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Northland's greatest disaster : foundering of S. S. Sophia, Oct. 25, with all on board, Dawson Daily News, November 7, 1918.

Author:Dawson NewsPublished:1918Type:Yukon Newspapers (Special Editions)MARC Record:PAC MARC RecordDownload PDF:DDN-Nov-7-1918.pdf (20582 KB)
Frc-- ) ,I • • DAWSON NEW~ - 'iWENTI ETH Y'E, ;A!R, DAWSON, YUKON TERRITORY, CANADA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1~18 . NUMBER 86, ORTHLA D'S G YES FOllodaring of S. s. Sop~ia,O·tt'~ 25· , With All' 00 Board: O£V£lOPME'Nl The st.eamship SOphia, Oapt. Locke, 288 })assengers, Nearly all she pa&. lei1l here the night of October 15, and lboats were from the lower river, and't PEACE WIIH :' mast~, which sailed from Skagway sengers were from the Yukon valley. many ' of the pas.sengers and crews the other boats were of the Dawson- for Vancouver the evening of Wed- Of this number it is est;mated about from them and also many of the Whitehorse mn. Some of' the crew' HF NEWS Df: n esday, October 23, struck a reef and 125 'were from Dawson, and the re- passenger .jnd crews from other, and. others from the United ' States foundered between Skagway and mainder from the lower Yukon and ibo'l-t,s whfch left here during the three army despatch steamer Jeff C. Davie · G · E . RMA 'WY ' I.,' .• IS:'. J· uneau, She went down with all on from crews of the White .P ass steam- 0;' four days previous, and who had also were among the victdms on the r boar. J.. Not' a soul sW'vived to tell el'S ,plying the Yukon river, gathered in Skagway. were on the 8ophia. , the "tale. The "total number of per- The ill-fated passengers nearly1'all .Spp,hi . ;a ,' The passengers and , crews The fuU list of passengers sailing .' , THE OISASJER sons · a;boar.d the ship at tlie time of left Dawson on steamer~ sailing frorb. wer~largelY from the river steamers frOm Skagway on \he l-ast and taial R 'E ·· p . o Ht . , :!ED , '~ her . f~undering is estim tEid ': 'in the Dawson between Octo'ber . 11 alid i1.5. D!'-wson, Selkirk, Casca, Whitehorse, VQY~€13 of I the Sophia, as ' stated in . l latest returns' 'at · 343' . ' 'Tb;ese com- The l~~ 8te~er~, of the year from ~.t'-shbum, Seattle , NO. 3, Yukon , and q:Jessag€s . received here fJ,oJII. Bkag- priBed : 55 members of the Cl'eW and Dawson, the - Casea and th, a Yu'l.:bn, ')l\lilk!:. " , The last four menUoned way. were'! ___ ....;;.. _______ ,__ I I'·~/~ .. . ,' , , ... . ~ :~,i - M£SB1r.GES RECEIVED tiN DAWSON ABLESON; WE, AFTAIKE..l'{,' F. t·\, , :REGARDING WRE.CK-OF I { , : " I . , , ,t:j' /. THQRESEN, Tl;l;~DO'Rij E , TRAINOR, ., :J~~EB A, TRIBE, GEORGE.. RUMGR-BtJT WHITlFL"diS SOP,HIA ALEXANDER'; 'CAPT, JADs. ALEXANDER; · MRS. J:llIES. ALLEN tmO'Rct-E :skNFoRD. ALLMARK, JA1tES 'H. AMALONG, W.'·s: '- I · 1RnU, uf., t4r mrtW \.--- ' '- ' . ~ ( ...... ---= . TRU{J(X)" PApLo. 'FSUJI; . KAlqJ~ , . ' TURN:ER, l;lIOlLA~: N . ARE UP , ---- . AMALONG, MRS. W. ' &. OF HISTORIC INTEREST ANDERsON, J , p. : ' . ANDERSON, 'MRS .~ J . P .' • ,', ,I'Ar ANTHONY, A. w} .. BACKMAN: OSCAR. ¥AGGERLY, 8. 'j. CHRON lCLES OF MARINE DIS- BAGGERLY, MRS. S. J . .=ASTER. ASIDE .FRo.M VIC- 'TIM'S', NAMES BAKER; GEORGE J . BARL W. C, Wf BARNE3, ALLAN.· i BARNES, WALTJilR. BA-RTON, W . BEATON, MRS. ' ·JOHN. " BEA-TON, LORETTA, ebilE1, BEA-TON; child. BELL, EDWARD M: A series of mcssages ~vhich came fu the Dawson~NewB telling of the Wl'eek of the steamship Bophia, and BELL, MRS, EDWARD K: containin,g the infO'rmation . re'!civcd, BELL, R9BERT, child, aside fr O'111 passengel' lists, thus show- BELL, EVELYN, child. ing the order in which the news of BENNETT, HOWARD, • t he great .disaster reached here, are BLOOMQUIST, CAPT, OHAS. J . of historic value, and are as follows: BLYTHE, N. G. SKAGWAY, Alaska, Oct. 26.-(2:55 BOURNE, A. T . p . m.)- The steamship Sophia str~ck BOWKER, J':)SEPH. Vanderbilt r eef ThU1"sday morning at BOYER, FRED. 2 o'clock, in a blinding snowstO'rm. BRIDGES~ HA~RY ~ " , f'rur.ll, as 'bo tt. :" ~\jg , lIP. '!f" w ),t ( t.h .. tl, J3I~»~.lR,S, ~)(R- - ', IA¥RY.. ' ., ,.,.1.. steamer Peterson from Fm·t Seward, BROWN, FRANK. stood by • . hut no danger was thought BROWN, J. W. to exist as the ship rested on an even BROWN, SAM. .keel all Thursday and Friday. CAMPBELL, A, Early this morning Governor Riggs CARR, MRS. W. S. cabled to all signal stations as fol- CASTLEMAN; CHARLES M. IO'ws: CHANQUIST, CHARLES. "U. S. Jighthouse tender Cedar r e- CHANQUIST, SAM. poTted at Juneau this morning at 8 CHIARLIN, C .• W. o'clock that the Sophia had slipped CHINERY, CHARLES S. . off the r ck and nothing wilB showing CHISHOLM, J. S. bll,t .the masts. All on board lost." CHISHOLM, MRS. J . S. Vanderbilt reef is four miles west CHRISTENSEN, J , and ,~even-eighths north from Sentinel OLARK, JAME8 A. Island lighthouse, where the Princess CLARK, LLOYD E. May went on the I"OCKS. CLAY, J, L. A late cable received last night CLIMINTO, NINO. stated that. all on board w'ere happy COLLI~S , THOMAS J . and that the Priucees Alice would C:: LOMDRA, MARIE. come NOI:th to take off the pass en- COLVER, JOHN M . gers, who would remain on the I COUSI NS, MRS. CHARLES. Sophia, which was resting easy on an, CRAVEN, CHARLES. ev,en keel. It is presumed that in! CRO'NE, J. the heaVy seas which prevented the DALBY, SEWELL M : taking off Qf th e passengers in com- DANO, G. M. fO'rt from the ship, the rock sawed DA VIES, HERBERT. through tlle bottom, r eleasing her and DAVIJ!;S, MRS. HERBERT. M llowing h er to' slip off ubout 11 a. m. DAVIS, M, today, while alJ on board were asleep, DAVIS R ICHARD HARDING. The following is horn Governor DA VIS: MRS. RICHARD H , Riggs: I DOUGLAS, CAPT. J. P . "On account of th e hcavy storm, DUBE, NARCISSE. t he lighthouse tender was forced to DUnOIS, JAMBS. leave last night ; also oth er small BADS, MURRAY S. 'boats lying close by were forced ' to EADS, MRS. MURRA Y S. leave. The Cedar returned this morn- £LL10TT. F. W. jog and .found onl y the top masts in EYRJ!;, JOHN. eight. 'I.'he Sophia was blown ~l" ar l FAIRES, C. C. over th e reef and sunk. No surVIVOl'S F1NLAY, ROBJ!;RT. were found." I F LANAGAN, J". J DAILY ALASKAN. 'I .l!'LJ!;MI NG, _ L VICTORIA, Oct. 25. - (Dominion , J,'OJ:)TJ!;R, W. A. Governmrnt Service.) - Reports re- I G.\RNER, A. -R ceived this evening stated that h ea vy GARNJ~R, J. E. wiJ d.s in Lynn cana( prevrntcd th f~ U .\Rt\j~R. ~RS. J. E. transfer of passengers fr· om the' Prin- GE:: R GE, JIM. cess Sophia, which struck on Vander- GIBBS, FRANK L. bilt r cef. on th e way sou th with 200 G1DL UNlJ , O. A. passengers, largely from Da\\"80n, GILLIS, MRS. DAN . GREE J , CAPT.UN JOHN C. GREE J, MRS. JOHN C. GRENNY, ALTEN J , Repo'rt From Skagway SKAGWAY, Oct. .26.- The R leam­ ship Princess Sophia w~s lost be- , tween Skagway and J uneau, the -re- I port says, with all on toard.. No , further details recei vl,d here yet.. I GROVE, W. H. GURKOVITCH. PETER. GUY, CHARLJ ;S. HAG EN, FRED. . ,~ .( THE STAR OF HOPE .,' I ' Once on the raging seae I rooe ; tbe storm was loud-the night 'Was dark- The oce, an yawne'd....::'and rudely 1 10 edl the wind, that tossed my fowidering. bark, ." V . " Deep horror then my vitals f;roze ;-d~ath-struck I ceased the tide to' stem, / 1" I When, B udtlenly, a Star arose !-it, {as Star of Bethlehem ! It was my guide-my light-my all! it ibade my dark forebodings -'!ease; , And through the storm, and dan!\'er's thrnll, it led me t{l the pod of peace, Now, safely 'mooroo, my perils o'er: I 'll sing, first in nigbt's diadem, ]1 ' 01' ever, and for evermore, the' St l-.\r-the Star of Bethlehem! NILES, GEORGE A. • VANDECA~, H " D. ,. " i V",NVAL,KE~B'U~GH, : ~mt , J . :. VERY, MJ.SS ELA,NORE. V':ERY,., IMRS. M.4~A. " .. . , VEtmILL, GLARENOE , ,s'1 VIFQUAIN, MRS. OHARLES J . VIFQUAIN, CHARI,OnE JOY. VINT, p, • . VITE; ,JOE. I WALKER, A, ! W. : WARES, G, W. , , WATSON, OHARLES E. • ,l i r ,1' , r~NVOYS COMf TO FIR PREYIOUS ' RE'PC JHS OAUS~ TRE-· MENDOUS OELtsRAttoNs'" IN MONIREAL ;' WENDT, E. A. ....v~·~··r WHEELDON, H . G., or J:DWARDL ' ' , . , 'G, WALDRON. , WASlIING1l0N, NOv. 7.-(A~~oOn , I • • : 1 , I: .) 1 WHI.TE, FRANK. lllash ,)- ]t w~s of·ficially . = .CNllced WILKINSON, B. ai ihe 6tate depllrlmt'nt at 2 :15, ihis WILKINSON, OHARLES H. WILLIAMS, DAVID I , : I I WNCHELL, MRS. .AL. signed the armistice terms, 8ecre- afternoon t.hat the Germ ans.:l,lad n()t HEDLUND, CARL, HEINZER, L. H~LLWrNKLE, JOHN W , HENDRIX, GEORGE R. HENNESSEY, THOMAS, H ENRY, SAM, O'BRIEN, WILLIAM JOHN. Q'BRIEN, MRS, WILLIAM JOHN. \ , O'BRIEN, GRACE, child. O'BRIEN, PEARL, child. !:: 'BRLEN, ROBERT, child. K S ;ary of , State LanslD'g ' sta. toed fue Ger- WIN LER, A. . . WIRG-LE, B . , ' ~an clelegl1t-ion would )lot . be ; eceived WISHART, THOMAS. :Qy Fi eJ, d Mar. sbal }i'ocll until '5 'o'olock , I. i WRIGHT, WILLIAM. this afternoon . . 'BRIEN, WILL lAM, child, HENJ,tY, MRS. SAM. HOERLING , TIWMAS L, .HOT, }fIj;S, ~'H.,~ T.~Ji,ES_ HOWARD, J . . '?,: '1. " B~JiEN. l RUTH MAY, child. .]'1 "}' {I \f llt w f'FI "D .. o.1:' 11 .. f ' I.' I ." ~.,ap . I~ , • 1\ pALL] SON, . ARNO'UX, lRONSIDE, EDWARD B. IRONSIDE, MRS . . MARY. JOHNSON, ARTHUR. JOHNSON, EDWARD J , JOHNSON, MRS. E. J . KA\YAGA, 'CHARLES T. I KELLY, J . F . KENYON, H. J. KILWAY, CHARLES E . KENDALL, A. W . KING, J . KIRK, JAMES W. KLINE, A. KNUTSON, CARL. KOLONES, 3AM. KONTES, P. LABRIE, I. LAIRD, JOHN A. LA WLESS, HENRY :F. LEE, L, M, LEAVITT, GUY S. LENEZ, MRS. ANNA. LEPAGE, THOMAS, LEWIS, A, D. LmER, W. L. LlDGETT, W. LISSON, G. H, MABINS, ANTONE. MARKUS, MRS, GEORGE. MARKUS, child, MASKELL, JACK, MATHESON, R. MAYHO:: D, GEORGE F. MESTON, R. MILNE, THOMAS. MILTON, GRORGE. MOYER, M . MURPHY, ARTHUR. MYERS, ULYSSES GRANT, M'ARTHUR, W. T. M'CA.SKEY, P . M'CRAIT, GUY. M'DONALD, D. A. , JY['DON _\LD. WILLIAM H ERBERTjl M'DONALD, MRS. WM. HERB. M'DONALD, EUNICE. M'VONA LD, R USSELL. M'D :: NALD, RUTH, M' LA CHLAN, RODERICK. M'LACHLAN, MRS. ROB'ERICK. M'LEAN, ALEX R. M'LEOD, ALEX. M'LEOD, JOHN, M'LEOD, N. M'LEOD, MRS. N, PARKIN, HENRY B. PATTERSON, JOHN. PERKINS, MRS. CYNTHIA J. PET ERSO. N, NICK. P ETERSON, PETER W. PJNSKA, ALBERT D. PINSKA, MRS. ALBERT D. PLUMB, HERBERT, POPPERT, OSCAR. PORTER. C. W. PRATT, O. D. P UGH, JOHN l'. QUEEN, C. L. Cl RANDOLPH, GEORGE C. ROBINSON, HAROLD ALLEN. , ROBlNSON, HERMAN F . RUSSELL, H. RUTHERF:: RD, HARRY A. . RYAN, LEO. SALT, O. C. SANFORD, T, E. STANGE, MARTIN. SANGSTER, GEORGE. SANTINE, J , RA 1'OMYER, D. SCHENCK, JOHN H. SCOUSE, WILLIAM. SEGBERS, MRS. J OSEPH A, SENIFF, E. SHARON, WILLIAM C. SH AW, W1LLIAM F . fiHILLTNGL.~W, W. W. SHI M:ADA, GEORGE. SHOLSETH, GE·J RGE L. SlMICH, TOM, SMITH. AL. SMITH , FRED , SMITH, J". S. S:\l1TH, MRS. J . S. S:Y.IITH, chilJ. SMITH, c h.ild . SMITH, R. H. SMITH, W. H. SA1ITH, ' V. P . ~ Sr. S:\lITH. W, P., Jr. ~:VIYTH, A. J . SOMERSET, HENRY G. SORENSEN. sn!. SOULE, ]1'. E. STAPLES, WJT.LIAM. STEINBERGER, WILLIAM. STEWARD, CA PT. :\ UGUS'l'INE. STR\VA RT, NJ;:IL. STITZEL, ELMER: STRAIN, N, Y OUNG , J':: HN R. I ,I PARIS, :Nov. 7.-lt is I:eporled that I YOUNG, R. i/ ,fow: German o i:fi.cer-s ka:ring white I ' Z,ACOARELLI, JOHN, i fla.gs prob lvbl y will . ~tive .a.\ Marshal I $l'~Lf:lT:a.A, c. "w, ;" l ',' ,,~/.\ 'Foe!;.' ,. Jt% aq J,lJl.\rLer, . tonig~t. ,' I III addition to the (f~ h~Dg pal s- ( BERLIN, Nov. 7.--r:-"4 Ger~¥ ,cf,,;~.· '&engers the Sophia canled a crew of ,tnke up peace negotiati oll!: h as , left 55, ,, 11 of whose n ':lJlftes h'1vC not for the wCFltern front," ·says, = oifi. been learnoo here. Th l! st.eamcr . ci~l statemen~. " Tl:e del~gation in- I was commanded by ()apt. Locke. dudes AdmiT al Von HintoJ. JormeJ: . ,. - .... - ---. foreign minister; 'Admi ;'~l " :Me~er, 'I ~ 0 ~ t!\ '" ~ 0 0 0 0 0 t 0 0 0 ,',) form er mili. tary attacl;te ill Pari::;; o 0 General GrueOell and Genera' 'Winter- o BOO I ES TO LEAYE ~ felt." o JUNEAU ON SATURDAY 0 MON'I.'RJ:: AL N()v .. 7.-T11e, Mqntreal ~ --- -® Star, in a special edition tWs ' even- SKAGWAY, Nov. 7 ~-A"total of 18] lmg, .publishes. the foll w· ing. from bodies of Sophia victims have been London : "Semi-official eircl8e here I recovered to date, aJ¥l the olgani~ed (.Ieelm·e that Germany has aC\:epted search is being oontinued. All have MarshaJ Foch's terms:' . been identified except. OIle worka.way. BASLL' NO' ., A " '6 " . . . ' "", - ' V. ,1 .- n () , 'Clal ,state- W~th the exceptIOn of those orderro I ment from Be J' n . . . . .. ,"' .. r, , m aJllWUDc,ng by relatIves to be bUrl,cd m . Juneau'l that the armisti,!)c " terlll6·. MT .. Ger- the bod,es of the vlcil1lJ8 ,WIll leave , many ha" Ilot UT'" ~ J ,t th ' G . , ""' . ~ , IV",C, , . 1\ • e er- h er e for Vancouver on the Ahce next I man canital 1] ·) to le t dd· "W " 'h " . .1 l d 1:\, a .8 .. . , at-- Saturduy, properly embalmed and ever it may l)e 'lIP n ' " "' .. " I . . ,'. 1 ;S&llge, l,s aw nl ", prepart'd for shIpment, I cd in Germanv w'th I ' . . '.. j ca roness III con- iD t M ~'N '''''9 --~, '~-N --~-T- [I J·~:~S";:!'''·"'7.,ij~:;~:;~y, · . . ';'5 ex- i . , "'at preted to md lc9te ~oon , pe.r} llIjJs to- • . U morro w, whethcr 6he will aRk Mar. . , i shal 1 'och 1 01" tlle terms of :th~ ' UJ!l1is- ! 10 KAISER 1;~~:'n::}:mU)at~{l at tl,f' V . e rs ailles 0011· I The Germal1s, It was , .sa~d , . . j qllllilt I T , n A onU'Altf" II;~:;~I~ ;~~I~ )~~:n: ~::~~:;at::t.i~,!:: I U ~ UU ILJ ~ I t'V f' n mO're severe, ; . . , , I I MONTREAL, N~v. 7 . . ...,...1.Oj:!a~ J llpers __ ,, __ ._ I t·his aftern O'O'n al~1l0Un~e .. tha~ .Q~r- I m;t.lIy I.a"~ qUlt. l tlE' ~I t.y . b all . ~!,'tIn El 'TI); ,' . " , . " !cel£ br:,tioi,6. W w el"ow.ds , co J]cding, , ,-'j,; ", 0 \ . 1. - ,\ rnalllie, t.o hY i ~J I()t}t.ing a.n d singing. tIl l! Gpl'man So : ia.list party says j, hat ; Phi lip i¥· .h,·idcmn nn. t.h e pnr1,y ll'adel', I VA· u '-·('}UV.7·R N ' ,, ' '(A T :.' " . " I ., .... r .. , ov .. '.- . ~~l7v)plm With the ('O DSt'nt of the party, has F'l I ) I' , I;"· 1 '11' "~t o , ' t . . I ns 1. - " ,~ Ilno ,WJ" H atl\(. hila a Rk c 'd tl)(' II1Ip4'l'IHl ehallc t'lloJ' j, o oub· G .. . ,,' : ' .. . , .. .., Jp.J'mnny ' '''-·{'·f~pts tr" ( tclIDS ' 01 ; ,the mlt (1Jl'cctly to E mper ()r WIlh um the ' . t · [J" .. 2 ' ,", ~ t' . I ' • . • r H-l' lTI1 R 1CP, (' { !:oC lIJ,\,.r a l' : ' :JJ. (JI,! 1'J)1, P.Y. advI 'c (II' n r rqucst that he abdJC.ate . Tl A '.,.1 P " I,; " .' .. ' • . . . l P S~O f'HlU(lll rQR~ { ~-p.R.~ne8. t ~ · .('{:)n .. Th e S X:IHh st. mamfesw was j~suPrl ft · th t ']" , :: '. :. I . . , 1111 ,r. repor \lIlt) ~omet .IW ' 1' , C1l'e ,1Jl1ulLan,'oul;ly WIth t,he govcrnmrnt s 1 r. ' ~ ' ... , ' ,,:.," , . ' . ,( elm} "" I~ :rCi.'i'IVe u . . :tppeal to the Gtrnnan pcop]p, and ' . ___ .~_ .. _ .; .' : . . :.,. . I llskc'l thr WO .l'kNS not leave l.h f' i: 10 \~ \! " i \? 0 0 ~ ~ ,!' € " o/ '0 .y -0 + work , m l (.Q n h~tain from manin'sta- I~ . ' ' . " .re ' I Lions. . 10 HUNS TO GET .. . , 4 P ARIS, Nov . 'i.- fJermany is ia :ing 0 OUT OF !10UMAt\1I1\ ~ ,disintegration sueh as is bf,fa.llin g ,0 : -~- ' " . ~ Austria.-HnugaTY, M'..cordillg t SWil'6 .AMSTERUAM ~ N~~ ,)i, ~ ; ~ ~~:;;~;In r epor ts received here. n ewspapel s say , . II!igflt:Ir~%ioll:'l .: '. ,ne -.------- pending f; :r 1,}w -wi1.hilra\1! ... l ;~'IU:at}o VANOJUVER, Oct. 28.-(Dominion [ ' Dovernment Service.)- The sinking of the Sophia was the worst marine tragedy in the bi story of the Alaskun 1 coast. The 6hip was llriven u 'ross n jagged r eel by a terrific gale and lost, with all on board. HAGER, ROBERT. HAGGERTY, WILLIAM, H ALL, MRS, JAMES. H ALL, ROBBRT M. HANSEN, LARS M. HARDIN, H. E. HARPER, WALTER HARPER, MRS. W ALTER. HATGHEll, JACK. M'MAHON, THOMAS. , M'NEIL, LOCKIE, M'QUEEN, A. W. M'TAVJSH, ROY . M'WATERS, WILLIAM, NEILS 8 N, THOMAS, NELSON, CHARL ES. STRUPP. O. H. SUTHERLAND, A. H , SWARTZ, H. M. TACKSTROM, OSCAR E, TACKSTROll{, MRS . . OSCAR E. TAC1{STROM, GEORGE. TACKSTROM, MARGARET, TAGGART, E. : 0 ~ ~ 000 0 ~ ~ Ii 0 « ~ 0 !, kenZen'oS a.rmy JTOID_ ~Ol~~a-:Chl. o BRITISH CASUALTIE~ ~10 « « 0~' ~ 0 0 0 0 ~ ~ ~ +) lJ .0 ~ FOR WEEK, 27,648 ~ 0 " • @ '0 0 ~ AUSTRIAN , ROY.AUS1:S' : . ~ I LONDON, Nov. 7. - The Brit.i6n :,~ ALL IN SW1TI.ER1,ANl ' ~ casualties for th e week toW 27,S48. , ~ . -- .. -. . "., .: t • 0 The dcad number 6,443. COPENHAGEN, N.ov ... J:- AU ' 'L'he SKAGWAY, Oct. 27-2S.-The latest r eports received, herc. statp that ] 87 1 ,bodies have arnved 111 Juncau and , 'Continued on Page Eight.) HAWS, R . C. ' HAYN£S, J ACK. NELSON, E. M. NELSON, S, A. NE:fTBERG, CHARLES. NICHOLS, J . G. TFCGER PCHEY, EMIL (SluU"key) TW)MPSON, W. A. TOLBERT, THOMAS D. . __ .-_ .. - - - - I Austrian flJ'chdukes .aIl l1 their lr.. milie8 Idle Dollars arc TraitO'r Dollars! h a"Ve gone to Switzerland.' Bu Victor Bonds. I -.---- . -----. y Y -Buy a Vidory Bgnil- - • »AGE TWf) OAWSON DA ILY NEWS, THURSDAY , NOVEM,BER 7, 1 91 8, i.' . . u' . -'~-'----'- b-· I·:C · a ·- I ·-· s · . k "-~tt' - b' .. ~. ·S· -11 ~:~;::~eall::~~~i~~~;~~ ~:~~:;~~:~ ;:;el~::!~e e::I:Z~;!t~~7 ~~~~~ I A grap 1 the gravel, · and was 'a real horse- Alex. Henderson , former governor I W t miner . Mr. Barnes thought so much of the Yukon. Later h e entered th.e i 1 of "Billy" that this year h e took insurance and general brokerage busI- .i .. • • .... • .. _._. • ~ the old horse with him when leaving ness, in which h e continued up to ... -•. _-_ . • -.. --_ .• -.. -.•. _ .• --_._ ----- . - . - .- -.-- _. _._--..,.. for the South, and intended to pen- the tim e of his leaveing Dawson. H e Of the 343 souls who perished wit\now ch ief customs inspcctol' of Can- sion him on the pastures in BTitishlrepr esented the Great West Life As­ the ill-fated steamship 30phia in ada. H e continucd in the service in Colum bia.. Mr. Barnes stated that surance company, and also was the Lynn ca n al Octobel 25, 19]8, nea.r ly 1 capacity of an assistallt and gradual- Billy had hauled out at least half a ' Oanadian Pacific r eprescntative in 300 were flom the Y ukoll vu.He y , and l ly advanced, untIl 'about five years million ill. gold from the property. I Dawson. In the political area he more or less aeqmllllted WIth Daw- 1 ago, when he wa.s nanled collector of Mr. Barnes Us survived by a. widow 'took an active part in all campaigns, son, while full y half the numb~r l~adlthe POTt .of Dawson and sub-ports and four step-sons, living at De.iboth local and federal. and was elect­ made their homes here. Consldermg lthroughout tile Yukon. H e s~cceeded roche, Nicomcn Island, near van-l ed twice to the Yukon council for the the l a.rge number of others engaged I Jo-hn A. McDougal, who resIgned to . th {. '1 110me. district of North Dawson and was a , . ...,. . to b' '"\7 . M ' couver, e arm y I ' in the steamboat servICe on the ~ u- · go In us mess In . ancouver. ~. r ,. 1- good platform spcaker. Mr. O'Brien lon who made t his a frequent port I Ironsld~ ~as exceptIOnally energetlO ALLAN BA~ES, brother Qf W~ i was a fine singer and took an active {)f call, Dawson m llY claim by far a I m patnotlc work 111 Dawson. He was te: Ba.rnes, penshed o~ the ~ophla part in concerts .and patriotic bcne­ greater numbel' than .any other place : one of the orgamzers of the Yukon WIth Ius ~rotile~. Allan also was born fits . Mr. O'Brien's last public ap­ {)f those lost with the ship. j Patriotic Fund, and one of the most a t "V ' lltshlre, F,ngl-and, .and came to pearance as a sincrer was at Skagway, The list of t he dead includcs lTIany efficient and devoted workers of that Vallcouver about 28 years ~go . ~e the evening befol'~ th!1 Sophia sailed, 10 'gallization H e was secretary of wa. s in the resta.ul'ant bUSIness III . . 4)f tile , best knowlI pioneci'S of D aw- , 1 . . . when he sang at a patrIOtIC gather- d "'t I . ses en Ithe fund up to the time of his de- Vancouver a long tIme. H e first. lion an VIClm y. n some ca - " . . .. to D ' . 1913 .and was Ing. tire families were wiped out, rami- parture, and hiS associates give lum came. awson . In . ' I A year after Mr. O'Brien 's arrival Ith f 11 d' t f '.' . th ho assoclatcd here w1th hIS brother on lies which bad lived in Dawson for i e u cre I 0 'uelllg e man w . . ' in Dawson he returned to Detroi-t . . . " ted d b 0 ght 'nto effect Lovett gulch. H e IS survived by a , .. . many yem's, , and who were ldentlfied loTlgma a.n r u 1 • ch'ld r' and marrJed MI S S Sarah McKlllIlon, with many activities of· this region. i t he . plan of getting the large com-, Wldow and two I ren, Ivmg in 1the daughter of a. prominent building The toll included upwards of fifteen 'panles of the Yukon to an-ange that Vancouver. contractor of that city. r Everybody loses time, ~ Eating, sleeping, walking, talking • ~~ tt -G -e; ~ Victory 'Bonds LOSE NO TIME They work the whole year round. . :: . ~;,~ Every month in t he year, every we ek in the month. eve !:-y day in the week, every hour in the day, every minute in t he hour, (hey earn ev~ second in t he minute, silently, steadily that little 5X and s li p into your bank account before you have had your breakfast . Solid as the CJ?.ock of Gibraltar, sure as the rising sun. This space is paid for by one who has bought. 'beautiful Klortdil, e childrcn, an I-all of their employes should devote MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM HER-; Mrs . . O'Brien later followed Mr. jewels in the niemory of .their many I, ne day'~ .pa y 1 l:nontl. l to tl.l~ fund . BERT M'DONALD AND THREE O'Brien to Dawson and brought with friends. Yukon never suffered such lH~ ,~as t:reles~ III IllS ~~sl:lOn as CHILDREN were amo~g th e best her their eldest child, Grace, who " a severe ·blow a s this at one stroke, i se :retary, and h a,ndled a V,Lst . amounL known of Dawson ialllliles. Every was born in Detroit. ~~~~~f'1*~r«::~~~~~rt:'~e~A.~t.t.t.:~.r.e~!.e'~Ie"3.&~~ and ever will Yukon ho-Id in loving I of ~outine in conne:: tion therewith. member of the family was lost wi'th j M{-s. O'Brien took an active part .• J ' . • I t' In many awson some les an was, .'1 memor" those of her people who I Durmg hIS servIce 10 the customs the Sophia. The children were. D . . t' d pen 'slled 'l 't'h tIle SllOP The foUow- Ml'. lroIlslde a so was preven lye Eunice age 12 years ' Russell age 8,. I ' th G M . ' " . . ' ' " promInent wor ;:er In e eorge . . ing ·are brief sketches, . covering as officer Of. the Yukon for years. H e and Ruth, ,age 5. Mr. McDonald was Dawson chapter of the Daughters of much information as was obtainable I wa R, prominent 111 a n~mber of Daw: 49 years of ~e: He was. raised at the Empire, and also a very active~ in the limited s pa ce of time, :J:espect- son.s S O CIetIes , especIally t~e Ma PorLage la P rame, where hIS parent· s 'worker in th e Woman's Auxiliary of ' ..... - .. -. -. ..-..-. ........-..-. ....... -....-. ............................ .-.-.- .-...-..-.-..-... ing the depa.rted: 1 1 some order, ~n~ waCs 1 ab PTH eSldent of still resid e, !Uld where he worked St. Paul's church. the Dawson ::;hrme u . e was a until h e came to the coast thence Tl O'B ' h'ld II b long t ime member of the Yukon Rifle 'to th e Yukon in 1899 H e' packed I. le Tlen c I ren a T"l,eIe orn . . • , . 111 Dawson save Grace. l ey were Club, a n enthusIastIc hunter, a mem- over the Ridge road with mules in , . 'I 'ld d h d . " d . ' H G dd ' , charmmg c 11 ren, an a en .lear e ,ber of the Dawson ome uar s, an the emplov of Mike Lane, freighting 1 h t f f ' d d ' , . " . 1 d 1 ' . 1 J themse ves to a os 0 n en s an WILLIAM . SO: USE , who, pens le active member of varIOUS other loca to the creeks _ Lvnc h Brothers bou"ht . f D A · . fit · . " . b . lovers of lIttle ones 0 awson. ·. 'WIth t he Sopl11a, was onc 0 t le mosl orgamzatlons. Mr. Ironslde was a out Lane and Herb r emained with ' - . I . 'b t • T • I . to · . , " , fn en d pays them t liS tn u e : 110table figures · 1lJ Klondlke 118 ry. gIfted , wnter of verse, .and leaves a Lvnch Brothers until he went into l h 1 t'f] h'ld 11 ,. ' . . t f.... t f - . . - ., . . , . "T ey were 1eau I 11' C I r eIl. a I H e wa, on,e 01 th e mos ·onuna e 0 I volume ' of verse touclnng on many the transfer b usmcss for lllms 'lf 11l . l ' t . , .' . k d ' .. d ' , exceptJOna ly bnght and COUl' i\(Jus t he Northland s gold see -el'S, an I phases of life III the Yukon, an on 1905 H e moved Milvain's Walker'" I It! ' tJ htf I d .. f I ' . . 1 " Grace t le e est was 10Ug tl a T. ranked from th~ begllmlll g , 0 .t lls /other themes, l'eficcting on the who e · Fork dredge ove!' th e divide ' up ' 'd' f h' t f tl h'l • . 1 . . .. ' , conSI erate 0 teres 0 ·le C 1 - camp as one of the lU ,.ch est of K on- a most active and versatile mmd. Pokm' creek down Little 1 onto ' d I d t d t 1 dike kings. Mr. Seou , se hoi.sted the Mr. 1ronside was a wa.rm personal SixL~ll1i le thence up Mi cr eek i dren, t an SJ great y e't: oe 11 ob' lhert · _ . ..' . .. ., . d . J - , ' • • ' paren s. le was excep IOna y rIg fiI st b LlCket of fabuloubly nch pay f n end 1:0 Ml. Beatty, the new l1~a which was fL great underta "In '" 1Il . lId d'd . 11 1 gravel from Eldora.do creek, t he rich- of t he Canadian Pacific railway. They 1912 H e , ,va~ marri ed to Mi ss E~~ma 11Il I SC ~oo, an t. 1 eS.PtlCClath Y c lever 1 . . 1 . . ~ , . ': wor { In connec IOn WIl e se 100 est golll stream JIl the hIstory of t le formed a warm a.cquaintance in Bnt- Carlvou of tlti~ city in 1905 Thev I b th 'te d !n 1 'd ' fte · t, k' t l"ge' C I b' I ;' . ' . . 'I' newsp u.per, 0 as WTl l' all I us- 'Wor d, .all , . a I ,I mg DU a a1 Ish () urn la years llgO. had thl'ee children Eunice and Ruth t HI' k ' , Y k b t ' . 1 t . . ' ,tra 01'. Cl' crawlflgs wer e remar - iortllrlp. ri , ld not I , cave t he u o n, u - Mrs. Mar , y Ironslde, who was os were bom in Dawson and 'Russell 11 'I 81 d " . t · ' t d ., . , . a)o y gOD{ . ,le wa" a goo PUl.ntS, remvcsied h~re t.o a large exten ,an in the Soplu a wreck WIth her son, was born in , SeatUe Mrs McDon- 1 I' tl D G' '1 . . 1 '" t ' . f K 'll' . . . patro corpora III le awson 1I eonimu ed one of the aroes rrnlle Edmulld, was , a natIve 0 I arney, 'dd's mrother and sisters are on the I G 'd d 1 b · f St • • (' '. t , Ul cs, a n a so' (I, lnCl11 e r 0 . owners and opelators of thiS country Ireland and the W1dow of a prolm- coast H er b had a brother George . l' J . \. T until the tune of hlS death Of late n ent pioneer Oanadian eivil service HCl~r~T who left here hst sp ' l:ing with IP~;lp s I ulllor ]'OUXI Jar Y ' I ' 1 1 's I . t . , , M . I . ] , ear, age ye3.! s. l;:e )cr SI - years he u611Ully spent tIe Wlll er s offiCIal who hved for years at am- , Col Moorc's cont ingent sud who 1 61 G t' II b' ht' . ., . 1 Mr ' . I' , tel', racc, was excep Iona y ng at Jns home m Seattle, Wit I s. touhn I sland, 'J ntano. Mrs. ron- now with the B C Reserve Bat- · I I TIlt tl ' I 01 Scouse, and came North every sum- side came t o Dawson five years ago . . ' , , . .... ' , m se lOO . le IlS mon) m se 10 . talion III Engla.ncl. H elb WdS an ex- , herc she was at the h ead of her mer and spent t h e open season h ere in company wi.th her son on hIS c'ellent horRcm an H e was highly I I SI I cl t l" d . . I Id . . d . . . c ass. le p aye ' le piano an in · eharge of Ius large hydr aulIC' 10 - return from a V ISIt to the coast, a n csteellled b" all who were in his I b t 'f 11 d t k t· ve . " . ' . I' H " . . M ' J ' ,sang eau I u y, an 00' an ae I lllgS on Dago Inll, Hunker cree ". ,I.t made her home h ere ever Slllce. . rs. employ. Mr. a nd Mrs. McDonald 'part in all th e :hildl'en's entertain- ~urllc r ll() ld lllg~ on El~orado, Bon,wz,., IrOllSldc was a. member of th~ E~st- had a host of friends in I(3wson.lments. She also was a m ember of and Uunker I'l\0stly .~;ere sold year",., em Star an~ ~f other local organlz a - Mrs. Mc Don8j1d was an' flctf:vc', :qr\ ' ·,·A hot ' , ( lhe Girl Guides ad St . . :Paul's jr ~'~!~ {to t,l a-J;gll c.qm~~l1Cs. 1,1 . .I ottons, . and (. ad lUil-UY fnl)llds here, /beT ~ of the. Malitha Mungltr lH'!r( ~ 'A';';~iliary. 'Grace artd P ea T! knit BUY A VICTORY BOND and Eat at THE ARCADE CAfE Daw50n's L eading Restaurant OPEN DAY AN D NIGHT Sunda y [Hnn~rsOllJ! Specially 1 I q leaves & Mackenzie Proprietors 1 • i +-...- •. - .-.- .. - •. _ .•. _ .•. . -...- .. - ... -.-.-..-..--e.-.._ •. -..._._ •. _ •. _--.._ •• "\VllllUUl SCOLL e " \Va., liOl n at 11 1- I jHer home always . was ·opcn to a , la, rge 1 chapter of the Daughters ot th e Em.!1 many S OCkS, for boys at the front. wood, Scotland, :F eIJTua.ry 29, 1860, circl~ oT young ~Iends, and h er hOS-l pire . Eunice was a member of the "llobbie, age 8 year s, was a ver y and was t_~le SOI1 of Robe~·t Sco~se prtahty was enjoyed by . man: ,,:,ho Girl Guides, and was an exceedingly ' bright and intelligent lad, full of life and J · ane ,:)Couse, n ee McGIll. Wlth rnow mourn her Joss. Mr s-.. II.onsl~e bTight and cheer ful worker, and "land fun, always a leader amongst hIS paren ts he moved to BeIth. Ayr- jl' survived by one ~on " lLVlllg III good knitter. H er last month in I his chums, and was well known to shll'e, ,Ind went. to, sch oo l. Hl;~ ~ar-j .~ana.lll1o; one d-aughtel, ~rs. J.am~"schOol she was the top Of, her class. I all Dawsonites as a little lad of cease­ Imts died , ~'~hen h p was .17. \~ IllIam Ill. WllIrupeg, ,a~ another daugh~r, / and . always r anked among t he fi rst. ll ess boyish activities. -came, to .1 cnnsy~_~a~la 111 1 ,SS?' and MI SS Sybll Ironslde, of ~ancouveI. Russell was an exceedingly r ugged I "Billie, age 6 years, was a. dear was .1 eoal l1!llH. , . L t Lloyd, Vllle, rn l MR. AND MRS. WALTER H ARPER , boy, and 'both he and little Ruth little chap, full of life and fun ; ver y ! ... ,----.- ... ,---.-.---------------------___ I •• that state; then was a year at WelT I-M1'. Ha rper was a son of the fam-I were bright and lovable chiluren. 1 good with his studies, add, like his i City, Cheroke~. ,County, ,Kan .s~s; t hen jou5 Yukon pio~eer, }l'ed H~'pel', of -Mrs. McDonalcl was 31 years old, anrl , sister, Pearl, was the top s.tuc1ent in t ~ year itS C O,(! m Iller . • 1.t . Carbonado, tile noted old tnne firm of Ladue & I a prepossessing woman and a 1 0Vlllg . his class the last month 111 school f Wash. He then WCllt to Bntlsh Col- · Harper, original }ocators of a large and idevoted wife and mother. They her e . of which f lct h e was very umbial, an d was at Nanajmo, then a portion of the townsite of Dawsoll. planned to go from Dawson to Van- ' proud. mine r , a.t . Grahalll Islfmd,. Quecn W.a.lter was bo:n on t he lower :u- couver, and then to settle some,;here j ' "Ruthy May, the baby, was 2Yz Charlotte . SO, u,?:d two years, PlOSP~ct- kon . H e was gIven a good educatlOn, on the coast. Mr. McDonald shipped yeaTs old, a lovely, bright. nice jng for coal ;,then · Oa; (:k to ,Nanslmo and,. after returning to his old home'lout a large number of horses at the toddler." and . Wellill,gto~l until IvIal'ch ' 5, 1896, entered actively into VaIious enter- Itime he left. Mr. McDollald's famil1 y Mr. and Mrs. O'Brien left h ere .to when he saIled n01:tl~ on the Danube, I prises. H e was ~narned the first da! were pioneers of Oatvillc, M. anitoba, visit Mr s. O'Brien's father . in DetrOit, to Juneau, .thcre outhtted and crossed 1of Septemb.er of tillS year at F ort 1and he was there a long ti~e bef~re, and were somewhat undecldod . as to the , Ohl1koots .at Dyea;. ':Ith 111111 ~ere ,YUkon. , . HIS bT1d~ was one ~f the lcoming here. Several of hiS famllYlwh~re .they would se~tle, but It. W~8 Wllham Sloan; now llumster of mmes nurses III the Episcopal hospital at ' now live there. theIr Illtentlon to eIther locate m I MAKE IT THE LAST Save every dollar you can and dig deep int o the work of war. Pour ou t your resources-hold ~ack no single do lla r that can help make t he victory FI NAL. Make this • A ..... ~ L.nol OF WARS I" Buy Bonds to Your Utnlost YUKON SHffT MfTAL WORKS for British Co;~mbia. al:d. John Wil- ,.I!'ort Yuko~ . Mr. H~rper .was en I MR. AND MRS. , WILLIAM J .: Vancouver , B. ?, or Detroit~~i?h . , t hnson !.ud , I homas J! lack. They route outsIde t o enhst WIth the i O'BRIEN AND FAMILY-The largest I They are SurViVed by MTs. v BTlcn s eamc dowl! lty sm:,ll bo:,t froll1 Ben- American army, and Mrs. H arperl' IOSS of life sustained in the Sophia father and brothers and sisters on nett in June, prospecting on t he Sel- platmed to r eturn to her old home disas ter by one fam ily was that ot both sides who all l'Cside in Detroit ...... --------.... - .... --......... ,-------.... ---------.... 'WYI1, tbe Stcwart a.nd the McQucstell; and there enter the Red ?r0s s wo~k. the O'Brien family. Every mellllber : Ml'S. Dixon of Ottawa. is an aunt to ~hen still·ted for 1 'ol'tyn:lle or. CJl'cle Mr. Harper leaves two slster~, MIss: of the family, numbering seven, went lMrs. O'Brien. ...--__ •••• ••• _. _ ._. _. _ ••• _. __ .. . _ ______ ._ •• ID August, and h Hlow SIxtyml1 e met J essie Harper and MISS Anme Har- j down with the ship. The members ofl MR. AND MRS. ALBERT D. ':toe Laduc, Sta1l1ey and WQ~'den, who per , a.t Fort Yukon. They are teach- the fa mily were: , William John ' PINSKA · ha.d lived here about twelve told of the Klondlke stnke. The . el's. The young ladies passed through 'O'Brien, the fath er; Mrs. Sarah i years. Mr. Pinska. was the Dawso ll l Jart y l'uslw(l dowll 1. ) the strIke and Dawson a. year ago, en 'route North O'Brien, the mother ; Grace O'Brien, 1 manager of his brother's store, and 1 staked onA.dam" ; Eldor-ado, th~~ after hav'lr: g completed a ~ol.lege age 14 years ; P earl, agc 10 year s ; lhaod just resigned .to go to .the coast,' WluP'P.le ; Bonanza, then RabbIt , course outsIde, and were elltertamed Robert, age 8 years; Billy, age 6 planning to serve III the Umted States Hunker aud other c reeks . They got here quite extensively. Mr. and Mrs. years, and Ruth May, tbe baby, ! army or work in the shipyards this No. 15 mdol'ad?, from which t~ey Harper wer e known to 'a num~r of age 2Yz years. i winter . He was a native of St. P.aul, took $3.50 in the first pan, whIch Dawson people, and were held 111 the ,Mr. O'Brien at the time of his Minn., 41 years of age, and member was til P. first ricl~ ~):y found. on tha~ highest esteem . , death was a member of the Yukon ! of , a pioneer fa~ily of tha.t. city. ~is creek. &'Ouse and J!lack weIe OIl the WALTER BARNES, well known council or legislature ; a member of ' moth er and hiS eldest SIster died ground at the tJlIle the pan W'JS Klondike mining operatOl', was born the Dawson city council; member Of ! within the last eight months . Mrs. found, and Scouse was 111 the sh~ft. in Wiltshire, England, about 45 years I ' the Donunion milItary tribunal Ifor lOlive Pinsku was formerly with the Aftel' tha.~ they developed much n ch ago. He came to Vancouver about Dawson ; and for years had been ~e :-IN. A. T & T . . Co. her e for years. She pay there and on other ,clamls, and 25 years ago, and 111 1899 went to I r etary of the Dawso n lodge, No. 1393, was the only daughter of the late BUY A VICTORY CJ30ND! And then every ti me you see a man buy a pou nd of sugar, of salt. of tea. stamp a letter, write out a cheque. smoke a cigar, or even light a match , you can say to yourself, " THAT MAN IS PUTTI NG MONEY INTO MY POCKET" The House of Quality THE PRINCIPAL HOTEL a.ll made fortuues. Mr &ouse w~s the Atlin COlIDtry, and came ~ Daw- of the Loyal Order of Moose, WhiCh l Captain Geer, pIOneer Yukon river I man'led fourtt.~n years ago HIS son in 1900. He wac, engaged III pros- poSItion he resigned. on leaving Daw- captam and brother of former Gov- +--.. ---.-.--•. - - •. --.---.- - .----.--... bride wa.s Miss Morris. . I :pecting 0-nd ])lacer mining on various son. He also had been a prominent ernor Geer of Oregon. She was born BDMJUND. SlMINGTON IRON SIDE, creeks in this district for years, for member of other Dawson societies, I in Clackma;; county, Oregon. H er so n, where Mr. Pinska. made his in the Dawson Curling Clnb for who perished with the 'Sophia, was a t ime on Hunker creek, and at other and had occupied all chairs in the laId home was at Silverton, Oregon. hellldquartcrs for hlIDting. H e was years. Mrs. Pinska also was a splen­ bonl a t Manitoulin I s, la.nd , Ontario, time on other creeks. ~i~ brother, Yukon Territorial Liberal. AssoCia- lshe was a cousin . to, the late Homer ~ne, of the_most enthusiasti.c of Daw- did curler,. and last winter was on.e 39 years ag-o: He came West when Fred Ba.rnes, was the chIef owner tion, of which he was an active mem- I Davenport, Amen ca s most not€d son 5 duck hunters. TheIr cottage of the pnze wmners In the seml­ a. ' young man, and worked on the and opera.tor of th e extensive , hy- ber until he left here. Mr. O'llriell cartoonist, who also hailed from Sil- w.as a m ecca for a host of friends, finals in Dawson's big patriotic oon­ Crow's Nest railway with the survey draulic properties on Lovett gulch was oorn in Toronto in 187B; moved vcrion. Mrs. Pinska was an active and scores of people enjoyed their spiel. She was a member of the ·sta.ff in 1896-7. H e worked for a. until his death, a;oout five years a.go. to Detroit, Mich ., with his parents mem'ber and secretary for a long bos])itality there at one time or an- D.awson Women's Ambulll.nce Oorps, while witt~, ·th,e Canadian customs at Waiter had been with Fred for ~omtl in his youth. After school days h e time of the Klondike Knitting Klub, other during the last several years. aOO took the full St. John's Ambu­ Skagway in '98, .and t hen joined with time, and on his death WaIter took wac, in the cmploy of the United /WhiCh had been merged with the This fail, on leaving here, they lance drill and course of instructions the ,White P ass railway sw: vey staff, over the Lovett gulch properties, and States postal department and then in newly organized Dawson branch of turned over their launch and cot:ag: here, and last winter was one of the where h~ "as assocIated WIth M. J . was the · head of the oper.ations there the Detroit street railway Uepart- the Canadian Red Cross. Both sh e to the Dawson Returned SoldIers volunteer squad of the corps who H eney, Btikine Bill RobinsoIl, and until his death. The properties are ment. As a young ma. n hc came to and Mr . Pinska wcre expert knitters, Clu b. Mr. Pinska was one of tile rendered invaluable aid in nursing othcr famous railway builders of the . among the lIlOSt productive in the the Klondike, about the year ~901, and 'both turned in a great man y most expert · bowlers and curlers ever the Day family, when all members first railway, 'wthe Yukon 'interior.. Yukon. During t he last ten years and 'Was in the employ of his uncle, socks which were forwarded to the in the North. He formerly bowled on of the family were burned severely Coming to Dll8won, he entered the an enormous quantity of gravel was th e late Thomas W. O'llrien , and/' YUkOn boys at the front. Mr. and the famous St. Paul Ca.pitals, which in the fire which destroyed the Day prospecting h ,' usiness, . and. was en- handled ' on the property. ~he hill was associated with him in th e con- Mrs. Pinska were lovers of t he out- wOn matches throughout the Middle home. Mr. Pinska i~ surviv~ thy. a gaged on.'. MOOse !reek\ a trIbutary of was tappod by a. tunnel runmng 1,700 struetion o f the Klondike Mines door life, and both expert hunters, States and tour cd os f ill' east as · brother and three S18ters hvmg 1ll tl1e Fortymi1e, in 1901-2. After that feet back into the hill, and the ])ay railwa.y, and . also in the management canoeists, skater s, snowshoeisls and Chicago, and he h eld man y mcdals St. P aul, and by one brother, Martin h e entered the Canadian custom s ser-'j gravel was worked largely witll . use l l of the ()'Brien & Moran fleet of river I curlers. They maintained a summer won in the ohampionship conte~ts. ~ . Pins~a, o-f Dawso? Mr~. Pinaka vice at Dawson un deI' E. S. Busby-, of eat's, operated on .a, small Iron steamers while they were in opera- cottage at Sunnydale, opposite Daw- He was one of the most expert skIps IS SUrvIved by no ImmedIate rela- I ' . DAWSON DItILY~ '~W~. THURSDAY, NOVEM.BER 7, 1918. . . r-----------------·--II!I······························ .................. .. ~._. __ ._.~~~~~-.~~~.~~-~~-.~.~~-___ ._1 WA E CH T ER BR 0 SI CO M PA N l All of Dawson';; churches held spe-1the people before me bade goodbye them , Whatever may be the failings cial memorial servi :es aL various to some of their closest friends, and of Nortll erners~ and we arc all only hours in honor o[ the victims of t he in some ca8es to very near relatives flesh and blood, let this 'be said that l Sophia di13aster. Citizens in general who werc leaving fol' the "outside," , th e , heart!; of northcrn men and met in honor of the '/iead ill one of as we in the North so;;'n learn to call , women never have failed to r espond the largest assemblies ever heJd in the great world from whieh we are in and, with the help of h ea veil, neveI this city. some meaSUTe separated. There were ' will fail to re13pond where sympathJ Dawson suspended all activilies the usual sorrows at parting. Old Hnd help HTe needed, Sunday and solemnly assembled! friendships were being broken up, ! We must not forget that many pre­ in Arctie Brotherhood hall and paid 1 and even the "tenderfoot" soon learns 1 eious lives hlLve been lost which were reverent tribute to the Northland's l lthat friendships in the NOT!.h, in ' unknown to us in the North, To honored dead of the ,Sophia, disast , er . t~lCir \~armth , and unaffectedness, ,are J these" friends we say that we gricve A service of most unpresslve char- like fnendshlps nowh eT e else , But~ together in the name of our common I acter was held, The large and l~is- I ill mauy cases: thef: wer: prospects , humanity, • to:ric meetingplace was filled with ' I Of happy reUIllons either 10 our own : :\ j, a ti me like this ,our hope must l einzens of every walk of life, The town or elsewhere, On the part of ue in God, in the personal God of service was one of simple yet elo- those " going out" there were many , human experience, the God whom l quent tribute to the honored dead' l bright prospects, They, looked foro: Jesus has taught us to call Father I The hall bore no decoratIOns save waTd to seel11g 01 1 fnenicls whom , and whom through the experiences the gently draped fOI'ms of the U~ion probably they I ,lad not seen for al- ;f our own lives we hav e come tOI ' Jack on ono side of the p~'oscemum Imost a generation , III some, cases, know as our Comrade, our Brother, arch and that of the Stars and 'perhaps, there were expectatIons of our Friend, We see that God espe­ Stripes on the other. goi ng back to the old home- the cially as He is revealed to us in Col. R. S', Knight, acting chief home of a ' mother's love, of a father's "That sinless life W llich hrcathed the I executive of Yukon Territory, pre- CH re , Most of those "going out" had Syrian blue," If wc can see all life sided, while with him on the rostrum for many years endured the hard-ill Lhe light of the experiences of were the clergy, and 'beh ind th em ships of life in a pioneer country and the Master from Galilee, our burJens was seated the choir, , weTe hoping [or that enjoyment of will be lighter and our problems Rev, J . Y. McGookin, pastor li fe to which these years of sacrifice will be easier to solve, We are in­ of the Dawson Prcsbyterian church, had entitled them, Also, in some of clined to look all this 'disaster as he­ and Rev, W. W. Williams, r ector of' the provinces of our own vast Do­ ing an awful waste of human life tJle Dawson Church of England, ~c- minion 01' und er the S~al"s and But we are told that nothing is ever cepted the invitation of the commlt- Stripes of the great l'f'pubhc to the • ~d T 't ed th t the was"", 0 many I seem , a tee to participate and gave most , south of u s how many people were d tl f J t But I'n ' " B : . , ea , 1 0 esus was a was e, " able and fittmg addresses. Rev. en- eagerly awaiting the arnval of loved 'th I' ht f Cl ' t ' h · to we I . 1 t ie Ig 0 11'18 lan 18 ry jjUllin ToUy, of Moosehlde, a so a - ones lTom the North , ' know that the greatest triumph the ~nded_ . But once mOre there has come spiritual forces of life ever achieved The chOIr was compoe~d of, mem- hqme to us the I,lwful fact of the un- , was in the death of the Christ. ¥ rs of all the congregatIOns m the certainty of phys\cal life, Once more : qiiy The inBtrumental music was ' ded f th f 'It f! Tqerefore, let DB express an earn- . we are renun 0, e raJ y 0 • t' th t th N rth be wovided by John pines, violin. and d ' k ' t t e,~t aspll'a IOn a e ° ,may . , " man an 0,£ ma~ s wor s IU oon ras ,benefited b this sBiCrifice Especially ~ney F , ChamberlaJn, pIano, with the gIgantIC fo rCCB of nature. I, ,y, , , The mn.in portion of the lower .' , ' IIn a time llke tihs, when all the ~ u ied lar el , b repre- P erhaps" It IS a 'benefi~ent Provl- character that the strongest of us LF'r was occ p g ¥ Y ,dence who has cast a veIl over the 'ed d to bl .'h , lJ1mtatives of all the fraternal orders / ' . possess IS ne e en!!; e us IN ~ a number of other societies of ' last five mmutes of, thiS awful meet the problems which confront ~e city . The ~e~~rs of the Eagles, tr~gedy. Bu~ we ofte~ WIsh we coulq. us, should the memory of the friends Odd Fellows Moose, MasoOB, rll.l8e that veIL We ~lsh that, we had WJlO have gone inspire us all to 't ' , ' E some tales of herOIsm to hght up "h. , llioneeIs Rebekahs, and the ';1st- , d k h ter Wh th B' k Our local press, m refernng to t IS I Fresh SUCCESSORS TO · PACIFIC COLD STORAGE CO, WHOLESALE BUTCHER~ IMPORTERS OF MEATS, POULTRY BUTTER, Etc. PHONE 33 Remfl mber, meat gives you the ~El4test value for your dollar 116 , the price of m~a~ has raised lees ill-, prqpon,ion tpan II.Df other commodity, You cannot ~Qnomize bYr euttin~ out me.at. Y~~r sYErt.elI\ needs it in this rigorous climaw. A well nouriehedbody is tluift. A nat~on'8 resources are not totally comprised in her forests, mines and ,gold ~eerve8, but also in a vigorous citizenry. ern Star' attended in l bodies and in thIS ar 0 ap ·h BeUt. h e rr en- disaster, made use of the well known ~~~~ M~~s~~ Ghl~~llwd~~w~e~~~ew~mili~y~as~"CUry~," ItiBa; .~~~ •• el'. , •• ~~~~ ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• ~ i_ides, \he Martha. Munger Black ,thrl ~ Wlt th , e ts ug boo d mthen t phrase pregnant with meaning. The j J #11 J iJ'; ! : ; h E standlOg at ell' pos on ' ar a: , ebo. ter of the Daughters of t , e • rn-I d d 1 '· "God 3ave officer uses It when he enters the render the , possibility of such a. dig- •• I • I I I ••••• • ••• • _ .' .,... • _ ••••• _. ••• I •• ph-e 8Jld the Dr, Geo, M, DaWBon oome vesse smgmg drill room s.nd his men stop their aster in tlle future less possi, ble, then I ... ltapwr of the Daughters of the ~\le Queen," Whh en wetr~~ of men I work , H e says, "Clll'ry on," It ' T , dd' bod' Th In response to t e cap a1l1 s appca, , d 'th I say there was not one person 011 Y k d Empire also atten e m leSt d bel " Be British" standing on ,board the means " IX not mm me, g~ on WI board that ship who woutd not will- .' ~ _ 0 ~ ,e rs. , L ,. en :Q. N. W. M , P. were represen e y . . T. ' ., d th t th your work." It has heen Immortal-' I'ngly havo taken their pJn.ce if they , . ' f 11 ' f Slllkmg Itamc m or er a e, , U a platoon of pobce m u Ulll orm, h 'ld ' h be d Ized by bemg used by officers mor- k t h f te th 'ted th d The service opened with a 'brief ad- women and~} ren mlg t save, tallY wounded, "Carry -on" has been 't ne '! _'f: 1 e t a at awal em al,! . .J. ' h · " h h tears l111ett our 'Cves , We bowed our ' '1 1 s r esu . dress ' by ,vo!. KOlg t, III whlC e -,,, their last or der, Do not Ilnnd I,UY , , sta.ted that those present had gath- heads revere~tly and S~I~, Thank dpath 0 on fi htin ," Is th at not LIfe 18 a very complex problem. d t I n in 'bute to the God, the chivalrous spmt 01 the " g f gh Ig I Id I We cannot know or understand the ere ° pay 80 em , ," an epltomy 0 t e esson we S IOU "" " " , f th anu I'elatI·ves and Anglo-Saxon race stIll hVe !, We k f ' h' d' t ' L t t k why and the wherefore of these memonea 0 e m J, ta e rom t IS Isas err e us a e, ,,' tri d f D nd t h e Northland WIsh therefore, that we k!l(~w of k d J ' h I I thmgs. NeIther IS It any use blam- en 8 0 awson a ' , up our tas - an tlel rs W 0 , lave, , 0 h 1 t ' t ile Sophia wreck some of the !deeds done as the Sophl:l 11 d ' d' h G d' mg an one for thiS or for that, ur 'W 0 were os In ' .' becn ca e away, an ,WIt 0 s , . , " , H h te ' ed th e disaster as with- with her great human cargo plunge,l ' J f f : VlSlon of the present I S too Illmted, e c ar ac nz ' help go on III t le per onnunce 0 'I ' 'I out parallel in the h istory of the into the waters, Our d utv, our knowledge of the future 15 0 11 Y North, an!d said it is felt all the more Yet it is UeLtel' as it is, I s it, not ' m part. here because of the huge proportion in keeping with the history of the Rev. Williams' Address But this we do know: History of the way the Yukoners Frght The fighter has no time to count the cost as he jumps into the unknown, as he springs to success--possibly to death , Evll r wovry about meeting a Victory Bond payment? ; of the population directly affected by I NOl'th t hat the noble deeds Hone on \-V'll ' ' J ' dd ' 1 the past -tells us that we reap in joy , Rev, I Jams, In 1 1S a r ess. SUll : ' d "h one blow and by reason of ihe this occasion should be unheard of? Id' f 1I f tl ' I' what otheI's hllV(~ sown In tears, an • e, I The wor IS u 0 le mexp IC- , fact people of Dawson are as one How many of the noblest acts of the bl ih' bl ,th t th what we or our contemporarIes sow a e e 1I11passa e, e 'un a om- , " large faml 'ly '''I trust" he con- Yukon's best sons and daughters b 1 ' h ' t bl u T! 't ' III sorrow and tnbulaLlOn, future gen- , , a .c, t e InSUl·1I10Un u e, "Ien 1 , , , C luded "that those nearest to til e have been performed unknown to the 1 1 ' t h d I eratlOns WIll reap the benefit of. , comes to us so c osc y ns I ' as one Think once more of the man who does not worry about meeting death. i d,eparted will find in our prayers outside world! Most of you know of through th e terri'ble wreck of the If that is so, as wc , have , every ihis a.fternoon so,me mell8ure of con- the deeds of sclf-sa.crifieeon the steamer Princess, Sophia, striking reason to believe, then their life has solation and comfort th at might not trails, These have been performed this nortllern country, Dawson in par- I not , been in vain ; much les~ wi 1 otherwise be theirs." not in the eyes of the worM, No ticular, a far heavier blow than even 'their unseemil'y death be III valfL Rev, Willi~~S then offered prayer. newspaper~ h ave r eported them, No the war has yet done, we a8k, " Why 'One of the outstanding lessons of I 'l!he hymn, Wben Our H eads Are electrlc wue., have flashed a record is this?" the disa8ter js, that God is no r e- I Bowed With Woe," then was sung, of them . There is, therefore, a mel- I will not dwell upon t he scene of specter of persons, Old age, middle followed by scripture reading by Rev, aneholy appropriateness that the sac- the disaster nor anyone phase of it, age, youth and child. went d own to- KcGookin. The hymn, "A Few More r ifices made' on t he sinking Princess Rather will I, en'deavor to see the gether. As '. also Jid , , t he seafaring /1 t Vears Sha.ll . Roll," was ~ung. and Sophia a,hould be made unknown to speck of blu! in the dark cloud and I man and th e landsman, ! Rev. MeGookm followed WIth a,n ad- th e outSIde world, direct your attentiou to that, Ther e I Seldom if ever before have ' so t ~eBs. Then was sung "Nearer, My We in th e North do not need to iIJ" ar e ' consoling thoughts in it l!,Il well : many ex~ericneed' seamen met their I God, to Thee," followedQY an ad- tord that those people died nobly, as lessons to be learned, !death as passengers on board a vessel/' dress , by Rev, Williams, Pra~er for I We know they did, because the/ men; I In these days of great sacrifices wc i the size of the ' Sophia, Yet their l~e relatives and those travelmg ~n I ye~, and the women, too, on board I all must look foi· th e possible bright !combined knowledge and cxperience 1Il,te seas was offered by Rev. 1 c- i t,_t vessel had been cast in a heroic I side in our trials or life would be: did not avail agailla) , th e fury of the I Giookin. and afwr that the hymn, n ould, They h ad heard the Call of unbearable, 1 storm, Just what ~ place, we do 'I "Eternal Father, Strong to ~::~ t.he North as it ill expressed by oU' The previous speaker truly said it !not know, But we rest assured that t Buy bonds to your utmost-- - and save to your utmost to . pay for them an~ keep them This spae (~ontribtued by THE KLONDIKE THA WIN6 MACHINE CO. The Store That Sells Most Everything GEO. F. JOHNSON, Proprietor Oh, H ear Us When We cr~ to" OWTI 'bard: is in keeping with the character Ofithe spirit which prompts the northern I for Those in Peril on the ea. the people of this Northland that ! people to give a helping hand to .-.-.-__ • _____ ••••••••• ----._ .... _._ .... ' ___ .... _ ......... _ ........ ~ •• The service closed with a ,beautiful "Send not your weak and your feeble,: ' ut_ I l.~ t I f h' , I th ' t , . . ' "I there s ho u ,. ; no a es 0 erOlsm ' 0 ers was very prommen ' and. deeplr 1 i~g::~SI;:a~~n~~tI~:Ul~~ lsend me your strong and your sane, or devotion to duty, neither any word We have assembled here today, to Through all the dark and devious way, To he.lp OUl' (! ro!;S to bear, the Immor, a n. d Cb ' They had been schooled in this stern of complaint. pay our last and best respects 'to rend~redby Messrs. :~an8 :~ I land, They had lived amidst the! Each one we know did their duty, their memory, F ellow citizens, if we His purposes will ripen fast, ~rlam, followed b 9 y 0 Savle d ' .] mountains with their infinite sugges-Iand the spirit of true Christian fel- Iwould bonor them as they de13erve , Unfolding every hour; King" and "God ave ur P en I" " ' tiveness. To them we can pay no 1lowship which was so prominent Ill, to 'be honored, if we would r emember , The mud may hav, e a bitwr taste, Hen." Address higher tribuw than this-to say that ' their lives bound them closcr to-I them as we ough, t to remember them, I But Rweet will be the tlower, Rev, M, cGookin's I So, loved ones, we who'r'e left behind Their work to carry thJ!ough, Don' t mOUTn for , those who braved the stonh-, G k' ,they POSSeS8ed the qualities of man- geth er at the last, we should try to imagine what m es-i The address of Rev, Me 00 1Il IS lhood and womanhood. Our own age, Where is the bright light for those ' sage they would send us; what reo; GOOD BYE as follows: , 'whatever be its faults, has come to who most keenly mourn their loss? Iquest they would make of llB, t hen ! A great English poet hU8 said that place its strongest emphasis on man- H as not the progress of the llull1an former fellow citizens, Wouldn't it be I " There are thoughts wh ICh lie too hood character personality race been advanced ,by the sacr ifices ' to take to ourselves the lessons which (In memory of those who sent. the deep for tears," and on an oocaSioll,, ' , ' of those who have suffereU, Rnd bY !stand out so unmrstakably in this l last m e ;5age from 'the ':;;Ophia, ~~h as this, we fee l that there a:~, "God give us men" the untimely deathB of those whO: disaster; the uncertainty of hum~n ! "~e are fouooering-Good~ye !") • lI~oughts w.]uoh he, too deep f cries the poet. have met their fate in an unexpected , life; the utter dependence of man J.' We re foundenng on the locks o. ?,ords-thlltthe exercises of no 0 ser~ 1 " A time like t his demands ' way, just as did those dear fri ends ' all his und ertakings upon God who I strife, . . Ice can give , adequate expr eSSl 11 i G t h t t ' d t f 'th whom we honor today? I alone has power to create and to up- We feel that rest IS mgh; the feelings which during the last i rea A edar S"113 1 , ron g h mld n ,~ • .fue 8 1 That has always 'been'tru e, wheth er hold ? "Except the Lord keep the A voice has whispered as of yore, k h l.~ " th I Q 'I n WI 109 an s. " I " f ·d 'T' I " wee- ave ""en eUl~n~ ,r~ug 1 ur in times of war or of peace, Just as city," says the Psalmist, "the watc'I- Be not a ral, IS , BOuls: ' Nevertheless, It IS fittmg that, Perhaps better than any othel' cou~- civilization has followed the pioneer, ; man waketh but in vain." I . ~ ag Citizens of thiS town, we should try has the North respo n' leu to thIS who has borne the trials and priva- ! No one who looks at all the facts , Could we but realize the dep~ , meet to pay a tribute of respect tol Cry for manhood, tions of pioneer life, and progress in of life here, with its disappointments.' Of love that's in the 14aster 8 w)lI, t~e memory of t?e klcad" to express B~t if this is simply a ?hristian science has often been won through :can believe that such a disast~r, We'~ ~nderstand the povre~ that liee our sympathy With those who }IaVC1servlce, RS It was mtended It should the sacrifice and death of the diS- 1 which cut off so many before th~Jr Wlthm that message, P eace be There's someihing mOTe to do. Help clear the rocks they foundered OD, HeJp others journey throu~h, Those rocks of weakness, fea,!;. doubt, We all must pass 'by, too, }lay we their work now carry on, And on God's w;ord rely, and And h~aI' the Master say, "Well done."u Aoo speak a brave "Goodb:y~ ." MRS. A. D, MAOKEAN. been 'bere~ved, and especlUlly- and I , be, it is not its pUl'POS~ so m uch to ) coverer, so have the comforts and i days of usefu lness were over, is, ~};e still." U-Boat Off Coast say especIally guardedly-to try, If praise the dcad as It 16 to comfort the comparative safety of present-daY ' end of alL God has some b"tter , OTTAWA.-A 10S8 of nine ve8sels ( . we can, to find in this tragedy any and exhort the living, Broken hearts ' trs.nsportation been s~UIed at the' things in store for those who arp. ' We see beyODJd a glorio,us sight, valued at $264,000 through the aetiv- mees,age for ourselves who in the have been. left. Some of them are isame hi gh cost. And if, us is likely il'eady for them. Th.e~r souls did calmly lie, itiesof a submarine off the Atlantic J)rovldence of God have been left to far away nom here, and to them we , to ,be the case, through the wreck Of ! 'God has given us, through the very AW8.ltmg help from that dear Voice, coast, is shOwn by the fisherie.; state­ earry On our work. I extend the sympathy of fellow-ithe Princess Sophia. in the Lynll ones we honor t oday, :moth'!!' wa'!l- "Be not afraid, 'Tis 1." ment for August, issued from the We meet, awed and ,bewildered by sufferers. Other s ar e h ere in our 'canal, that passage will be mude ing that the end is sure. I Each heart its secret chamber had, na, vlll department, Another vessel what is probably the greatest catas- midst, and, tha nk God, tJl ey are . in : allY safer , or a.llY new l egulatiofls or I 'To you who mourn the losa 01 :~cl)r i We I wo:w that ~od :vas tllcre. from Yarmouth, ladcn with a good trophe that has ever :befallen the the midst of people who are wllhng rul t e pnfoTcpd which the investig'l- ones I say, '.'Hope thou in Ga,L I He proITllsed thei r wlshes to make i catch of fish, was also destroyed by )\{o1"thland, A. few weeks ago many ofjto do th eir best to comfort nnd help ltions may rev( al the need of, tOI Let loving hearts trust in His still known the raider. DAWSON DAILY NEWS, ~HURSDAY. NOVEMBER 7, 1918. EYE WITNESS RECITES DETAILS CARRY ON , CARRY ON , OF WRECK OF STEAMSHIP SOPHIA • • BUY 1IICTORl' 60NDS--tl Sale IOfeSlmenl BUY "ARDW JlRl--A GoOd In\feSlment Dawson D a:wson fraternal societies are do- ing good work in co-operating with sustained. Will carry'- out wishes .ex- Juneau and outside lodges of their pressed. R. A. MERRIT~EW, .respective Qrders r egardin g the care "Grand Master, 1. O. O. F., of their members and families of "Vancouver." f -at the- Hardware Co. Buy Your VICTORY BOND Yukoners, the world has its eyes on you Yukon !s Noted for Its Patriotism. This Apply Now THIS IS A LOAN-NOT A GIFT A Loan Means Trift and Profit for ' You This Space Paid for by FRANK LOWE The House Furnisher Let , ~,. , OAWSON LODGE MEMBERS PERISH ON S, S, SOPHIA members lost, on the Sophia. Th c • P · I E 1 h M . 1 •• "'.---... - ......... ----- ..... -.------.-._ ...... _ ..... - .... - .... - .... ----- ••• ' lOneers, t le . ag es, t e 008e anu @ @ @ @ q, @ ~ q, $ 0 @ $i @ @ @ . * ..." the Odd Fellows have sent message~ ~ @ to the Juneau lodges advising them@ CAPT.BELLTELEGRAPHS 0 ...... ---------.. ------,-----------.-.-. .. ---e Many members or D'awson frater:nall John Stanley Chisholm-Arrivetl societies we,re lost on the Sophia.. D!l.wson In 1898, to perform the necessary work there. $ REGARDING ' WRECK @ I ' 1 Some also h ave advised lodge? in 40) (., I in Vancouver and elsewhere on the coast 001. Knight, acting gold commis- to lend. their .attention in res~e~t to ,i',ionel" and commander of the R. N, the bodies wh1ch are to go there . In W. M. P. at Dawson, today r eceived other instances messages have been the following telegram from Captain I sent by the lodges to relatives far A. L. Bell, of the police, who pro· I ' and near. Many private meosages ceeded this week from Whitehol"se ~­ have come back giving definite in- companied by Sergeant Mapley, to ' structions, and in many instapcs in- the Sophia wreck anxi Juneau : structions havc been sent by rela- " J'uneau, Alaska, 31st, Oct., 1918.­ tives outside to Juneau direct, and Officer Commanding, R. N. W, M. P . : . James W. Kirk-Arrived in Daw- The foliowing is ,. summary: son in 1898. Moose on Sophia Wa,lter Bames- Arrived in Dawson . I in 1898. Members of Dawson lodge, No. 1393, Alexander W . Kcndall-Arrived in of the Loyul Order of Moose in good Dawson in 1898. standin!; who were lost on the Sophia M SEd A . d' D ' Ul'l'ay . • a s- rnve III aw- were : I son in 1897 Alexander W. Kendall- TIorn March . John Zaccarelli- Arrived 11, 1863, irl In'diana, U. S. A. Dawson also , notified. One hundred and seventv . -nine in r:'HV- 'I'he lodges here are following the bodies have been r ecovered. Mo:c Tomo Simunovich-Borll March 7, son in 1897. 1881, at Piva, Montenegro. Geol'ge Baker-Arrived in D~w ";)n 'l'heodo re Einal' Thoreson-Born Au- in 1898. process generally of co-operating, are expected tomol'l'OW, H ave posi­ When it is found one person belonged tively identified cighty-foul". Bodics to several lodgeo, usually the process in bad condition. Only two ac­ gust 20, 1876, in Norway. 'Sam Henry-Arrived in Yuko~ :n is to have the committees gct to- tually drownoo; balance suffocated H el1 bel't Plumb- Born April 23, 1862, 1895. in Engla.l1 rl. Oscar Baeklllan-Born F ebruary 5, 1893, at Wase, Finland. Eagles Lost on Sophia Members of Eastern Star Members of the Order of the Eas'­ ern Star who were on the Sophill Iwere: Members of Dawson 'ael'ie, No. 50, I Mrs. Josephine H enry, past worthy of the Fraternal Order of Eagles, who matron of Yukon Chapter No . 1. were lost on the Sophia, together Mrs. Mary Ironside, member of with their nearest of kin, we". : Yukon Chapter No. 1. Neil Stew art-Age 51; nearest r cla- Mrs. Rebecca B. Segbers, me m­ tive, Mrs. Neil Stewl1rt, now in Van- ber of 3emper Fidelas No. 1:)2, of couvcr , B. C. Livermore, California. John MaSkeU - A . gc, 31; father, D. I , Mrs. Cynthia J . Pet'kins, member A. Mas.kell, Savernakc Road, Ham- ofa chapter in Marion, Kansas. stead, London , England. Sam Henry, member of Yukon Sam H cm y-Age, 57. i Chapter No. 1. . '. Thomas " Milne-Age, 50 ; ~irthprace, I Masons on Ship . gether, ·and to leave the business r e- by crude oil. Presumed tanks burst ,specting that p0,TSOn to one of the when steamer slid off l·ocks. All lodges, and to share the costs. Where have to be washed with gasoline and there are relatives in touch, !the in- clothes cut off and rewashed before structions are, to look after the bodies identification ' possible. Can wire list subjeet to the wishes of the r elatives. of Dawson people identified if re­ Some of the messages received give quired. Regarding personal effects important iIiformation and show how and valuables found, as wreck oc­ the husine3s is being handled in curred in United States waters bodies Juneau. recovered in same waters, jurisdiction He,gardi ng Pioneers in Juneau precinct. Each estate 11',; ..... " Glasses to Fit all Eyes $2 per pair MOURNING STATIONERY PION.EER BOOK STORE • . SIGN OF THE COCqANUT HEADS I •. -.-.-... _ ... - .. -.-. • . _ . ..-,.-.-. • -. .. _ . .. - .. -.-.-... _ .. - .. -.. -. ....-.-~ rcrow;T;ii~~illgc~. "1 Suits Made to Order I I, s. M. HUME, the Tailor It; . FRONT STREET I BUY VICTORY BONOS I ..~ ._ ..... -...~.-_ .. -...~ .. _ ..... ~_~.~~~ .. ___ ~-.. __ ~._.4._.~._4._.~.~ ... _ ....... ~~. Toronto, Unt. ; nearest, l'clatives, Mrs.; J . A. l\:1ileR, 3ugrasa, Grey County, I Members of the Dawson Ontario, 01' Clarksburg, Ontario; lodge. on t he steamship The following message came today must be pl'obated here, but all proven to the Pioneers: Dawson heirs will be treated by , "Juneau, Alaska, Oct. 30, 1918.- court here acting with public admin­ W'. M. Cribbs, Dawson, Y. T.: J ah:l istrator as auxlliaT,Y administrator. Za.ccarelli, Mrs. Charles J . Vifquain, Axiministrator should communicate James W. Kirk, J. P . Anderson, Mm- with and forward proof of heirship ray S. Eads, Edward S. Ironside ar.d to Judge N. L. Burton at Juneau, mother, Albert Kendall and George Am making certified copies of each Masonic J . TIaker identified -and disposition estate, which will forward to you, • ________ ........ __ ._ ...... _ ..... _____ ._ .~._. ___________ •••• Princess of bodies authorized. which takes time. Organization by brother to ()apt. Jack Milne, on On- . Soptua were: tario lak~. . \ E. S. Ironside. Pa-ulo Trucco- Age, 46; born in John S. Chisholm. Italy; 'brother , Charles Trucco, Stook-I Sam Henry. ton, California.. I Oaptain Augustine Steward. J ames Austin Olark-Age, 37; birth- Thomas Milne. piace, Marj,dale, Ont.; JYhs . William Oaptain Oharles J. Bloomquist and Olnrk, Wootlhouse, Ont. Willia n Scouse were · members of A lex R. MeLean -Age, 51; father, Masonic lodges outsl'de. J . H. McLean, Shoal Lfl.ke. Manitoba. N. McLeod. Odd Fellows Lost on Sophia E. J. Jobnson was member of Vie- Dawson Odd Fellows lost on the toria lodge of Eagles . Sophia. were: Pioneers Peter W . PeterSOll. "Herbel't McDonald, Thomas J . Col- most responsible m en here, governor, lins and George Howey . identified. clergy, lawyers, bankers, handling Wire dispooition to make of their listing of bodies and effects in ex­ bodies. All bodies recovered being emplary manner. H ave been accord­ embalmed and cared for. Am writing. ed extremely courteous treatment by Will wire upon further identification. all officials and others. Full report "No school, churches. movies, poli- by mail. Will keep you posted any­ tics or funerals on aC !ount of quar- thing new transpires. Relatives or antine influenza. . friends should advise immediately "H. B. LEFEVRE, disposition remains. " Vice-President Pioneers." "A. L. BELL." Regardin Eagles Col. Knight also has b~en advised g that the bodies of five children have BUY A VICTORY BOND and KEEP IT Remember, a $50.00 bond drawing 5y' per cent. interest, com- poun'ded, WILL DOUBLE ITSELF IN FOURTEEN Y, EARS. The Dominion of Canada is your security. D. C. UPP .Da:wson lodge, No. 60, Fraternal Or- been found, and are held awaiting der of Eagles, has received the fo1- identification. The colonel has te1e­ Herman F. Robinson. John Zaoc ' arelll ·. lQYing message from t.he J uneau graphed in the effort to get George ___ --_,....--- •. - ............. --.. -- .... --.... ----------_____ ....... . Members of Dawson Lodge No. 1 lod f El ' ... ... •. • ••• _. •• ... I t WI 'III 'am Sllaron. ' ge 0 ag es: Billings' family, now at PrinC ! Rup- '"===============================~ ' of 'he Yukon Order of Pioncers 05 "D 1 Al k 0 t 29 1918 "tl o~ h ' Frank Brown. oug as, as s, . c., .- ert, to proceoo to Juneau to assist on le ovp la were : Secretary 50, Dawson F, O. E., Daw- in the identification, as the Billings. • • ••••• ••• • ••• Cha.rles J. Bloomquist-Al'rived aL Neil Stew art. Y T J M k 11 d J k II I f Dawson July 15, 1898; Shawnigan~::::::t;n~~:k, . Wakefield, Mass., ~~k .~icti~s ~n :a .emSh~~ so~~:~ ~:ld~:ws~: ~~~~~r::r~~ :~: :n. I!reenll-eld £ p-Ickerl-ng : Lake, B. O. Wrre lllstructlonr as to dlspos1tIon the Sophia. Col. Knight also wired. U "" n . Williant- Steinberger - Arrived in lodge. 1 C l' of bodies. C. p, R. Company stands to White horse asking E. E . MC- I t' D J 15 1898 ,William H aggerty, Braw ey, a 1- ' . awson llne, . eocpense. Carthy, who IS en route south, that· J ames J. Flanagan-Age, 56; a;:rived fornia, lodge. "CARL H. ERIOKSON, any service he might be able to ren- i in D/lwson in June, 1898. ARCTIC BROTHERHOOD "Secretar y, 117, F . O. E." der at Juneau would be appreciated. Thomas Joseph Collins-Age, 54; Members of Eastern Star Mr. MeCarthy replied he would stop , ar rived at Dawson September 14, Camp Dawson No. 4, of the Arctic J .~ d 11 h t . t , Members of the Yukon chapter of at unea.u an'u 0 a e can 0 aESIS ' 1 1898' miner No relation to Thomas Brotherhood, lost five life members . ___ _ _ _ _ , . . ' . . h C tal the Eastern Star lost OIl the Bophla Collins. the Dawson carpenter. Oil the Soph1a. T ey were: ap n Salute Order Protested A h · f wen' Mrs. Sam Henry, past worthy William H erbert McDonald- ge, Augustine Steward, past Arctic c le TORONTO. - The National La-bor Livery, Feed and Sale Stables OPERATING ROYAL MAIL STAGES ~O HUNKER, DOMINION SULPHUR AND GRANVLLE 7 f h ml.tron, and Mrs. Mary Iroruside. 49 ; ·arrived in Dawson Decem1 ber ,of Dawson lodge and one 0 t e Council of Canada, through its secrc- I t' d t te th d Mrs. J . A. Segbers and Mrs. C. . I 1898. mosar en suppor rs .e or er PE'rkins were membelS of outside tary, M. F. Tumpane, has sent ~he BUY A VICTORY BOND Herbert Plumb-Age, 55; arrived in ever hard; Murray .s. 'Eads, Albert board of education a letter protestmg I chapters of thc Eastern Star. Dawson June 9, 1898 ; leaves son at D. Pinska ; · Sam Henry, past vice- against the rder for children to , W'innipeg. Arctic chief, and Thomas Milne. -Buy More Victory Bonds- I salute returned soldiers on the . street ..... _,. ______________ • ___ •• ___________ ... _ ...... ~J I , ,,, I /' , , ' 1 ( , ' .' DAWSOM D~ULY NEWS, THURSDAY, NOVE:MBER 7, /9/8. ~--. . .. -. -..-...-.-.......-.--------.---.--..-...-..--.....-..-.....-..~, 1 PROPHETIC VERSE 1 ... · ., I HIGHEST PRICES Paid for All Kinds of ! ; 1 By E. S. IRONSIDE, a Victim of the Wreck J I 1 ,____ .i i ... ~ .• _ .... - ....... ,--.-.~ ........ -~...-.. • .-.~-----• ..-. •• -.. •• • .~.~--.... Edmund S. Ironside, C{lllcctm' {If At the hour {If thy departure,-that Bad Weather for Coughs i RAW FURS I I customs at Dawson, 'who was ~os~ , none ~ay trace . " with the Sophia, was a glfted Wrl~I 'rhe shadow of a fe3.1, ere Death s .j)f verse. Few knew of his talent In embrace t his reBpect. H e wrote for years for Shall garner home his harvest. Live! h is own pastime in his quiet hours, So that smiling thou shall greet .ttnd h ad a wide and varied range of Thy last summons, or, like a child thought, running the gamut of the tired out with play, .emotions from serious to humOl'ous,. Peaceful thou shall pass away Don't let a cough or a cold hang On in this weather, how­ ever slight it may be. If you get another cold on top of it you'l'e almost sure t o develop pneumoni u, pleurisy, bronchitis {lr tonsi­ li tis. Even if your cough grows no worse, unless you get rid of it right away it will become firmly settled and stay with you for months, seriously weakening your lungs from the continual strain. + I I ! If Second Hand Goods Bought and Sold JOE HANNA OLD YUKONIA CORNER First and Queen Dawson, Y. T. but touching largely on the I~Ol'e slumber. serious and often taking up a VlgO r - Have ye not seen the white sails Wc call hearlily endorse Rexall Cherry Bark Cough Syrup for coughs, hoarsencss and 6-01'e throat. One dose of thi s fl ew pre· paration is guaranteed to relieve any 'lough, and one bottle to :ure it. Large bottle, 500. Sold with the Rexall guarantee, Sold only at It •• • • • •• •• • • • •• • ous strain. His writings were gat?- some noble ship, ere ! by him into , a volume, and will Which in the afternoon loo,ms grand .compriBe a treasured collection as a and gay, like wme huge sea consolation to his bereaved relatives castle, vv. M. CRiSeS The Store That Saves Vou Money and · friends. But at eventide fades fitfully away .Some of Mr. Ironside's lines were against the distant sky line? almost pr{lphetic of his own fate, All day her course held straight anld .especially 'as will be see.n in the fol- true, until night came, ! - , collection: And though sailing .still, yet stra .in- ments here, and always was a most hall'S which protrude through the lOlling excerpts fTom , 'us I LEAVING DAWSON ing eyes {If loved ones left be- willing and pleasmg ccntI·ibutor. He under-fur have a silverv colored band hind hald been connected with the Cas-i about ohe-half inch long, and located Fail to pierce the gloom, Thinkst cade Laundry since l~st winter, and I about !three-quarters of an inch from ! thou , then, that her course is prior to that was at Stewart city. the outer ends. These silver band I' less true? Mr. Maskell was a member of the hairs appear to be silvered tlll'ough- 'Io those of you who have left her, a 'Queen on her Northern throne, 'tis with life. We live within the Dawson lodge of Eagles . They have out, Dnd it is only on close examina- ! ken {If m{lrtal eyes, communicated with the father in tion that the true color can be de- j But if (;mr course holds true whilst England regarding .the death of his tected. There Hre usually more of i vision lasts, then this thought son. them ' on the thighs and forehead -,I I ask have you e'er experienced a So thrill as of leaving a home­ When you pa. ccd the deck of a steamer, waving "good bye" to shall ' than on other parts of the body, Some a. friend, ;Looking your last on Dawson, as tb.· steamer makes 'round the bend ? C f rt tl th t hi ' d ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ v v e ~ ~ e ~ ~ ~ foxes are so black that it i s with • om o . lee, a w en we ay aSl e ~ ~ difficulty that any of these li,,"ht- i Life's mantle, at anchor we . t shall ride at last, ~ OTIAWA STUNNED $ colored hairs can b e found. It is + t S~fe in God's Harbor, I beyond Life's ~ BY WRECK NEWS ~ characteristic of a ll foxes of this you :came to this country a 3 ranger, t bl 11 $ 0 species (Vulpcs fu lva) to have a i . ' fighting hardship and cold; rou e seaE. S. IRONSIDE. 'JTTAWA, Oct. 31. - (Dclaycd in bunch of white hairs on th e very end I In warch of the hidden treasure, you transmission.)- The deputy minister of th ir tails . i · fought for your hard won gold. A MESSAGE of marine says the department is The very dark foxcs are often 1_ y{lu: str~ggled for years on a "grub- waiting for a full report on the sink- :alled " black foxee" and the lightel' t. ' . glake,"-success at last crowned f hP' SI' Al ' " ing 0 t e rmcess 013 u a. S s le ones, ' 0 1' those with many silver J · d I ,pray t he pra. yer all Yukoners do, · the. en : . went down '. in American waters, it band E' .o hairs, "silver' f{lxes'." The '. ' · . . f ell to Daw.son ., May the Gohlen P aystreak abide with Arc you saymg . 3.l'ew you; will be some days before the inform a-I one { ncIges gradually into the other , as . the steamer "pants" 'round tion is received. and, 1 'thcreiore, there is no clear dis- -, Wherever you are, wherever you be, I the 'bend? Dr Alfred Thompson, member 0 I tinguishing lir . le. The large fur bro- Old pal, your memory still lives with . p, arliament for Yukon, and his fam- rke~'~ call all ' of them "silver foxes," -I 'rOll .ha~e t battled for years in the me; ily arc greatly depressed over the no n{atter how black. In the l argest 1 . _. ., Cfhe Hun is on the run! Keep Him Going BUJ Victory Bonds 5~% l As Low As $50.00 You C(ln Sell At Any Time Hotel Royal Alexandra :! . lACKSON & SAUNDERS KI ~ndike, with your thoughts Though you may forget {lId times at t 'bl d ' t - h • 1 ern e 16as er. auction sales or fw's the pelts of t is I +-' •. _ •. _._ .•. _ •. _ •. _ •. -..._ •. _ .• _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ .•. _ ... _._ •. _ ... _. _____ ....... _ •. ~ .......... · of :a Southern 'clime, ast, The list of names with lllany per- c.Jass of.. fo.x . .ar c always advertised '"=======-============================= f . thcart Forget your friend " {)f a day that's . ' ' . . -- " , _And, p e. rchanoe, 0 a swee , sonal friends among t hqse who were and sold a,s silvei· {ox. .-.._ • .-• ..:.._ •. _._ •. _ .•. _ ... ____ • __ ._._ •. _ . ___ .-.._~ . 'you've left thel'e, awaiting the I'll past; k lost, was received here by the Yu- The ranches of Prince Bdward l f" , happy time, always r emember, most Yu {In- k I ·tl I I I h b t f 1 . When your face )'ou could ' turn to ers do, Paystreak abid e O~~~:~lYm:l~n~ngl{l~~~r,. Citi7.en pub- tJ~em;:~e~v i~r~a;ti~~:y 8:reP:~1~:~ 'u~e I The QUALITY P-DOC-=oy :~r:o:~\:d':e~~\ fortune once May ;:~'~o~~lden ~rS~~~d ~~~g~~l~~, pa:~~ng:~dlis~u~~~~~~ I ~~:~ 't:::~ ~:Si~:;~~ ~a~~e :~~~~rsW~:~ I \lK LK t .Are you looking your last on Daw- E. S. IRON SIDE. here scanned the list closely for the I blacks together. I so~, as th e steamer ploughs A TOAST names of friends. The oal'ly breeders used l'ed, cross I Staple and Fancy 'round the bend? When the news . fifS.t reached Ot- I an .d silver black foxes for their ex-I To t he North! nigh where winds f tawa that the Soplua was on a ledge perimcntal work . The foundation G D'OCER I E S Ah, no!' Trav~ller, although ~ailing the Ar tic ~ 0 in the Lynn canal not more than ~ st~l'J" was taken from th e wild. On ~ ';Ilu ¥b.w ll;r :t, with .):1 . pl' - and yOjlr f ' P i',ing eotic, e was l' .1"~!1 ' : t .·it, ", " ; , ll lc;;~ . ~ng t~)at breedillg in c-upiivity · h t b t' h' i Whisper in' Winter thf:i r: tnessage 0 h '1 L · ear ' ea ll1g 19 I, D was expected t e passengers eaSI Y I could .be successfully carried on, the {;011l()s a feeling akin to sadness, as eath. would be rescued, but when the word 'reds dnd crosses were destroyed and . Id ' To th e. North ! where th e sunshine of J j I murmurmg low you wou . cry. came that the ship went down wit 1 were r eplaced by silver blacks. '''It's not a "good bye" for ~ver!"-I . Summer . all on board. th e capltal was stunned! ,These did not breed true to color, that's tlle message you vain ~carce an hour or two pauses ln rest. Hnd man y could I not beheve rt but the rancher, througb careful se- Id d r o the Nor th! wh ere . t he F rost King ' ) ' 1 wou sen, . POSS] .l e. lection, has n ow established a variety -1'0 the magic City of Dawson, as the 1 for centurIcs Sewn I Otta wa 1 )('0 ph had relati \'es which breeds true in tbis resped. ship sails 'round the bend. [Barred the dO O1' with mighty steel aboard, Mrs. J ack Chisholm was a Th e well-bred n111ch raised fox will E. S. IRONSIDE. lock siste r of a P, r esbyteriall der~yman never produce cl pup which will show I And left as ll: token for ages near here, and Mrs. W .. J . 0 Bl'len l filly red or rusty :01 01'. The poorly ! The gravels sheer fr ost to bed rock. was a m ece of Mrs, Dlxon, of Ot-I bred oll es may throw patche ; {lr l'eds. i To the North! wh ere the Goddess of taw". D.o\JI'JK Among the ran c'hes of Prince Edward t Fortune I . I sland Hl'f' found strains of the silver ~l'he steamers their fluewells have Spilled her golden tears long ago , 0 0 ~ ~ 0 0 ~ 0 $ $ ~ $ $ , 0 0 '" black val·i ety. One strain is clH,rac- ; whistled, Where somewhel'e h er "paystreaks" ~ , ~ terizcd by . having lllany silvery h airs ! 'l'hc riveTS arc bJo :kel:i with ice; lie hidden 0 FOX FARMS AMONG ~ - the silver fox-while another by , And when the "White Silence" steals In frost-shackled gra.vels below. ~ VU KON I NDUSTRI ES ~ having very few-the black fox, Both i o'er us, To all these I mention, I drink n'ot, e ' ___ 0 strains wiIi reproduce true to color. i {hipped in t he Frost King's steel 'rhough strong is the lure of their Several fox farllls ar e conducted iI. ll While selecting for color the ranch- t vise; call, Yukon, and arc producing fine spe- er sPlecied to develop a long dense ! 'Then we will dream {If the loved O!lPB But I plcdge in this toast that I cimens of black, silver grey and red , fur · of fine quality. Special attention f gone southward, give thee- foxeB. Fox grow ers and fanci~rs ",i . il l · IlflS been given to the production of a _, And long for the coming of Spring,- The finest-the best of it a11- be interested 111 the followm g on dense and ulllform growth of flUe When the wild flowers shall b . ··:ak 'Tis the friends that we've made in "The Silver Fox in Captivity," as: overhairs. It is largely these which t from their prison, this Northland; written by A. A. Scales in the O. A. give a fur its value. 1 When rippling 'brooks their laughter Ah! where can their equal you find ? C. Review: At first thought one will think that t sing. I So I pledge ~ou this toast as a token, The decreasing supply and inc!~a,- foxes from the wild 'should be mu eh -Jt NAVIGATION'S CLOSE A FEW SPECIALS KRAFT ROQUEFORT CHEESE, KRAFT WELCH RAREBIT CHEESE; KRAFT AMERICAN CHEESE. KRAFT L1MBURGER CHEESE. KRAFT CAMEM:BERT CHEESE . KRAFT CHILl CHEESE. KRAFT SWISS CHEESE. KRAFT CH EESE, IN 5-LB TI NS, KRAFT OHEESE is a most del i('i ous cheese, made in U . S. A. , and pu t up in tins of variou s sizes, to meet the requirements of everybody. BEVO A delicious non-intoxicating near-beer. Try a bottle, It is much more nutritious than many of the soft drinks on the market. Boost and Buy Victory Bonds E. SCHINK f t • : Theu' memOl'les arc ~ear to my mind . ing demand for furs, .together wlth i s~pe~ior in qu~1ity of fur, no~ con­ Y et., ere the flowers blush in the So as long as the sun shines in th e prevailing high pnces , have m-I sldenng col or, to that of tlwse III the i springtime, , Summer, due8d many persons to attempt the , captivity. One is liable to think this •.• _. __ .•. _ .• _. __ ._. ___ ._._ .• _._ .• _. __ .. _ .• _ .•. _ .•. _._ •. _.-+ . And Winter, de tlll'oned , loses sway, 001' when Northern Lights dunce th eir breeding of fur-be aring animals in l knowing that the wild fox has access ;;;"~~~=-:=~======:::::::::================"'-"'-=-::L=-=-=~_ 1%0 can tell .of the changes bef{lre glee, ca.ptivity. Mink, rac(;oon, ma,t(';1" to hi6 natural foods and that he has ••••• ." • • • • • •• _____ • • • • • • • • • • •• us, . You're dearer than gold of t he Kl on· fisher, skunk and foxes have been : plenty of exercise to produce perfect f Of Life's futurc, who can portray?- dike; ranched and bred in confinement Wlthl health. P OT to some will come Sunshine and Old friends of the North! H ere's to more or less ~uccess: Many excellent p : lts are obtained I' Shadow, thee I No fur-bearIng alllmal appear~ to from foxes of the WIld, but the aver- Tempered with Sorrow or Joy, E. S. IRONSIDE. thrive and multiply in its wild s~nte ~ge pelt thus 'obtained is not as good P erchance, Sorrow in the loss of . in a settled "country as well a~ th'3 as the average one from tbe ranch some loved one, 10 ~ ~ ~ ! ~ $ ~ ~ 0 0 0 ~ ~ 0 0 fox. In such a country Reynol"1 raised fox. This is readily under- 'Or Sunshine from Wealth's brightl~ 0 sometimes actually appears to in- Istood when it is realized that the all{lY· t 9 JACK MASKELL WROTE $ crease in numbers until the time I trapper {lr hunter takes the fox of 1 0 HIS W ILL ON SOPH lA ~ when the forests arc quite cleared l the wild whenever he gets an oppor- Ah! little we know of the future; ~ ~ away. No animal 6hows as mue, h 1tunity; that he may take it too early What grief or what pleasure's in SKAGWAY, Nov. I.-The Skagway skill in eluding thc hunter and trap_lor to{l late in th e season for it to be store, Alaskan says: A diary was fo und per as does the fox. On being cha'lei l prime; and that much damage le Yet, trusting, we plan for the mor- On the body of John Maskell, of his actions lead one to think that h"i done to the pelt from the shooting row Dawson, who was lost on the Sophia. may be gifted with a high degree )f '{lr the trapping. For God: in His mercy, is near. The last entry, Xtober 24, said: judgment. I On the other hand the ranch-raised So we long for the coming of spring- "Struck Teef in blin1ding snowstorm I The p P. it. of the silver black fox fox is carefully fed before it is pelted time during night; a number of passen- compared with that of other fur-be ar- in order to develop a good fur, and When sw~et, fragr3.11t flowers kiss the gel's were thrOwn out of their berths. ing animals has always been high- the pelt is taken without any damage .air; Excitement. Boats made ready to priced. It, then, is not surprising what.wer when it is in prime oondi- Ah!' 'tis then that life seems worth lower. 'When passengers learned ship that a, strong attempt has been mRde tion. the living; was not taking water they became to breed this anima I. AlId Hope takes the place of Despair. quiet. 'Jwing to the storm the boats The terms "silver fOX," "black fox" $ 9 ~, 1 ~ ~ ~ ~ 0 e' ~ ~ 9 9 ~ 0 were not lowered.· This morning we and "silver black fox" are to a great ~ ~ are surrounded by ;l. number Jf extent interchangeable, All r efer to ~ JOI NT COMM ITIEE $ LIFE boats, but it is too rough to transfer. a eolor phasc of the common red fox 9 ARRANGES PLANS ~ Realizing we are surrounded by (Vulpes fulva.) The under fur or S 0 The Palatial PRINCESS STEAM SHIP leaves Skagway r. M. NOVEMBER :1 --For-- PrinceJRupert and Points South :rickets to Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle, Tacoma, Everett, Olympia, Bellingham, Anacortes and Port Townsend TAKE SAME BATE Reservations and All I nformation From L. H. JOHNSTON, Agent, Skagway. F. F. W. LOWLE, Gener-al Agent, Juneau. t years and ten,- will." or guard fur, as they are often c'alled, son lodges met at library regardiqg • For of such it is written, is your Mr. Mask-ell even specifieid the are a dull black next to tlle skin and affairs of l{ldge m embers and others ~.==' ===========================:::=.:"",,~ lease' On Earth, ye men! ! number of p unds bequeathed to his a rich, clear, glossy back on the Ilost on the Sophia. I,t was arranged I all h _ Give 20 Lacs Rupees What reck'st thou? You say, come ' ~ather and "wife-to-be," who lived outer ends. Any red or rusty colo1' that where a p erson belonged to J.un.eau, thus r.~uC!~~erals t a:dnet:el LONDON, Sept. 14.-Reuter's corre- pleasure fraught with pain; I m England. . detracts much from the value of the mOTe than. one Iddge to have. each t~~tlons regardl g I Th' will aVOid spcndent at Bombay cableB: Women's. It is so , short to live, er e 'tis "Dust l Mr. Maskell was wel! known lD l n.Jlt, and if such should be present naIlle aSSIgned to one partIcular hkc to one .cha.nne . lS I lJ~ h d I t fork Other I War Loan day was entirely success- to dust" again. Dawson as a singer and elocutionist. to any extent it will be classed at a lodge, and to have all the wiring for muc up lca lOn ~ w . much fu!. Twenty laes of rnpees were-- Ah , well! Live, then, that no regrets H e took part i:1il many patriotic, fra-I cross or patch fox pelt. , the lodges done through Co!. .Knig~t Imatters also were dIscussed to I subscri'bed. shall come ternal and other public entertain- Many oE the overhairs, or long at Dawson and Governor Rlggs m I advantage. ~ •••••• e •••••••• • • • OCTOBER WEATHER • • AT DAWSON CITY . ~ ~ The fedeTaI meteorological observer a.t Dawson reports the following tem­ peratures recorded at Dawson during -the month of October, 1918: Highest. Lowest. Mean. 1 .. , ........... .. . 48 34 41 2 •.. . ..... ...... . 54 30 42 8 ................ 63 46 54.5 ~ ............... . 40 28 34 5 .. , .... .... .. ... 45 3,'3 39 ,EL., .............. 41 7 .• · ... .. ......... 49 8 ................ 54 9 .... , .~ .. .. . ..... 46 l O .. , ....... ....... 40 11 ............. . .. 49 12 ........... .... " 40 13 ................ 38 14 .. ' . • 1 • ••••• • • • • •• , 35 :l5 ................. 36 16 .. .. , ... . / ....... 40 17 .. 1 ... .. ......... 37 18 .. , ............ , .. 32 19 . .. .... . •.. ... . . 31 20 ............. . ... 16 21 .. ..... .... .... . 16 28 25 36 19 20 30 33 32 29 19 26 24 18 18 12 4 1 2 34.5 37 45 32.5 30 39.5 36.5 35 32 27.5 33 30.5 25 24.5 14 10 21..... .. .. . . . . ... 8 23 .. .............. 9 24 .... ... , . . . . . ... 2 -8 4.5 5.5 -3 25 ........ . .. .. ... --3 26 ........... , .... --3 ~ . .. . , . ....... . ... 4 ~ .. , . .......... ; .. 6 29 ............... . 13 -17 . -15 -4 -2 - 10 -9 o 2 9 30 ............. ... ' 20 ..al ... ... .. ... ..... , 10 5 11 8 15.5 9 Mean: .... '.. .. .. 29.5 16.9 23.2 Highest temperature, 63; recorded -on thiI'd.. Lowest temperature, 17 below zerQ; recorded , on the twenty-fifth. · Number of days with clear sky, 4; fair, 14; overcast, 13. The mean temwrature for th~ COl'- .. .. f"" J r~sponding month last year WllB 25.4. By Acting Weather Observer T. G. O. Robinson. ..... ~~ ........ ~ • • ~ DATES OF VU l O.lll f. RIVER CLOSINGS . -- 11 ~ ~ Considll!,ble specuiat! Il exists in DaW8Q D as. t when the Yukon will ... !ose this fall. The record of closing ~t Dawson so far as obtainable for '~evious years followlI: ]f!99 .... , .. , ......... Oct. 23. 1!1OO ... .... . ...... . Nov. 2, 5 a. In. 1901 .. , ............ Nov. 12, 11:40 a. m. J!02 ... ....... ... . Nov . 4. 1 900 .............. Nov. 10, 1:45 a. m. 1904 .. ' ..... ....... . Nov. 8, 8:50 p . m. l!lO5 ..... ......... Nov. 19, 12 :50 p. m. )~ .. , ............ Nov. 7, 5 :15 p. m. 1~ ........ . .. . , . . Nov. 1, 1 :15 p. m. ]908 .............. Oct. 26, 3 a. m. ]009 .............. Nov. 11, 12 :25 B. m. ] 910 ... .... ....... . Nov. 4, 11:40 p. m. ]911 .... .......... Nov. B, 6:30 p . m . 1912 ....... .... ... Nov. 8, 9:03 a. m. 1913 .. .. . ...... . , .. Nov. 7, 8:10 a. m. It14 .. . .. ...... ... N v. 15, 10:45 a. m . ]915 .. .. ....... ... Oct. 28, 7 a. m: 1'16 .... .... ...... Nov. 7, 2 B. m. ]917 .. .. .... .. .. .. Nov. 4, 2 :30 a. m. Closings at Yukon Crossing The river closed at Yukon Crossing ()n vaIious year s on the following - 'dates: 1.!O5. ',' .................... Decem ber 17 1906 .. . ..... .. . .... ...... .. December 1 1!1O'7 ... ... ........... . . .... N ovem ber 28 1!08 . ..... .. . .. ...... ... . ... November 4 1909 ........ ....... .. ...... November .21 1910 .... ' 1" .... . ...... .. . . . November 27 IS11 ........... : . . ......... November 15 1!12 ... .............. ...... November 30 It13 ..... ...... .. .. . . ...... November 26 1914 ........ : ..... ...... . . . December 5 1915 .. . . . ...... ...... . .. .. . December 1 ]916 . ....... . ... .... ...... . December 3 • l!17 ... .. ... ... . . . , ......... November 29 Closing at Selkirk 1104 .. .... . . ........ ... .... November 29 1905 .. .. ....... .. ....... ... November 17 1908 .. , ........ . .. . ..... ... . November 16 1.907 . ... ..... . .... . ......... November 10 I ' 1908 ...... .. ........... ..... October ''l:1 1909 ... ..... ...... ..... .... November 13 1910 .... . .. ... ..... ...... .. . November 10 1911 ... ... .. . ... . .. ..... . .. November 11 1912 .... .. ...... ... ....... ,.November 13 :r,l14 .... ................... November 27 '1lJ15 ... .... .... .... .. ... . .. November 24 1916 . . , . .. .... .. .. .. . .. .. ... November 25 1~17 ... . ........ .. . ... . .... Novtlmber 15 Closing at Whitehorse 1901. ..... . . ......... ...... November 2l .. 1902 .............. ... , ..... November 22 1903 . ......... ............ . November 14 1904 .......... . . . . . . .. .. . .. November 25 1905 .... , .... . . .. .... .. ... . November 27 1906 ...... . . . . . . .. .... ..... November 29 a:807 .... . .. '.' .............. Decem ber 13 1908 ..... ... . . .. .... ....... November 1 1.909 .. .. ..... . ....... .. . ... November 12 1910 .... , ...... .......... .. . November 19 'lOll .. ............... ...... November 14 'l~U .. ..... ...... ... .... . .. December 2 , 1813 ........... . .... .... .. . November 20 1 11114 ............... . . .. .. .. December 3 l.tl5 ............. .... .. .... Novem ber 27 tIl16 ....................... November 27 11117 .. , ......... ' .......... . . November 29 H the price of a hair·cut in Yukon climbs to oue dollar , glory of heing bald will rapidly ~e mor e apparent the the be- I I D~'tVSPN PAIl-Y : NEWS,THURS.D,,"V, ~O,V.e:J" ,6ER 7, 1918. ., , ... , i t~ ; , . '. 1 . .. ' , , ' .' . ',' ,I -:. , .'.: ""t ~:. :. I ~ , ,,, 'f~' ~~{.:~" Behind the Gun the Man- Behind the Man the DOllar THE MINISTER OF FINANCE OF THE DOMINION OF CAN;,\DA offers for Publio Subscription the - VICTORY LOAN ISIB $300,000,000 5~% GOLD BON DS BEARING INTEREST, FROM NOVEMBER 1ST, 1918, AND 'OFFERED IN TWO MATURITIES, THE OHOICE OF WHICH IS OPTIONAL WITH THE SUBSCRIBER AS FOLLOWS: ~J\IJo'\\!$!" " J../""' •. ~ 5 year Bonds due November 1st, 1923 15 year Bonds due November:1st, 1933 Principal payable without charge at the Office of the Minister of Finance and Receiver General at Ottawa, or at the Office of the Assistant Receiver General at Halifax, St. John, Oharlottetown, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg, Regina, (Jalgary and Victoria. Bonds may be registered as to principal or as to principal and interest, at any of the 2~ove·mentioned offices. Interest payabl e, without charge, half-yearly, May 1st and November 1st, at any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank. PRiNCIPAL AND INTEREST PAYABLE IN .GOLD. DENOMINATIONS: $50, $100, $500 AND $1,000 , Issue ~rice: 100 and Accrued Interest Income Return 5~% per Annum Free from taxes-including any income tax-imposed in pursuance of legislation enacted by the Parliament of Canada •. The proceeds of the Loan will be used for war purposes only, including the purchase of ,grain, foodstuffs, munitions and other supplies, and will be spent wholly in Canada. Payment to be made as follows: 10% ON APPLlQATI'ON; 20% JANUARY 6TH, 1919; 207. DEO~.M:BER 6tH, 1918; 20% FEBRUARY 6TH, 1919; 31.167. MAOOH 6TH, 1919 . , The last payment of 31.16% covers 30% balance of principal and 1.16% representing aecrued interest at 5X% from November l~ to due dates of the respective instalments. A full half year's interest will be paid on May 1st, 1919, making the cost of the bonds 100 and int.ereat. B pbecripLioflB may be paid in full a.t the t~me of application at 100 without int~rest; or on any instalment due date thereafter together "Uh a~CTUed interest at the rate of 5y'% per apnum. This Lo~ is au~orized under Act of the Parliament of Canada, and both principal "nd interest are a charge upon the C n8011dated, Revenue Fund. The amount of this issue is $300,000,000, exclusive of the amount (if any) paid for by the surrender of bonds of previous issues. The Minister of Finance, however, reservee the right to allot the whole or any part of the amount subscribed in excess of $300,000,000. , Bonds of this issue will, in the event of fl1tu!,e issues of like maturity, or longer, made by the Government, during the remaining Mriod of the War, other than iS3uee made abroad, be ;accefted at lOO anrJ accrued interest, as the equivalent ()f cash for ~he purpose of ·, ubo'!.iption to such issues. .,' All cheques, drafts, etc., covering instrlments are to be made payable to lhc Credit of the Minister of Finance. Failure to pay ~ny instalment when due will render previous pa~ments liable to forfei~e, and the allotment to cancellation. Subscriptions must be accompamed by a deposit of 10% of the amount subscribedf. Official .canvassers will ' forward subscriptions or any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank will accept subscriptions and u,sue r eceipts. Subscriptions may be paid in full at tim e of application at 100 without interest; or on any instalment due date thereafter together with accrued interest to time of making payment in full. Under this proviSion, payment of subscriptions may be made as follows:- IF PAID IN FUJ.L ON OR BE] 'ORE NOV. 16TH, 1918, PAR WITHOUT INTEREST, OR 100%. IF REMAINING INSTADMENTS P AID ON DEC. 6TH, 1918, BADANOE OF 90% AND INTEREST, ($90.48 PER $100.) IF REMAINING INSTALMENTS PAID ': N JAN. 6TH,1919, BALANOE OF 70% AND INTEREST, ($70.80 PER $100.) IF REMAINING INSTALMENTS P AID ON FEB. 6TH, 1919, BALANCE OF'50%. AND INTEREST, ($5l.04 PER $100.) IF REMAINING INSTALMENT PAID ON MAR. 6TH, 1919, BALANCE OF 30% AND INTEUEST, ($31.16 PER $100.) e •• • .... ... ;;.;.,. "-- . . - Bearer bonds, with cou~ns, will be issued ill denominations of $50, $100, $500, and $1,000, and may be l'egistered as to principal. l'he first coupon attached to these bonds will 'be due on May 1st, 1919. • Fully register ed bonds, the interest on which is paid direct to the owner by Government ch.eque, will be issued in denominations of $50, $100, $500, $1,000, $5,000, $10,000, $25,000,$50,000, $100,000, or any multiple of $100,000. A full half year's interest at the rate of 5X% per annum will be paid May 1st, 1919. Subscribers mus t indicate on their . application the 'form 01 bond and the denominations required, and the securities so indicated will be delivered by the bank upon payment of the subscripti on in full. Bearer bonds of this issue will be available for delivery at the time of application to subscribers deeirousof making payment. in full. Bonds registered as to principal only, Or fully registered as to principal and interest, will be delivered to subscribers making payment in full, as soon as the required registration can be made. Paymcnt of all instalments must be made at the bank odginally named by the subecriber. Non-negotiable receipts will be furnished to all subscri bers who desire to pay by instalments. These receipts will be exchangeable at subscriber's bank for bonds On any instalment date when SUMCliption is paid in full. Subscription to the payment of 25 cents for each new bond issued, holders of fully registered bonds without coupons, will have the right to COnvert into bonds with coupons, amI holders of bonds with coupons will have the right to convert into fully registered boncle without :oupons, at any time, on application to the Minister of Finance or any Assistant Receiver General. Forms of application may be obtained from any Official Cn,nvasser, from any Victory Loan Committee, or member thereof, or from any branch· in Oanada of any Ohartered Bank. Conversion of Previous Loans Holders of Dominion of Canada Debenture St,ock or of Bonds of previous War Loans have the privilege of surrendering their Securities, as detailed below, in part. payment of subscriptions to Bonds of this issue as of Novembcr 16th, 1918, under the following conditions: The prices of Bonds and Debenture Stock on which interest is payable December 1st, 1918, represents in each case the original issue pfice of the Security less unearned interes~ from November 16th to December 1st. Cheques for the full .six months' interest, due December 1st, 1918, on fully registered Bonds, 1jnd for the interes t, due December 1st, 1918, on Debenture Stock, will be mailed to all registered hold­ ers as of November 15th. Ooupons due December 1st arc to be detached before the sUl'I'endel' of Coupon Bonds. , 5X% Debenture Stoek' due June 1st, 1919, at 100 Ipss unear ned interest or $99.77 per $100. 5 % Debenture Stock due Oct. ] st, 1919, at l OO and accrued interest Of $100.63 per $100. 5X% Debenture Stock due June 1st, 1920, at 100 less unea.rncd interest or $99.77 per $100. 5X% Debenture .Stock dne ' Jun e 1st, 1921,_ at lOO less unearned interest or $99.77 per $100. 5X% Victory Loan Bonds due Dec. 1st, 19:12, at lOO less unearned interest or $99.77 per $100. 5 % War Loan Bonds due Dec. 1st, 1925, at 97X less unearned interest or $97.29 per $100. (The above will be accepted in part payment for Bonds of either matUl'ity of this iseue.) 5 X% Vict,ory Loan Bonds due Dec. 1st, 19~7 , at 100 less uncarn ed interest ')r $99.77 per $100. 5 % War Loan Bonds due Oct. 1st , 1931, a~ 97X and accrued interest or $98.13 per $100. (ThE'S'! will be accepted in P31't payment, h r bonds of th e 1933 matul'i+y only of thie issue.) Where subscriptions are to be partially paid for by the surrender of securities as above, no payment is required n application. The FULL amount of securities to be su rendered MUST be lodged with subBcribers' bank on or before NOVEMBER 16TH, 1918, and particulars as to fUl'th~r payments will be furnished by the Bank at that time. ~1 . Such securities only as are noted in the above will be accepted for conversion' purpose!. ' Subscription Lists will close on or before November 16th, 1918 DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE, Ottawa, Oct,obCl' 28th, 1918. Make Your Dollars Fight the Hun - I ( , ! i I t I ~ i J 1~ f f , ( " It DAWSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1918. PAGE SETM Make beg, Sutherlandshire, Scotla.nd, on Laurtdry, in company ;yith George ! •• -----.---. -.- April 15, 1868; single; nearest r ela- Shima.da, who also was a Sophia vic- i - .-.---.---- -." . -'--' ---'1 Yukon Gold employes who werc on tive, none known . Mr. McLeod's tim. Tsuji worked for George Black's ' -I ron 10 fence to A f1 TI Tt..O CXJl ourn the Princess Sophia, in some cases body was found on November 2. Ifamily some years ago. He also ran I t l.I~ U. Lj Ll YY IJ ClYl( having. perishcd with theil' wive~ MARTIN STANGE was born at a restaurant in Dawson for a time. I YUKON GOLD EMPLOYES Your and chIldren, are · as follows: Sandefjord, Norway, on January 10,' GEORGE S. SHIMADA was born mm MR. AND MRS. RICHARD HARD- 1887; single ; n earest rela;tive, fathe::, al bout 37 years ago in Kumamoto, I t ING DAVIS.-Mr. Davls was born i Carl Stange, Raastad, Norway. Mr, about fifty miles from Nagasaki. He · i at. Pittsburg, Pa., on August 17, 1889. 1 Stange a lso is survived by a number I worked this season on the steamer I HIS nearest relative was Mrs. J ohn : of brothers 'and sisters at his old Dawson as chief cook. He is believed t Stowe, of Red Bluff, California. Was I hOme in Norway. He lived in Klon- 'to have been survived by two broth- I I dredgeman Yukon Gold No. 2. Mrs. dike a number of years, and was1ers on the coast. He spent a couple Davis was Jost with her hU,sband. employed by the Yukon Gold the last :of sea.sons in the Mayo country. H e I! She formerly was with the Cascade two years. I also worked for the Yukon Gold 1 , t, Laundry in this city. Mrs. Davis GEORGE W. ALLEN .-~orn in Da- ,company as cook on different occa- I was about 23 years of age, and was l' I t' t f k' d ' sions. H e ran a roadhouse at the I . mascus, a es Ine; neures 0 In an . • the e Ldest of three SIsters. Her two age not known . H db' ,mouth of Twelvemile for one winter, t Fight You ean help "Our Boys" Give Kaiser "Bill" "K. 0." dope siste rs are married. One lives in . a een a resl- \ and ke"'" a. laundry here for a time "i . ' . . dent of Dawson for ~everal years,. pu Seattle, and the other III Cahforma. d k d . . . . 'WIth Frank Tsuji. He was employed I . . an wor 'e In vanous mining camps ' . Her malden n am e was LoUlse . Bat-I ' 1 KI d'k d' t . I. IbY Charles Black last wmter. . talti. She is survived , by her father, m t le on I 'e IS n c . CHARLES T. KAGAWA was born i who lives in Seattle, and her mother, W . C. SHARON.-Born in Penn- Iabout 37 years ago in the suburb of " over who lives in San Francisco, For sylvania in May, 1869; single; nea· .r-iOdawara city, about 25 miles from the some time after coming to Yukon, est relative, mother, Mrs: p erk inS'j YOkOhama. The chief 'object. of hiB Mr. and Mrs. Davis lived at Grand who also was on the Sophla. present trip home was to go to Si­ Forks, Bonanza Creek. Mr. 'and Mrs. J AMES J, FLANAGAN.-Born on beria for the purpose of looking over Davis were married five years ago. I Prince Edwar d I sland in Ma.:.:h,l the placer fields of that country. H e Mr. Davis left r ela,tives at Oroville,: 1860; single; nearest relative, Mrs.1 mined on different creeks of this Cal. During the last part of this I William Scott, address ' unknown.. I 'district. During the summer h e took Yours for Ser~ice CRYSTAL ICE Fresh Caught White Fish and Trout At MRS, VINING'S STORE I Queen Street CHAS. E. LAUMEISTER season he was on one of t he White I . a lay from the Canadian Klondyke gaged with t he Cascade Laundry inlmark O n ~~ay 5, 1878; smgle; nearest ,H e cooked for the ~C. K. M. Co. and P. O.BOX 456 I I I I I I pass steamers. Mr s. Davi:s was en- SAM SORENSON.-Born III Den- ,Mining company on Last Chance. . this city for some time. She was a relatIve, N1els , Sorenson, address un- talso t he C. K. p, Co. at intervals. He I WAREHOUSE AND RESIDENCE, COR. FOURTH AND HARPER t Th J k M I I preposse~sing ~oung woman, and had I known. . \ also worked for. ~ohn Mahan, the 1 . e ac ac ennan many fnends In Dawson. I ARTHUR JOHNSON .- Born 111 WaJ- Last Chance mlnlllg operator. H e • .• ---.• - .• - •. -.-.. - .• - .-.--.-.--... - .• - .• -.-.-.----J D St MR. AND MRS.. EDWARD MIL- ~laceburg, OntariO, on January 6, lleaves a 'brother in British Columbia, ===='==-c::::::::::::::::::::=.:::..:::..:::..=-_ =-=-=::--=====================- rug ore LARD BELL AND TWO CHILDREN \1875; single; nearest relative, Ml·s .1 a .nd a s.istel' in J apan. H e was ~ell\then has visited. Koyukuk, Nome, also ran a store on Flat creek Idita- Dawson, Yukon -Edward Millard Bell ,,:as ! born at i H. E. Johnson, Portland, Oregon. 1 11,~ed b~ hIS countrymen. :re canwdCandle, Fairbanks, Chatanika, Kusko- rod, in conjunction with Har~ Sha:w, GEO. C. SHARP, Manager H a . rmo .TI)T Grove, Fredenck countY' i THEODORE E[NAR THORESON.-, \nth hIm a .eonslderable amount ~f I kWl11 .), and oth . cr Alaskan camJ)€, and a former N. C. employe. They ' also M 1 cl 0 tob . 6 J888 H's ' :gold dust whJCh was taken from Ius tl t ' S Fr . ===============~ ary an ,on c e~, . I , Born at Christ,iana, Norway, on Aug. , . was On le way o . an . ancIsco to figured in some mining deals with nearest relative was hIS mother, Mrs. : 26, 1876; single; ne:iIcst relative, i mme. ,enlist with th e United Stat~s iuiny. "Three Fingered Bob" Martin in ttlt' Charles A. Bell, ~o. 629 North Mar- iMartin Thoreson, 3803 North 13thi FROM LOWER RIVER I His brother, Jean, is wi~h the.French early days of Ruqy, and were prOC,l- ' ket street, Freden ck: Maryland. H e i street, Tacoma" W ash. .oi ler on I army. Am.oux was .gomg . d1re~t to !lent in the social life vf Ru:bv . MrE. also leaves several slsters and broth' l dredge. "Teddy" '1'horeson as he --- 1 San FranSir"co to VISIt hIS fl'lend, Baggerly, nee Paddock, of Fairbanks, ers, two of whom are at the front. I was known to h is many' Dawson , Citizens of Eagle I Peter Eerges, at Bush and Buehanan, was a teacher in the pu blic school For a long time he was on ·the YU- j friends had lived in the Klondike\ K ·\GLE, AJa8ka, Nov. 7.-Eagle lost before enlisting. He was 37 years before 'her marriage. .JUST IN NlW GOODS Crepe de Chine kon Gold company's drcdge No. 4' ; since '1988, and had worked as a ' two of her prominent citizens, U. G ' ,· of nge, and a native of the proVinCe j G. F . MAYHOOD, of Ruby, forme::-- l n White, Black, Sky, 'Coral, Etc. on Hunker. H e came to the Yukon mi}ier on n early eve ry gold-producing Myers and James Dubois, when lhe l of Bases Pyrenees, France. ly was in the general merchandise Per Yard, $1.50 and $1.76 about ten years ago. !creek in the country. He was with iPrincess Sophia sank. I business in Chatanika, at the mouth Mrs . . EdwaIid M.i1l ard B ell forrnerl.y former Administrator George N. wil- I ULYSSES GRA.N'l'. MYERS wasl FROM RUBY of Cleat,), creek, Fairbanks district. Extra Quality, Per Yard, $1.50 \~as MISS Al'themlse Lefebvre, of tlus . liams for ycars on Bonanza and born m New .York Ctty III 1864. He " - r--- H e later moved to Ruby, wher e he A Big Stock of C Ity. She was born at St. EvaTlste, Eldorado and later joined the s'~arn- ! came North In 1898, over the Ch1l- 1 S. M. DALBY , old time K~ondiker. ran a cigar store and pool room. PONGEE SILK (UlNA SILl AND COTTON CRfPf Quebec, o n' J anuary 14, 1894. Mrs. ; pedes to' Chisana, Rude creek, and : koot pHSS. After mining at Dawson I H e worked a leas~ near discovery, Prior to that he was in the feed Bell was iL sister of Mrs. Charles other new strikes . "Teddy" r eceived ',during. 18D8and. lS99~ h e came to j Sulphur; . alw on 36 above, Sulphur, business in Dawson as a member of Burkharcl of thl~ cIty and Mrs .. J . lti~ education ill Tacoma, wh erc be Eagle 1IL connectLOn WIth the UllIted : wlllch was then owncd by Duncan the firm of Mayhood & Jackson. H e AT PRE-WAR PRICES l OO-piece DINNER SET, gold White; $37.50 a ~t an d Grunger, for a long t ime ,on Dornm- ; attended the Central school, and ' was States weather bureau service and ; Hac~ett, who IS at the front, and had two boys, who lived here yelus ion creek . Mrs. Bell's father, J .. B ' ;weIl known h ere to Dawson's Tacoma ~ hA(l T esided here · ever since. He l ~av1d Fyree: In 1904 Mr.. DalbYago. He was en route to the coast I~-piece DINNER SET, ,Dainty Floral Design, $32.50 , Set Lefebvrc, is on :J!'lat cree l" a tnbu· : colonv. ' \Yas appointed commission~r for ; lomed the blgcxodus to Fall'bunks, to visit the · boys. H e came to Daw- tary of th e Klondik e river, nea.r Daw- 1 " \ Eagle in 1004, and r esigned in 1916. : where he. worked a lease on the son in 1898. son. Mr. and Mrs. Bell ha.d two i OSCAR BACKMAN.- Born at Wasa. , ' In 1905 be was admitted to t.he bal'. i famous DIscovery bench on C1eary NICK PETERSON of Ruby was A Big Assortment of bright and beautiful littlc children. Finland, On February 6, ~893; single .: Bcsides being interested in various e reek. In 1910 he went to Iditarod, a native of Norway.' H e was ~ssoci- Ch rt -stmas Goods Robcrt and Evclyn, botl, of whom H e had H. SIster, Mrs. E. Dahl, at mining enterprises here, he was at- I where h e ran a stage from ldltaroo ated with Gidlund & Co. the lead­ Is Expected Any Day were born in Dfbwson , I l.l1U both of Baker sfield, Cal. His mother was ' tO Tnev for the Domc Mining asso- : to Flat City. In 1911 he drove his ing I.ong creek operators, for a num­ whom perished with their paTents 01\ Mrs. BTita Backrnan , of Wasa, Fin- r chlti o·lI . H e was an active member ' stock overland via the lnnoko to ber of years. He was a social favor- the So'phia. Rob . Cl .'~ was born F('br~- , land. 10f th e Eag-le lodges of the . A. B.'s Ruby" and 10s. t several head in. the ite, and ardent member of the Moose JAPA N TEA, Very Best Q Jaii!y . " H d $2.50 Per Pound ary 2, 1914, and Evelyn October 2;). ' JOHN P ATTERSON.- Born at Lem- and Red Mep , and had occuplCd val'- venture. ere he was assocIate lodge and r esponsible for many of 1917. Both li vf'll practically all their pitlaw, County Roxborough, Scotland,' ious c ltair ti in both organizatio~s. ' with Andy Wcbstcr,. a former .Fair- the local's s ocial successes. H e will We Carry a Complete Stock of bnef but happy JlVe.S on Hunker, on July 9, 1860; single; nearest r ela- iH e also wa a trustee for. the c Ity b!lnksan, m the frelg.htlllg busmess. be sadly missed there. BAR GOODS near 64 below dlscov (\r~·. wh p-re tlll' tive, brothrr, Thomas Patterson , of . of E lgle, and alw.ays was lllteT ested Later he team ed on Ius own accoUl~t, THOMAS M'MAHON, of Flat, . I parents made then home. R h' '.' n . k I . S tl cl ; in onytljjng for the betterment of Ilnd for years Tan a. wooosaw lIt Alaska,' marI'l'ed " a p1 'onenr' Inerchant lE JAPA ' I\IE~E RJ."7AAD · . !t $ t 4?:;; .1'ogo ,. p l'Wle·: ,)lre t c o an ., . )' j ',P ' • \.,; 1'., DIlL ~ I ROBEH'l' Jo'INLA Y was born at H e W8: a driver find general assist-: Alasl it 'He Jls Rrirvived by !I wiJow, Ru by, whCJ.':e.. h c man-led a few year s oi .tl1· Innoko; h e moved to Flat S, KAWAKAM I, Prop. I Belfast .. Ireland , on Nov e.mber J2, ant. I now 'at pdhghkeepsie, N. Y . . ; ~go .. H e WllS born a~d ,brought up City in 19H), where he successfully 1880' smgle ' n earest h 'I ,bve ~I ~·'. I 1 'J \MES I Jl DOBOIS was born lIt m VlCtona, B. C., w herc his rela- engaged in the gcneral merchandise Dawson " , . : ALEXA.NDER R. M'LEAN.- Born . · . .' t' reside. Andrew Tay l .or, 892 51 sI. avenu ·~. J' ., . I S 1 d F ,_ ' , Oregon in 1861. Dunng IllS early 1ves business. H e was a typical old time . 11 at Pai s ey , cot an on .euruary 13,' I ' "SC AR' POPPEI'T I P Second Avenue BUY A VICTORY BOND V~mcouver , B. C. H e was H, we . . ' .' days h e t ·as a cowboy for forme:' '-.;. .", . '.:\., 0 OOl'mall, Alaskan, possessing a strong sense 1869' sm",l .. · n eaTest TelatlVe Mrs. . . ' . known Yukon man of Dawson and ' "" 'IPresidenL oosevelt m the B.ad Lands cTeek, Ru by dlstnct. He was H. nu- o f nurnor. agreeable and obliging. vicinity for years . H e formerly was Alexa:lder McLeal1, Shoal Lake, Man . ! ot Nor h Dalw ta. H e came to Daw- tive of Milwaukee, Wis. H e followed H e earned the l'cspect of all witlt . t I. f TIl l' Em- On lhtch patro J. I h" 1898 j 1 d dfted '. .. . ass~s an. manAge:' 0 ~alllfc a 1 s 'h'l FRANK BROWN.- Bom at Homer, I SO~l by way of the . W Ite pa.ss 111 . IV_I! lI1g, t atoll R rb l Iln,o l:Utlllllnh~' whom .he came III contact. Altho ugh porIum III thIS CIty, an( or a ,.. le. . A,fter following mmlIlg untIl 1910, ilt alllU wen u y, a ong Wl 1 lS I not duectly mterested III mmmg, I d 'tl th Y k BohemIa 011 July 29 1876' sIllgle' nO I . b tl . t'l 19 t . , I' . had been emp oye WI' e u on . ' ".' val'ious places, he p I c~hased th e ' )'o lCr, Il1 le 11 s iLmpe'J e, w l er e still he was to , a great extent r e- \ Gold company and at other times . r elatives known. Hydraulics. . Riverside hotel at Eagle, whkh he they prospected almost continu ously sponsible for lhe development of that. f BUg MaBlle ! Am ~I~~~~:~ I" , I 1 "~ I ' I with. the White Pass. . H e was a. WI~,LIAM ALLE~ FOSTER.-Born ' conducted in conj unction with hi s on Midnight, Greenstvne antI POOl'- great interior country, for a pros­ promment lI:nd most , ac.L lve m ember at MIUbrook, Ontano, on ':)ctober 26,llmining property on American creek. !Dan CTeeks, b ut with indiffcrcnt s uc- pector-a known digger-could have of the Dawson lodge of Odd F ellows. 1868; single; nearest relative, A. R. Mr . Myer s and Mr. Dubois were cess, although to the last were quite a little matter of credit cheerfully Stock Mr. Findle}' planned to be mauied Foster, TOl'onto, Ontario. Worked for en route outside fOr a visit when hopeful of mal,ing good on their arranged with Honest Tom McMahon. immediately , after his arrival in v an- .. the Yukon Gold at Guggieville .last l they were lost with the Sophia. Midnight ground. Two yellrs t\go ALEX CA )"IERON . GLORI, A AND NAGEL-CHASE couver. . . . ten years al1d until h e l eft h ere. MR. , AND MRS. OSCAR TACK- they took a trip home, Lh e first since LAMPS AND LANTERNS NEIT. STEWART,. bOll'l1 lIt GlCl2- : CHARLES H. WILKINSON.-Born STROM AND TWO CHILDREN.- leaving. ADDITIONAL LIST garry county, Ontano, on October J I , t C 1 "'r h A'l 18 1869. 1 Mr. Tackstrom was a Dawsoll pioneer, SVEN AN'rON NgLSON, of POOI'- OF DAWSON PEO.DLE And Repairs, such as Mantles a"d 1865. marrl·cd. ne','rest r elatl 've, Mrs. a. o.ome," le ., on. . pT! , ." , . . , . . J S cl \ Generators all th t r . r . t' ,. . sIllO'IR' l1earest relatlve Mrs Elmll'a I H e went to J alTbanks about twe ve man Creek , was a native of we en, , a a e reqUl eo 0 Neil Stewart, who is now at 1750 R b" 't' S't J ' M' l' W· k d years ago later moving to Ruby wi th for merly in the . grocery business ·in J . -\CK MASKELL was a native of 'keep the Lamps in good burning . I t " 7 B C 0 cr 5, ' . oe, J.C 1. or e on . . , order. Flftl a, venue wes " ,ancou~er . . Yukon Gold farm. Ihis family. Mr. and Mrs. Tackstrol1l Chicago. A Dawson friend says : "He England. and had been in the Yukon Mrs. Stewart and son, Gerald , 12 ' . were mal'l'iecl in Dawson in J908 b y was stmightforward, a sterling friend, a. number of years, and for some Gives three hundred candle oowe r LO 'l'RU CCO B G years old, left for the outside about . PAU .-: orn In enoa ' :Rev. John Pringle. Mrs. Tackstrom's It pionecr of the Ruby camp. a typi- time at Stewart City, later here with light. a month before Mr. Stcwilrt. Mr. ltal~', on JUII I' 7, 1811 ; s lIlgle; near- :sister at that time was the wife of a cal prospector. anel onc WllO fon owed .the Cascade Launclry , ami ot.her COlL- Will light up a space twen!; fve f t I r Cl ITS J I I Stewart was a pioneer t eamster 0 es .re 8 '.Ive. Jur es rucco, an ose, well kn owTI 1 0\\'(' 1' Yukon river R team- his calling in thc silent phtcC's. from eerns. H e was a giited sing'er and feet square. D Cif Dawson, and a prominent awson a 1 orma. 1'1' cngincrr and met Mr Tackstrom t he upper reach es of Llie Novlkaket ,r ecitationist, and oftell appeared in COSTS ONE CENT PER HOUR lodge man, and former driver for the JAMES AUSTIN CLARK.-Born al.l \1llile vi R iting h(,r sist~r in Fair- to the nOTth fork of th e Innoko. H e patriotic gatherings 'and other en te.r- SELF-H EATI NG SAD IRONS Dawson fire departm ent. . Markdale. , Ont. , on February 5, 1880; ba.nks. Mr. ' and Mrs. Tackstrorn was associated with the Poppert boj's tainments. and cheerfully helped ill Those Lamps and Lanterns burn MR. AND MRS. ROBERT BRUCE single; n ea.rest relative. mother, Mrs. wPre on tlJe way south on this trip on Midnight Il ad Poorman creeks. many public movements. H e wus a ~ommon kerosene or coal oil. M'LACHLAN.-Mr. McLachlan was Caroline Clark, Markdale, Ontario. to vi 'it Mrs. Tackst.rom's sister and F1'om the roya lties of his PooTman splend id s willlmeT, UJld is said to born at Buckingham, Quebec, on Driver. other r elatives in California. Mrs. property he was cnabled to mak~' have swum the English channel. He , GENTS' FINE DRESS AND WOfiK August 27, 1870; maJ·ried. His n eaT- O. A. GIDLUND.-Born Kidea, Swe- Tack sLrom was originally from Na- this, his first trip out Hinee comingl was a member of the Dawson Lodge S HOE 5 est relative was Peter McLachlan, of d C'n, on April 15, J878 ; sin!!le ; ne~r- I naimo. anc1 belonged to th e wpll to the country. of Eagles. H is father lives in Eng- Buckingham. Qu p.bec . Mrs. McLach- est relative. Mrs. Ann a Gardm, . know11 pioneer family of McDonalcl MRS. J OHN BE!\TON. of J dita- , land. Ml'. Maskel1's body will be Shinola Polish and Ladies' Gilt Edge lan, who also was on the Sophia, was Sundsvan, Sweden . Thawing crew.. IOf that city. Mrs. Tackstrom was a rod, was a native of Nova Seotia. 1 1 buried at Juneau under h aternal Dressing, Drifoot Oil for Shoes, Cat's a former Dawson nurse. Shc then THOMAS J. COLLINS.-Born m , woman of striking belwty, 11 perfcct Mr. Beaton formerl y worked on Fair- aus?ices. H e was en route to Eng­ 'Paw Rubber Heels in stock. was Mrs. Mackenzie. Mr. and Mrs. Ontario, CanAda, on Jun e 2, 1864;' Titian type, with tall :mcl willowy banks creek. While prospecting along land to be manied when he was lost. McLochla n were married here about single ; nearest r elative, Miss Beckie !flgure. The children, Gcorge and the iributlll'ies of the Innoko with MRS. PETER T~ENEZ was one ()f Geo. G. Craig Third Ave., Four ,Doors From P. O. Dawson, Y. T. two years ago. Mr. McLaehlan Collins, .Woodl'offe P. 0., Ontario . i Margaret, were two · of the most his partner, Billy Dikeman, he dis- the pioneer women of Dawson, and worked for Greenfield & Piekering Thawing departITlI~nt. H e worked as ' charming little ones who ever coverecl Iditarod, a. banner sm'.l] I leaves a wide circle , of friends t() for many years. Mrs . McLa.chlan H. miner for tll£' Yukon Gold. At one claimed the North land 'as their home. camp. Mr. Beaton is still heavily i n- mourn he r loss. She was a devoted was a native of Scotland, and a, niece time he was a foreman at Bear Creek HARRY R. PARKIN, auditor and terested in plae(;r ground a n d. rlr,0g· member of the Catholic church. Mass of J ohn McGilvray, of South Dawson. for the C. K . M. Co., and was in Fairban~s manager for the Wa2C},ter ing there. Mrs. Beaton and two for the repose of her soul was held ==============='" ALEXANDER WgSTFALL KEN- charge of a ('rew there wlJen the Bros. Company. He was a pi one;)! childre n perished on the Sophia. at St. Mary's chapel in this city the DALL was born at Bunows, lnd., big dredge, C-anadi fl n No; 2, was of Dawson, and in early days worked MR AND MRS . W. S. AMALONG, first Tuesday after the wreck. She is in 1863. H e was 'barried. His near built. H e was very popular with the here for the N. A. T. & T. Company. of Ruby.-Mr. Amalong was a well survived by Mr. Lellez, a well known est relative ,vas his wife, Mrs. Bes- men. H e was no relation of Thomas H e .became acquainted here with Miss known northerner, a pioneer Ruby Dawson pioneer. The remains will sie Tucker Kendal!. Mrs. Kendall Collins. the well known Dawson car- ! Welsh. then fl. stenographer in the feightcr, and ' had the finest stock in be buried in Juneau under auspices North Star Grocery left here shortly before her husband, penter, who is now here. loffiee of the same company, who had the interior , but had a good deal of of the Catholic church . Third Ave. and Albert Sl. Dawsort Full Line of and went south to await is coming. N ARCISS'E DUBE.-Born at St. ! come h ere from the home offic p. in misfortune with them. A few years JOHNNY KING, l'epoTted among H e came North in '98, via the lower Paschal, Kamouraska, P. Q. , on De-i Chicago, and they were married. Mrs. ago he lost six head of horRes when those lost, is 'believed t{) be the son Yukon. H e was married here three cember 1, 1872; widower; nearest rel- ! Parkin and little girl passed through his harn burned. H e did most of of Mr, and Mrs. J. King, pioneer years ago to Mrs. Reatty. H e was ative, Mndemoiselle Marianne Dube, I Dawson this summer for the coast. the heavy hauling for the Yukon :ukoners. John was born on Domin­ married before that, and leaves a St. Paschal, Kamouraska. P . Q.' Mr. Parkin left here in 1906 for the Gold when they put the dredge on Ion creek fifteen years ago, and lived son ip. San Francoisco. Thawing plant. !lower Yukon count.ry. Greenstone. H e was a grea.t hustler. a long time with the parents 011 Do­ HERBERT PLUMB was born at KAKUZO TSUJI.-Bom in Japan ARNOUX PELLISON came up the Both he and Mrs. Amalong were very minion creek and Flat c l'eek, ,and STAPLE AND FANCY GOODS H Nottingham, England, .in April, 1862; on Sept~mber 16, 188~; sin~le; nea:- i river on the last trip ~[ the Seattle popular in the community. later was ~n the Dawson se~ools. e 8to:re Open Evcry Day anlCl at All jmarned; nea:est relatIve, a son , H. est relatIV E', Tsunetaml TSU)I, ESUJJ1I' INo. 3 from the lower rIver. H r had MR. AND MRS . S. J. BAGG~RL~, was workmg on t~e dcck of the Hours Plumb, of Wm1llpeg. Mr. Plumb had Nishimuro, Wakayama, J apan. H e , been an old time miner on 76 and of Ruby.-Mr. Rag~erly was Idenb- I steamer Dawson durmg the sum~er. lived in Dawson fo-: .many years. H e, cooked for the Yukon Gold several !90, Dominion creek, and was known fled for years with .the m eat b. U6iness IThe father and. mother ·and SlB. Wr Bill Cuthbert formerly owned mmlllg property on seasons the last 'Place being the 'to all the old timers of that district, on Dome creek, 111 t.he FmI'banks left here for Pnnce Rupert dunng & nanza and other creeks here. At meS6 h~usp. at Guggieville. Before he I and especially to George Murray and district, and later in Ruby, where h e I the su~~er, and J.ohn was going The Square Deal Sourdougb one time he Tan a bakery in Dawson. worked fol' the Yukon Gold he ::-an lto Charfes Jeanneret of this city. In represented the Pacific Cold Storage i ou. t to )Ol.n them. ~IS brother, Tom, Proprietor JOHN M'LEOD was born at Drum- for a while the New Method H and l 1910 he sold to Treadgold, and since company and Waechter Bros. He)elt here m June WIth the first draft. PAGE EIGHT DAWSON DAILY NE.WS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1918 t H is brother, Clarence, who is here, i8 J;lot satis fied yet that it was J ohn who was lost on the Sophia, as there were several of the name of J . King who went out about that timl . REVOLUTION RAGES INGERMANY··NAVY I MR. AND )1RS . HARRY BRIDGES -Mr. Bridges was a resident o[ Daw­ son' and F airbanks since 1898, unci a en known caterer. H e ·was a llative of 'Victoria Mr. Bridg.es h ad lived here for yea rs. IS' SEIZED·-20,OnO DESERTERS PARADE MRS. M. VERY AND MISS E. VERY were well known pionee r resi­ dents of Grand Fm·ks. Mrs . Very leaves a da ughter outside, Miss STOOKH :: LM, Nov. 7. - There ar e Yvonl1 ,", formerly well known here. ?ontinuous demonstrations in Berlin. JOHN P UGH 1 11 t Twenty thousand deserters from the F. was t le cO ec or army are marching thl'ough the of customs for Alaska. H e visite d streets of the capital. ! • VANCOUVER, Nov. 7.-(Fl~sh .. )- I ships Kaiser and Schleswig-~olstein '! man sailors at Kiel refuse to return Copenhagen "ays the revolutJOmsts and refuse to r eturn to theIr posts to work until peace is signed. have seized t he entire German fleet. of duty until the treaty of peace with . LONDON, Nov. 7.--:-Mutinous sail- the Allies is signed. I Charity begins at home, but it isn't ors' at Kiel have Seized the battle- C OPENHAGEN, Nov. 7.-The Ger- Ich lj.rity if it stays there. Dawson for ten days last summer. :,~,~~I; :~!~~::~~~:~~:~ WHOLE GERMAN FRONT IN' WEST CAVING .' ,. BAVARIA WILL' SECEDE IF BERLIN DELAYS LONDON, Nov. 7.- Unlees Gerailny accepts the Allies' armistice _ms Bavaria will sue for scparate peace Bavaria has sent troops to defend its frontier "against dIsbanded Aus\rian , soldiers," ac :ording to an~ ofi:cial despatch received from Munica Tia Amsterdam . . --~ '--~~-'~---- SCHLEsswis I I t , , ) ~ ) ) I 1 I' war, and of late was working for the . Chisholms on the I{londike. H e was going out to join the Canadian ~rmy: I GEORGE BAKER r an the Broad­ war restaurant, i D; Dawson~ t~e l,s,st thr; ee years. H e formerly was a prominent member of the Moost' ··FOURTEEN . HUN· OIVISIO~S GA' PTUAEn IN HANDS OF I , ( l'''t ... .. " ~ . .' lodge, and was ir. charg~ of the club rooms' at one time. He came here 1n '" REVOLUTlONISTS. I early days. He leaves relatives in PAR.IS, Nov. 7.-As a result of the Germims ' along the ' whole FrenchfAisne river between Rehel :md At,.r ~long 'the Franco-Belgian battle lit.e. 8:ni~,a.io'ori. . -. · la.test battle, which still is in prog- front continues, the wal' office reo tigny, practically iS6lating thOSe lm-I' ; PARIS, Nov. 7.-Yestetd~y';; ad- q: 'H : WILKINSON was a protni- ress, t.he Allies -have soundly beaten poIt~ today. The 'French are in con- portant towns. Barby, west of vance 9f the jhench army netkd nc'nt far'mer of this vicinity, and had f?urteen ' German divisions. Hun- tact with the enemy rearguards. Ad- Rehel, has been taken. one of the greatest' yet mad\!, meas- . LONDON, Nov .. 7.-,-The el1til'e (lex a thriving ranch at Suhnydale, oppo- drOOs of villages · have been freed ditional adv:mees of three miles were __ uring more than six miles ~, '\:Ir. m~ navy and a . greater wu: t . d aite · . pawson. He cp.me here from and tho~sands of prisoners have made at sevB;fal points. PARIS, Nov. 7.-The pursuit of ious points: Bohleswig are in the hands of "tJ1e Edinonton." He planned to rettlrn been captured; ' The enemy's position, Italian ' troops ~perating ID the the ' enemy along t he entire -front : LONDON, N ?v. 7. _ The llritl:,h il'evolu.ti~i:Ii~, aceording t() r · :ph.i!t!;, be~~ 4 n ext ~pring . . which' 'w~ 1b.ad before, now is said attack, carried ' their lines to Pur-lcontinueS. have. r eached the main Avesnes-B9yay '~om Coperihagen .. . .,' I' :' JENS C~RISTEN8QN was .38 y~a~ ~o be desperate. . tant riveT, southeaBt of Mont Cornet. . LQNDON, ' NoV-. ~ 7. - TIle Bnf.ish road, lesS than four miles west (of ' LONDON, Nov. 7. - Little dO' lbt. of age, natIve of Norway, a long tIme llAmS, ,Nov. ' 7.= The.;:retreat of the French detachments crossed thelforees are continuing their progress Maubeuge. here that Germany will \accej t the ~~~~~::,~::: :~::f~!~; · OE · V 'E ' LO '-:P'M ' .. E " N 'T -' I o~U::!~~d A;::k:~V;~_fi~~-~;b:: o · n n I E i :S' ni~04IE ' R ; - E · n ' :~~~i~~~~wi~~~'7:'A'n::t Bear Creek, and the last two years - Prmcess 80phla's vIctims have been U U l:tJU , .' U has 'broken out in H amburg. a ~Eport ~~~~~~;:::: :';,. &w:':::: OF NEWS OF ,'::;:u~::':::v:: ~!~~ fRO'M ' TH: E SO '-P ' H 'IA 'rJ :ec;i:: :r; ;t:~: ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 0 onian, and leaves a brother In Van- ' and Dominion Government Wire)- . I " ,~ ~ . . ~ .' REPUBLIECALENCTHEODUSINE STATES ' ~ .J cou~er . H e wor~ed for two years on TH'E 0 '1 SAS " ' lEA All flags throughout Alaska have been ' . w ,., L~st . C~lance WIth Dolan, J ones & ordered by Governor Riggs put at 0 __ - ~ Drak 'iJ. ,halfmast in memory of the Soph :'1.'., • ' JIMMY CLARK 11 kn I . t' WASHINGTON, Nov. 7.-Great · in·· was a. we own VIC 1mB. b terest centers in the elections , 1·USt. Dawson teamster. H e was a mem er I The €hores near the scene of th e B d ' ed , Th --- , . 0 les recover from the Sophia IRONS'IDE MR" MARY held in hte abtcs. Many stntes held or several fratcrnities here. e re- I wreck of the C. P . R. steamer S')ph1r" ,Cl. • } h' , to date .",.- bo t 180 t f th KENDALL A W eleetioIlc; for governors and oUler m,ains will go to -his old ome m -ar e strewn with dead bodies, a.~::ord-, num ut:I a u ou 0 e , . . (Continued From Page One.) tot 1 f 343 d 1 t state offices and many for m embers Markdale, Ontario, for burial under ing to a wireless message last nig!Jt a ~ passengers an crew 00. KNUT80N, CARL. ' di~ection of th e Eagles. His mother, that small boats are on the wa.y with A heavy storm throughout Sunday The h st of recov.ercd, to date, No- KENYaN, H . J. of congress. Mrs. ' James Clark, lives at Markdale. more. prevented the r elief ships from get,. vember 7, accordlOg to Juneau ad- KAWAGA, CHARLES T. Early returns show that the house f v'cc b . f 11 of representatives is Republican, and JAMES H . ALLMARK was one 0 The bodies of Harry B. P arkin, of ting to land. The bodies of t welve I S Y WIre, 0 ows: KILWAY, CHARLES E. H I 1 the , sen ate still in doubt. Speaker the best k~own Da.wson pioneerR. e Waechter Bros. and Mrs. Harry M. victims were brought here last .night. ALLEN, GEORGE. KOUI .J:: ROUS, SPEROS A. Clark of the house is re-elected. was a natIve of England, and came Bridges of Dawson . ar e the only ones SKAGWAY, Oct. 29.-(Speclal to ANDERSON, J. P . KIRK, JAMES W . . b f ANDERSON MRS J P EAGLE, 4 laska , Nov. 7.-'rhe elec- here ITom Regm a as a mem er 0 reported here as having bcen identi- I ' Daw80n News.)-The s arch 'boats _"lo ' , '" LEE, SING POY. t he R. N . W. M. P., and was sta- fied so far. I under the direction of Go erno. Riggs ANTHONY, WILLIAM A. LAIRD, JOHN A. tion in Alaska for d elegate to con- tioned at For t.ymile n. while. H e later The bodies are being t aken care of ! ' continue patrolling the vi jni~y of tb e ALEXANDER, CAPT. JAMES. LAWLESS, HENRY F. gress seems close. Both Wickersham I '1 to \. ' F I I find Sulzel' men claim victory. Not was engagcd iu carrying tu' waI~ by th e Driited States. commissioner~ 80'phia wreck rOT , a distanc~ ' \7i , l j,ldy A TA KEN, E .. A . .LEAVITT. GUY S. F l ' I BOO'I'I J GEORG mote than sixty votes' differe". ~aro und er contract.. or k a O~g and !deputy marshals. ,miles. The bodies are covered twith .~, E. LENEZ, MR S. PETER. is said to exist in the totals. tlll~e h e ran the Reg~na ba ery III All bodies recovered h ad on lifel crude 011 from the wrl;'Ck 'and a ,.great BRIDGES,. MRS. HARRY. LI G, CHONG YUNG. Dawson. He was marned here about belts. many have to be washed with gRSO- BAOKMAN, ) SCAR. LEWIS, A. D. sixteen y'- fl.rs ago . Mrs. All ro ark Will telegraph n ames of those iden-lline before identification i ' definite. BAGGERLY, S. J. LEE, L. M. a. nd little daughter went outSIde two t ified as soon as possible. ' JUNEAU, Oct. 29.-(Speci 1 to Daw- BAGGERLY, MR3. S. J . MASKELL, JAOK. years ago fo r a visit, And last spring J AOK HILLARD. 1 son News. )-Ten more bodies re cov- BEY ER, FRED. MURPHY, ARTHUR. . the 'daughter died in Oakland of JUNEAU, Oct. 28.-The wreck ofi ered this cvening, amon~ them th:.t BAKER, GEORGE J . MACEY, STEWART A. diphtheri a. Mr. Allmark left m,my th e Princess 80phi a occUTred at. 5 1 of J·ohn F . Pugh, collector of eu s- BLOOMQUrST, CAPT. CHARLES. MILNE. THOMAS. friends in the 'North. Mr. AlImark o'clock Friday ev~ning . The logs of !toms for the District of Ala8ka. His BROWN, FRANK. MA BINS, ANTONE. s in OakJand . the Cedar and the King & WingellbodY was found a.t Tree P oint , on BARNES, ALL AN. MYERS, ULYSSES GRANT. MRS. H.MES H ALL, colQred, was esta.blished this conclusively. the n~rth end of Douglas Island, . a BENNETT, HOWARD. M'TAVISH, ROY. a well know n and most ~opular .Daw- Two o'clock Friday ,afterno : m alI I few ~l.llle~ from t~~ wreck: The body BLACK, ~HARLE8. M'DONALD, HERBERT W . 80n cateress. She had lIved h ere for was well and the Sophia. refused to : was ID good condltJOn. Total number BURKE, FRANK. M'DONALD, RUTH. years, and had been most thrifty. permit an attempt t() 'remove the :of bodies recovered to date, 177, and BELL, EDWARD ' M. M' DONALD, EUNlCE. DA VID I. WILLIAMS was one of passengers. At ten minutes to five ' I the number identified, 155. BEATON, MRS. JOHN F . M'WATERS, WILLIAM. the most energetic an d prominent of ' o'clock the Sophia's wireless operator SKAGWAY, Oct. 3O.-( 8pecial to BEATON, LORETTA. I M'CRAIT, GUY. Dawson's business men . I:Ie was born! sent out a distress signal and added: INews.):-The City of Seattle is Ion the BEAGLE, CHARLES. M'NEIL, LOOKIE. ' n Lisbon , OhIO, S{)Jnethlllg over 50 1 "Just time to say good-bye. We are ! way WIth 200 coffins. BOWKER, JOSEPH. M'QUEEN, A. W. years ago, and for a lcmg time W a.Slfoundering." The search is being continued. The CH ANQUIST, CHARLES. M'ARTHUR, W. T. n the Pullman car service. H e came The Cedar , which had sought shel- captain of the United States army CLARK, LLOYD E. NEILS:: N, THOMAS. North in th e Klondikc rush, was cn- lter, with consent (If the 80phia, put ,steamer P eterson states that the piti- CH ANG, LEE. NEUBERG, OHARLES. g'aged in mining, and later ran a .out, but the storm was .so sever e, the ,Iul part of t he disaster is, that an , CLARK, JAMES A. GEORGE A. PADDOCK. barber shop here , ·on Queen . s.rljet;!snow so blindingg and the wa. ter so lCOUld hav e been easily transferred to CRAVEN, CHARLES A. PARKIN, HENRY B. then visited lower Yukon camps :md rough that she was lucky to get 'back safet y for a number of hours after hc l CHINERY, CHARLES S. PIN3KA, A. D. coast towns 01 ~\'laska, and alwaY'i !"afel y . The next morning, befor e day- arrived. F. J . VANDEWALL . I CHOW, FAT. PINSKA, MR8. A. D. was most energeLIc. The las t several , light, she went out and found only From Col. Knight CHIN, MON. POP PERT, OSCAR A. years h e ran a bath house here, and t he foremast above water. " Dawson, Y. T., 27th Oct., 1918.- CARR, MRS. W . S. PLUMB, HERBERT. kept a. beautiful collection of potted JUNEAU EMPIRE. Inspehtor A. L. Bell, R. N. W. 1 1. CAR'l'WRIGHT, ALFRED. PRUIT, ROBERT. plants and an a quarium .tht'rewi .tl~ . JUN.8AU, Oct. 28.- (4,30 ~. m.)- Poli-ce, Whitehorse, Y. T. : ~roc~ed l CRONE,}AMES. PALLlSON , ARNOU.X H e was one of the most capablc co _ - (SpeCial to News.)-Twenty-hve ves- Il to Skagway, rencler every asslst,~':';e I COLLIN,::" THJ MAS J. PORTER, C. W. ored men ever in the North, and n ad ' sels are engaged in systema. tic "'\V·ark especially to safeguard inh' L ,;ts of CASTLEMAN, CHARLES M. PATTERSON, JOHN. an endless number of fn ends. .tie ' of r e :overy of bodies of the PrincesS ll'elatives of recovered I,,)'lil·';. Till:e i CHOW, LEE. PUGH, JOHN F . wa s en route South to take charge Sophia's victims, and are doing ex- Sergeant Mapley to assi 3t. w~~h i i.,n- i CHANG, BING YUNG. PRATT, A. D. of a large fruit ranch at Tampu, cellent work, and probably most of : tifkat i~ns, ancl proceed to scep.e Of ! D~LL.~S, GEORGE A. PETERSON , PETER W. Flom.la, when lost. , . . th e bodIes bavc been found by th Js ' wr eck If you consIdD r It necessary . I DEANS, THOMAS. RUTHERFORD, HARRY A. .·MRS. J.' C. GREEN was. 11188 Ha~- !time. . . " R. 8. KNIGHT." ! DIBBLE, WILLIAM C. RANDOLPH, GE)RGE O. rIet . Daywn; horn w. O.akl~nd , Ca1l- 1 The wOTk of r ecovenng t he dead IS From Dr. Thampson I D,\RLING, GE,oRGE H. RODINSON, HAROLD ALLEN. orm a, about 38 yeals ago, rccelveu 1 unu er the person al duectlOJl of Gov- 'rhe mes,;age from Dr. Thompson I DALBY, SEWELL M. ROSS, DUNCAN. her education in Cali[ornia and State , ernol' Riggs, who is on the United ' follows , E ,\D S, MURRAY S. ROBINSON, DAVID MEANS. of Wush ington. Was married. to C3P- States lighthouse tender Cedar. I " Ottawa, J nt., Oct. 27-28.- Colonel EADS, MRS. MURRAY S. R USSELL, H. a:in J ohn C. Green at Suuttle abo ut i Til l-' governor Ol'ganize(i H. seal'cl dng lR. S. Knight, Administrator, Dawson, EYRE, JOHN. SCHENCK, JOHN H . 1900. Her fathe r was ~\ dl'Uggiot in La : fleet whi eh is patroling Lynn c:1I1al , Rcpor ted here today that Princess PLEMING, IV AN E. STANGE, MARTIN R. Conuer, \oVashingf,ou. He~ . ~',ea~e~t , ,l'~!.- I and atija :e ll t W Rh·rs. Each. boat hos I Sophiu sunk with two IJllndreu and I FIN~AY, R.OB~RT. SA TOMYER, D. atl yes h vlllg are two SIster", l\fr..,. i cPl'taJJ1 watt'l'B aSSIgned 10 It. I sixty passen'!ers and seventy-fi ve of I GOSSE, FRANI\.. SUTHERLAND, ALLE~ H . L. Ashton an d Mrs. li'. Torll,lIl ,;o ll l The identifica tion of the bodies i": crcw all lost. I s this terrible lJews I GRENNE!, ALTEN J. " 3)MERSET, HENRY G. of Seattle. proccedlllg. ; true . Were there tll urly Yukoners I GIBBS. r'RANK L. SHARON, WILLIAM C. :!vats. PETER L~NEZ was born ,.a.t l Jt is llot ~el ievcd there is a cha.lIce aooard, nnd ca.n you tell m e who they I GAR~ER , MRS. J. E. SMITH, WILLIAM A. An tigonish, Nova SCOtHl, about lil"G. that th,, ['(· I S a sm gle s urV1 VOr. Th,' were? ALFRED THOMP80N." GREEN, CAPTAIN JOHN C. I SHA W, WII.LlAM F . Was married }O P eter Ler~c:l ,in .D~\\:~ I IO~S of life is est.ablished a~ :,43 so~ls. ; OoL Kn,ight T eplied yesterday to Dr. G~EEN" MRS. ~OHN C. 81MI CH , TOM. SOIl on Apnl 27, 1904. Sh" was ,t . IS DAILY EMPIRE. Thomps'oll, staLJ.ng : G.EOH.GE, J AMES. SWARTZ, HARRY M. ter 01 Angus Cbisholm, former C111- J UNEAU, Oct. 28. - Seven mol'C , "Princess Sophia sang with all GIDLUND, O. A. SCOUSE, WILLIAM. ploy e of the Yukon Gold company. bodies just anived at fj o'clo'ck, ll1ak- hands in Lyrm canal. There were no I G URK;)VITCH , PETER B. ST EWARD, CAPT. AUGUSTINE. Sll e leaves tlnce sislcrs, onc In B~:- , ing 167 known to be r c('ov,ered. , !survivoTs. Estimateu 125 Dawson peo- I' HA LL, MHS. JA~ES. Sl\HTH, W . P., S . ton, one ID Montreal, and onc, MI~' 1 , E1 VfJi' IRE. pIe. One hundred and nin ety bodies . HOERING, TH01vd.S L. SMITH , W. P., JR. Dunn , in Juneau. Ml'il. Lellez canw , J UNEAU. Oct. 28.-Bodles actually l'C 'eov -,,'pd and t"ken to Juneau. In- I HITCHING, J . SANGSTER, GEORGE. to lJaw son from Seattie in Junc, HJ02. ' arrived at Jl1neau at 5 o'clock t o- spector Bell and Sergean t Mapley : HOWEY, GEORGE. T AC K8TROM, OSCAR . E. Bllt. \~as a cousin to Al ex MaeDon ald, night num ber 143. Scventeen un' have been instructed to proceed there ' HA YNES, JACK. ! TACKSTROM, MRS . OSCAR E. better known as "The Klondik e kn ow n to be on the way to Junea u. and assist in identification. " I ' H AGF.R, ROBERT. 1 TACK3TROM, MARGARET. King." Possibly the patrol boats have mall:f The eolon"l also gavr, many names HAJ.L, ROBERT M'G. I THOMPSON, W. A. N. G. BLYTH was a waHer on the more. All shores amI waters are be- of bt~st known Yukoners. HA1'CHER, JACK. TRAINOR, JAMES A. Cas and the Nasutlin during the ing scoured by tw enty-fiv e boats 'ln d ________ _ HARPER, WALTER. TJ T ,BER'f, THOMAS, SU lI!f1t'r . His par ents live at 504 scores of willing workers. Form e]' 1:- (, 0 1 ~ :i :i 1 (0) ® i) '" ~ " HARPER, MRS. WALTER. I THORESEN, THEODORE EINAR. B" Drive, 8ho I B"y, ·Victoria. ovel'~tat.P.Tnent of num ber of bodi ps ~ CHANGE AT OTTAWA 0 H ARDJN, HARRY E. : TRI BE, GEORGE . Tlmft laddrr w ' , i _ _ __ recovered due to duplications of TC- '" -- 0 1 HAWS, RICHARD C. i TARTIF. HAR.R.Y . WIll get you further up lif(,'5 port;;; wh crc one boat would trans fe r 0 '1"1'..'1.\'\'.'\, Nov. 7.-Croth crs, mllllS- th an 2ny other quality, aad to another H.nd bodies thus COllntt:d ter of labor, has resigned. Hc has " 1 o r" '! you down hotel'. twice. EMPIRE. I hee n su cccp(]cd hy Senator Robertson' i I HOLMES, CHARU,S. HANSEN, LARS A. IR.ONSIDE, E. S. VITO. JOSEPH V1FQUAIN. MRS. CHARLES J. m F(\PA IN, CHARLOTTE JOY. Thursday, Novembe r 7, 1918. , 8 a. Ill.-Cloudy; light n ortherly wind; 10 above; barometer, 28.s.ID; precipitation, .03 of an inch . Maximum t ::mperat,ure yesterday, 2$0 abovc. Minimum this morning, 9 a bove. 5y'% and absolute safet.~. Victory.- Bonds! ------'------ . WAR WEEKLY ~ " ! ".. A ' NU PU A Pl'E , : .. I • MAS'K ION1GHT " Fadng Death," the lourth episode­ of "The Purple Mask," will be shown in the D. A. A. A. tonight . . 'f. his serial promises to be one of the beet ever run in Dawsoll . In connectiOJl with " The Purple Mask" there will be a late war weekly, featuring events at the front and late topics of ' t.he day. A Billy Rhodes comedy alSl" will be added to tonight's bill; also issue No. 1 of the Screen Magazine, a new feH.tu l'e in pictu'!'es, showing n eW' inventions, a machine that tun­ n els thl'ough " mountain without blasting, a beetle tllat eats grapes and ruin s vineyaTCls, . animal indus­ try of our dumb fr iends, animated sculpture, sh owillg what WilIic Hop .. kins, world renowned sculptor, call. do with common clay, and, Jast h at. not least, ladies, come out and see how t.o be your own beauty doctor, posed by Catherine Calvcrt. VERRILL, CLARENCE S. WOLDON, EDWARD G. WILLIAMS, G'EORGE W. WILLTAMS, DAVID 1. WHITE, FRANK WHTTE-CROSS. VICTOR C. WALLER, C. W. WRIGHT, WILLL\.M. WATSON, CHARLES E. WINKLER, AUGUST S. WING, SIT. WILKINSON, A. B. YOUNG, JOHN R. ZYLSTRA, CHARLES W . ZACCARELLI, JOHN. TW) CHINESE, memhers cr ew. ~ I, l r' J ij i 'I I I J t r \ I I I 'j j , 1 I I