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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, October 10, 1914, Image 2

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ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager,
Published by the EMPIRE PRINTING COMPANY
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One year, by mall 110.00
Six months, by mall - 5.00
Per month, delivered ? 1.00
Entered as second-class matter November 7. 1912. at the postofllce at Ju
neau. Alaska, under the Act of March 3. 1879.
WICKERSHAM DESTROYS EXCUSE FOR
"ALASKA FUND."
NO ALASKAN has ever been able to justify the retention in
the Alaska Organic Act of the special Federal tax on in
dustry and commerce in this Territory provided for in
the license or occupation taxing system, and its collection and|
expenditure by the Federal government, except by the fact that!
the Federal government has been expending the largest part of
its proceeds on roads in the Territory and has been adding to it
by direct appropriations from the National treasury. It is stated,
and probably in truth, that Congress would not make these direct
appropriations if it were not for the circumstance that the money
is expended through a Department of the National government.
Delegate Wickersham's opposition to the appropriations from
the treasury for this work- because of his dislike for Col. Rich
ardson. has done a great deal to destroy the force of that argu
ment. Delegate Wickersham's hostility to these. appropria
tions has. in the opinion of Col. Richardson, deprived Alaskans
of the expenditure of hundreds of thousands of dollars on their
roads, if the road commission could get larger appropriations,
Juneau and Douglas could get a bridge, and Skagway a road to
the summit of White Pass.
It might be added that Delegate Wickersham has not op
posed these appropriations because of any opposition to the con
trol of the road system in Alaska by the Federal government,
or to the levying, collection and expenditure of special taxes
on the commerce, trade and industry of the Territory by it.
Proof of this is furnished by the fact that his measure creating
the Alaska Legislature specifically provides that the Legisla
ture cannot interfere with the license tax law. It is purely a
case of personal politics.
WHY SUPPORT BUNNELL.
The supporters of Charles E. Bunnell are asking for votes
for him because he is a member of the party in control
of the Nation, but that is not the only reason they urge
for his election. They urge his election because, on the issues,
he best represents the sentiment and asprations of the people
of Alaska. He stands for the government of the Territory by
those who live in it; he is opposed to the Pinchot policy of con
servation: he stands for the development of the Territory along
sane lines, the elimination of personal quarreling and factional
strife. _
Mr. Bunnell is a candidate who is running on a platform
that was prepared by a representative gathering of the people
of Alaska. It contains provisions that have been inserted in
practically every platform that has been written this year by
representative conventions of Alaskans, but which were exclud
ed from Delegate Wickersham's personally made platform, and
are opposed by him.
TELL THE TRUTH.
THE SKAGWAY ALASKAN says: "Judge Wickersham is able
to do something for Alaska, backed up as he is, by an hon
est President and other progressive men in the Senate and
House of Representatives by a most capable and honorable Sec
retary of the Interior."
And the Ketchikan Mail: "Mr. Wickersham, having been in
Washington, in close consultation with President Wilson, has
perfect confidence in the President."
Why can't these Wickersham newspapers tell the truth?
Judge Wickersham has never been in close consultation or
any other kind of consultation with President Wilson in his life.
He is not backed up by the President or the Secretary of
the Interior at all.
Delegate Wickersham has supported some?not by any
means all?of the policies of the President and the Secretary of
the Interior, and he took those second-hand after they had been
fashioned and formed. That constitutes the whole foundation
and structure for the absurd claims made by the Wickersham
Press that he is the counsellor and advisor of the administra
tion in Washington.
The people are entitled to the truth, and newspapers that
cannot tell it should remain silent.
THE ADMINISTRATION AND THE RAILROAD BILL.
ALASKA as a governmental problem was first called to the
attention of Woodrow Wilson before his inauguration by
Charles G. Heifner, a Seattle Democrat, who suggested
a government built railroad and the opening of the coal lands
among other things. Later President Wilson had the whole
proposition investigated through the Secretary of the Interior. I
At the suggestion of the latter a special representative of the
President made a trip throughout Alaska. The Secretary and the
special representative consulted with Gov. Strong more, prob
ably, than with any other authority on the Territory. The con
clusion arrived at was in favor of the government railroad. It
became an administration policy, and as such its construction
was ordered by a Democratic Congress.
That Delegate Wickersham supported the bill strongly af
ter the President and the Secretary of the Interior placed it on
their program is true. That he had anything to do with their
placing it in their program is not true.
The President of the National Wholesale Druggists' Asso
ciation says the added cost of proprietary medicines due to a
war tax will have to be borne by the consumer. The statement
can hardly be classed as news.
How quiet it is in New York this year during the world
championship series!
BOSTONIANS SCORE
THIRD SUCCESS
"Baron Humbug," aa presented by
the Juvenile Bostonlans at the Or
pheum Theatre last night made a de
cided hit. Like all or nearly all mu
sical comedies the plot was very at
tenuated, yet the action was full of
life and the comedy vein abundantly
rich. The musical numbers were bet
ter than those of the previous play
lets and nil wore warmly received.
Miss Thorn Hellcn, as Odon, tho miss
ing Baron Moonkatz, and Miss Ina
Mitchell, as Sylvia, the Hungarian girl
were charming as usual. Patsy Hen
ry. as Gen. Dowshefee, and Halcylon
Clark, as a tourist, were certainly en
tortainlng. Doris Conflold, as Mrs.
Steele Madison Wheat, displayed great
character acting. Dixie White, as Wll
-lie Wopps, tho smuggler, was given
the real comedy part and sho cer
tainly made a hit. The theatre was
packed to the doors.
The favorite musical numbers were
"On the Old Fall River Line" by Dlx
lo White; "If There Weren't Any Wo
men in the World." by Patsle Honry;
"Sylvia." by lna Mitchell; "Ho, for
tho Life of a Gypsie," by Thom Helen,
"This Is the Life," by Halcyon Clark;
"He's On the Boat," by Doris Can
field; "You Made Mo Love You," by
Tbom Helen and Ina Mitchell.
This afternoon by special request
a matinee performance was given, tho
company presenting the "Rose of Blan
deon," which made quite a hit In Ju
neau two years ago.
Tonight the "Loves of Lenore" will
be presented, and Sunday night, the
last cf the season, "My Tango Maid"
will je put on for tho first time in
Juneau.
I -J
INA MITCHELL.
With the Juvenile Bostonians.
Following is the cast for "The Loves
of Lenore:"
Thomas Clipton, a Yachtsman
Patslo Henry
Dick Cnrnsten
Billie O'Neill
Harry Clayton Thom Helen
Hugh Perkins Alice O'Neill
Tony Sylvester Halcyon Clark
Aunt Marv Lottie Clark
Blanche Madge Jordan
Marie Doris Canfield
Leonare St. Clairo Ina Mitchell
Tacks Dixie White
Synopsis.
ACT I.?St. Clarie's Place. California
ACT II.?On Board Yacht Leonore.
MUSICAL NUMBERS?ACT I.
Opening Chorus Ensemble
Sympathy Clayton and Leonore
Wille Had a Motor Boat
Clayton
Dream Kisses Leonore
Dance of the Wood Nymphs
Ballet
If They Don't Stop Making Them So
Beautiful Tacks
Just a Wearin's For You
Marie
?
Shores of Italy Tony
I Love You Califo-nla
Clayton
Finale Company
ACT JI.
Sail On Silvery Moon
Quartette
Irish Lullaby Clayton
Sweet Italian Love Tony
Old Maids' Ball Auntie
Croony Melody
_... Hugh and Marie
Months and Months and Months !
Clayton
Just a Little Girl I)lck
Light Up Your Face With a Smile
(By Request) Tacks
Finale Company
CITY OF SEATTLE
ARRIVES FROM SOUTH
The City of Seattle arrived from the
South last night with a heavy cargo
of freight and the following passen
gers: A. Van Mavern, L. M. McDoug
las, S. C. Hoover, J. H. Crowe, W. P.
Hobson, T. C. Hobson, T. M. Dunn, W.
D. Farrell, Dan Wharton; for Doug
las?Mrs. J. Zimmerman, Chester Zim
merman.
The vessel was laid up for twelvo
hours on account of heavy fogs near
Prince Rupert, but otherwise the voy
age wns pleasant all the way up.
ROBERT BELL GOES HOME.
? ? ?
Robert Bell, head of tho Puget
Sound and Astoria cannery at Excur
sion Inlet, left for home with the can
nery tender Mercury thai morning.
GEDDES WITH RAYMONDS.
Councilman William E. Geddes has
taken a permanent position with the
H. J. Raymond Co.
A complete line of art linens and
embroidery materials just in at Mrs.
Sherman's Millinery, 131 Front St. ???
A large shipment of ladies' shoes
just reeclved by B. M. Behrerds Co.**
-i
?> +
* PERSONAL MENTION *
+ ?>
?j? ?j* ?% ?j? ?j? ?*? ?j? ?j? ?j? ?ji 4* 4** *!'? * 4*
H. C. Chadwlck, well known com
mercial man, returned from a business
trip to the Westward on a recent
boat and is registered at the Occiden
tal.
i A. Van Mavern, Alaska representa
tive for the West Coast Grocery com
pany, returned from Ketchikan on the
City of Seattlo. ,
R. C. Miller, well known'traveling
man, returned from Sitka on the Geor
gia this morning and is staying at the
Occidental.
H. B. Guyot, Alaska representative
of Fischer Bros., returned from a bus
iness trip to Sitka on the Georgia this
morning.
H. B. Farwell and Mrs. Farwell who
have been visiting In Sitka arrived on
the Georgia and are staying at the Ho
tel Cain until the arrival of the Mari
posa from the Westward.
Father J. H. Turnell of Skagway
passed through Juneau aboard the
Dolphin this morning enroute to Se
attle.
FURNISHED for Housekeeping.?
Threo rooms with bath. See Ken
drick. 10-tf.
Empire want ads get results.
i?a??
The Oldest
Bank in
Alaska
Established
1891
Incorporated
1914
?
THE
B. M. Behrends Bank
TERRITORIAL BANKS -J
Resources Over SI,000,000.0,0j|
A service based on the facilities apd
experience gained during over a quar
ter of a century is extended to our
customers. f f t
==?l[l
B. M. Behrcnd*
President
J. R. Willu
Vlce-Prcildcm
Guy McNuuijhlon
Ciihlcr
"OLYMPIAN"
The Train of Luxury
TO
Butte, Miles City, Sioux City, Minneapolis,
and St. Paul, Milwaukee, Chicago
All Points East, via the
"MILWAUKEE"
Leaves Seattle Daily at 10.15 A. &I.
?
"A TOUR OE LUXE" is an expression supremely fitting in con
nection with a trip to the East on this palatial all-steel transconti
nental ttait.. It combines the enjoyment of rjre scenic beau tier
with the pleasure of a journey in absolute ease and comfort.
No Extra Fare on This Train
For further information regarding fares, train service, reservations,
etc., call on or address
Willis E. Newell. City Ticket Acent, Chlearo, Milwaukee A St. Paul Rjr., Seward St.
JUNEAU, ALASKA, or
Cltjr Ticker Offieee. C(ileato, Milwaukee .? St. Paul Railway. 441 Haitian Sr. Wen
VANCOUVER. D. C.. or
SECOND AVE. AND CHERRV ST... SEATTLE
THE BUFFET
CAIN HOTEL
Offers the following
as long as it lasts:
Golden Wedding Whiskey, bottled in bond qt. $1.00
Old Jug High Grade Rye Whiskey qt. $1.00
Lacy Whiskey (Bourbon) bottle in bond qt. $1.00
Sunny Brook (Bourbon) bottled in bond qt. $1.00
Cvrus Noble Whiskey ...qt. $1.00
Champagne (any kind) pt. $2.00
Claret, California pt. 25c, qt. 50c
Gin (any kind) per bottle $1.00
Vermouth (French or Italian) ;....per bottle 75c
California Port and Sherry (3 years old) ....per gal. $1.00
California Brandy (the best) per gal. $2.75
The best Bar Whiskey
in the city.
Ferguson & Kirkpalrick
Proprietors
Sporting
Goods
C. W.Young Co.
HARDWARE
? ? n. v . O
Cutlery
Etc.
1? __ IN
Complete stock op Mining Logging ant! fishin^ supplies /tuiKA
Plumbing - Tining - Pipe Fitting
Estimates and prompt attention given all kinds Job Work
PAINTS-VARNISH-WALL PAPER-BRUSHES
thTpI'moS: WAUGH ROCK DRILLS and
EV1NRUDE DETACHABLE MOTORS
MODERN AND UP-TO-DATE
Furniture Rugs Office Desks Go-Carts Etc.
I HIHWIHIIIIIHill I II?IIHIIM II1MHIIWBP1 II III I III
-THE
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF JUNEAU
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
Capital $50,000
Surplus and Undivided Profits 50,000
====================
PLACE YOUR ACCOUNT
With and In return you will get all tfiut a good hank
can give. Your interests will have our most careful atten
tion. Lasgeand small accounts given the same consideration
26 FRONT STREET
thb FJRST territorial BANK
========== OF ALASKA
DOUGLAS JUNEAU
26 FRONT STREET
You Can Save Money?
more easily by depositing a portion of your wages with us every
week or month. You soon acquire the habit and you'll like
to see your deposits grow. The easiest Way in the world
to save money is the plan just suggested. Just try it for awhile
and see how delighted you are With it.
M. J. O'CONNOR. President T. F. KENNEDY, Vice-Prtsldent A. E. GL'RR, Cashier
H. H. POST. Aaaiaatant Cashier R. H. STEVENS. Assisstnnt Cashier
Groceries and
Men's Goods
Alaska-Gastineau Mining Co. !; ?
THANE, 0 9 t t ALASKA
$19.00 FARE TO PORTLAND $12.00
FIRST ============= SECOND
PORTLAND STEAMSHIP CO.
Steamer. J. B. STETSON and QUINAULT ? ? Freight and Pai.enger.
Sterner THOS. L. WAND .... Freight and Combustible.
Same Rate. Prevail a. out of Puget Sound
====== WEEKLY SERVICE ? =
C. S. LINDSAY. AGENT. JUNEAU L. W. KILBURN. AGENT
207 Scwaro Bloc. Phone 2SS DOUGLAS. City Dock
Dry-goods Department
NEW
Fall and Winter
STOCK
Pouring in
Your Special Attention is
Called to Our Carefully
. elected
Raincoats
Wraps
Shirt Waists
Neckwear
Ruchings
Childrens'coaL
New Patterns in Silk and
Woolen Dress Goods ::
Exclusive Line Novelty
Trimmings.
Alaska Treadwell Gold Mining Co.
MERCANTILE DEPARTMENT :: LATEST STYLES, BEST VALUES
* *'

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