OCR Interpretation


The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, September 29, 1914, Image 3

Image and text provided by Alaska State Library Historical Collections

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020657/1914-09-29/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

1111 I I I II III II II II II II till I
I l ?
$5^000
;; Northern Life Pays $5,000 to Al
;; askan for Loss of Eyesight
j ) Wrangell. Alaska, Sept. 12, 1914. !
! ! Northern Lite Ins. Co..
Seattle, Wash. |
) J Gentlemen: !
, . I hereby acknowledge receipt of
> ? your check for $5,000.00, In full pay- J
\ ) ment of my claim for loss of sight, un
. . der my "3 in 1" policy, for $6,000.00.
' ' In looking hack over my experience \
\ ) I cannot help but feel very thankful
. . to your representative. Major Ransom, ;
?' for his insistent "do It now" which \
\ | he used when soliciting my business
< > last February. At that time I wanted j
' | to put off taking the Insurance for !
! six months, thinking I would then be
< > in better shape financially to pay for j
\ | It. although I knew at the time that !
! , my wife and little girls needed the pro
? ? tection. As It was, the policy was only \
J | received by me a few days before the
. i ammonia explosion which cost me the 1
? ? sight of both my eyes. )
J I I certainly appreciate the difference
. i between the "Three in One" of the 1
? 1 Northern Life and the Life only poll- J
) ) cles as written by other Life Insur- ?
? > ance companies, which would have
? ? been a burden under my present cir- J
! I cumstances. while as it is, I have re
? ? ceived the face of the policy in cash j
II and my Life insurance is not affected j
! ! thereby. Again thanking the company
for the prompt and satisfactory settle- j
| I ment. I remain !
. , Very truly yours.
; ; JOHN J. McTAGUE. ;
. . For particulars regarding the Three
' ' in One policies see A. E. RANSOM, )
j ) Division Superintendent, Northern Life .
? ? Insurance Company, for Alaska, Cain
| ; Hotel. ;
1 n 11111111 u 1111111111?11111111 n 1111111111111111 n
AN "OLD LINE" COMPANY WITH "NEW LINE" IDEAS
INSURANCE Ca
I J t |?' 1700,000.00 Deposited Willi Suie IVsiutcr
k|O m
I U II Preulema Paid for Too on Your Life IkiUi^oC.' If
^ Permanently Disabled
Home Office, While BolldlnjJ, Seattle, 0. S. A.
A. E. RANSOM, DIt. Sapt. for Alaska. CAIN HOTEL, Juneau
111111111111111 It 11111 III
! I For a hat to order or a ;;
;; ready to wear hat, ;
a Chic-modeled
Gown
;; embroidered chiffons, nets ;
;; for Spanish tunics, call at ;
? ; Mrs. F. A. Stevens ? |
i > 308 Third Street . ,
<11 I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I H I I I
H I I II II H H M I I I I I II I I I
:: Mrs. Evelyn Cloetta
; ; aurnmii <* n,e Venus Martell 1
Corset RTF(J. Co., of Seattle |
') and A. Lindberg Company. ?
? ' Mann 'ac/ureri of Abdominal . >
' | Svppoftflrf. BLaatlc Stocking.,
< i ta?e Caps, Aapl.ta sad , ,
< ? Orlhofwlk AppHaacci. ... < .
j; Office: 308 THIRD STREET ;|j
;; reo.NB^s
? 1111111111111111111111 nT
I W. A. t'rnpuon H A. Hirkpatrkk b
The Buffet I
Hotel Cain'
"Nothing Bu/ the Best
ilO-Year-Old Bonded
. Whiakey
Side Entrance next to Elk's Hall
< i Jut Arrired?A full line of fall and 1
:: Suits $20.00 |
< > Work. Material. Style. Guaranteed ?
< ? SATISFACTORY ?
!; H. HE1DORN. Merchant Tailor t
O 222 Seward Street. JUNEAU +
1
:: The Northern ::
B. H. GOLDENHAR. Prop.
NEW AND MODERN
FURNISHED ROOMS Permanent
and Transient
118 Front Phone 132
Remington Typewriter Company
has Mtahliafied aa office la Juneau at
the eoruer ef Front and Mala St recti.
Come la aid Jot the lateat Reainjton
Idea. I l l
William Paflister, M. D., Seattle
Special tat in the treatment of dUsassa
and deformities of tike eye aad ear.
noee and throat
Offices: Fourth Floor. Goldstein Build ins I
Office and Rsaldence talephone can be
had from central. |
+++++++++++++++*
* +
* CLASSIFIED ADV. *
*? *
+ + + + -{- + + * + + + + + + + +
FOR SALE ? LAUNCH LOVERA
now at EAGLE HARBOR, WASH.
Lenght, 41 feet; beam, 7 1-2 feet; en
gine, 40-horse power; 32 life preserv
ers; seats in back; unbolstered seats
inside: everything in first class run
ning order. Equipment complete in
every detail, open for inspection. The
swiftest craft for its size on Puget
Sound. Cost $4,000r will take cash,
$1,250; on time. $1,500, $800 down,
$400 in 6 months, balance $300 in 9
months from date of sale. Photo
graphs at Empire Office. Address
"Launch", Empire office.
FOR SALE?Gas boat Rex. Apply
to F. F. Summers at the Treadwell of
flee. 9-5-tf.
FOR RENT.?Two newly furnished
rooms for gentlemen. Heat, bath and
phone. Lockie McKinnon, Main and
First street 9-25-tf.
FOR RENT?Furnished rooms and
apartments, either single or en suite
for housekeeping. Apply at office, No.
1, Hogan's Flats. Phone 209. 9-23-tf
r \jr\. ive^i 1? i wu ruums, lur uicu
only, $15; can cook. Alaska Optical
Co 9-8-tf
FOlt RENT?nice, clean rooms with
or without hoard, apply at City cafe,
355 Lower Front St. 9-1-lmo.
WANTED?A girl for general house
work. Apply to Mrs. E. Valentine.?
9-17-tf.
GIRL WANTED?For general house
work. Apply to Mrs. E. W. Christoe.
Treadwell. 9-18-tf
ST. GEORGE HOUSE.
Everything new. Oood light and
well ventilated rooms. Baths, electrio
.ju. Hood board.
!? eusouable rates by the day, week
?r mofitn. 4-lb-tI
MRS. A. E. VESTAL.
I THE BEST LOAF OF
BREAD
' -
> la Sold At
? *
t San Francisco Bakery |
? Q. ilESSEKSCctMIDT. Prop. J
G. K. GILBERT
PLUMBING and |
8HEET METAL WORKS
121 Front SL Phono 36S
' NEW PEOPLE ARE
: DISCOVERED IN NORTH
; ?+?
' NOME. Sept. 21.?Bringing news of
1 an unexplored land und making Its
I way by sail, with a dead engine, duo
) to lack of gaBoilnc. the Schooner Tod
' dy Bear, Capt. Joe Bernard, which
i has spent the past fivo years In the
! Arctic ocean, arrived hero today. Capt.
| Bernard had chargo of an expedition
> promoted by a mercantile concern of
! Nome, and from his wanderlngB In
| the Far North he brings back tales
1 of tragedy as well as word of new
I peoples In the North.
| An Incident of the cruise was a
1 meeting with the explorer Stefanson,
! Capt. Bernard's partner was lost In a
I blizzard, after a visit to a Native vll
| lage.
Bernard says he passed through
territory practically unknown, and in
habited by natives, ^vho nover before
had set eyes on a white man.
Bernard brought back an Interest
ing collection of birds, fur, eggs and
native copper implements.
, , ,
I "TEN COMMANDMENTS" OF
GERMAN MANUFACTURERS
At a meeting of English manufact
urers in London recently the follow
ing "ten commandments' were read
by Sir George Pragnoll, who said they
had been circulated in thousands
throughout Germany during the last
three years:
1. In all expenses keep in mind the
interests of your own compatriots.
2. Never forget that when you buy
a foreign article your own country is
the poorer.
3. Your money should profit no one
but Germans.
4. Never profane German factories
by using foreign machinery.
5. Never allow foreign eatables to
be served at your table.
j>. Write on German paper with a
German pen and use German blotting
paper.
7. German flour, German fruit and
German beer can alone give your body
the true German energy.
8. If you do not like German malt
coffee, drink coffee from German col
onies.
9. Use only German clothes for
your dress and German hats for your
head.
10. Let not foreign flattery distract
you from these precepts and be firmly
convinced, whatever others say, that
German products are the only ones
worthy of citizens of the German Fa
therland.?Philadelphia Public Ledger.
FOUR AUTOS LEAVE
VALDEZ IN ONE DAY
VALDEZ. Sept. 19.?Thursday was
automobile day. no less than three
cars having left Valdoz over the wa
gon road. The big "Kelly" truck,
owned and operated by E. Nelson, was
the first to get away with Fairbanks
for Its destination. Two passengers
were aboard and a large quantity of
fast freight was taken. Mr. Nelson
arrived here on the steamer Evans
from Juneau, where he has been oper
ating the big truck.
Buck Hoyt's "red devil" combina
tion freight and passenger car was
?ext to get away for Hoyt's head
quarters at Gulkana. Buck went to
Seattle and returned on the Evans
with the Overland car. He expects
to do a good passenger business be
tween Valdoz and Gulkana. He took
a cargo of wet goods.
Charley Day sent his Ford machine
to Chltina, where he has sold It to
Bob Sheldon. Mrs. Miller went as a
passenger as far as Ernestine road
house.
Joe Stanton, the Gulkana mall car
rier, also got away Thursday- with a
big load of supplies for the roadhous
es along the trail. Fred Edmunds,
from the Gakona ranch also left town
this morning with a load of supplies
for the ranch.
NONE MAKE FUN OF
WILSON DIPLOMACY NOW
The United States has ordered her
soldiers withdrawn from Mexico
where they were no longer needed
and the foreign policy of President
Woodrow Wilson that was made sport
of in Europe some months ago has
been fully vindicated. Europe Is not
making sport of President Wilson's
policy now. Only a few days ago the
London News, in an editorial on di
plomacy. used these words: "The ex
ample of the United States must here
after become the model of the civil
ized World.?Whitehorse Star.
Special sale on Fountain Syringes
and hot water bottles. 25 per cent,
discount for this week only. .All of
our rubber goods are guaranteed for
two years or more.
JUNEAU DRUG CO.
107 Front St.
Phone 250. Immediate delivery day
or night. 9-26-7t.
Goldstein Stores Closed Wednesday.
The Goldstein stores will be closed
all day Wednesday on account of it
being a Jewish holiday. 28-2t.
I
T HEARD ON THE STREET: *
i "Juneau has a real reastaurant."
j It's the Tavern Cafe, at the
i Cain Hotel.
? -?
GERMAN COUNT IS
PRISONER OF WAR
Count A. G. Frerizel, u well known
character around Tanann for the past
eight or ten years, is a prlsonor ot
war at Dawson.
Tho Count la German by birth, and
belongs to the naval reserve of the
Fatherland. When the call was made
by Germany for the reservists to re
turn home ho received notice to go.
He had served In tho Gorman army
during tho Boxor trouble In China, and
had several badges of honor and a
(commission as a naval officer. He is
very patriotic, and when the news
came that the fight was on he could
not resist the temptation of showing
these to some friends in tho Tanann.
As an omployoo of tho United States
transport Jacobs he went to Eagle
about six weeks ago and told some
of his companions why he was going
to quit at Eagle. From Eagle he went
to Dawson with tho mail carrier. In
sonio way tho mall carrier gained the
confidence of tho Count, and from
what ho heard while at Eaglo conclud
ed that he was in the presence of the
enemy. This ho reported to the mili
tary officers at Dawson. An investi
gation was instituted, tho tell-tale
badges and commission were revealed
and the Count became an honorable
prisoner of war, as there wore no
i'ans or photographs of tho defenses
of Dawson found in his possession nor
other evidence that would lead one to
believe him to bo a spy. He will
doubtless be held a prisoner of war
until tho war Is over or Canada^ is
taken by tho Germans.
Count Frenzel was at Grant creek
prospecting a few years ago, and lat
er took In the Indian river stampede.
He has also engaged in various pur
suits at Tanana. He Is an expert
violinist and composer, and we may
look forward to several variations on
"God Save tho King."?Ruby Record
Citizen.
HOME RULE TO WAIT.
In view of the truce between the
government and the opposition, it was
merely an act of good faith to sus
pend for one year the operation of the
Irish home rule bill. In the regular
order of things it will take its place
on the statute books upon the adjourn
ment of Parliament and then remain
ineffective while the national emer
gency forbids the renewal of political
controversies. That a satisfactory set
tlement of the Ulster question was
about to be reached was evident just
before the outbreak of war. It is made
more than ever certain by Mr. As
quith's renewed declaration that "any
coercion of Ulster is absolutely un
thinkable."
The one jarring note in the hour of
conciliation was struck by Bonar Law,
whose faculty for leading his party
into awkward situations never fails
him. His ill-timed display of partisan
ship and the conduct of his followers
in leaving the House served to set in
higher relief the attitude of John Red
mond in expressing the hope that
when the Ulsterites and Nationalists
were fighting shoulder to shoulder
a new spirit would arise in Ireland to
make a real settlement possible.
It should be forever reraeipbered to
the credit of tho Nationalists that in
the grave crisis confronting Great
Britain they were among tho first to
rally to the defense of the nation and
to put all other considerations aside.
Tho picture of Bonar Law, on one
hand, threatening in time of war that
the Unionist party, without conditions,
would support Ulster by every means
in resisting home rule, and of John
Redmond, on the other hand, inviting
the Premier to visit Dublin at tho earl
iest date and promising to stand be
sido him in calling for recruits who
would testify to tho desire of Irish
men to aid Great Britain, marks the
difference between bigoted partisan
ship and patriotism. ? New York
World.
SOCIALISTS IN WAR.
Socialists, it seems', show themselves
made of the same stuff as other peo
ple when it comes to a question of
actual warfare affecting their country's
interest. The volumes of anti-war pro
fessions of the Socialists of Germany,
France and Belgium will remain to |
their credit even through the begin
ning of the conflict finds them sup
porting the government and serving
In the armies. Belgian Socialists have
sworn their strongest allegiance to
the Kaiser. Two Socialists are mem
bers .of the French cabinet, and surely
that was a hasty and unthinking as
sassin who struck down Juares at a
time when he might have been of the
greatest service to his country.
Apparently, the only Socialist op
position to the present war has been
on the part of Keir Hardie and the
British Labor party, and that has a
subdued note. Patriotism fuses a lot
of other isms all well enough in tlmo
of peace but of secondary importance
when it becomes a question of Nation
al defense.?New York World.
Bachelors' Apartments.
Nice clean apartments furnished
for batching. Water and lights free.
See Janitor, Room 1, Hurley-Wulzen
house, Kwlng street, just off Front,
between 5 and 7 o'clock In the eve
ning. i ClasB?9-26-tf.
MEANING OF WAR
TO A FINISH
Those who hope for peace at at early
date will find no .encouragement In
the new treaty between Qreat Brltian,
Prance and Russia. Binding themselvs
not to conclude peace separately, the
duration of the conflict Is made to
hang not upon the necessities of the
weakest but upon tho Interests and
will of the strongest mornber of the
alliance.
Unless all the conclusions of Admir
al Mahan are wrong, sea power must
ultimately exert a prodigious Influence
upon the results of this conflict. Arm
ies may exhaust themselves in vain
so long as the great navies of the bel
ligerantB remain afloat. Taken togeth
er, the fleets of Britain and Franco
ure three tlmeB as formidable as that
of Germany.
War 1b a contest also between forces
other than those that are In arms.
Tho combined wealth of Great Britain
and France, exclusive of dependencies,
is three times greater than that of
Germany. British and French com
merce, twice that of Germany, Is pro
ceeding, while that of Gormany is
paralyzed. No matter what tho ordin
ary fortunes of war on land may bo,
tho tlmo must come in such a strug
gle as this when the Issue will have
to bo met at sea. Even a triumphant
army cannot sustain a nation Bhut In
from its neighbors and impoverished.
It has been estimated that at the
time of Augustus, Rome ruled a pop
ulation of from SO,000,000 to 120,000,
000. The British Empire has a popu
lation of 435,000,000. At Its best, the !
yearly revenue of Rome did not equal
that of Holland today, $84,000,000. The
revenuo of the United Kingdom, ex
clusive of dependencies, Is $1,000,000,
000.
Tho new treaty of London can have
no other meaning than that all the
resources of men and monoy of the
greatest Empire ever known have
been enlisted for tho war and are to
be thrown into the balance. It will
take time to make them available, but
kith a resolute spirit behind them It
Is certain that ovontually they will
bear heavily upon their adversaries.
The prospect Is solemn enough to Im
press even those who are at peace,
for it foreshadows a strain upon civili
zation such as was never before
known.?Now York World.
AISNE.
Tho department of Aisne is on the
northeastern French frontier. It has
been the scene of bitter lighting dur
ing the German retreat?for in this
department the Kaiser's troops turn
ed upon the pursuing Allies.
Area: 2,866 square miles.
Population, (1906) 634,495.
Tho surface of the department con
sists of undulating and well-wooded
plains, intersected by numerous val
leys, and diversified In the northeast
by hilly ground, which forms a part of
the mountain system of Ardennes.
Among its principal rivers is the
Aisne, on the north side of which tho
Germans halted after retreating from
the vicinity of Paris.
Large tracts of the department are
under wood. The chief forests are
those of Nouvion and St. Michel in
the north?Couc>v and St. Gobain in
the center, and Villers-Cotterets in
the South.
The department Is sorved chiefly by
tho lines of tho Northern Railroad, but
the main line of the Eastern Railway
to Strassburg traverses its extreme
southern sections.
Its military center is Amiens, which
is tho headquarters of the Second
Army Corps.
Other important cities are Chauteu
Thierry, St. Quentin and Coucyle-Cha
toau.
SHOT HEARD AROUND WORLD
When the young Slnv of-Bosnian
birth fired his deadly shots at the
Austrian archduke a bitter hatred of
those whom ho regarded as his coun
try's oppressors steadied his aim. The
double murder accomplished, a sense
of his own deathless glory overcame
him and he boasted in grandiloquent
terms of his cowardly deed.
Llttlo did he dream, however, of
the consequences of his mad act The
nnme of Gavrio Prinzeps Is quite like
ly to be forgotten as completely as is
that of that great self-advertiser of
ancient days, "the aspiring youth who
fired the Ephesinn dome" in n vain
hope of therby acquiring immortal re
nown. Yet it was Prinzeps' hand on
the trigger that let loose the dogs of
war, the flash of his powder that pre
cipitated what promises to become the
greatest and most bloody conflict that
the world has ever experienced?Daw
son News.
THINGS ARE MIXED. i
Things are getting mixed up these
days, and there are some things we
can't understand. Take for instance
Alaska's delegate to Congress. We
could understand what it meant when
he was first a Republican, then an In-'
dependent, then a Bull Moose, then a
Democrat, then a Progressive Demo
crat, but now he has us stumped. A
contemporary quotes him as declaring
that he is not a Democrat, but a "Pro
gressive Independent." Now what in
the duece 1b that? ?Cordova Alaskan.
" OLYMPIAN "j
The Train of Luxury
TO
Butte, Miles City, Sioux City, Minneapolis,
and St. Paul, Milwaukee, Chicago
All Points East, via the
"MILWAUKEE"
Leaven Se i?lc Daily at 10.15 A.M.
"A TOUR DE LUXE" is an expression supremely fitting in con
nection with a trip to the East on this palatial all-steel transconti
nental train. It combines the enjoyment of rare scenic beauties
with the pleasure of a journey in absolute ease and comfort.
No Kxtra Fare on TIun Train
For further information regarding fares, train service, reservations,
etc., call on or address
Willis K. Novell, City Ticket Arrnt. Chlcaro, Milwaukee A St. Pul Rjr., Seward St.
JUNEAU. ALASKA, or
Citr Ticket Office., Chlcaro. Milwaukee A St. Paul Railway 441 Haitian St. Wcat
VANCOUVER. B. C.. or
PHONE 211 Scandinavian Grocery
For Prices!! We Have the GOODS oV?o"?
NOTICE TO CREDITORS. ?
In the United States Commissioner's H
Court, Precinct of Juneau, Before |j
John B. Marshall, U. S. Commission- Q
er and Ex-Officio Probate Judge, In
Probate:
In the Matter of the Estate of Carl
Klnnunen, Deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That
on the 22nd day of August, A. D., 1914,
the undersigned was, by order, duly
made and entered In the above-enti
tled court, duly appointed admlnlstra- K
tor of the estate of Carl Klnnunen, de
ceased, and that all persons having I.
claims against said estate are hereby V.
required to present the same, with the =
proper vouchers, to the undersigned
nt the office of 5i. R. Cheney, Esquire,
Tuneau, Alaska, within six (6) months
from date of this notice.
Dated at Juueau, Alaska, August 25,
1914.
JOHN KINNUNEN,
Administrator of the Estate of
Carl Klnnunen, deceased.
First publication, August 25. 1914.
I^ast publication,
(DANCE I
< >
MOOSE HALL j;
<?
Qiven by Shamrock Dancing
Club every Wednesday, cammcnc- J [
ing Wednesday, September thirty. J J
Admission $ 1.00 Ladies free J!
I
Peerless Bakery
Bakers of FIno Pastry of all
kinds. Only the best of mater
ial used. Try the Peerless brand.
Its quality insures its continuous
use. ? * <? ? ? ? ?
PEERLESS BAKERY
(Formerly Lempke's)
THEO. HEYDER, Propr.
125 Front St Phone 222
tBBsmam?mmmmmmmmtmmm
iRAff'S SKfSI
"THE BREAD OF QUALITY"
For sale at all first-class gro
cery stores. Rolls, cake and
pastry fresh every day at noon.
Boston baked beans, macaroni
and cheese and potato salad for
sael. Chill con carne every
Wednesday and Saturday.
320 FRANKLIN 8T.
Juneau Transfer Co. f
PHONE 48 i
WE ALWAY8 HAVE
COAL
Moving CarefuII D"h 1 ?
STORAGE 1
Baggage to and frcm All Boats x
37 FRONT 8T. I
NOTICE OF DELINQUENT TAXES ON PERSONAL PROP
ERTY IN THE CITY OF JUNEAU, FOR THE YEAR 1914.
?
To Whom it May Concern:
Notice is hereby given thnt the sale of personal property, upon which the
taxes remain unpaid heretofore advertised to take place on the 24th day of
September, A. D. 1914, nt the City Hall, Juneau, Alaska, has been postponed to
Tuesday, October (5, 1914, between the hours of 10 o'clock A. M., and 4 o'clock
I*. M., of said date, at the said City Ilall, Juneau, Alaska.
And further notice is hereby given that the persons named in the follow
ing list, whose persoual property has been assessed by the City of Juneau for
tho year 1014, have failed to pay their taxes as required by law, which said
taxes have become delinquent, and a levy has beon duly and regularly made
upon said property assessed, together with other property assessed, and said
property having been seized and distrained according to law will be sold by
tho City Marshal at public auction at the front door of tho City Hall in tho
City of Juneau, on Tuesday, the 6th day of October, 1914, nt tho hour of 10
o'clock A. 'M.
Tho following list shows to whom the property levied upon has boon as
sessed, tho amount of the taxes, penalty and interest on tho nmount of taxes
nt the rate of .1 per cent, per annum from August 1, 1914, a description of tho
property levied upon which is to be sold to satisfy the amount of taxes, penalty
and interests and costs:
Amount of Pen- Jntor
To Whom Assessed: Description of Property: Tax: alty est Total
Peitivich & Dabich Stock and Fixtures 4 00 .-0 .05 4.-.,
Madame Major Schwinn..Millinery Stock, etc 4.00 .-0 .0o 4.?
H. H. Folsom Furniture, etc 4.00 .20 .05 4.2o
Elizabeth Decker Personal property -.00 .10 .U., -.i.?
Arvid Johnson Stock and Fixtures 16.00 .80 .10 16.90
Arvid Franr.cn Stock, etc 2.00 .10 .05 2.15
Gas Boats:
Fred McGill Peerless 50.00 2.50 .50 o3.00
Thomas Thorsen Christine 2.00 .10 .0o -.15
Owners Imperial 20.00 1.00 .10 21.10
Owners Rolfe 20.00 1.00 .10 21.10
Jns Plunkc t Lou 16.00 .80 .10 16.90
Owners Highland Queen 20.00 1.00 .10 21.10
NevilleWard Alaska . 8.00 .40 .05 8.45
Neville & Ward r... .Georgia C 6.00 .30 .05 6.3.,
If. Patterson M. R. P. JJJ ?? * fg
Wm. Gci'ldes North Star 5.00 .25 .05 5.30
S. II. Marsh Aloha 8.00 .40 ,0o 8.45
A. S. Erickson Alecto lo.OO .76 .10 lo.8o
Mike Koskella Caesar 10.00 .o0 .05 10.55
C. steward or A1 Pederson. Launch 10.00 .50 .0.) 10.5j
Chas. Olson Confidence 10.00 .50 .05 10.55
Peter Holbora Dauntless 20.00 1.00 .10 21.10
Wm. & John & Chas B.Wol- ,n ..on
ford ..Wm. & John a* 7I0
Frank Reid Nabob 7.00 .3., .05 7.40
Captain of Mary L 15.00 .75 .10 1j.8.,
Ton. Cleveland Edith C 15-00 .7o .10 15.85
Indian George ...Kinsie 0-?0 -SO .0j 6...,
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, wo, tho City Clerk, and the City Marshal of
the Citv of Juneau. Territory of Alaska, have hereunto set our hands and af
fixed the official seal of the City of Juneau this 24th day of September, A. D.
1014 E. W. PETT1T.
(SEAL. City Clerk.
WM. McBRIDE
City Marshal

xml | txt