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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, April 09, 1914, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020657/1914-04-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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YUKON TAKES STEPS
TO PROTECT EOXES
?
Probably the first law for the regu
lation of the fox capturing anil farm
ing industry ever to bo enacted was
passed by the Yukou Territorial Coun
cil durlug its recent sessiou. The act
prohibits the capture or killing of fox
es under ono year of age. during the
months of April and May; the expor
tation of any fox from Yukon Terri
tory except that it be bred In captiv
ity or retained in captivity for at least
two years.
The statute follows:
1 This ordinance may be cited as
"The Fox Protection Ordinance."
J. In this ordinance the following
expressions have the meaning assign-'
cd to them in this sectiou unless the
context otherwise requires:
U?> The word "person" or "party"
shall include any person or party per
sons or parties or any body corporate
or politic, partnership, company, or.
[ society and the heirs, executors, ad
mlnistrators or other legal represents
1 lives of such persou to whom the con
text is capable of applying.
(b) The word "penalty" with ref
I erence to an offense under this ordi
nance Includes any fine to which th?
offender may be liable under this or
dinance and also any iniprisoutnenl
which under the provisions hereol
may be imposed in default of ttu
: payment or satisfaction of such fine
and also to all forfeitures provided
for under the provisions of this ordl
nance.
3. No one shall hunt, take, kill
shoot at. wound, injure or molest in
j any way between the first day of Ap
ril and the first day of June any fox
under one year of age.
4. Every person who at the date
of coming Into forco of this ordinance
is the owner of any live fox or foxes
in captivity within tho Vukon Terri
tory shall not later than two months
thereafter file with tho Territorial Sec
retary at Dawson or some person at
Whitehorse to be appointed by the
commissioner a statement in writing
,
-: under oath, containing the name of
? the owner thereof and tho numbor of
? foxcB owned by him with a descrip
tion of each of such foxes and such
. | person shall thereupou be entitled to
.1 u permit from the commissioner or
) some person appointed by him for tho
.j purpose at Whitehorse authorizing
; such person to export and ship such
f foxes to any place without tho Terrl
?I tory.
, | 5. No person, corporation, railway
11 company, express company or other
. common carrier shall at any time or
in any manner export or cause to be
exported or carried or have in pos
' session for the purpose of exporting
or carrying out of tho limits of this
i Territory any live fox* not born in
! captivity or any other live fox which
has not been in captivity for a period i
j of at least two years, but 110 live
foxes of any kind shall be exported i
from the Territory except In pursu
ance and by virtue of a permit from
the commissioner or some person at
Whitehorse to be appointed by the
: commissioner for that purpose.
6. Before any permit for cxportiug
1 any live fox is granted th. re shall
be filed with the person issuing such
permit a statutory declaratlou by the
owner of such fox or his agent that
such fox has either been bom In cap
tivity or has been in captivity for at
least two years. Such declaration to
specify the kind and color of each fox
to be exported. The fee for each per
: 111 it issued shall be $5.
7. Every person, corporation, rail
way. express company, or other com
1 man carrier shall 011 production of
such permit by the holder thereof bo 1
entitled to carry without the Terrl-1
; tory the foxes in such permit de
scribed, such permit to be taken up!
by them and forwarded to the Terrl
; torial secretary.
8. Everyone is guilty of an ofTenso!
and liable to the penalty hereinafter
provided who at any time hereafter
in any part of the Territory, without
the consent of the owner or care
taker of a ranch or enclosure where
foxes or other fur-bearing animals
are kept in captivity for breeding pur
. poses, shall approach or enter upon
the private grounds of the owner or
owners of the said animals within a'
distance of twenty-five yards from the
outer fence or enclosure within which
the pens or dens of the said animals;
arc located and upon which said fence
notice forbidding trespassing on the I
said premises is kept posted so as to j
be plainly discernnble at the said dls-|
tance of not less than twenty-five
yards, provided a public highway does
not run closer than twenty-five ynrds.
? ? ?
EVIDENCES OF SPRING
APPEAR AT DAWSON
j A snipe was observed flying around
; drumming over town early this morn
ing. The arrival, it is said, is two or
three weeks earlier than usual. Mal
lard ducks are generally the first im
migrants seen here, arriving about the
I second week In April.
Live flies also are reported having
j gotten into action in some of the hous
os horo where the sun Is shining
brightly.
1 Tho big thaw is on, water is trick
ling from caves, tho sourdoughs aro
i getting out their rockers, fur coats
ore giving away to peek-a-boo shirts,
straw hats nro being brushed up, and
the spring poet Is trying to break In
to print.?Dawson News.
MINING PAPER TALKS
ABOUT ALASKA ROAD
At last tho way to tho development
of the Alaskan coal fields is opening,
says the Mining and Scientific Press.
The first great need Is transportation.
Following its euactment, a law pro
: vidlug for the leasing of tho coal lands
' Is on the administration program, and
| a bfll for such an act hus already been
Introduced .in both House and Senate.
The railroad bill Is a good one in
most particulars. Whatover differ
ences of opinion as to government
ownership of railroads may remain,
the system uffords the only way out as
conditions now exist, and If tho gov
ernment is to build railroads in Alaska
or elsewhere we think that public opin
ion Is unuulmous to the effect that the
organization and control of tho work
should be as much Uko that obtaining
at Panama as possible.
On Business Principle*.
There, Col. G. W. Goethals and his
associates made a success because of
the recognition of tho fact that, if the
government is going into business it
must recognize business principles. In
particular, authority must go with re
sponsibility and a definite plan must
be formulated in advance. In the new
bill the whole authority and responsi
bility for building the proposed rail
road lines Is lodged in the President,
and adequate fuuds are made available
from tho first. Plans can be made, and
contracts can be let, with full assur
ance that the money will be forthcom
ing at the time and In tho amounts
needed.
Recognizes Pioneers.
It is further provided that the gov
ernment may buy or lease existing
lines, and we are glad to see that some
return, at least, is to be made to the
pioneer railroad builders of Alaska
who have every Justification for com
plaint at the change in the rules of
the game that was made after their
work began. We believe in the active
development of the Territory. We see
no reason why another Scandinavia
with its vigorous civilization, may not
be added to the world, and we consider
it a proper public enterprise to open
the way to such a development. There
is just one feature of the new law
that appeals to us as particularly bad
?that is the provision that no engin
eer may be appointed to a position on
the work at a salary exceeding $3,000
without approval of the Senate.
No Politics Are Wanted.
Possibly this is merely a childish at
tempt to "save face" on the part of
power loving Senators who, having
consented to a big program, are not
quite able to do It wholly and gener
ously. The limitation, however, smells
strongly of hopes for political spoils.
Nothing would moro surely or com
pletely disgust the American Nation
with the whole policy of government
ownership than to have the taint of
partisan politics ovor tho system. That
may be one way to defeat what many
oppononts find It inconvenient to light
openly.
Following the railroad bill Is one
providing a leasing system for the coal
fields. We aro already on record as
favoring such a plan. There are many
who honestly oppose It, but It 1b now
generally conceded that such a sys
tem is Inevitable, and we bellevo those
now in opposition will ultimately find
Its disadvantages fower and less Im
portant than thoy now fear. We aro
glad to noto that an indeterminate per
iod of lease is provided, as was urged
by the Mining and Metallurgical So
cloty.
Must Fulfill Conditions.
Tho leases are to bo for tho whole of
the coal in the ground, and the lessee
continues in possession so long as he
fulfills the stipulated cnodltions. Cer
tain rights of revision at intervals of
twenty years are reserved to the Sec
retary of the Interior, and this Is as
reasonable as the usual right to revise
rentals in the case of ground leases in
cities. Tho amount of royalty, above
a minimum of 2 cents per ton, is fixed
by the leasees through competitive bid
ding. A small but increasing acreage
tax applies during tho period that the
land lies idle before operations begin,
and all funds arising from these leases
are to bo applied to the development,
improvement and betterment of Alas
ka, including railroad building. All,
this is excellent Wo like less the re
striction on acreage, though an allow
ance of 2,560 acres is more liberal than
the old 640-acre limit of the general
coal land law. The most important
feature of the law to which we would
tako exception is that making string
ent provision against any possible con
solidation of claims.
Better to Have Open Way.
It would probably be impossible,
however, to obtain any legislation at
this time which did not Include some
such provision, and It is bettor to havo
a way open than to wait indefinitely
for the best way. The system pro
posed is workable. It has many good
points, and we hope it will be prompt
ly put in operation. Alaska has been
too long neglected.
ALASKA'S FUTURE
(Whitchorse Star)
Wo made a dozen breaches just be
yond the ocean's reaches
We climbed nnd clawed and scrambled
o'er an hundred flrce divides!
With a photo to remind us of the dear
ones left behind us
Lot fall the growth of ages In the
shroe of human tides!
Left tho lore of town and city with
their wealth of love and pity
Left the women and the children, and
the womat, of our dreams
Solved the getting and the giving, loft
forays the bond-slave's living
And panned and rocked and sluiced
upon a thousand virgin streams!
Through creek and mountain mazes
you may trace us by our blazes
Where we parted veils of silence, and
beheld new dawns arise!
Let loose the dream of ages, that re
pined in golden cages
Filled to the rim the worlds heart
with gold and gaunt surprise!
By our camp lire's sodden ashes and
our crumbling empty caches
By cabins whore the the-wolves skulk
and sightless young caress
Where the trail for some had ended,
nnd the last great veil was rended
T ie lonely nameless graves?the mile
stones of the wilderness!
?Robert Russell Strang.
Whitehorse, March 23.
ALASKA INSANE MAN
DIES AT MORNINGSIDE
The Governor's office Is in receipt
of advices from the Sanitarium Com
pany, Portland, Oregon, which has the
contract to care for the Alaska in
sane, of the death on March 31st of
Herman Realman, who had been an
inmate of that Institution since June
16, 1906. An attack of pneumonia was
the immediate cause of death.
The report of the Sanitarium Com
pany for the quarter ended March 31,
is summarized as follows:
Men-women-total
Patients under date
December 31, 1913... 157 24 181
Patients received dur
ing quarter 8 8
Totals 165 24 189
Dicharged during
quarter?1 Died dur
ing quart'r?1 Eloped
during quarter?l.._ 8 8
Patients remaining
under care at end of
quarter 157 24 181
WINDHAM BAY NOTES.
WINDHAM. April 7.?The quick re
sponse of the Windham bucket bri
gade saved a serious fire at Henry
Plush's residence.
In applying stain to furniture Miss
Rowe had her hands and arms badly
poisoned, but Is now recovering.
Mr. Nightingale, of Seattle, is ex
pected up shortly on his annual trip
here In the interests of mining.
CapL Orr is making the trip to Kake
this week. He expects to continue on
to Juneau to pay old friends a visit
D. W. YatcB will be a passenger
on the Fox for Juneau this trip.
Buy a meerschaum pipe at Burford's
and treat yourself to a satisfying
smoke after dinner. 2-16-tf
WILSON AS A NATION'S MANAGER
Tho Hon. Woodrow Wilson .presi
dent of tho United States, is a good
example of what a city manager might
mean.
Somebody onco culled Theodoro
Roosevelt the managing editor of the
United States, and tho suggestion was
not at all Inapt, for publicity, In its
useful and helpful sense, was one of
Mr. Roosevelt's hobbles. He believed
in keeping the people in touch with
what the government was doing, and
the policy developed a large and whole
some sympathy and support that was
of enormous value to him.
Mr. VVilson lays equal stress on the
value of sane publicity, for he is keep
ing no unnecessary secrets from the
public.
And he Is doing more than that.
Moro than any president of modern
times. Mr. Wilson has developed the
administrative possibilities of the high
office to which the American people
called him.
The attitude he has assumed toward
Congress, Ills frequent and open con
ferences with the law-makers, his
frank advise on legislative policies, and
his open-mlndness concerning his own
Intentions and purposes as the exe
cutlve and administrative head of tho
government, have all tondod to make
him one of the most successful chief
executives the nation has over had.
The example <s worth considering
in connection with our proposal to
have a city manager for Seattle.
If we could have a manager like
Woodrow Wilson we would be lucky
Indeed.?Seattle Sun.
Fill your stomach,
And fill It quick,
At tho Stampede
They do the trick.
National Forest Timber For Sale
Sealed bids will be received by the
Forest Supervisor, Ketchikan, Alaska,
up to and including May 9, 1914, for
; 900,000 feet B. M. of spruce and hem
lock saw timber upon a designated
area of approximately GO acres lying
directly bnck of Cape of Straits, Ku
preanof Island, 1,000 feet deep and ex
tending 2,500 feet to tho westward,
Tongass National Forest, Alaska. No
bid of less than $100 per M b. f. for
spruce, and 50 cents per M b. f. for
hemlock will be considered. Deposit
with bid $500. The right to reject any
and all bids reserved. Before bids are
submitted full Information concerning
the timber, the conditions of sale, and
the submission of bids should be ob
tained from the Forest Supervisor,
Ketchikan, Alaska.
ii "ALASKAN I
i! HOTEL i|
< ? o
33 Juneau's Leading Hostelry 33
< ? o
< ? <.
< > Steam heat, running hot and < >
i > cold water in all rooms?six- 3 >
J 3 teen rooms with bath?strictly "3 3
? first class cafe?centrally locat- < ?
< > ed?big sample rooms. Auto < >
33 meets all steamers?rates: $1.50 3 1
3 3 Per day and up?commercial 3 3
< > trade solicited. < >
< > < ?
33 P. L. Gemr.iett, Pre6. & Mgr. 3 3
JJ F. H. McCoy, Secy-Treas. 33
< > _ J >
Juneau Paint Co.
Have opened their new, store
next to the Mayflower Bar.
OUR SPECIALTY: PAINTING,
PAPER HANGING, AND DEC
ORATING.
SIGNS: Estimates furnished
free. Jobs none too small and
none too large.
?See Us?
McDonald & Aitken
Phone 228
< > ?
Heidelberg
I LIQUOR (0.. Inc.
<, Largest Stock Best Brands of < J
IMPORTED and DOME8TIC
< > LIQUORS and WINE8 for
o FAMILY U8E o
Mailorders Phone 386
A Specialty Free Delivery
? *
R. P. NELSON
Alaska's Pioneer
STATIONERY STORE
Headquarters for all kinds of
STATIONERY
OFFICE 8UPPLIES
FOUNTAIN PENS
All Kinds BLANK BOOKS
DRAFTING PAPERS, EAC.
COR 8ECOND & SEWARD ST.
* ?
II1 I III I III III III III III I I I
:: Arctic Fur and
iiCurio Store::
Is now ready to make ??
and repair all kinds of ||
II Fur goods, White Furs ::
carefully cleaned with
out tho use of acids.
:: We also carry a full ::
line of curios and souv
enlrs. All Eskimo cur- ||
I! los made on the prem- I!
?? Ises.
Front Street jj
:: Next to City Dock "
III 111 I 1 I l-M I III 111 1 1 III it
11111111111 n nn n?urn >
New SPRING STOCK RKHYED ;;
L*U?t itylaa in tUKTI-WAISTS tfc? |
I. rcry pi?ttl?*t?ChlMrmt'c , ,
drnM - ixyra or new goods
- Mrs. Berry's Store - Jtmeio
4h i m i n u i ? n t-H i mi in'
Phone 3-8-11 Strictly Tint Ckae
Juneau Construction Co.
CONTRACTORS
Store and office fixtures. Mission
Furniture. Planing Mill. Wood
Turning. Band Sawing.
Juneau, Alaska
i n 11111 h 11 him1111nn; i
? i 1
:: The Alaska Grill I:
4 t i 1
?? ' >
i i I I
, , ? ? i I
The Bed Appointed 1 >
Place in Town 1 1
It l 1
' ? }
it < 1
<
, . i ?
; Best of Everything Served 1 !
it j I
at Moderate Prices ; ;
111111111?11tun11mini >
? ?i>
Shampooing, Manicuring
and Facial If i t go
at Your Horn* by Appolnt/noni.
j MISS P. WAGONER, Phono SUt
? i
Spatz Says
llSTOP!
I LOOK!!
LISTEN!!!!;
?
?<>????????????????????????
?H I I III I llllllll IIIIHIt
: ? Notions Notions : J
:: The i:
!!'New Store!!
:: Has just opened ::
;; next to I. Goldstein's, Front St [ J
Every time you < ?
have a notion ;;
? ? Call and we will supply you with < ?
:: notions ;:
:; Mrs. A. Christopher ; ?
!! Proprietor ! !
I I I I I 3 I I I I I I I I I I I I I 11 I I 11 ?
11111111 in11m;11nnii ?
:: THERE IS JUST ONE PLACE ::
;; and only one ;;
:: in skagway::
j" and that's the BOARD OF TRADE. Erery- j*
.. thins your heart desires ia found here. . .
?? We nmile and welcome the stranger to the ??
I j Gateway City. )
;? Tuck, flaharty, - Proprietor ;;
Skagway, Alaska * *
I 1 III 111 III 1 1 111 III 1 1 1 II''
in i m m m 11 in i ill n ?
iiWorthcn Lumber:;:
I Mills j|
:: Lumber and Shingles::
Juneau, Alaska
*-H 1 1 1 I 111 1 111 I I 111 111 I II I
Try a
Mecca
"Smooth as Silk"
Pabst's Blue Ribbon Seer
On Drought
AT THE MECCA
42 FRONT ST.
CONWAY & SECREST
????????????????????????Of
? < >?
i: Juneau Transfer Co. ii
;; PHONE 48 ;;
3! WE ALWAY8 HAVE
COAL I:
1! Moving Carefullr Don? < ?
;; STORAGE ii
<1 Baggage to and from All Boats J [
37 FRONT 8T. J J
LetU5FarnitiiTheto^o4e?
JUNEAU FURNITURE CO.
Mil i nmmiiMiiiiin........ . . .
If You Are Laid Up in the Hospital, Your Earning Power
?' STOPS. Does Your Life Policy Cover You? If Not, Get a < ?
LIFE ^ w^oucy
HEALTH <in 1 Dividing
ACCIDENT %J X t ROTECTION
:: the Northern Life Insurance Company ::
\ I HOME OFFICE: White Buiklinir. Seattle. \ \
' > An "Old Line" Home Company With "New Line" Ideal
?; $8,640,000.00 LmlsB^rcm i $670,000.00 R-"^ND '? \
? ? For Protection of Policy Holder* ?1
4, , Yoa specific amounts for loss of Hands. Feet. Eyes or for Paralysis , ,
?? r* O XTC Your Life Insurance Premiums if Permanently Dioableil ?>
" 1 ^ Li V O You Monthly Indemnity for Disability through Sickness or Accident ' J
" | For Particulars See . ,
V A. E. RANSOM, Superintendent for Alaska t
| | Keference Any Bank in Seattle Hotel Cain, JlincaU, Alaska J |
Mill' I II I I I I I * I I H I U I I I It I I II I II I I I I I II I I I 1 | 1
I IIIS simple rule of health is daily called attention to by every doctor in the land, whose first question to
the patient almost invariably is, "Are your bowels regular?" Yet there's not one person in fifty who
^ takes proper care of the bowels. And the result of this foolish neglect is nine-tenths of all ill-health.
If today you are unable to free your body of waste matter at the usual time, or if the act causes straining,
pains and discomfort, don't let that condition occur again tomorrow. Unless your bowels can carry away the
waste materials left after food is digested, decay sets in, the poisons of which, taken up by the blood, increase
the risk of Typhoid Fever, Appendicitis, and many other serious diseases.
In treating constipation, there is a right icay and a wrong way. The wrong way is to take harsh purga
tives which even though they do clear the bowels, cause griping and nausea, injure the delicate tissues, and
so disturb the normal functions as to cause the return of constipation. The right way is to help Nature to
produce natural movement, without pain or discomfort, by using
tViore \
Than N.
One Hundred ^
Million Were
Sold Last Year
This enormous quantity was X
us l with good results by "busy men
who suffered from constipation, due
to lack of exercise, or indigestion
caused bv overwork?by children whose
parents realize the harmful effect of com- \
mon purgatives?by old people whose sys- \
terns cannot stand anything harsh?by \
women during pregnancy, and after child- '
bir'h, when any medicine with a violent
: a would be particularly dangerous. Many
c 1 hese people are your neighbors and friends.
Ask anyone who has ever used them?they'll
tell you Rexall Orderlies satisfied and helped them.
-a gentle laxative in the form of a chocolate-tasting tablet. One of
these tablets eaten just before going to bed will help to restore
your bowels to normal activity at a time when, your body A
L being at rest, the medicine can do ite beet icork. Asaresult f
of taking that tablet (or say two, if your case is ob- f
stinate),7/our bowel* vrdl move easily and naturally f
^y in the morning. The use of Rexall Orderlies f
^y for a few days afterward will restore nor- f
rual regularity. r*ven caronic consti
. pation is benefited by them, and it .
V is not necessary to continue the M
\ treatmait jtr a long time, bc~ M
\ cause, instead of driving j
^ Nature, they simply help M
iter to neip ncrm}.
So.'d only at tho trore
than 7,000 Rexall j
k Stores and in this a
V town only by us. /
\ In vest pocket /
\ tin boxes, #
\ 10c, 25c, /
V A
/ This
^ Is Our
Guarantee?
You
Ftisk No Money
P If Rexall Orderlies do not make
your bowels act right, tell us so and
we'll give back your money without
asking a single question. There is no
M red tape to tnis guarantee, it means
i just what it says. You sign nothing.
f "We won't hesitate, or ask you any ques
tions. Your word is enough. If Rexall
Orderlies do not do all you expect them to
?if you don't feel better after using them and
find that they are the pleasantest-acting and best
laxative you have ever used, we want you to
ell us and get your money back.
WM. BRITT
JUNEAU ..and SKAGWAY, ALASKA

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