2 audiotape reels (60 min.) : analog, 3 3/4 ips, mono ; 7 in.
ORAL HISTORY 76-39-01. Stanley Young talks about leaving Seattle in 1924, coming to Alaska to work at the Kennecott Copper Mine, Joe Morgan, arriving in Ketchikan, his time in Cordova, taking the train to Kennecott, the problems at the Kennecott Mine, the tramway at the mine, the way the copper was removed from the mine, Barney McKinney, Doug McKinney, McCarthy, gold mining at Chisana, Joe Malloy, Solo Pass, Billy James, Too Much Johnson, Clubfoot Simons, the dog teams bringing in supplies in the winter, Chisana Glacier, Foghorn Nelson, Jack Carroll, Don Green, constructing a dam for gold mining, Con Miller's hunting trips, and Harry Boyden.
ORAL HISTORY 76-39-02. Stanley Young talks about trapping fox, lynx, coyotes, and wolves, Carl Whitham, his trip from Chisana to Chitina, "Red" Earl Hurst, how he sluiced for gold, his cabin in Fairbanks, Jimmy Chisholm, using a tramway to cross the Tanana River at Big Delta in the 1930s, Rika's Roadhouse, Rika Wallen, John Knight, how he acquired the trading post at Healy Lake, trade with the Indians, and tuberculosis in the Indian Village.
ORAL HISTORY 76-39-03. Stanley Young talks about the potlatch tradition, the Indians at Scottie Creek, his wife, Jack Birchard, living in Anchorage, mining at the Alaska Juneau Mine, operating a ball mill, working at the Chichagof Mine, working for the Alaska Railroad, operating a crane at the Alaska Juneau Mine, learning to operate boats, Diamond Kid, running a tender at a cannery, Charlie Hubbard, the different types of fish traps used by the fishermen, and having his boat stolen on the Twentymile River.
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The Copyright to these interviews has been transferred from the Tanana-Yukon Historical Society to the University of Alaska Fairbanks Elmer E. Rasmuson Library. To listen to the interview, click the link at the bottom of this record. Please contact UAF-APR-reference-Service@alaska.edu to discuss using the whole or part of this recording in another work or ordering a copy for personal use. A small fee may be charged to defray labor and postage charges. Any copies of recordings used in any other material must attribute the work to the Tanana-Yukon Historical Society and the University of Alaska Fairbanks Elmer E. Rasmuson Library.
Recorded in Fairbanks, Alaska in June, 1974.