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The daily Alaskan. [volume] (Skagway, Alaska) 1904-1924, April 28, 1904, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014189/1904-04-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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KILLS THEM
Wisconsin Man Assassinates
Wife and Daughter
[Special Dispatch to Daily Alaskan-1
Kichland, Wis., April 28.? Henry
Morrison, of this place, killed his wife
ami daughter yesterday. The double
murder was the result of a domestic
quarrel.
NEW ONE
Lord Onslow May Become
Governor of Canada
[Special Dispatch to Daily Alaskan]
London. April 23.? It is rumored that
Lord Onslo* has been selected as the
next governor genera! of Canada.
MisTsfAY
Snpr^me Conrt Kefnses to
Admit Moyer to Bail
[Special Dispatch to Daily Alaskan.]
Denver, April 25.? The supreme
court of Colorado has refused to admit
Charles H. Mover to bail.
AM: COMING
Dolphin Brings Officers of
Canadian Police Steamer
[Special Dispatch to Daily Alaskan.]
Vancouver, Aprils.? The Dolphin
left here Tuesday for Skagwav. She
carries the officers and crew of the po
lice steamer Vidette.
Gat Spring Salt*
A large assortment of the latest pat
terns in men's suitintrs have been re
ceived at the store of r. Wolland, Fifth
avenue and State street.
Heavyweight ulsters at Cayson &
Co.'s.
VERY RICH
? i.
Northern Gravel Bebs Will
Yield SlOO.fKKVM) a Year
Wilson Foster, the quartz king of
the Klondike, has an abiding faith in
the richness of the Yukon and Alaskan
gold fields and he says nearly all the
gravel beds of the great interior coun
try would pay a large profit if milled.
Mr. Foster said:
"King Solomon's mines of antiquity,
the Australian gold fields, the Johan
nesburg reefs of South Africa, and the
gold fields of the United States, will
dwindle into insignificance with all
their millions and billions of gold,
when compared with the Yukon gold
fields.
"In this great northwestern gold belt
we have not only hundreds, but thous
ands of miles of rich gold bearing grav
el beds and ledges, which have been
sufficiently prospected and developed
to make this a conservative statement.
"These gravel beds are composed of
the ground up to(>s of ledges, dykes and
deposits traversing and intersecting the
many rivers and ereeks of this terri
tory, which extensive deposits carried
gold, silver, lead and other precious
minerals. Nature, by her own meth
ods, has ground down the tops of these
deposits with the aid of water and has
dei>osited the precious metals through
out and underneath these gravel beds
by gravity.
'?The r. suit of this tremenUous pro
cess of erosion, which must have been
going on for thousands of years, con
fronts us in the shape of millions and
billions of tons of pay ore, already
mined, laving on the high benches and
bars on either side of the rivers and
creeks in the vast ore bins of nature,
there stored and awaiting the advent of
concentrating and stamp mills for the
milling and reduction of this ore acd
the extraction of the gold and other
precious metals therefrom.
The milling of gravel beds in Au
stralia and other countries is done at a
cost of 20 cents to 40 cents per
ton, and I maintain this can be done in
the Yukon and Alaska mines, with the
aid of water power and gravity, at a
cost not to exceed 30 centS to 50 cents
per ton of gravel.
"There are very few gravel beds in
the Yukon but that will assay from 91 '
to #3 per ton of gravel in gold and sil- ;
ver.
"I predict that within a few years
machinery for this method of milling
gravels of the Yukon and Alaska will
be installed on a large scale and the
output of the Yukon alone will con
tinue to increase till it overruns the
$100, 000,000 mark per annum from this
one method of milling, to say nothing
of the mining and milling of ledges and
the placer mining on the creeks.
"The vast and inexpensive water
power to do this work will be secnred
from the Klondike, Yukon and Indian
rivers, as well as from some of the lar
1 ger creeks, and the plants will be run
by pelton water wheels for about six
months each year, during the summer
season.
"The (fravel will not need to be thaw
ed but will thaw out under the rays of
the sun and will be ground sluiced by
water and gravity down to the immense
crushers of the milling plant.
"No power on earth is cheaper than
water delivered to a mill by Its own
gravity. No dynamite, caps, fuse,
drilling or shooting will be required.
"Immense dividends are sure to fol
low the working of gravels by this
method in the Yukon and Alaska."
PERSONAL MENTION
Mr. and Mr#. Allen J. Walker will
leave on the City of Seattle for Juneau
where they will reside in the future.
Mr. and Mrs. Walker will be greatly
missed from Skagway where they huve
been so closely in touch with the social
affairs of the city.
Mrs. R. W. Taylor is ill at her home
on Second Avenue and Alaska street.
Fred Wiseman, deputy United States
marshal at Haines, is in tho city.
R. W ..Jennings is expected to return
from Juneau tomorrow on the Dolphin.
H. B. Dunn returned from White
horse on the train last night.
Mrs. James English >nd family are
expected to arrive on the Dolphin.
Magpie* Moat '
The Magpie Club met this afternoon
at the home of Mrs. A. P. Mead on
Fifth Avenue. Mrs. Keller spoke to
the club on the early history of Haines,
Chilkat and the adjacent country. Her
remarks included an account of a trip
up the Chilkat river to Klukwan and
on up the Klahini to Porcupine. The
next meeting of the club will take
place two weeks from today.
Tildti Court Honiia Delayed
Telegraphic advices have been re
ceived from Marshal Perry at Eagle
that tha construction of the court house
and jail would net be commenced for
some time yet owing to the uncertainty
as to whether the judicial division
would be divided. Marshal Perry
states that if the division is made he
will turn the matter of the court house
over, to the new marshal which will
be appointed.? Valdez News
Japanese Matting- All 180 strands
and good patterns, direct from the
Orient. Regular price 30e, 35c, 40c
and 45c goods. Now 25c per yard, at E.
R. Peoples'.
Stetson hats at Clayson's.
Get prices at Royal Laundry for
*amily work, special rates in rough
-lrv, next to new electric plant
Fur Collarettes, at Winters'. tf
STAGE COMES
Dawson Passengers Complete
? Hard Trip Oat
Whitehorse, April 28-A W. P. & Y.
R. stage arrived here at 12:15 o'clock
this afternoon, completing the trip
from Dawson in seven days and two
hours. The trip was a very difficult
one. Transfer had to be made across
all streams, none of which had ice that
would hold up a stage.
J. D. Henderson and F. L. Murphy
were passengers on the stage, which
carried nine sacks of mail.
The last stage to leave Whitehorse
got away yesterday morning with a
full load of passengers.
Can Only B?k
From tne present outlook, it appears
that the re-appointment of John O.
Brady as governor of Alaska is assured
While the support given Brady in
Alaska was rather weak in spots, yet
Alaskans may just as well become re
conciled to the fact that they are not
it. The support, of the missionary
societies back in the Kast is worth
more to an applicant for a federal job
in Alaska than the personal endorse
ment of every white man in the entire
district There may be people who
will wonder why this is, but Alaskans,
who are acquainted with the style of
operation carried on by missionary,
societies, will never wonder. They
know. There is only one thing to do ?
grin and bear it? at the same time keep
on begging for relief.? Douglas News.
Elks' Msatinic
There will be a meeting of Skagway
Lodge No. 431, Benevolent and Protec
tive Order of Elks, at their hall, Thurs
day, April 28, at 8 p. m.
All visiting Elks are invited to at
tend. E. A. Murphy, Sec'y.
For K?nt
Two nicely furnished room, Geo. E.
Howard, Third avenue. 4 4 tf
Barley's Views at your own price at
the Skat,' way News Company.
t'nmom Ojitar Cocktail*
The Pack Train saloon is now serv
ing Elmer Chamberlain's famous oyster
cocktails. tf
Barley's Visws at your own price at
the Skagway News Company.
Japanese Matting? All 180 strands
and good patterns, direct from the
Orient. Regular price 30c, 35c, 40c
and 4oc goods. Now 25c per yard, at
E. R. Peoples'.
A fine lunch and a large glass of
Rainier beer, at the Seattle Saloon for
10 cents. tf
BRIGHTEN UP
YOUR HOMEl
With Some of Our New.
LACE CURTAINS,
PORTlERS and
COUCH COVERS
A Splendid Assortment ol These Goods Just Recived,
Lace Curtains, all styles, 75c to $10
Portiers from $2.50 to $12.00 a pair
Couch Covers from $2.50 to $10 each
Also Some New Rugs and Art Squares
I)
GEO. BLANCHARD, Mgr.
Fire and Liie
INSURANCE
Real Estate
Financial Agent
Notary Public
Phil Abrahams
624 FOURTH AVE., 8KAGWAY
Office Hours: From 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to
4 and 7 to 9 p. m.
J, A. BAUGHMAN.5M. D.
Office In Old City Hall
Three Doors East of Britts' Pharmacy
\WAV\W\WSVUVSWmM
*
Japanese
Matting
All 180 Strand and Q-ood Patterns
Direct from the Orient
Regular 30- 35- 40 & 45c Goods
Now 25 Cts. Per Yard
AT
E.R. PEOPLES
%SO/^\9i3iSl9Mt9t9B/9i9tX9SSBS8BS8SWi WSMSiSMMOMOMMBUaaiilKIM
CONSIDER WELL THE QUALITY !
The Reputation of the Manut acturer Is a Guaranty of Value- The Different Lines Presented Below Represent a Selection of the Very Best
V
?commit t -m<
fi. $. and m.
AND
fldkr St
Son's Suits
They have the Style
Snap and Fitting Qual
ity. Everything a tail
or can put in a suit
EXCEPT
THE PRICE
They Cost About One
Half of That
$12.50 to $30
?dlilson Brothers*
Shirts and ncckwcar
You Will Find Them Here In a
Large Variety of Patterns
-.sAirt^
There Are None Better
Shirts, $1.50; Ties, 35c. to 75c.
rlohit B, SKtson*
and Harden frats
We Have Them In Soft and Stiff
Styles. Including
All Latest Shapes
From $4.00 to $5.00
In Price
6co. B. Bains & Son's
fine Dress Suit
Cases and Club
Bags
They Are It For Style
and Quality
Nothing Like Them
Shown Here Before
From $3.50 to $22.50
Agents For?
Carhartt Overalls
& Corduroy Pants
F. H. CLAYSON & CO.
Agents For?
A. A. Cutter Shoes.
$5.00 to $7.00

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