia T.ablets. One box the other day. About fifty yards of Consumption begins with a cold . If you check the cold you prevent Thorough Instruction on Violin «Mandolin traordinary price of 4s each. cured me and I can honestly recom· railway embankment subsided near consumption. mend them to anyone suffering from Pomeroy station, carrying the rails By the use of Dr. Chase's Syrup Of SPRINGS Music Furnished for all Occasions .. * * T.lephone sax W. W.OLARKE CUSTOMS BROKER DOIIVEYAIIOER and AODOUIITAllr Real Estate and nlnlnll Agent, 102 Second Avenue. Telephone 216-x. CHEMICAL CLEANING During one week lately twelve steamers ;Ianded at Liverpool from iAmericllo and colonial ports 6,447 calt· tie, 8,634 shee, p, 26,603 sheep carcases and 33,476 quarters of beef. '" ... * A parliamentary. paper shows that the total number of electors in the United Kingdom in 1905 is 7,194,974, against 7,073,830 in 1904, the increase in England and Wales being 110,000. '" * * Dyspepsia." and sleepers with it. Linseed and Turpentine you can cure The moral of this is that If you take * ... * the cold and ltvoid the risk of serious your stomach trouble before it gets In the old churchyard at Kilkeel is 'developments. . LA rocking chair, to ; , is a restful too firm a grip it is easily.cured by a tombstone with the d'oIlowing in- It lessens the coughs, aids expector· piece of furniture to have in a cabin. Dodd's DYSpepSia- Tablets. One box scription: "Here lies the remains 01 ation, clears the choked up air pas­ cured Miss Camp bell. Thomas Nicholas, who died in PhlIa- sages, heals the raw and inflamed But as in Miss Campbell's case, delphia, March, 1853. Had he· lived membranes and thor~)Ughly cures the stomach trouble, if neglected always \ ' he would have been buried here." cold. . grows worse. In Its worst stageS it * ... • There are many newer medIcines When you c .an buy a nice, €asy mov· ing rocker for $2.50 it lis hard to un· derstand how any miner's cabin can do without one. A one-room cabin Can be made Into . .. s oore, e poe was url . an attractive two-room house by hav- takes time to cure it. But Dodd's I Thoma M th t b'ed than Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed. DyspepSIa Tablets WIll do It. in Bromham chUrchyard, ;ear Devlzes, I ~::n Ts~~~:~n:~f~;~ t~:wPU~~i:~ h::~ lng portieres. We have them at all Gold as a Tonic. I and the Moore me~?rial commit:ee are none with such a grand record for prices. For the manuscripts of somb mu· The sick man lay on a huge bed of -asking the authol'lties to sanction ex· success-of success in curing disease Two ounces of gold dust will buy sic . ·and words by Robert Burns, the mahogany, with curtains of red satin. humation in order that the remains and consequent el ormous sales. the furniture and fittings to make a words being "inserted· only to show "A millionaire, but a miser," whis. may be tranEif€rred to Glasnevin cem· Sflpecially in the treatment of swell home of a miner's cabin, and the how the :time goes," as an autograph pered the physician to his assistant. etery, !Dublin. croup, bronchitis and severe ches ; comforts wlIl enable the miner to note attested, £29 was given at "Now for our experiment. Take his ... • ... colds this great prescription of Dr. raise that much more dirt every day. Messrs. Sotheby's ,on Saturday. pulse." By the generosity of the Marquis of Chase has easily taken the lead. it A half onuce of dust Invested in Ladies' Waists; Skirts, Dresses, * * * The assistant found the miser's I Sligo, the British museum has acquir- Is far more than an ordinary cough Linoleum insures fioors that are aI- Auto Coats, JacketS', Glo, ves, Furs, M the burial of a Lingfield gentle- pulse to be sixty·five. ! ed a monument of the highest im· Mixture, and can be depended on ev· ways clean and saves the cost in no etc. ·man, who weighed twenty·seven stone, The chief then took a handful Of , portance in !the history of ancient al'· en in the most serious cases. time in water, soap and brooms. Gents' Suits, Overcoats, Hats, Furs, Gloves, etc. the coffin was borne on a laITY, there gold eagles from his pocket, and jingo I chitecture. This is no less than the Don't be satisfied with new and un· It is a matter of economy to fit up being no hearse large enough. It wa; led them before the sick man's eyes. I complete shaft of one of the columns tried remedies, when you can obtain your cabin when you can buy the fur- moved along the cemetery path · on "Now take his pulse," he said. which decorated the entrance of the Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and 'I'ur· niture for so little mon~ from rollers, and was lowered into the "By Jove, seventY'five now," ex· famous so·called Treasury of Athens pentine from any dealer at 25 cents a House Furnishings, Portieres, Drap· I ! . grawe on sloping timber. c aimed the assistant. at Mycenae. bottle. ;;~:I~~::~ '~:r:~u:~IOWS' curtains" A riversici"efir:a:N:rth Shields des. tif~: ~~: ~~e~:~d:~e~h~a:O~~ t!~ b:;:~ I A salmon w:s :ec:ntly captured th:op:~~:~~\~~U s~::!~~~e ~~i~:~O~~ FRANK LOWE Ladies' and Gents' Clothes dyed. Itroyed straithes (places for discharg· shone. He panted a little. His near the Bridge, New Ross, bearing W. Chase, the famous .receipt book I . l ing coals and other cargo into vessels) cheeks were flushed. I a label of March 11 1904 at Neddins author, are on every box. "Sh h' th Id " 'd th h i " , The Housefurnisher which took four years to construct, . ow Im e go .' sal e p ys· on the River SuiI'. The fish when ' iClan, "and always hIS pulse goes up · k d . h d' d The Stomach less Man. LOUIS L. KRAUSE 223 First Avenue. Phone 49B. P. O. Box 33. Work called for and delivered . anl d :WI Cife oI1lly recently com:pletedj. . mar e welg e SIX an a half Phone 119B. Third Ave., Dawson. Th ten . Gold IS such a comfort and so· I d u . The stomacn proper has ·ceased to e damages are e~tiq:tated at £ 100" lace to him that, actually it is in this · ~ou.hn;5, all .llit!""ured only tll.lrty 000. case the best tonic that can be ap. i mc es. When recaptured in the Riv- be a problem to the surgeon. He can ,; .. * B ·t . h invade and explore it with impunity. Established 1900. plied.-Exchange. · 1 · er arrow I s welg t was seventeen " The new issue of the Directory of Directors shows othat four members of the house of commons are' betw~n them directors of no fewer than six· ty·one joint stocl, companies, and that . pounds seven ounces, and its length He can even if circumstances demand, Mlners-,-M-e-ch-a--n-ic-s-,-S-p-o-rt-s-men-TO 1 thirty·five inches, showing Ithat it gain- relieve the owner of it entirely, and heal and soften the skin and remove ed nearly twel.ve pounds in the cor. so arrange the loose ends that the grease, oil and rust staln:s, paint and responding number of months. functions of nutrition are successfully earth, etc., use The "Master Mechan- * .. * maintained. To be sure, the patient Doorman's I twenty·six M. P.'s are on boards of ===============~ six or more undertakings. * * • Prices Furnished on application. ic's" Tar Soap. Albert Toilet Soap Michael Connas, a Crimean veteran, can never thereafter derive much Co., Mrrs., Montreal. ... aged about eight years, and his wife, Ple.asure from hIS m~~ls; ~e must re· aged about sixty, were brutally mur'l stnct himself to .a ngld diet ; but for Hotel! When In Town ON BUSINESS OR. PLEASURE Stop at the "TANANA" HOTEL. Third Ave. and Queen St. This popular hotel is especially fitted for the coIll!fort and convenience of transient ·guests. Finely appointed bar and first·class restaurant in connection. JOHN BORLAND PR.OPR.IETOR.. ~.-....-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-. .--...-.. ... I The Yukon Hotel i 'I 409 FI,.st Ave. i f No Bar in Connection 1 • I i STEW ART 6t ROSECRAN5. 1· t .. . . .--~.-.-..-..--..-... .. --FOR- Photographs, Burnt Leather Work, Picture framing, GO TO 6. o. KILLAM, SeoondAvenue Next to Yukon Hardware Co. --FOR-- SOAVeNGER WORK! CALL ON -H. F. ABRAHAM THE LOWEST RATES ANI) BEST SERVICE Telephone 171-a Office-lo7 Third Avenue. South. As Mr. Jackson, a Gainsborough journalist, was Sitting in front od' the fire a sudden explosion occurred. Medical examination ·showed a rifle bullet had embedded itself deeply in Mr, Jac'll::)~':s right If g'. On the coal heap being exaIlllned other cartridges were found. • * ... Six lightships in the neighborhood of the Goodwin Sands are to be plac­ ed in wi'reless communication with the mainland. The messages will be received rut the Dover receiving sta. tion, and forwarded by ordinary tele· graph to the nearest life boat station in case of need. * ... ... How to. Be Lightning P.roof. dered at their home Carricklawn all the other affairs of life he may be The electncian had two lively ratS' I ." as competent as before. There are in separate cages, He dipped ono i near Wexfo~d, the other day. The today several stomachless men who cage into a tub of water, and then- 'I p~lice, entering, found the old people are earning their daily predigested ra. szzzz-he sent a strong electric shock Iymg dead. OU the tIoor beside each tion~ in occupa~lons varying from through the gasping and drenched rat I other.. Their heads were battered in, clerk to expressman.-McClure's. inside. The rat shivered a little, then i and a hammer and fire scuttle lay near ================ it began to gnaw the bars. It was I the bOdies. A sum of £38 was found quite unhurt. \ in . the dead man's pocket. Now 'the man sent an electric shock * • • through the dry rat. This animal gave Lord Carrington, speaking at Slea. a faint squeak. It fell. Lying on Its ' ford, remarked :that he always said to back, it kicked its delicate legs con· I his tenants on the Carr~ngton estate, vulsively. Then it became still for.\ , "As long as you cultivate your land ever. It was dead. . falrly well and pay a d'air rent, · YOU Why ·Suffer From Rheumatism? Why suffer from rheumatism when one application of Chamberlain's Pain Balm wiII relieve the pa:in? The quick relief which this liniment . affords makes rest and sleep possible, and that alone is worth many times its cost. Many who have used it hoping only for a short relief from suffering have been happily surprised ,to find that after awhile the relief became "The moral of our experiment," said can farm as you like and as long as the electrician, "is that we .Should get i you like, and can pray where you like, drenched through always m a thun.! you can shoot where you like (with derstorm., These diScharg~s I h~ve lone slight exception), you can be ex- permanent. Mrs. V. H. Leggett of been ?ettm g off are pre~lselY like I amined by the tariff reform syndicate Yum Yum, Tennessee, U. S. A., writes. lightnmg strokes. I can kill dry rats ft l'k d I tl "I am a , ! T'eat sufferer from rheuma· I as 0 en as you I e an as y you "'. easily, but drenched rats never. t ' 'tism, all over from head to foot, and can vo e as you like." ... .. * Chamberlain's Pain Balm is the only South Daw8ori. Rooms with bath-the only hotel in Dawson that has them. Fine Bar and Caf6 in connecUo~ The · Miner's Home A respectable, qUJiet family hotel for transient trade. Terms reasonable_ Mrs. Murphy, the last survivor at the Birkenhead J disaster, d~ed at Portsmouith workhouse the other day. For some years past she had been an inmate of that institution. She was THEY M ADE THIS I What was formerly a wine cellar thing that will relieve the pain." For I sale by H. L. Ladd. J. BOORMAN, Prop. one of the women who were saved by PY . on Usher's Quay, Dublin, is now an ================",:,.,,================ boats, suffering great hardships from OOUPLE HAP lunderground market garden, growing ~.-.-.-..-.-.. -..----.-.---.-.-----. -.................. . exposttre. Hel' husband was drowned I seakale, rhubariJ and mushrooms in l t when the Bil'kenhead sank. DODO'S KI ON EY PI LLS 001 NG I profusion. The visitor to the under· t GO TO . Lord Grimthorpe, who has been de- ARTHUR. the former wine vaults by a lantern . • .. .. .. WORK AROUND PORT Iground city farm is lighted through '1 1 THE A U RO RA! I. voting his eighty·ninth year to design. ___ I The produ~e of :the farm i~ s.ent to ing a clock for the tower of the Par. Mr. Dick I Souvey and Wife Both Had . market tWice a week, and It IS said ish church at West Melton, Yorkshire, Kid",ey Troubles, arid the Great Can. : that the sea kale produced in the t FOR. THE FINEST BR.ANDS OF t is the most remarkable of living clock adian Kidney Remedy Cured Them. ivaults now commands the highest f . makers. It is more than half a cen- PORT ARTHUR, Ont., May 10._ ' price in the Dublin market. ~ . Wines, Liquors and Cigars. I tury since he was busy superintend· (Special) .-That Dodd's Kidney Pills I . - lit ing the deSign of the great clock at cure the Kidney ills of men and wo- I MichIgan After the Salt Trust. i t Westminster; the original Big Ben, men alil,e has been proved time and Lansing, Mich, April 25.-The sen.! 1 FIRST AVENUE AND QUEEN STREET, DAWSON, Y. T. t was the child of his inventive brain. again in this neighborhood, but it is I ate has adopted a resolution to Inves'I' . . - J only occasionally they get a chance , tigate the t!'ansactions of th~ salt f THOS. CHISHOLrl Prop. " Headquarters for ladies' nugget to do double work in the same house.! trust, and for this purpose a commit· ! 't chains and gold dust charms. Ren. ! This has happened in the case of Mr' l tee will be sent to Chicago in a few 1., ·_·_·_·_·_·,-, ·_·_·_·_,·_,·_·_,·_,-"-,,,-,,,-_·_-,-,.-. . -.• zoni's. * and Mrs. Dick Souvey a farmer and hisw~l~~~oot "Nn rni~ I~_·········································g·····~ ROCKEFELLER'S SALARY from here. In an interview Mr. Sou· r 1 ONLY $20,000 A YEAR. vey said: . . IT'S NOT IN MORT· ALS TO COMMAND "My. wife and myself have used , . . N ew York, April 25.-The definite Dodd's Kidney Pills, and have found · . statement was made in Wall street them a big benefit to our health. We I Blue Ribbon says Shakespeare, but to deserve it. (Ceylon) tea has done both. today that J ohn D. Rocl\efeller re' had La Grippe two winters and were I ceives only $20,000 a year as pres to exposed to much frost and cold. Our : dent of the· Standard Oil company, in sleep was broken on account of min· I which he owns capital s tock to the 1 ary troubles and pain in the Kidneys. : amount of $40,000,000 and wh iS;h has , We each took six boxes of Dodd's Kid· ! a 'market value of $248,000,000. To I ney Pills and now enjoy good h ealth." . this statement was added another to i . the effect that few employes of the At the government pawnshop in Par. , RI',' ML "OM'n.N v A t. ;:'t~~j~:l ::;~a:;;t ~~"2~~;~;~ ;::::j:~ ,~~:o:,:a~':;~,j~dd ~;::: I l NORTHERN _ C,!:M£'. V H V ::. , 9 S J I \ I· ~­ l 1 ! I i I I I .j I 1 DAWSON DAlLY NEWS, SATURDAY, MlAY 13, 1905. •...... '";:'OS£"r eo • ·',';S£'··· 'HDSE: i· .. ··· ... We Have I American Hydraulic Hose ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 and 10·ln. I ...., ............... , ................ -.~ ............... • , I LANDS A Special Values' Granite and Canadian Steam Hose ... .. .......... .. ... % and *-in. . Chase's Nerve Food, St. Charles' FAT JOB American Rubber LIned .... ..... .. ........ , ...... 1%, 2, 2% and 3-in. 1 . Flesh Food, Mme. Yale's Flesh THE YUKON HARDWARE 00., Ltd. Food 'and medicines to make t We afOe showing excellent ....-___ ...-.. - • - •• ........-~ ....... - ................ t· ........... .-..-........... ' , you thin and tonics to make you , i values in Bu!!~!:y o'?l~Y 1 NOM 0 RE fat, and Beef, Iron and Wine for 10 days at ,1.00. Owl Drug Store. ~ 1.i,~.,.O:-- .. I Antone Marin of Daw- ! son to Be Recorder i 1 MEN'S SUITS I '; 3~ ,ThS C::~~tf:~:!~:~~h~reamery STAGES This butter equals any on the mar­ ket. It is kept on ice and is excluded from light and sun. Telephone No. 219a The American •••• Joker -FOR- .. t $10.00, Fresh Eagle Brand Oysters (on ice), INOTIFIED BY WIRE i per tin, $1.50. Mud Navigation Com- Ahle'" & Forsha ing to a Close I $12.50, $15.00, Plumb's Nlalt Bread! If you have never eaten Plumb's "Malt" Bread, you have missed a lux­ ury. Telephone the Gem Bakery or ask your neighbors. It is a new thing in Yukon, but is capturing the bread markets of the world. Try it. It's a. treat. GEM BAKERY. TENDERS WANTED . The grand stand committee of the Empire day celebration ask for ten· ders for the erection and removal of a grand stand on First avenue. Ten· ders to be in not later than 6 p. m. on May 16th. Particulars can be had on application to Wm. J. RENDELL, Secretary of Committee. - fOR STtWART RlnR POINTS: Steamer Prospector will leave Daw· \ son for Mayo, Duncan and all Stewart River points about May 15, 1905. AURORA DOCK CO. THE KINNEY EXPRESS AND DRAY CO. ·Anton Marin, a clerk in Ladd's drug Ducks, mallard, teal, and canvas store during the winter just closed, backs fresh every day. B. Y. M. * is to be a mining recorder in the Yu- " " " kon. A private telegram to this ei- It is said Dr. Wiley's poison squad fect has been received by Mr. Marin. CANOES COIE NEIT are enjoying much better digestion The telegram is !from Mr. Marin'S than they did when they boarded at brother in Ottawa. The brother there restaurants, is a lawyer and partner to a member " " " of parliament. The Marins come of Assistant Superintendent Coutts of Perhaps if Uncle Sam would take a prominent Quebec family. 1 t i It $ lB. 00, $20.00. HERSHBERC & CO. the White Pass winter service says away Castro's pipe the a larm felt by What district Mr. oMarin is to have Clothiers and furnishers, 135 1st Ave t . . that no more mail will be sent out­ the people of New Orleans might be is not known. The only other addi­ • • • • • • •••• _..-••••• - •••••••• I •••••••• • _ •••••••• I ••••••• side by stage this year. In the words in a great measure allayed. tional iIliformation in the telegram to of the sweet singer of Moosehide, "The last stage has went." " * " him is that letters and documents are ... ' 4 ......... _._._. __ ... _ • ..- ..... _ ......... _. __ ... _. ______ ._ .... _. __ ... _ ....... _ ............. _._ ...... . That Des Moines young man who coming by mail. , The stage which left Wednesday of this week is the last outbound stage was the for,tunate possesser of two Mr. Marin has showed ,the telegram 1 THE hearts can handle two igirls quite suc- here to a number of friends. I, cessfully without being compelled to of the season. No more stages will arrive in Dawson this season. One split his affections. Fresb fowl for Sunday dinner. B I " * * Y ~ I or 'more will come as far as Pelly, and there make traIlS'fer t o canoes. The outgoing mail will be taken b} the first boat up the river to Tanta­ Ius, and sent overland !from there to Whitehorse. It is presumed the beef trust is . M. 11 awaiting for the people to recover Great bargains in suits. See us be· from their astonishment over Gar· fore buying. McKean, 2nd Ave. where I,. field's report before filing a petition the big overalls are. We can save in bankruptcy. . " . Two or three malls will arrive and "We're just a plain spring poet, depart by stage, and after that the though we might be something worse" mails will com e and go by steamer writes a contributor to the New York direct between Dawson and White- Sun, It is really difficult to imagine you money. • 1 ICE HOLDS AT SUNNYDALE t 1 i ROCHESTER HOTEL. turopean Plan. tlectrlc Lights and Bells. Steam Htat In hery Room. 'Phone 242a. Southeast Corner 2nd Ave. and King St. horse. what could be worse. ~. -. -. . ----.. -._-... _ .... --- .....................•. The first steamer from Whitehorse * ,. ,. A strip of ice still hangs at the "When did the Waste paper basket outer edge of the Sunnydale slough at originate?" asks the New York the stern of the fleet of steamers Iy- should be here the first week in June. Press. In the Sixteenth century, we Tents, all sizes, at Strait's Auction believe, when an editor found it was House. ,. less expensive than to keep a goat. ing there. The ice in the river has cleared in front of the slough, and as r "BIC} ties" i"" "Ri cyci"es i"·"·" ... "." .. 'j BACK AT TH8 OLD STAND. Innisfail butter by the pound or Aurora Dock. - - - Telephone 39· case. This is tbe best butter ever • ,. • soon as the slough is opened and the A physician says a $20 bill will ac. Ogilvie jam has passed the boats like· commodate 73,000 microbes . in a ly will be enabled to get out and make month. It is appalling to think of the Dawson. It is not feared the boats i t GUNS! For sale or rent. Full line of Shotgun and Rifle Ammunition at lowest 'prices. Lllly's Gun Store. brought to Dawson. Ask for it. Take no other. B. Y. M . * THREE CREEK PEOPLE FINED millions of dwarf bugs we may be car· rying around in our pockets. " . ,. will have any serious experiences. t A chance to buy a good wheel {or little money. We r , have a number of good second·hand wheels in first-class - r A Public Testimonial of Merit, f condition which we are offering for $15.00 and up. I ·i There, is a prisoner in a New Jer· Olark's Delicious Pork and Beans ! G EO A PALM ER sey jail who is an EthiopJan in race, are more generally used throughout t • • , , a Hebrew In religion a German stu- Canada than any other food prepar- , 'Phone 57-b. P. 0, Box 632 i d t d t w "t ·t ah ut tim atioll. Sold plain or with Ohili or ! 228 Second Ave. - -:-;--- .... 1r--r_ --,n-...-__ +---.""'=,.-,,:=:;:-=::--=-;;.:-:=-:-::-::- ;::,-::;-;-::-:::-+.1I·S eU n L_ . J;1aJJn..u _ ..i a:LJ.n!lJQt.t:eL_ ~ _""-,,aW:;SJJnW __ Iu.._ Q . . e.. omatcr - S ---- auce - . - -......,.- ...... a;r;--" , ~ rr.,·· -, . B 11 ree creek people were fined heav· h f II lId th I H vli~lA lULl • U on Y SUOcU? a e ow was oc,e up Ill'Montreal. • .---.• -----••••••• -.-.,-----•••••• Canadian and American. Fire Crackers, Bombs, Flags. - AT- ily yesterday by Magistrate Routledge, sitting on the police bench at the Forks. • ,. * "Is the eagle now our national Mrs. Clark~s for Sunday dinner. * ..... _._.-.._ .• _ . ..-.._ •. ___ ...-._.-.._._ • ._.._._..-..-...-..._.-...-........ • ! t Visiting Dawson. ROADHOUS( K(frfRS, ATTfNTION ! t Servin Pearson was fined $50 and bird?" asks a correspondent. It yet costs for selling liquor at the Sum· holds that position, but is away on a mit roadhouse, between Eldorado ad long vacation, In its absence the va. Calder. cancy is filled by the Rooseveltian LANDAHL'SEMPORIUM Alfred Fortin was fined $50 and stork. costs for selling liquor during prohib· Mrs. F. Freman, of Dominion, is visiting Mrs. F. B. Warner of 511 York street. • t Install an up-tO-date Pool Table and immediately increase your Home cooking; Mrs. Clark's, 3rd AV. ! business at least 100 per cent. Will wh'e your orders and have them I " ,. . A New York fashion item says : t shipped immediately along .with other orders we have in. Wo carry ~~:=~;;.~:~:~!f:::f:f~~:\~ m:::m~~o;:;'~~:~,:~=; .;:::,~! ~~D~'~A'~i)"PP; NELSON, I ited hours at No. 12 Quartz, COLUMBIA Wm. Armstrong was fined $50 and R k d Sal d I costs for permi tting a certain class of Iver Smo e mon .... soc poun women on his licensed premises at Smoked Kippers . . . .... . .... 3 for 2SC the Forks. !lUTLEWS OORNER. Strait buys and sells everything. * things in New York. Farmer Korntop. f t " • • "What's the mtater now?" aSked . Agents for The Brunswick·Balke-Collender Co., the largest Bllliard ~ LOST. Innisfai butter by the pound or LOST-Qn American gulch, pocket case This is the best butter ever book containing $1,200 and some val· brought to Dawson. Ask for it. Take uable papers. In all probability will no other. B. Y. M. * The Minnesota legislature will try to abolish the parlor match and estab· lish the whipping post for wife beat· ers, perhups under the impression that the former leads to the latter . Or, perhaps, that isn·t the sort of pari or match referred to. his wife. t Table manufacturers in the world. t "Why, this paper's talkin' about a i i 'wheat pit.' Of course cherries bas •••••• • •••• - •• • • • •••••••••• --.-..-..-. •••• • • • • •• • ... pi'ts, but they ain't no sech thing as a 'wheat pit.' "-Philadelphia Press. ...-.--..-.---.----~~ ............ --...... ~ .... ~' . -. .-..-........ be found along the shores of Bonan· za creek. Reward of $250 will be paid to finder upon return to A. B. Anderson. WANTED. \VANTED--Clean cotton tags at News office. FOR SALE. F OR S.ALE-Two-story log roadhouse, in good location, on Dominion creek. For particulars enquire at News. CHURCHES. Services at Methodist Church. Regular preaching services at 11 a . m. and 7:30 p. m . . Sunday school and pastor's Bible class at 3 p. m . Epworth League at 8:45 p. m. Pastor's morning subject, "Influence of Trifles." Evening subject, "Courage." :Mrs. RaTph Torrey a nd Mrs. W . I S. Herbert will sing during the evening service. Sunday Services at St. Paul's Services at St. Paul's, May 14.-Ho· Iy communion, 8 a .m.; matins, 11 a. m. evensong, 7: 30 p. m. ICJI 'j-he sati,faction of having t he wasLing dOile early in the day, and wdl done, belongs to every user of Sunlight Soap. lOB * * * Fresh greyling just out of the river. B. Y. IVI. * Dre~s Rehearsals. The first dress rehearsal of the • • t . f The Missiona ri es' Offense. comedy, "Taming of the Shrew," by She was a cute one that Denver wo. Alice ?ertrude CraWiford and support- man who attached a 'price tag of $125 ers WIll be held at the ",:-uditorium I to her new spring hat and pretended Monday Dlght. The show WIll be pre· to be mortified over her careless ness The latest complaint of Turkey ! MINtRS, SAVf TI. Mf AND MONfY t i By Buying on the Creeks. i t DOMINION TRADING OO'y t- sented three nights next week, and . against the missionaries in Macedonia ID not removing it when a lady friend P romises to be one o, f the finest ever is that they are giving aid to the 1 SELLS COJ~PLETE OUTFITS. r called her attention to it. presented in the Klondike. This will - James Barton Adams. starving. Merely keeping the poor be the first Shakespearean play pro- peasants ali\'e is apparently consider· ! 6 Above Lower Discovery, Dominion. f duced here, and interest in it is there- Ducks, mallard, teal, and canvas· ed, and perhaps rightly, to be abet· fore all the greater. The costumes backs fresh every day. B. Y. M. * ting revolution.-Providence Journal. I ~ .. ---.-...-...-..-...-..-...----.-.---..-.. ------. ....... -----..-...-. ... -. . . ======================================~ have been completed and are beauti-I . ~:~~~:=~=~lr~-------~-~·~--~~::;l ; f Miners eat at Mrs. CIark's rest. B** ' .:! IS05 GO~ ' DS I I Fresh fowl for Sunday dinner. I Y. M. t f Card of Thanks. To the Electors of Bonanza District: I wish to convey to the electors of the electoral district of Bonanza my thanks for the support given me in the recent election, and to express my appreciation of the many favors ex. tended to me during the campaign . Yours faithfully, RICHARD L. GILLESPIE. CARE OF THE HAIR. You may use all kinds of hair tonics and take best of care of your hair, but i, f the teeth of your comb have shar p edges the hair wiJI stilI get thinner. The sharp edges cut it. Ladd sells combs that have every tooth made almost round. H. L. LADD, D""ggist, i.~, ' Our SCOWS are following the ice, loaded with the famous It + Scearce Eggs, 1905 Butter~ 1905 Cheese, Topatopa Oranges, Lemonira Lemo1\s, Fresh Apples, ! R.ex Hams, R.ex Bacon, R.ex Lard, Spuds, Onions, and all . i i f SEASONABLE PRODUCE. f i ; 1 1 Restock· Your Mess House I I i t f. We have everything you require-the right brand-the right quality-at prices consistent with the small margin f. necessary on the immense volume of business we are doing. You don't have to send outside any more :for your . , f goods. Buy them from me on the same basis. Mail orders promptly filled. We know you whether you are a I i former customer or not. • i J i f j STANL£Y SCEARCE - - Third Avenue, Dawson. ; i i King St., Cor. Second Ave., Daw80n • .-._ .• _ .• _ .• _ ._ .• _._._ .•. _ .• _ .• _ _ .. __ .• _ ... _ ._ •. _ .•. _._._ ... _ .•. _ ... _ •. _ .... __ ._. _ ••••.• _ .• _. ____ ._._._. __ • __ .. ___ ••••••