Silas Colfax Hamilton
A short report on the October 8, 1897 drowning of this Seattle lawyer while en route to the Klondike.
The story of Alaska's worst serial killer.
Charles Sydney Harper
The obituary of this Mounted Police sergeant was published in the Dawson Daily News of December 11, 1922.
The story of "The Klondike Rainmaker," who said he could solve the Klondike's water shortage.
Captain Michael Healy
The story of one of Alaska's toughest pioneer seamen (including a complete Healy bibliography).
Joe and Annie Henry
A monument to Yukon pioneers Joe and Annie Henry was erected at Km 112 of the Dempster Highway, at a site once known as Black City.
This site presents a huge amount of information on Hopson and his contributions to Alaska, and to Native Alaskans in particular.
The Hougen Family
Follow the family's story from 1944, when Berent and Margrethe Hougen opened their first store in Whitehorse.
William Jensen returns from the Klondike, 1899
A Seattle newspaper report of the sad Klondike adventure of a New York store owner.
Jean (Ball) Kadmon
This site presents a lengthy extract from Mackenzie Breakup, historical fiction based on Jean's experiences on the Canol Project in World war II.
Captain John Keenan
The lengthy 1910 obituary of this famous Arctic whaling captain, and other notes.
Captain J. W. Keene
An 1895 biography of this famous Alaskan ship's captain, and a list of the features along the Alaska coast named for him.
John Henry Kinkead
A short bio of the first Governor of the District of Alaska (1884).
After working in mining areas throughout the West for 20 years, Joe earned a fortune almost overnight as founder of
Dawson City, then died 3 years later.
The Langlow Family in the Klondike
Annotated stories told about the adventures of Lars, Jens, Knute, Ingeborg and Marie.
Harvey N. Leas
Indiana newspaper reports describe the town druggist's death and burial along the Yukon River in 1898.
The story of a Yukon pioneer with a very unusual business - giving acrobatic exhibitions from a hot-air balloon.
Ernest deKoven Leffingwell
Between 1906 and 1914, Leffingwell mapped about 150 miles of the Arctic coast between Point Barrow and Herschel Island, and the adjacent Brooks Range.
This newspaper article describes the upsetting of a skiff on the Yukon River in Miles Canyon in 1899.
Biographies 'A' to 'E'
Biographies 'M' to 'Z'