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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, March 20, 1913, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020657/1913-03-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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: JUNEAU LIQUOR COMPANY, Inc. |
J We have for the table the J
: CRESTA BLANCA AND EL DORADO WINES |
? FINE OLD BRANDY AND SCOTCH ;;
i Tel. 9-4 RYE AND BOURBON Front St. i
OLYMPIA BEER
"IT'S THE WATER
FOR SALE AT ALL FIRST-CLASS BARS AND CAFES
UNION IRON WORKS Machine Shop and Foundry
Gas Engines and Mill Castings
Agents Union Gas Engine and Regal Gas Engine
ALASKA MEAT COMPANY John Reck. Mgr.
Wholesale and Retail Butchers
Manufacturers of all Kinds of Sausages Our Hams and Baron Are
Home-Smoked
C. F. CHEEK
THE TAXIDERMIST
THAT KNOWS
Game Heads. Fish and Birds
Mounted.
SKINS AND FURS TANNED
Rug Work a Specialty
Prices Reasonable
^ ?
? Juneau Transfer Co. ?
it coal wood ?
i storage |
Moving Carefully Done ?
? Baggage Our Long Suit ?
0 |
? FRONT STREET ?
<? Next door to Raynv nd Co. ?
??????????????????????????
? Watkins & Gerdon ?
? EXPERT BLACKSMITHS ?
t and IRON WORKERS ^
? ?
? General Blacksmithing. Horse- ?
? Shoeing. Iron and Marine Work *
J Estimates Furnished and ?
? Work Guaranteed ?
J FRANKLIN STREET J
J Near Alaska Steam Laundry ?
?
? ?
:
? ?
? ?
1 McCloskeys j
\?i
I 1
i ; i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i
.t. +
The Louvre Bar ::
| Al'.Carlson.tProp.
Imported andiDomestu.
i LIQUORS AND CIGARS
| RAINIER BEER ON DRAUGHT 1!
' Phone^j-3-5 Juneau -.
'l 1 I I 1 I 1 M I I I I I I I I I I I I II I !?
J. W. DORAN
DRUGS
PHONE 3
104 Second St. Juneau, Alaska
R. P. NELSON
Alaska's Pioneer
Stationery Store
Dealer in all kinds of station
ery, office supplies, typewriter
supplies.
Agent for the
L. C. Smith & Bro. Type
writer
I j
| f. Wolland ]
j Tailor |
" Phone 66 SECOND ST. ?
??????????????????????????
Berry's Store
EASTER GOODS
Arriving on Every Boat
? hi 11 1111 M 11 M u i 1111111. j
:: The Alaska Grill ?
The^Be-St Appointed
Place in Town
;; Best of Everything Served !!
at Moderate Prices ?
i 1111111111111111111111111
X THE BEST LOAF OF
| BREAD j
X Is Sold At +
? ?
? San Francisco Bakery f
? G. MESSERSCHMIDT, Prop. J
f ?
T
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
Latest Novelties in
Tobacco Jars and
Pipe Racks
at Burford's
I
: HOW INDIANS
MAY GET VOTE
>
?
? Representative A. G. Shoup has in
! trod need a bill in the House giving
I Indians that have severed their trib
' al relations the right to vote in Alas
?
> ka. However, the bill prescribes rig
' orous rules for the Indians to follow
in securing that right.
The bill follows:
"Sec. 1. That any Indian born with
in the limits of the territory now
known as the Territory of Alaska, and
who has voluntarily taken up with said
limits his or her residence separate
and apart from any tribe of Indians
therein, and has adopted the habits
of civilized life and has otherwise com
plied with the provisions of the Act
of Congress entitled "An Act to pro
vide for the allotment of lands in sev
eralty to Indians on the various reser
I rations, and to extend the protection
? of the laws of the United States and
the Territories over the Indians, and
for other purposes," approved Febru
ary S. 1SS7, and the acts of Congress
amendatory thereof, and who has be
come a citizen of the United States,
entitled to all the rights, privileges,
? and immunities of such citizen, shall
i have a certificate of recognition of
such citizenship issued to him or her
as provided in this act.
"Sec. 2.?That any such native per
son who shall desire to obtain such a
certificate shall apply therefor to the
. United States Commissioner and ex
officio Probate Judge and Recorder in
? the precinct where such native person
? resides and shall produce evidence be
l: fore such commissioner showing that
* | such native person has complied with
?! said laws of the United States, and is
I at the time a citizen of the United
|' States and entitled to all the rights.
? privileges and immunities of such citi
? -/.ens; upon satisfactory proof of such
^ citizenship and legal rights, the said
? commissioner shall issue to said na
? tive person the certificate substantially
) in the following form::
"Territory of Alaska Pre
cinct. Be it remembered that on this
days of
there appeared before me, the under
signed commissioner and ex-ofilcio
probate judge duly empowered and
; commissioned
who has produced satisfactory proor!
before me that ..he was born within!
the territory limits of the Territory j
of Alaska and is a citizen of the j
[? United States by compliance with the ^
? Act of Congress entitled. "An Act to |
, provide for the allotments of lands
| in severalty to Indians on the various
? reservations, and to extend the pro- j
. ection of the laws of the United States '
I and the Territories over the Indians,"
? approved February S, 1887, and the
? Acts of Congress amendatory thereof, i
! j "In witness whereof is issued this
| j certificate of recognition of citizen
> i ship to the said
! In witness whereof I have hereunto;
| set my hand and the seal of my said
1 office on the day and year ehrein first
i above written.
1 United States Commissioner and
Ex-Ofttcio Probate Judge and
Recorder for Preciuct,
Territory of Alaska.
"Sec. 3.?Upon the issuance of such
certificate the same shall be immed- j
iately recorded by the said recorder
in the book of records in his office f jr,
miscellaneous documents, and for all |
his services in hearing said case and
for issuing and recording such cer
tificate the Recorder shall be enti
tled to charge for and to receive the
sum of $5.00, and no more.
"Section 4.?Any person to wnom
such certificate is issued shall be en
titled to all rights, privileges, and im
munities of other citizens of the United
States in the Territory of Alaska and
if in other respects qualified shall have
the right to vote at all elections held
in said Territory."
MOVEMENT OF VESSELS
Sailed
Humboldt South Mar. 16
Ad. Sampson South Mar.17
Humboldt South Mar. 17 j
Mariposa South Mar. 17
Northwestern South Mar. 12
Princess May South Mar. 12
Jefferson South Mar. 15
Arrived ?
Santa Ana from South Mar.17
Humboldt from South Mar. 16
Yukon from West Mar. 12
Jefferson from South Mar. 14
Northwestern ... from West Mar.12
Princess May ... from South Mar. 11
Meteor from South Mar. ID
Ad. Sampson from West Mar. 18
To Arrive
Al-Ki from South Mar.20 |
Spokane from South Mar. 17
Humboldt from South Mar.15;
Mariposa from West Mar. 20 ?
Northwestern from South Mar. 23
Yukon from South Mar. 24
Admiral Sampson Mar. 30
City of Seattle ... from South Apr. 3
Princess May from South Mar. 23
Jefferson from South Mar.25
To Sail
Spokane South Mar.18
City of Seattle South Apr. 4
Mariposa South Mar. 20
Princess May South Mar. 24
Al-Ki South Mar. 20
Northwestern West Mar. 23
Jefferson South Mar. 26
ATLIN INDIANS
CARVE A NEGRO
A special dispatch from Atlin to the
Skagway Alaskan, under date of Mar.
17, says:
A colored man named J. Masean
ero, reached here yesterday with both
his feet frozen and his body covered
with knife wounds and dog bites. He
was taken to the hospital where surgi
cal treatment was given him in the
hope that It may he possible to .save
his feet from being amputated, and to
cure his injuries.
Maseanero tells the story of his
troubles about as follows: He left
here Friday on his way toward the
new discovery in the Teslin country.
Upon arriving at Surprise lake, he
found a number of Indians camped
there and stopped with them. He
tells that the Indians had whiskey
with them and offered some of it to
him. After imbibing with them he
laid down for a sleep and during
his doze he heard the Indians refer
ring to him in uncomplimentary tones.'
They finally attacked him and a fight
started in which a dozen Indians
drew knives and attempted to mur
der him. He broke away and rushed
out of doors in his stocking reet ana
started across the lake. The Indians
set their dogs on him and in fighting
them off he was severely bitten. In
the intense cold and with nothing on
his feet but a pair of stockings the
colored man ran to a settlement on
Boulder creek where he was taken
in, arriving there at 2 o'clock in the
morning, his feet badly frozen and
his body bleeding from dog bites and
knife wounds. Some white men
brought him to the hospital in Atlin
where the police were notified, who
are now on their way to overtake the
Indians.
I The Natives were on their way to
| Silver creek with supplies for Keeler
I and had stopped at Heeler's cabin on
Surprise lake when the Negro ar
rived there.
I The police are of the opinion that
the Negro was the one to supply the
liquor and when they return a more
definite account of the affair may be
given. It seems to be another case
of supplying liquor to Indians, and the
investigation will doubtless determine
where the fault lies.
EATHERAND DAUGHTER
STARVE ON STICKINE
WRANGELL. March 13. ?Dispatch
in Prince Itugert Empire: A tale of
the slow death by starvation of W.
Anderson, a sourdough miner of the
Stikine district, and his daughter,
aged eighteen >ears, at Hot Springs
several weeks ago, has been brought
to Wrangell by H. L. Ford, in charge
of the Laird trading post at the junc
tion of the Dense and Laird rivers in
the Cassair district, and Charles Roose,
a well known Cassair guide.
Roose was sent from Wrangell to
the Stikine headwaters in January
by F. Matheson. a local merchant, who
had received a cablegram signed "Lone
Traveler" asking that some guide be
sent from Wrangell up to the Stikine
river to meet him. The message was
sent from Telegraph creek to White
horse, thence relayed to Wrangell from
Skagway.
Ford was the "Lone Hraveler" al
luded to. He had been snowbound on
the Upper Stlkine a week or two and
narrowly escaped death by starvation
himself. He had kept himself alive
by feeding one of his team of three to j
the other two dogs. He himself lived
on hardtack.
The bodies of Anderson and his
daughter, say Roose and Ford, were I
fairly well preserved, but both had J
been dead several weeks. Anderson
had refused to come down the river
to Wrangell when a rescue party found
him in November. At that time An-j
derson wanted to remain with his j
large gas boat, which had been left
on the banks of the Stikine by the!
sudden falling of the river. He and
his daughter must have perished in
December. Anderson was 65 years
of age.
,
TONY GRAVES IS
RAISING CHICKENS
Tony Graves, formerly of Skagway,
nephew of the late President S. H.
Graves, of the White Pass & Yukon,
is now engaged in the poultry business
in the Puget Sound country. For many
years he was connected with the
White Pass himself. The following is
from the Skagway Alaskan:
"A. R. Graves, formerly industrial
agent for the White Pass & Yukon,
is now located in Orcas Island, San
Juan County, Washington, in the poul
try business. We have just received
an illustrated folder showing his poul
try, which are mostly Rose and Single
Comb Rhode Island Reds."
NOTICE TO VOTERS
A mass meeting will be held in the
City Council Chambers Monday night,
at 8 p. m., Mar. 24, for the purpose of
nominating candidates for the city
council and one me. tber of the school
board.
(Signed) H. A. BISHOP.
3 19-4t. Mayor.
.1
NEW ROUTE REDUCES
TRAIL SIXTY MILES
ATLIN, March 17?A large number
of stainpeders are arriving here on
their way to the new discovery on Sil
ver creek. Several parties are outfit
ting with a view of going in over the
new trail which has just been broke,
shortening the distance to the discov
ery to ninety miles.
Recent arrivals over the trail say
that it is in good condition and that
there Is but little difficulty in making i
the trip with dogs or mushing with | ?
seklges.?Skagway Alaskan. ' j
H
EASTERN MILLINERY H
OPENING ;
Our EASTER MILLINERY OPEN- -
ING has taken place and we extend <
a cordial invitation to the ladies of *j
Juneau, Douglas and Treadwell to call J
and inspect our offerings. j
We have the best line of new mod- *
els and latest creations ever offered .
to the ladies of this city. ; *
We make a specialty of Gage hats. ?
Come and see us and be convinced. ?
l-17-6t. MRS. WILLIAM WINN.
SEAL SHIPT OYSTERS?Freeh at!;
the local agency?CHAS. GOLDSTEIN <
J i
i
TO JUNEAU PATRONS: I
I wish to announce tnat I am pra- <
pared to give prompt and efficient !
service in delivering, coal hauling ;
freight, baggage, etc.
HILARY McKANNA TRANSFER !
Phone Order 5-7 or 55 tf '
j
?1 -I 1-1-1 1 I1 II-1-1-1 M Ml-H-l-H I'M 1
i; The Unique Millinery ;;j"
:: Easter Goods
I! Upstairs, Cor. Second and Main I!
H~I I I I I I I I I I I I I 11"! I"1 I11"l "i ?!
lire-Proof Buildings
Cheap as Wooden Structures
Plans and specifications for
reinforced concrete buildings
and piles, and cement houses,
prepared by
C. K. FORNER, Engineer.
Juneau, Alaska
little^
(franO
8 pim!
/ \ BSOLUTELY Self-Con
tnined; ready to operate
on arrival;
Cotl reasonable; efficient and
I durable; ratily shipped lo
%r remote points; needs no
special foundation.
One patron writes: "We are asliitr
n 3Ietnesh screen and mllllint ail
average of 10 tons of ore per 24-lionr
day with each utlll. Con s lder I n e
h?r*e|iowcr consumed I.ITTI.K GIANT
STA.M1' MII.I.S ure most rnpld crush
ers ever seen: prefer them to any
other stamp milt on market."
Information obtainable by address
ing or calling on
Seattle Construction & Drydock Company
Dopt.. * Seattle, U. S. A.
HEIDELBERG LIQUOR Co
"House of Good Drinks"
BEST APPOINTED PEACE IN TOWN
Harries nothing but the finest quality of goods. Family
Trade Solicited
Telephone :J86?QUICK DELIVERY
1 I I I I I 1 I I I 1 I I I I I M'l-H' i- I- I-1-1' H-fr !? I- l-I 1 1 1 11-1 I 1 I I I I 1 i I 1 1 1 I""
OCCIDENTAL HOTEL AND ANNEX
\ Restaurant in Connection Established 1881 European Plan I!
! COMMERCIAL MEN'S HOME *!
! FRONT ST. JOHN P. OLDS, Mngr. JUNEAU, ALASKA -!?
1 i II ! 1 I 1 1 I M II M 1 1 1 IM-H I I I Hi"
f" THE CIRCLE CITY'HOTEL j:
; MRS. M. E. BERGMANN, Prop. ;;
? HEADQUARTERS for PROSPECTORS AND MINING MEN I
ELECTRIC LIGHTED STEAM HEATED t
; THIRD STREET JUNEAU, ALASKA j;
1 I11!1 H-T-Fl-l'-M'T'l'M'TT I-l-I"! I1111 1 1 I 1 I I 1 I 1 I I i 1 11
| OPERA LIQUOR CO., inc. 1
IThos. II. Ashby, Pres. A. G. Hays, Scc.-Treas.
COR. SEWARD AND SECOND STREETS ??
<?
<?
A
Finest Straight Whiskies Cigars That Everybody Likes to Smoke J
o
A RESORT FOR GENTLEMEN {J
"America's Finest Flouring Mills"
/y*/ Plant and Product
rf/ one and inseparable
y /Pronounced by experts "America's Finest Flouring
/ Mills," the plant of the Fisher Flouring Mills
/ Company, was designed and constructed to produce
* America's Most Efficient Breadstuff,
Fisher s Blend Flour
Separate machinery is provided for grinding hard and soft
wheat. F.vcry grain is washed in the famously pure Cedar
River water and thoroughly dried before being ground.
It is no i tic boast to say mat mis
product is the cleanest, most scien
tifically blended, most economical
(lour offered for sale today. Combin
ing as it docs Eastern Hard Wheat
and Western Soft Wheat, it gives to
public and private bakeries J ma
terial which lias all the advantages
of both hard and soft wheat fours,
is better than either, and dcciiedly
superior to any other blend hereto
fore produced.
One price <it nil dealers
Fisher's BLEND
DO YOU TAKE IT?
! .
The Daily Empire publishes all the news, all the time >
I IT IS CLEAN, UP-TO-DATE, PROGRESSIVE
One Dollar per Month De vered by Carrier in Juneau, Douglas and Tread well
TRY IT AND YOU WILL KEEP IT

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