Recent arrivals from Dawson have given the Star a little inside dope on our boys now located in the northern metropolis.
Bud Harbottle is almost head man for the McCormick freighting firm and drives the Maple Leaf ten-wheel truck and is kept busy on the road night and day.
Norman Murray, well known local lad and hockey player who left this fair city several years ago to try his luck at Dawson, is doing well and is employed by the big mining company.
Chuck Caddy is fast becoming a thawing plant expert and is located on 17 Dominion, some 30 odd miles ot of Dawson. Chuck has cultivated a flourishing moustache and it becomes him very well.
Mrs. Dalton Farr, nee Miss Ardrie Harbottle, is located on Quartz Creek where her husband is employed. Mrs. Farr has a comfortable home on the creek and, in keeping house and looking after her little blue-eyed darling baby daughter, she is kept busy.
F. N. Gisborne, former local banker, is looking after the interests of the Canadian Bank of Commerce at Dawson in a very capable manner and we understand he likes Dawson very well.
Jack Weise is kept on his toes at the N. C. Store at Dawson but still finds time to assist the orchestra at the dances, that is when he is not sparking the tourist girls. Jack sends his regards to one of the Whitehorse girl but we are not mentioning any names (Say thank you, Jack).
Mrs. A. E. Yeulet and family are now nicely located at Dawson and find it a busy centre.
Ted and Ray Richards are both working. Ted has contributed several articles to the Dawson News and some day hopes to get permanently located in the newspaper world. Ray is working with the government crew.
Norman Ryder is on the job hauling freight and supplies over to the Holbrook Dredge on the 60 Mile. Norman's chief pastime is playing cribb and he has yet to meet his peer.
Mr. and Mrs. William Thompson are operating the City Cafe on First Avenue and month ago Bill celebrated the first anniversary of the opening.