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THE ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE _
? ? ? -i : ? DDTnm Tm!n HENTa VOL. IV NO. 484. JUNEAU, ALASKA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3, 1914. Rich fay in Nelchina District Excites Valdez VALDKZ. June 3.?Rich pay haa been discovered on Crooked creek. Willow creek. Poorman creek and Noon gulch. Nelchlna district, accord ing to a report brought to Tonslna where Pendegast. Spenard and Atkins, three prospectors, arrived yesterday on their way to V&ldez from Nelchlna. The pay Is deep but rich on Willow creek, thoy say. the strike being made In a hole 150 feet down. All told pay has been located on flvo creeks, and eight claims are sluicing. They report that grub is scarce. I Excitement at Valdez. The rejwrt has caused great excite-j ment here, as many Valdes people have partners on the ground, some of whom are Interested In the properties that are known to be rich. * * * . * ? + MARINE NOTES + + + + + + + + + + + + <. + <. + + ^.+ The Dolphin will sail from Seattle tonight at 9 o'clock. The Mariposa arrived from the Westward at 9 o'clock this morning and left for the South at 11 o'clock. The Alameda arrived from the South at midnight last night and sailed to the Westward at 10:30. The Georgia arrived from Sitka late jesterday afternoon and left for Skag way at 8 o'clock last night. She will reach here this evening from Skag way and leave at midnight for Sitka. The Pacific is scheduled to to sail for Jualin and way ports Friday. The Humboldt is due to arrive from the South on Friday night. The Sampson will leave Seattle Fri day ntght and should arrive here Mou day night The Admiral Evans is due in Ju neau from the Westward Monday morning. The Spokane is due to arrive in Ju neau from the South Friday uighr. ARRIVING ON THE ALAMEDA AT 1 O'CLOCK THIS MORNING The Alameda reached port with the following passengers for Juneau: Geo. Bisoloff. G. W. Beckman. F. J. Brown. Dalo Cunningham. H. J. Cramer. Mrs. C. E. Duggan, M. F. Donnelly. J. K. Erwin. C. C. Georgeson. M. Gaslef, J. H. Grenholm. Mrs. H. P. Hanson. Miss Ava Hackett. H. M. Hoyer. Mrs. H. M. Hoyer. C. E. Lambert, Wm. F. Merch ant. Mrs. J. A. McGlll. Miss Marian Bi gert. Chas. J. Bush. E. Began. Miss Agnes Michaud. P. O. O'Neil. Mrs. O' Nell. Miss Minnie Parrish. A. Mitchell. Miss M. C. Shields. Stacy Taylor. Mrs. Stacy Taylor. A. 1^ Tibblts, Mrs. G. A. Wehr. Mrs. K. Vestal. Mrs. Genet Purington. RECENT ARRIVAL DECLARED SUFFERING OF PARESIS ?f David Rosenberg, a native of Can ada, who has been living in Juneau for the past two months, where he has been employed by Frank H. Brown, was examined before a jury in Com missioner John B. Marshall's court this forenoon and found to be suffer ing of insanity caused by paresis which had rendered him partialv in competent. Rosenberg is not absolutely help less. but needs the attention of skill ed physicians and proper attention. He will be taken to Morningside on one of the first boats Southward. A LETTER FOR YOU? List of letters remaining in the post office at Juneau. Alaska. May 30. 1014. Parties calling for same please say "advertised": ? Gust Arnold. Mirko Arich. Albert Anderson. Alfred Anderson. E. C. An drus. A. S. Aglerahl. Alta Allen Alas ka Fur Mfg. Co., Judge W. H. Adams. W. H. Bury, Wilber Brilger. Fred Brown. F. Blnodell F. Byers, \V. J, Bedwell.2; Miss Mary Bettencourt, Wm. Banks. Alfred Berg. Tim Burns. James Casey J. J. Corrin, Jeo. Clesto. A1 Chavers. A. I. Carlin. T. B. Craven. Mrs. Ethel Clifford. Sam Conoaries, J. Coulthard. Eli Diklek. James Dahl. T. B. Grlmsley. J. Gakgeff. Miss Aina Gronlund. G. P. Griffeth. card; G. Gil bertson. 2; Wilhelm Grlepernan. Roy Hoffman. Mrs. S. Holman. Mrs. Em ma Heritage. Oscar Hanson, card; Ar thur Heachock, John Harjaks. 2; Geo Hansen. Alik Hana. Sewall Hammon Matt Johnson, card; O. W. Johnson Wm. B. Joanson. Harry Jacobson, Ok Jansen. D. W. James. Bert James Frank Kadoma George Knox. 2; C Kenny. Sac Lokes. Lars Lilleba, Mis; Pearl LeRoy. Martin Lange George Mathews. Mrs. Mae McCarthy. Mrs. P McCarthy. John MvCarthy, P. C. Mc Donald. Paul Mclrvin. Thos. McCahn Michael Noone. 2; Rasmus Nilsen Fred Nyqulst. Dick O'Nell. Simat Oki jecich. 2: Pero Prorokovich. S. H Pinkham. J. H. Pennington. R. W. Pe pin. Davis Rossi. Paul Saladino. Val entlne Oboe. Fred Onger. Wm. H Wahby. E. L. HUNTER. P.M. NOTICE. Regular meeting of Juneau I.odg< No. 420. B.P.O.E.. tonight at 8 o'clock All members and visiting Elks request edto be present. Business of import ance. GEO. F. FORREST. E.R. The jelly crowd, the rood smokes the pleasant play will make you happ; day by day. Play pool at Burford'i and take the kinks out of your liver 2-15-tf. THE WEATHER TODAY. Twenty-four hours ending at 3 p. m. Maximum?55. Minimum?41. Precipitation?.05. Cloudy. I " j M. D. SAMUELS COMMITS SUICIDE SEATTLE, Juno 3?Michael D. Sam uels, for many years one of the lead ing merchants of Nome of which town ! he was a pioneer, committed suicide ? in this city this morning. He had planned to sail for Nome on the Vlc | toria. He was recently divorced from j his wife. M. D. Samuels is well known in Ju neau?particularly among the Nome contingent here. He visited Juneau early in the spring of 1913 and again last fall with a view of locating here. PRESBYTERIAN LADIES TO GIVE SILVER TEA j The ladies of the Presbyterian I church will give a Silver Tea at the' home of Mrs. Charles E. Hooker, Fri-j day, June 5th, from 4 to 6 p. m., to < J which the ladies of Juneau are cor-1 dialy invited. , t t OFFICERS BRING PRISONERS. Deputy United States Marshal Fred Fonzo and City Marshal Frank Page, of Skagway. arrived in Juneau on the Mariposa this morning, bring ing Harry Cleveland and Fred C. Smith, two prisoners who escaped from jail here last week. Mr. Fonzo turned his prisoners over to Marshal H. A. Bishop, and is now busy looking I after other business in Juneau. He will probably return to Skagway on the Humboldt. The two prisoners. Smith and Cleve-, land, attempted to escape by walking over the White Pass railroad to White-1 horse, but were turned back at the Summit by the Canadian authorities; and walked back to Skagway where they surrendered to Mr. Page and were brought here this morning. ^ PROF. GEORGESON IS RETURNING TO SITKA ?+? Prof. C. C. Georgeson is in Juneau [on his way to his home in Sitka where he will remain until some time In July when he will return and go into the interior to visit the government \ experimental farms. I Prof. Georgeson has been spending some time at Chehalis, Wash., where I the Kodiak island cattle have been sta j tioned since the volcano destroyed the vegetation at Kodiak in 1912. How-j iever, new pastures have been estab-1 lished on the island, and this summer will see all of the cattle shipped North j again to the old feeding grounds. While outside Prof. Georgeson pur | chased some genuine Duroc pigs which will be shipped to the experimental farm at Fairbanks. PRINCESS MAY ARRIVES. The Canadian liner Princess May reached port early this morning with the following passengers for Juneau: Mr. and Mrs. Hunfrey and child. Thos. Akors. H. Owen. Nels Nelson. Mr. and j Mrs. Williams and four children. A. Jackson. P. DePaulis. Mr. and Mrs. G. Teck. Mrs Munn and child. Mr. and Mrs. J. Brewer and child, and 1 steer I age. The Princess May will arrive from I Skagway tomorrow morning and sail : for the South at noon. ??PADDY" O'NEIL RETURNS. P. H. O'Neil and wife, of Sheep creek, have returned to Juneau after ' a visit of several weeks to the States. They visited nearly all of the princi pal cities in the Western States. They : were in Michigan for some time at their old home. 'j Mr. and Mrs. O'Neil will take up their residence at Sheep creek for the present, where Mr. O'Neil will resume his duties with the Alaska-Gastineau Mining company. ORPHEUM, TONIGHT. Pathe Feature in Two Reels. ? *t*?? i "How it Happened" is a drama by [ the Selig Co.: an episode based on circumstantial evidence. "Pete, the Artist" is a laughable Lu bin comedy. | "A Drama in the Air" is a two-reel feature yb the Pathe Co.. and shows a ' thrilling airship race. ' Bring your prescriptions to the Ju neau Drug Co., opposite Alaskan hotel. " Our stock is new and complete. We are never "out of it." We never sub ' stitute. We are pharmacists of four teen years experience in the largest drug stores in the United States. We give prompt attention to phone orders and we deliver immediately. "ASK YOUR DOCTOR." 6-2-tf. I have some new dcalgns for shorl waists and underwear; also all kinds of embroidery material and cottons Stamping done to order. THE VOGUE j SHOP, opposite the Orpheura. Mrs Albert Berry, Phone Main 243. Mo-We-Fr. DRAPER CLUB TO MEET. ^ The Draper Club will meet on Wed 5 nesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock witb '. Mrs. H. J. Fisher. Waterman Ideal Fountain Pens ai Juneau Drug Co. We fix your pons Phone 250. opposite Alaskan hotel : "The store that has what you warn when you want it." 6-2-tf. Have some fun! Tickle the Ivories at Burford's. 2-16-tf. ARCTIC CLUB HONORS, STRONG AND SWEENEY SEATTLE, Juno 3.?Gov. J. F. A. Strong, of Alaska, and newly appoint; ed Assistant Secretary of the Irtterlof Bo Sweeney were guests of honor at an enthusiastic banquet given at the Arctic Club last night. Both speak ers endorsed the development board proposed by Secreary of the Interior Franklin K. Lane. "The half has never been told of the riches of Alaska." said Gov. Strong. Thomas Rlggs, jr., of the Alaska rail way engineering commission, who was one of the guests at the banquot, was asked "where will be the terminus of the Alaska railroad?" Answering, midst laughter, Rlggs faceously replied: "One terminus will be an open port on the coast and the other on the nav igable waters of the Interior." JACOB FURTH DIES F? AT SEATTLE HOME SEATTLE, June 3. ? Jacob Furth, pioneer and capitalist, died here yes terday evening, aged 74 years. He is survived by a widow and three daugh ters, and leaves an estate that is esti mated at several million dollars. Jacob Furth was chairman of the board of directors of the Seattle Na tional Bank, president of the Puget Sound Traction, Light and Power com pany, which owns the street car lines of Seattle, Tacoma and other towns and various interurban lines, and is connected with numerous orth corpor ations. Jacob Furth established the Puget Sound National Bank in Seattle more than a third of century ago, and was president of the institution until its consolidation with the Seattle Nation al Bank a few years ago. He was also heavily interested in the People's Sav ings Bank, of which he was one of the founders. He was a member of the Rainier, Arctic. Athletic and other clubs, and has Ijeen one of the men of note in Seattle for many years. Jacob Furth is native of Bohemia. Austria, and came to the United States early In his life, locating at San Fran cisco and later in Seattle. HUMBOLDT ON WAY NORTH WITH PASSENGERS SEATTLE, June 3.?The Humboldt sailed from Seattle for Alaska yester day afternoon with the following pas isengers for Juneau: Mrs. Allen, How j Miller. F. F. Graf. J. M. Chezum. Jo hanna Wilde. Geo. Benlce. W. S. Sta ley and three steerage, i She has two steerage passengers for Douglas. ALASKA STEAMSHIP CO HAS NEW FOLDERS OUT The Alaska Steamship company has issued two new folders?one devoted to Alaska generaly and the other pre pared especialy to interest tourists, Both of them are profusely illustrated, and include views of Junea. Douglas I Sitka and other towns, the glaciers and other beauty spots, and pictures illustrating the profusion of game and the industrial development. General Freight and Passenget Agent John H. Bunch writes that 10, j 000 of the circulars and folders have been distributed among railroad agents throughout the United tSatys. NOTICE ARCTIC BROTHERS! All members of the Arctic Brother hood located in or near Juneau are in ' vited to meet with the undersigned on Saturday evening, June 6, 1914, ai 8 p. m, at the Alaskan Hotel parloi for the purpose of considering form ing a Juneau A. B. Camp. (Signed) G. A. BALDWIN ERICK NELSON WALTER G. FOX H. H. POST ROYAL GUNNISON P. MADSEN FRANK JOHNSTON ?GEO. OSBORNE JORGEN NELSON CHAS. D. GARFIELD M. S. WHITTIER JNO. W. TROY. 6-2-5t ? e. ? CAREFUL ATTENTION is given all prescriptions, if taken t< Doran's Prescription Pharmacy. Hen all prescriptions are invariably com pounded with absolute accuracy. Onl; pure drugs are used; no substitution ii ever allowed. Physicians know this Regular patrons appreciate It. Phono 3?Doran's Prescription Phai macy. 5-20-tl ' CASH REGISTER MEN OPEN JUNEAU OFFICi ?+? Messrs. Jenkins and Fulton, reprc > senting the Continental Computini 1 Cash Register Co., have tagen offlc ? space in the Seward building former! occupied by McKimmons and Love grove. i B. P. O. ELKS MEET TONIGHT. ' Juneau Lodge No. 420, B. P. O. Elks ? mill meet tonight at their hall, 8 o clock. The meeting will be importan and interesting. Among other thing : there will be Initiation, discussion c | the building plans and the election c ?la Secretary. i i ? ? ? HOGAN GETS APARTMENTS BACH J James Hogan has taken back th t Hogan's flats which were recentl ? turned over to Matt Button, and 1 ? I again managing that place. t ? ? ? Fresh Augustine & Kyer's choc< ! lates at Juneau Drug Co., phone 251 ? opposite Alaskan Hotel. Perfect good j?perfect service. 6-2tf. VANITIE WINS fIRST Of SAIL RACES POUT CHESTER, N, Y., Juno 3.? The Yanltle woa the ?rflt trlal raC? yesterday with tho Resolute in a ser les that will extend orer Juno, July arid a part of August for the purpose of furnishing a basis fop tho selection of the yacht that will defend the America's cup against Upton's chal lenger. Tho Resolute is the Here shofT yacht, built for the Now York Yacht Club's Flag Officers' Syndicate, to contest for the honor of defending the America's cup. The Trl-Clty Syndicate's yacht Defi ance. built for capitalists of Now York, Boston and Philadelphia will partici pate in the contests which aro de signed to test every phase of the sail ing qualities of the throe yachts. All three yachts aro 76-footers. Resolute Wins Today's Race. GLENCOVS, L. I., Jdno 3- _ Thc| Resolute won tho second day's prop-1 aratory contest against the Vanltle. GOV. STRONG SAILS FOR THE NORTH SEATTLE, June 3.?Gov. and Mrs. J. F. A. Strong sailed on the Spokane for Juneau last night. Other passengers on the Spokane are: For Juneau?Mrs. Anna Flagg. H Howard. W. E. Plank. Gertrude Ev ans Horace Whltmnn, John P. Todd. J. Henry, J. S. Woffard. T. J. CofToy. W. W. Casey. Robert Gillespie, F. A. Hollabaugh, J. T. Liiulahl, G. W. Er ennter. King Cotton. Ward Peyser. Jeanette Greaves, William Byrne, E. T. Carallin, Rhoda Stevens, and four steerage. For Douglas ? O. M. Tillman, A. Thtdeau, Miss Zola Hill, Henry Pad oski. and two steerage. WATER FRONT PROPERTY RESERVED BY GOVERNMENT The War Department, through Col. W. P. Richardson, has directed an im mediate survey of the waterfront to be made along the line of the court house reservation. The area to be sur veyed is about 200 feet in length, ex tending 60 feet to deep water. It is presumed that tho survey, which began this morning, is to be made with a view of using the lands for the construction of warehouses, stables nnd other buildings for the housing of government property while tho roads of the vicinity are being built and maintained. This is the property immediately be low the courthouse hill, a part of which has been staked by tenants since they were warned by Supt Hayes to keep off. Within the past few days two small houses have been erected on the spot. JUNEAU THEATRE. Wednesday and Thursday nights program Includes a very strong drama in two parts, entitled "The Fight for Right',, written by Jas. Oppenhclm under the direction of the National Committee on Prison Labor, to illus trat some the Southern States, where the convict labor system is still per mitted to exist. "The Riot" is an amusing story of ja back street battle: the Ghetto vs. I the Emerald Isle. "An Unromantic Maiden" refuses to be da/.zled by a foreign title and prefers to return to college and her career. Four changes of program weekly; two shows nightly: 7:30 and 9 o'clock. Admission, 25c; children, 10c. 2t. CITY COUNCIL MEMBERS MEET WITH DIST. ATTY. i For the purpose of agreeing upon a ! policy to be pursued in the prosecu tion of offenses against the city ordi nances. a number of the city council men met last evening with District Attorney Uustgard and U. S. Marshal Bishop. The meeting opened in the city hall; but it being the wish of the District Attorney and some of the councilmen to discuss matters in pri vate until some form of policy could ho evolved for the protection of the best interests of the city and the gov j eminent, in the matter of prosecutions, and adjournment was tnken to the of fices of Mr. Rustgard for discussion. SENATOR BRUNER PRAISES ACTIVITIES OF JUNEAU ?+? "Juneau and Sacramento, California, are the two livest towns I have seen in all my travels since leaving Alaska ; last October," said Senator Elwood | Bruner, who was a visitor in this city. "The improvement in this city In the [year since the legislature adjourned," ihe said, "is marvelous. Juneau is be i coming a fine little city." i Senator Bruner left on the Alameda I for Skagway. He will go down the Yukon river to Nome. i +-?+*-+ STOP! READ!! THINK!!! ! There is no need of sending out ol : town for clothes. F. WOLLAND hae i three of the best tailors that evoi | learned the trade, and WOLLANE ! himself, is a practical tailor and knows when a job of tailoring is made well. All the work turned out from hit house is made here in town?in hit own shop. Nothing sent away for ex cept the material. 117 SECOND ST., phone 66. (5-29-tl BIG DANCE WEDNESDAY At Jaxon's Rink. 1 Special music is being arranged foi ' the dance at Jaxon's rink Wednesdaj i night from 9 p. m. to 12 p. m. Ladies free; gentlemen spectators 25. Don'i forget Wednesday night. Trade with the Juneau Drug Co. an< i you may go to the World's Fair a San Francisco free. 6-2-tf. HOUSE AGREES ON ANTI-TRUST BILL WASHINGTON, Juno 3. ? The Clayton anti-trust bill, the second of the measures on the administration's anti-trust program, was completed In committee of the whole yesterday eve ning and laid aside awaiting the final vote on tho bills. + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + ? ? + HOUSE HEARS ARGUMENTS + + ON DEVELOPMENT BILL + + + ?f Washington, June 3.?Hear- + ? Ings commenced this morning 4 * before the House of Represen- + + tatlveB' committee on Terrltor- * 4- les on the Alaska development 4> 4- board bills. + + The plan is receiving the sup- + 4- port of most of those Interest- + * ed in Alaskas legislation. 4 ? ? + 4> + 4> + *4? + * + 4>***** ? ? ? | RIGGS STARTS TOR I FAIRBANKS TONIGHT SEATTLE, Juno 3.?'Thomas RIggsJ Jr., of the Alaska railway engineering j commission, will sail for Alaska to night on the Dolphin. He will be ac-j companled by F. H. Bailey, T. H. Ba con and R. A. Gray, as heads of sur-j vcying parties. Mr. RIggs and the other surveyors will go directly to Fairbanks from which place they will organize the) parties that are to survey the Nenana route and other possible railroad routes leading out of that place. First Survey Begins. CORDOVA, June 3.?The first sur vey for a possible Alaska railroad route for the government began at Chitina yesterday under the direction of Surveyor Deyo. J. H. GUFFEY TO START DRUG BUSINESS HERE ?+? J. H. Guffey of Nome will arrive in Juneau about July first and open a first class drug store In the Front street store in the Guffey building that has just been vacated by "The Fashion." Mr. GufTey at present conducts ono of the leading drug stores In Nome and is nn experienced pharmacist and ono of Nome's leading citizens. He will bring a complete new stock of drugs and sundries from the States to stock the Juneau store with. Mr. Guffey visited Juneau last year, and erected the Guffey building In which his store will be located. ARTHUR FOX WAS A CHISANA STAMPEDER I Arthur Fox, advance agent for the I Royal Players, who star t a three [ nights' engagement at Juneau, Satur day at Elks' hall, was one of the Chi sana stampeders last August, and vis ited Juneau briefly at that time. He says Juneau has improved immensely since then. Mr. Fox has visited Alas ka a half dozen times, having brought here some of the best attractions that ever came North. The Royal Players will produce "The Fortune Hunter," Saturday; the "Girl of the Golden West," Sunday, and "The Lion and the Mouse," Mon day. SLIGHT CHANGES IN JUNEAU'S LINE UF The fourth game of baseball will be played at Recreation Park tomor row afternoon at 4 o'clock, weather permitting. The same batteries that were used in Monday's game will play. Mullen will be back in his old position at sec i ond base, and Fred Smith, of the Tig lers, will assume charge of third base In the absence of Hurlbutt, who was Injured In Monday's game. EXTRA ATTRACTION MINSTRELS. At Grand Theatre. The Grand was packed to its doors last night. "Benj. Bill" and "Happ> Duncan" certainly hail everybod> laughing and tho cleverness on theii Instruments?guitar and banjo ? was very highly praised. Tho management has never yet mis represented anything that it has advo catcd. "Bill" and "Happy" aro direct froir the Orpheum circuit, and you know the rest Remember, they will appear onlj three more nights. The first show be gins at 8 o'clock, and continues to 11 o'clock. Come whenever you wish it is never too late. Besides we shov our regular run of pictures: "His Kingdom," a very interestinj , one. Gaumont Weekly?always good, ant , tho latest one out. , "The Woman Who Did Not Care.' I Thanhouser drama. Tho show closes with a very laugh i able American comedy, with Warrei ( Kerrigan and his chums in a roarini comedy. Change of pictures tomorrow f TONIGHT?THE BIG DANCE At Jaxon's Rink. ?? Prof. J. Sumpf's five-piece orchestr will furnish music for the big dance a . Jaxon's rink tonight. Dance start r at 9 p. m. sharp; ladies free. I SOCIALIST SPEAKING. James Connely, of Nome, said to b one of the silver tongucd Socialist oi 1 ators of Alaska, will address a S( t cialist meeting at Gross' Hall, at 8:3 Thursday evening. G-3-2t. CHANCES FOR PEACE NINE TO ONE WASHINGTON, June 3.? Niagara Fallas special says a 90% chance for success is the characterization of the mediation outlook by Ambassador of Brazil de Gama. When the A B C gov ernments first tender their good offices ft looked a 90% chance against suc cess of mediation. May Re-Establish Connections. VERA CRUZ, Mex., June 3. ? Ar rangements are progressing to re establish railroad connection between this port and Mexico City. This would enable European countries to continue to do business in Mexico. Rebels Won't Consider Huerta At All. WASHINGTON, June 3?When In formed of the intention of Huerta to resign as soon as he is assured that Mexico will be pacific and provided with a government that will be rec ognized by the people of Mexico the Constitutionalist government replied that nothing coming from Huerta would be taken into consideration at all. Huerta's Notice Received Direct. NIAGARA FALLS, Canada, June 3. ?The authorization to Huerta's del egates to say that he would resign as soon as Mexico should be politically pacific was sent directly from Huerta to the delegates. STEEL HEAD SAYS BUSINESS IMPROVING ??? NEW YORK, June 3. ? James A. Farrell, president of the United States Steel, who has returned from Europe says that he is satisfied that the re cent era of depression is at an end and he looks for a revival in business not only in European countries but at home. Steel Company Increases Employees. PHILADELPHIA, June 3. ? The Bethlehem Steel Corporation and Bal dwin Locomotive Works are increas ing their forces of employees. French Conditions Improve. i PARIS, June 3.?The financial posi tion of the Paris Bourse is slightly bet ter. A loan to restore the budget is expected from the new government. It will probably not be offered until tho latter part of June or early in July. TWO BATTLESHIP PLAN GOES THROUGH SENATE WASHINGTON, June 3.?The naval appropriation bill that formerly passed the House of Representatives provid ing for the construction of two super dreadnnughts passed the Senate yes terday evening. The bill carries an appropriation of $141,000,000. GOV. WILLIAM SULZER WAS LEGALLY REMOVED ?4,? ALBANY, N. Y., June 3.?The New York Court of Appeals yesterday eve ning sustained the Supreme Court de cision that Gov. William Sulzer was legally removed from office by the im peachment court. BOAZ W. LONG GETS POST TO SAN SALVADOR WASHINGTON, June 3.?President Woodrow Wilson yesterday nominated i Hoax W. Long, chief of division on i Latin 'American affairs, to be Ameri can minister to San Salvador. CORWIN REACHES NOME. ?*? NOME, June 3 ? The Corwln and revenue cutter Bear arirved here Mon day night. They were given a royal welcome. , CALIFORNIA BANKER SUICIDES. r ?+ ? SAN FRANCISCO, Juno 3.?Georgt ? H. Luchsinger, president of the Hum i boldt Savings Bank, committed suicide this morning. KETCHIKAN MAN MARRIES. i D. E. Steyn, arriving from the r South on the Alameda, brings ucwe of the marriage of Fremont King r manager of the Tongass Trading com . pany, of Ketchikan, who arrived It [ the First City with his bride froir , Marshfield, Oregon. Mr. King is wel ! known in Alaska. - ODUGLAS HOTEL COMPANY ELECTS NEW OFFICERS DOUGLAS, June 3.?At a meetlnf ? of the Douglas hotel company hele Monday evening, ti reorganization plai . was perfected and the following offi u cers elected. 5 President?E. H. deWolf. Vice President?John Feuesi. Treasurer?Bing Halleck. Secretary?Ralph Johnson. W.C.T.U. MEJET3 TOMORROW. t There will be a meeting of the W sjC.T.U. at the Presbyterian churc Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clocl I Those interested are cordialy invitet MRS. J. C. HYDE, Secretary. e ? * * r- WANTED ? One thousand suits - y? to clean, press or repair. We ca'l an 0' deliver. Shearers Pressing Parlors j 128 Front street., phono 242,?6-15-lr Alaska May Get That Frisco Fair Appropriation WASHINGTON, June 3.?The Sen ate committee on industrial exposi tions yesterday evening favorably re ported the amendment offered by Sen ator Wesley L. Jones, of Washington, to the sundry civil bill appropriating (200,000 for an Alaska exhibit at San Francisco's Panama-Pacific exposition. MORSE CONFIRMS MELLEN'S TESTIMONY ?*? NEW YORK, June 3.? Charles W. Morse says In relation to Charles S. Mellen's statement that the preven tion of the sale of the New Haven's steamship properties to him for (20, 000,000 was due to Ex-President Roose velt: "Every word of it is true." Mr. Morse declares that Morgan's enmity against him was due to the fact that he sold (80,000,000 of bonds without asking Mirgan's consent. Personal Prosecutions to Come. WASHINGTON. June 3.?The De partment of Justice announces that the prosecution of those responsible for the looting and the wrecking of jthe New Haven road will be undertak en as soon as the pending civil ac tion Is out of the way. MAYOR FAWCETT OF TACOMA FOR SENATE TACOMA, June 3.?Mayor Angelo Vance Fawcett, of this city, yester day announced his candidacy for the Progressive party nomination for United States Senator. Other candi dates arc Ole Hanson, of Seattle, and Congressman J. A. Falconer, of Ev erett. OHIO COMPANY TO TAKE OVER TELEPHONES CLEVELAND, O., June 3.?The six teen independent telephone companies In Ohio, acquired by J. P. Morgan In 1909, will probably be sold to capital ists in this State. These companies were originally acquired with the idea of merging them with the American Telephone & Telegraph Co., but such consolidation was enjoined, and can not now be effected. A $25,000,000 corporation will probably take the ti tle of these properties. GOVERNMENT TO GET VANDERBILT FORE8T WASHINGTON, June 3.?The moun tain estate of the late George W. Van derbllt crowning the Alleghany moun tains in western North Carolina, 86, 7000 acres In extent, will shortly be come a part of the national forest re serve, his widow having offered It to the government at an average price of $5 an acre. UNTERMEYER SAYS LAW VIOLATED BY INSURANCE CO. NEW YORK, June 3.?Samuel Un termyer, the New York lawyer, points out that the Mutual Life Insurance Co. owns 35,640 shares of New Haven. The law for the sale of stock by in surance companies was passed in 1906, when the stock could have been sold around $200 per share. The failure to sell has already cost the policy hold ers $5,000,000. 4- *:? 4- 4- 4- 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* + 4* + 4- PERSONAL MENTION + 4? * + 44- + + 4 4- + + 4' + + + * + + R. S. Glddings, who was in charge of the work on the Valdez dyke for the Alaska road commission last sum mer, was a Westward bound passen ? ger on the Alameda. Dave Dunbar, the popular traveling salesman, was a Westward bound pas senger on the Alameda. Mrs. G. A. Wehr, representing a Ta I coma house, is a Juneau visitor having ? arrived on the Alameda last night. I She Is at the Alaskan. Mrs. Wehr conducted demonstrations at Juneau and Douglas stores last year. Mrs. C. E. Duggan, wife of Captain Duggan of the local baseball team, ar . rived in the city last night on the Al . ameda. Mrs. Duggan has expressed j her delight with the country already. Mr. and Mrs. Duggan will make their permanent residence in Juneau. The Misses Marlon Biegert and Ag nes Michand, two charming Seattle . girls, arrived in Juneau on the Alame i da and are guests at the Occidental hotel. Miss Biegert is secretary to . Robert Monroe, purchasing agent in , Seattle for the Alaska-Gastineau Co., , and having heard so much about Ju I neau and Its environs decided to spend her vacation here this year. The young ladies will remain for a week or ten days. i RECORD MADE IN CONSTRUCT ING CONCRETE BUILDING ' ?+? 1 TREADWELL, Juno 3.?Treadwell ' people believe that another record has been broken In concrete construction In the completion of the cement pour ing for the new Treadwell company's office building. The building is two stories in height, with dimensions of 72 x 22 feet; has concrete floors and walls, a large room on the second floor and three rooms below. The '? pouring of cement began on the 17th h of April and on the 17th of May It t- was finished. The time since then 1- has been given to plastering and put ting on the steel roofing. - FOR SALE?Two h. p. Evinrude d rowboat motor, $50. Tent and campt i; outfit. Apply first ten Salmon creek a. road beach. 6-3-3t.