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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, February 19, 1913, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020657/1913-02-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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: JUNEAU LIQUOR COMPANY, Inc. 'i
? O
? We have for the table the \ \
J CRESTA BLANCA AND EL DORADO WINES
? ?
FINE OLD BRANDY AND SCOTCH ?
J Tel. 9-1 RYE AND BOURBON F:??tst. 1
I OPERA LIQUOR CO., inc. I
? Thos. H. Ashby. Pres. A. G. Bays, Sec.-Treas. J
COR. SEWARD AND SECOND STREETS J
I I
? finest Straight Whiskies Cigars That Everybody Likes to Smoke f
? ?
| A RESORT FOR GENTLEMEN t
ALASKA MEAT COMPANY John lieck. Mgr.
Wholesale and Retail Butchers
Manufacturers of all Kinds of Sausajres Our Hams and Bacon Are
Home-Smoked
OLYMPIA BEER
"IT'S THE WATER"
FOR SALE AT ALL FIRST-CLASS BARS AND CAFES
? Juneau Transfer Co. f
: COAL WOOD |
STORAGE t
x t
X Moving: Carefully Done ?
X l?ai;ir;ijrt? Our Lour Suit ?
? FRONT STREET ?
i Next door to Raymond Co.
? Watkins S Gerdon ?
? EXPERT BLACKSMITHS ?
t and IRON WORKERS X
? ?
? General Blacksmithing. Horse- ?
+ Shoeing. Iron and Marine Work X
X Estimates Furnished and J
? Work Guaranteed ?
? ?
X FRANKLIN STREET ?
X Near Alaska Steam Laundry ?
? ?
| |
i McCloskeys j
*
i t
The Louvre Bar J
" \ A1 Carlson. Prop. X
* | Imported andjDomcMtic X
:: LIQUORS AND CIGARS t
\ I RAINIER BEER ON DRAUGHT X
. , Phone 3-3-6 Juneau X
M I l 1 I I I I I I I ! I ! ! I i I I 1 1 I 1 I I
J. W. DORAN
DRUGS
PHONE 3
104 Second St. Juneau, Alaska
R. P. NELSON
STATIONERY DEALER j
OFFICE SUPPLIES
Writing Paper?Fountain Pens
Blank Books?Letter File?
Drawing Papers ? Blue Print
Paper?Library Book Exchange
?Huyler's Candies?
Berry's Store
A new stock of LATEST STYLE
Ladies' and Children's
Raincoats
I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I II I I 1 I 1 I H-H
j I The Alaska Grill ?
1 he"Beit Appointed
! Place in Town
Best of Everything Served '
at Moderate Prices ;
11111II1111111111II111 ii 11
O# # # # THV BEST# LOAF#OF # #^ # j
BREAD |
o = <
is sold At 4
< > 4
<> San Francisco Bakery |
" G. MESSERSCH.M1DT. Prop J
f. ?
First National
Bank
OF JUNEAU
CAPITAL $50,000
SURPLUS $10,000
UNDIVIDED PROFITS $15,000
DEPOSITS OVER $400,000
Complete facilities for the
transaction of any banking
business.
OFFICERS
T. F. KENNEDY, Pres.
JOHN RECK, Vice-Pres.
A. A. GABBS, Cashier
DIRECTORS
F. W. BRADLEY
E. P. KENNEDY
GEO. F. MILLER
T. F. KENNEDY
JOHN RECK
P. H. FOX
A. A. GABBS
M. J. O'CONNOR
I
Latest Novelties in
Tobacco Jars and
Pipe Racks
at Burford's
An Eastern View of the
Alaska Coal Question
The Chicago later-Ocean discusses
i' Alaska matters in the following edi
torial strain:
"D. M. Stewart, of Seward, Alaska,
writes informingly in a recent issue
of the San Francisco Call of the needs
of that territory, whose material devel
i opuient has practically stood still for
seven years because Mr. Roosevelt
had bad dreams about 'Guggenheims,'
j and the 'conservationists' have never
since been willing to give Alaska a
chance to grow unless they could pre
scribe the pattern.
"The proof of Alaska's industrial
and commercial stagnation is seen
when figures are compared. Alaska's
trade with the mainland in 1011 was
$55,924,404,000. Her average trade for
the years 1004-1011 was $55,802,077.
When a country of Alaska's enormous
natural resources fails to show any
more increase of business than- the fig
ures of 1011 show when compared with
the eight-year average it is evident
that somo exterior force Is holding
that country back.
"What has caused Alaska's recent
troubles, according to Mr. Stewart,
was the circulation and wide-spread
acceptance of a yarn to the effect that
there were just two good coal fields
in Alaska, which 'certain grasping,
greedy 'malefactors' of New York had
conspired to gobble up. to tlje ever
lasting Injury of the shivering resi
dents of Alaska and the eternal im
poverishment of the American peo
pie.' Most of us remember the cry of
alarm that was raised and how Mr.
Roosevelt responded by withdrawing
from entry every inch of coal land in
Alaska.
"The residents of Seward are now
paying $17 a ton for British Columbia
coal when within 150 miles of them
are enormous supplies of better coal
which could be laid down at their
doors at a good profit at $5 to $6 per
ton, if they were only allowed to mine
it. Such a situation Is beyond even
the imagination of a comic playright.
It had to happen in jrder to be be
lieved, even on t he farce-comedy
stage.
"It Is quite possibly true that cer
tain men of great wealth sought to
gain possession of valuable coal de
posits in Alaska. But in stopping bo
called 'malefactors' to whom he hap
pened to have a particular aversion,
Mr. Roosevelt forgot all about the
thousands of men of very Hmall means
in Alaska who wanted and needed
Alaska coal.
"Mr. Stewart says that public senti
ment in Alaska favors a rational leas
ing system of coal lands as the ex
pedient course under present condi
tions. Alaska should certainly be per
mitted to mine and use her own coal.
The further continuance of the dead
lock of the past seven years would be
i simply idiotic. No wonder that born
Americans in Alaska openly advocate
j secession and annexation to Canada."
The Seal Islands and How !
1
They Were Despoiled
The acquisition ol" the seal islands?
or rather the leasing ot' the real rook
eries by the Alaska Commercial Co.,
reads like a romance. The 1'riby
lov islands, which compose the fain
, ous seal rookeries, were discovered by
a Russian man-of-war, during the Rus
sian occupation of Alaska. When the
United States took over Alaska from
the Russians, an officer in the Russian
navy, who was on board the warship
which found the seal rookeries,
thought he saw an opportunity to
make some money, and he did. He is
now living on the fat of the land in
I San Francisco.
The officer left his warship and pro
ceeded to the Golden Gate city. To
the Slosses he told of the seal rooker
ies. saying that if they would declare
him in on the profits which might be
gained through the sale of seal skins,
he would pilot one of their vessels to
the scene. The offer was readily ac
cepted by the Slosses.
In 1S69 a vessel left San Francisco
harbor, ostensibly enroute to the Sand
wich islands, but in reality bound for
the seal rookeries. The Itiissinn naval
o.'llcer was aboard. The Pribylov isl
ands were reached in due time, and
the rookeries were there, as the Rus
sian had claimed.
The Alaska Commercial company
was formed by San Francisco people,
and by the aid of the Califoria dele
gation in Congress, a twenty-year
lease was obtained by it to the seal isl
ands. The company was allowed to
kill as many seal as it wished, for
which it paid the government $2 per
skin royalty.
Of course no attention was paid to
the matter in Congress, as Alaska was
considered of no importance anyway.
, TREASURY PAYS
FOR BURNT MONEY
? The last .Mariposa brought a pack
| age containing $300 in bills for James I
? Fish, jr., savs the Valdez Prospector.
* I I
? The money was to replace that lost
I by him at the time of the destruction
? I of his home by fire last December.
? The bills were all rolled up and in
' Mr. Fish's deck, and after the fire
the mass of charred mazuma was care
' fully gathered tip. placed in a tin box,
surrounded by cotton-batting and sent
to the Treasury at Washington, D. C.
It required only a few days for the
department to decide to reimburse
Mr. Fish for his loss.
BRIQUETTES FROM
ALASKA LIGNITE COAL
A company has been formed with a
capital of $235,000 for the purpose of
manufacturing briquettes from the
vast Alaska deposits of lignite coal.
The incorporators of the company are
Henry Sundermeier. a wealthy Ger
man capitalist of St. Paul, Minn., and
Willie Summerville Royle, of London,
representing English capital.
CLAIM PIG SERUM
CURES TUBERCULOSIS
MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 19?After thir
teen years of research work. Dr. J.
H. Burgan, of Minneapolis, has discov
ered a tuberculosis cure which a news
paper, the Daily News, today claims
rivals that recently announced by Dr.
Frederick Franz Friedmann of Ber
lin.
Healthy pigs furnish the serum pro
vided in Dr. Burgan's alleged cure.
- This is injected in such a way, he as
serts, as to strengthen the resistance
of the cells in the body.
Dr. Burgan asserts that the real
cause for lung disease is weak resist
ance of the body and insists that the
only cure is to strengthen the resist
ance so germs cannot live.
Finest line of Calabash pipes in
Alaska at BURFORD'S
FOR SALE?Sled dog. young, well
broken. Inquire Empire office. 2-17-3t.
THE NEW YORK
SLAVE MARKET
NEW YORK, Feb. 11.?The exist
once of a "white slave" gang thai
sells girls for $25 or $.10 each tl
owners or keepers of resorts in Chi
cago was described to Judge Han&
in Federal Court today by Assistant
United States District Attorney Walk
er, who moved for heavy sentences foi
Frank Filasto, a wine merchant, and
Joseph Ribuffo, a barber, of Pater,
son, N. J., convicted of forcing a
young woman to enter a resort in
Paterson. Sentences were deferred
pending decision on motions for a ne\t
trial.
According to Federal counsel, moi>
ey order receipts are in the Govern
ment's possession showing that "whit*
slavers" here have received $12,000
for girls sent to Chicago. Telegram*
mentioning names of victims, price*
paid for them and agents who accom
panied them West also are said to
have been seized.
Urigng the maximum penalty fol
Filasto and Ribuffo, iMr. Walker told
the court that a member of the gang
has been arrested in Chicago and held
in $3,000 bail there. The telegram*
passed between the Chicago man and
Filasto, Mr. Walker said, and he men
tioned a West Side druggist, a physl
cian and Joseph Mirno, now serving
eight years as a "white slaver," as
other members of the "ring."
The Federal attorney told of a par
ticular case where a 14-year-old girl
was kidnaped, sent to Chicago and re
covered a year later, when relatives
signed a contract to pay $300 for her
return. A copy of this contract is in
the Government's hands, he said.
Indictments will be sought against
members of the gang who appeared in
Federal Court at the trial of Filasto
and Ribuffo and made "death signs" to
Government witnesses.
AN AFFAIR OF NATIONS
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 19.?Peter
Pappas, Greek, and "Bob" Pasish,
Turk, were discussing the Balkan sit
uation. "You both bane crazy," said
Hans Bundel, a Swede. Greek and
Turk attacked the Swede. Case up
j tomorrow.
REGISTRATION NOTICE !
NOTICE is hereby given that the !
registration hooks for the Municipal -
and School Election, to be held on the |
first Tuesday in April, 1913, are now .
open at the office of Sowerby & Hell, ?
on Second street, between Seward \
and Main streets, between the hours ,
of 9 and 4 each business day. The ?
books will be closed on Saturday the j
29th day of March, 1913. .
J. W. BELL,
Registration Officer. )
NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS I
H
NOTICE is hereby given that the de
linquent tax list for year 1912-1913
will be published on or about Feb. 24,
1913. A. W. FOX,
City Clerk.
SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION
CASE NO. 972-A
IN THE DISTRICT COURT FOR THE
TERRITORY OF ALASKA, D.V.
NO. 1, AT JUNEAU
Charles Goldstein, Plaintiff, vs. Mrs.
F. Lyons, also known as. Blanche
Lyons, Defendant.
TO Mrs. F. Lyons, also known as
Blanche Lyons, defendant: In the
name of the United States, and in ac-j
COrdance with an order directing ser-j
vice of summons In the above enti
tled cause by publication mad< by'
the above entitled court on the fourth
day of February, 1913, you are hereby >
summoned to appear and answer, in
the above entitled court holden at Ju- ?
neau, in said Division and Territory,
within thirty (30) days after the 22nd
day of March, 1913, the complaint of |
Charles Goldstein, wherein he de
mands Judgment against you in the
sum of seventy-one dollnrs and nine
ty-two cents ($71.92): with interest and !
costs incurred herein, and for want
of an answer In the time above men
tioned the plaintiff will take judg
ment against you for the above
amounts.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF I have
hereunto set my hand and affixed the
seal of the above entitled court this
4th day of Feb. 1913.
E. W. PETTIT, Clerk.
First publication Feb. 8tli, 1913; last
publication March 22. 1913.
(The Unique Millinery +
LADIES'
FURNISHINGS J
n 111111 M I ! 1111 t-i-t-i 11-1- i-i-i
C. F. CHEEKl
THE TAXIDERMIST I
THAT KNOWS
Game Heads, Fish and Birds
Mounted.
SKINS AND FURS TANNED
Rug Work a Specialty (
Prices Reasonable
?<>????????????????????????
? x
1F. Wolland |
| Tailor f
!.
? Phone 66 SECOND ST. t _
i * i
i?
C W. YOUNG COMPANY
Dealers in
Mining, Fishing, Plumbing
and Building Supplies
Front Street Juneau
PETERSBURG FISH CO.
All Kinds of
FRESH AND SALT FISH
CLAMS AND CRABS
All Orders Promptly Filled
PETERSBURG ALASKA
111 ii 1111111111111 ? 11 m 11 n 11 ii 1111 n 1111111 m 11 > 11 ;
j THE LATEST AMERICAN INVENTION ii
MAZDA LAMPS
: AND ALL OTHER KINDS OF
ELECTRIC LIGHTING GOODS
| Can be obtained from the ,!
ALASKA ELECTRIC LIGHT & POWER CO.
! Third and Franklin Streets Juneau ?
A
1111111111111 n i i i; M : v f-vr-K:K '?<
Better than the Best |
WITHOUT our knowledge, the Columbus Labo
ratories of Chicago tested Fisher's Blend
Flour for a Dakota Wheat Grower. The an
alysis ranked Fisher's Blend Flour higher in Gen
eral Average, Gluten Quality, Water Absorption and
Loaf Value than the best Dakota alMJard Wheat Pat
ent Flour, which is the recognized standard for bread
stuff efficiency. Fisher's Blend Flour is a scientific
combination of Eastern 1 lard Wheat and Western Soft
Wheat, preserving the best qualities of each. It costs
you from 20 to 25% less than a straight Eastern Hard
Wheat Flour?does
Fisher's Blend Flour
For Sale by /III Dealers
DO YOU TAKE IT?
:
.
The Daily Empire publishes all the news, all the time
? I *
t
rr. '?? ? ?
IT IS CLEAN, UP-TO-DATE, PROGRESSIVE
t nf > ?
One Dollar per Month Delivered by Carrier in Juneau, Douglas and Treadwell
J i'
TRY IT AND YOU WILL KEEP IT

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