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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, January 08, 1915, Image 3

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n1 H1 i1 r l"i I I '. I1! ?1|'I"]1! ?' I 'M1; I1 i1 n-rrW^lli';?i*h"l,i,r,i"i"r.-.";-n-rfv\-.-r!?
~ -h-h-s-k-1 n : r m i: k-h-h i im :: i -m; m m h-i-h-h-h* t
?t ?:?; *
If The Grotto f|
La VELLE & SROPHY .;f?
I!;; Distributors of 3ijjb Class, Double
Stamp Wbiskey, Wines and Cordials +J
Olympia and Rainier Beer ||
- T 95 FRONT STREET TELEPHONE NO. 210 j ?
? ? i i: 11:1111111111; *-k it; i ; n ; it i m i : h -i-t v m h h-h* '1
i n : i;; n I'M :-h rh i-h-hi niirmmi 1
' t-LI-m.t.!. > T t.T 7 T > I ?
* W i k ? v * -* *-?-m-r* ? ?v? ? ?.????.
| GIVE USEFUL PRESENTS
?; You cannot give anything more useful than a PORTABLE ;;
;; ELECTRIC READING LAMP. We are selling them_at cost. ;;
jj Alaslfo Electric Light and Power Co. ;i
*1 M I I I11 II I ! II II I ! I M I ["HH'i'H M I 1 H-I IJ I I t 1 I 11 I 11 1 I I I I
]\ hen oraering BEER
y
insist on RAINIER PALEj
Miminnini?oiiiiin)iiiniii>nmiin?i >>??>?>?>
I Heidelberg Liqour Co., Inc. j;
Largest Stock Best Brands of
Imported and Domestic Liquors I
+ and Wines for Family Use. ;;
I FREE CONCERT EVERY EVENING 7 TILL 12 :
| free Delivery HAIL ORDERS A SPECIALTY Phone 386 ji
?H-r; i; h-i-!-!-i i ; i: n-i-t \ i; i; 111 i i hh-h-h i \ 1111 n i-H-fr
s Juneau Transfer Co. ?
% PHONE 43
4 ? WE ALWAYS HAVE
I COAL
9 Moving: CarefuII D'r *
STORAGE
J Oaggag? to and from All Boats f
37 FRONT ST.
IPfcoac 388 Strictly Pint CLu*
Juneau Construction Co.
Contractors f|Stor? and offiew ftx
^Karcm. Mission {Dmi
tri rt\ Ptaminr mill Wood turning. 8ud
^viity. JUKSAU. ALASKA
* -*
i I r Ti ti 1 ? I 1 I 1 t t M t l i M 1- H f ' '
| m:s3 m. sa ,do :
;" First class hand lnuudrv dor.? *
at 101 ~tft St. & Main. Men's 1
; ' work a specialty. All necessary T
. '< mending free. Phone 2125. ?
I I
I! McCloskeys I
i 1
Remington Typewriter Company
aas cctaSlubeJ n office la Jaoeaa at
tfra comer of Front and Main Street*.
G)Si la uj jet tiij letjit tieaiajtos
Idea. : t
t -? ? ."'tw'T ana I ? ? I ???. 'i Mar
When in Seattle Stop
at the Place for
I ALASKANS
It'a Fire-Proof. Modern and Convenient vj
RATES $1.00 Per Day and Up |j
lOTfL BARKER I
Cir?rr?i<! aa 1 Sixth
Free Auto Bus Mreta alt Boata and Trains S
X O. WAlston A Conrad Freedinir. Propa M ?
ALASKAN SOURDOUGHS f| |
H-I' I 1 I-I-I-I I I I 1 11 I t-H H-H-l-K
I!
===================== ?
B.iVLBehrendsCo., inc. ?jj
hi111n n 1111 n n > 11 nT
Closing out our Une of gonuine Lib*
by cut glass at cost
12-21-tf. -W. H. CASE,
i ?~
Fresh sealshlpt oystora, just arrived,
at GOLDSTEIN'S. 11-2-tf.
?<-h t; i ?) n a 9V-C-;-w
f
?; Tke Alaska Grill!
5 === :;
Tke Best Appoint on
Place in Town
t Best of Everything Served
at Moderate Prices ;
i Miiiitmiiamii
?H-H-U-H-M It f II M llHliit?
I DR. H. V ANCEl
The
OSTEOPATH!
Rooms 5 and 6 Malony <3Jd$. t
Consultation and Eaamlnsticr
Free. Phono 202. j.
Graduate American 8chOol of T
Osteopathy, Klrfcsvllle, 85o.
r Seven ycara' actlvo practice. -j
j- Office hours, 0 to 12"nv1 to Z *
? p. m? or by appointment.
11 mi) 11 mi mini i a >
R. D.PICKETT
U. S. Mineral Surveyor
U. S. Deputy Surveyor
: JUNEAU - . ALASKA
Willi3.ii Pallister, M. D.,
Special!*: in the trnbnant o^, diseases
and deformities of tho eye and tar.
noeeand throat
Office fourth Floor. Goldstein Build Ins
O ice and Residents telephone can be
had from central
THE 0E8T LOAF OF
BREAD
?
It Sold At
San Francisco Bakery ;; '
G. M ESSSRPCjcIMLDT, Prop. j >
>4+ ++++?**6e*04#ft#*fteco^ ;
- J
? t
JUNEAU 3TEAM8HIP CO.
United State* Mall
STEAMER GEORGIA
Juneau-Sitka RonSa
'.caye# Junean ;or Douglas, Fun
Hoonah. Gypsum, Tenakee,
KiHisnoo, Chatham and Sitka every
Wednesday at 12:01 a. m,.
Juneau-Skagway Route
leaves Juneau for Dougl^'i, Eaglo
River, Seotlnel Light Station, El'
<lrld Rock Light Station. Comet,
Haines, Skagway every Sunday at
12:01 a. m. Returning. Rave*
Skagway the following day at 12:02
a. m.
| a
WILLIS E. NOWELL, j! AN ACER t
lv
SWOPE WRITES STORY
Herbert Bayard Swopo, tho Now
York World war correspondent, who
succeeded In getting to roe the oper
ation of tho Gorman armies on their
cwa battlo lines, nas returned to the
United States witn his heart full of
tho misery and desolation lr. tho wake
of tho war now devastating Europe.
Mr. Swope's trained newspaper
mind has grasped the situation and
ho knows full well what the Unttod
j States can do to roltovo it. Ho ht?9
written tho following description of
tho scones in Kuropo for tho Commit
tee of Mercy, a neutral, non-partisan
| organization, headed by Senator Eli
hu Root, whoso purpose is to allbviato
: tho womon, children and other inno
cont non-combatants made hungry by
tho war. Contributions for this pur
poso are now being received by Au
tnittee. at 200 Fifth Avenue, Nov,
York.
"If any words of mine can hoip the
I shall fool that I havo been partly
compensated for tho awful things )
saw?scenes that must bt witnessed
personally to ioci tne?- I
orwlBo. they arc Impossible* of belief.I I
They hnvo loft memories that curnot
de dulled; many of thorn too terrible
was with the the German armies on,
fighting lines against the Frenchj
from Belfort to Verdun. If E hnd on
ly seen action In a military sense I
think the nine weeks I spent In t>cd"|
many for the New YorJt World would
have brought me no regrets for m
the excitement that goes with bat-;
ties one loses a truo perspective ami
the death of a few thousand soldier
more or less, though actual war moans
little at the time. This may sound,
brutal but It must be remembered
and killing and being killed Is the
mala business of a BOldler and so the
correspondent looks at it with the
fighter's view?that It Is all in J <
dav's work.
"But It Is behind the lines, away
1 from tho glamor of battlo. jwhercthc
| rme and canon sing a paean of blood
and Iron. Intoxicating and beatiallzlng.
tho war is unfolded in its true color.
Not in the Trenches
-Not in the fighting trenches, ter
rible as they are; not where the men
?n uniforms may bo found; not where
the graves of tho countless .bravo a.e
dna is to bo seen the real nature o.
war. It must be looked for av. ?>>
from those glorified scenes among
the women and children, fMborless,
brotherless, homeless.
?There tho falso colors fall away
under tho eye and you boo war as
It 'ruly Is?a vast terror, demanding
ws the least of tho sacrifices, Love,
Life and Wealth. War may 'cleanse
the Inner soul of a nation' but at what
a cost! In Franco and Germany to
dav there Is not a family that has
not felt tho agony of death and there
are too many from which every man
has been obliterated, lying in unre
corded ditches or lacking even that
pretense of burial.
"But death is the least of tho trag
edies that have befallen those who
lived in the direct path of the war.
These have lost their men. who died
in battle; the bouses that had beer,
their homes for years; that every pos
session save the clothes on their backs
and the few poor trifles they could
seize la their flight. And, in fleeing,
these Innocent victims have been
hopelessly scattered so that their fam
ilies already shattered by death have
been lost to one another in the dark
noes of the war areas where there is
no inter-communication, and. because
of tbo miliary restrictions, search for
tho missing onoB is impossible.
"The theme of individual atrocities,
stark as they may have boon, docs not
need to be developed to point a moral:
the atrocity of tho thing in its big
ger side, falling heaviest upon the
helpless, is enough; indeed too much.
War 1b crudest to those not directly
engaged in it! they are the ones who
pay the price and only they can know
bow heavy that prlco is.
Shattered Black Shells
".lu East Prussia and over the Rus
sian border I saw tho shattered, black
sued shells of what had boon hun- ,
ireds of villages and towns. And ,
[ saw the women who had dwealt j
In these peaceful little homes, stag
gering along the roads miles away f
froru what had boon their homes, <
md falling by the wayside, heavy .
.vith sorrow and faint from starvation. ,
iVhat refuge was there for them? Ev- {
in if they reached a place of shelter
.hey had no means of life. It is these ?
hat the Committee of Mercy will j
tave; it is through this work that a
hore deaths and sufferings will be a
kecked.
"And I saw these scenes repeated
dong the eastern bordor of Franco,
tlways were there to be seen women
.nd children, hopeless and helpless.
*ow and then among tho nomads,
[riven here and there by tho tides n
if battle-wandering bands tpon whom ti
his heavy punishment had been t is- t
ted. although they had no part In t
he crimes that brought it there r
,-ero to bo seen meu, old doddering, r
rhose presence made the business of b
light more difficult.
"Out of the welter I select two s
ccnes?they Are typical of thousands n
ujw a bride of four weeks?the lit- <1
le daughter of a prosperous farmer a
-whose husband had been Killed in
attic. On the day she got that news
here was a raid on the little town in tl
rhich she lived. A 'skirmish' so it o
,-as called in tho official reports and e
lerefore unimportant from a military o
olnt of view.- But when tho mau- tl
idere left, tho village was in ashes p
10 woman's father, her father-in-law, S
brothers, her bedridden uncle, and to
brought down by a stray shot, Sho
but- she not havo a hat when I
: y.
tous, dead. Impersonal manner, aulto
call It. The story was bad enough,
out shelter, without food and without
"I think the horror of It all wan
driven home more deeply by tho night
I had at Luxemburg. There tho towns
the picturo of what had been before
could see?ruins marked by graves
TOLOVANA DISTRICT
FAIRBANKS. Dec. 21.?Many reports
arc received from tho Tolovann dally
now. brought by returning stampedern
and to date no man has been found
who has anything but good words to
turning stampeders to reach town are
Dave Cascadden. J. J. Sherry, Albert
very highly of the outlook.
Mr. Sherry, from Now York, who In
did not havo an opportunity to inves
those whicli ho had staked himself.
There ho found prospects that looked
very good, and ho is so well pleased
with the district that ho will return
after tho holidays, to spond tho re
mainder of tho winter oponing up the'
ground.
Regarding other properties, Mr.
Sherry says that he heard many good
roporta, and it was said that pans
had been found running from ono to
forty cents. Everybody is working
hard, and as there are many first-clans
miners there, lio expects to sco a good
mowing made before Spring.
Mr. Cascadden and Mr. Sherry stak
ed their ground togethor. and tho for
mer, who is a well known mining man
tolls practically the same story as
the lattor.
Jack Adman's Report
Jack Allman says that the Tolovana
district covers a vast area, practical
ly all of which is staked now. On tho
lower end of Livengood creek, where
tho locators have but ono or two
claims each, there is considerable
prospecting going on, but farther up
stream, where tho early arrivals la
the Tolovana obtained practically no
thing' except representation work is
being done.
On Mike Hess crook, over tho di
vide from Livlngood, many claims
havo been stnkod. and good surface
proBpocts havo been found.
Tho stampeders from Rampart say
that the diggings are 60 miles from
the Yukon river town, and that tho
trail is in excellent shape. They
claim-that there la practically no hills
in supplies.
On about 14 below Livengood
Lake City has been located, and Sid
of territory covered by the district,
the population of Lake City la not as
tion lr central, howover, and Is well
situated to got practically all of tho
business of the district.
Along tho trail, rc^ulhouses are
toing up rapidly, and fairly good ?v
:ommodations arc to be had. Allman
itaked four claims whilo in tho Tolo
>rohpcct them.
m Wheeler's ground arc reported to
lie entirely satisfied with the outlook,
t'nd stato that they found everything
is represented to thorn.
SHOW IMPROVEMENT
lual vacation from Hot SprlngB, Dop
ank8, taking things easy and seoing
eports that conditions in the lower
uslncss and mining men, and every
Sree drills working every day: two
n Bock's ground and ono on How
II & Cleveland's. While tho operat
eve that they have located some
ood pay. Summing up condition: to
'a:i- Vt;jir. tft* doputy marshal thiukb'
A numlior or men at Hot Springs
this winter, npd many properties have
SHOWS LITTLE SLUMP
While many people or the Tanaaa
valley expected that tho output of the
Palrbanhu district would bo a million
the books or the Wells-Fargo Express
Company show that the drop wns in
the neighborhood of -J250,000 nays tho
Fairbanks Times. Tho aggregate
amount of gold .shipped during tho
ounces, tho value of which- was ?3|
than the amount of gold handled by
the Wells-Fargo office during 1013,
but practically half of this decrease
hnd other lower river camps.
vac included In the eatiruate of the
output for tho neacon. This year tho
A largo part of tho docroase In tho
Fairbanks district was occasioned dur
Jy. and was done. In part, to tho late
do not show the exact amount of the
the output of the district, as some of
the gold mined hero was sent out In
other ways. Sovernl well-known min
ing men who loft for tho Outside are
known to have taken largo pokos with
them; while othors havo sent parts
of tholr clennupo out by mall.
Following Is a comparative state
men: of the shipments of bullion by
the Wells-Fargo Company for tho past
1913 Troy ounces, 197,712.11; value
J3,530,899.03.
1911?Troy ounces. 174,646 39; value
JUDGE WINN SAYS
Winn, an attorney and mining man of
Mrs. Winn, according to the Post In
telligencer.
Mr. Winn was going down to Cali
fornia to get rid of the grippe, which
bogan troubling him before ho loft
Alaska, but he has decided to romain
"I thought.it would bo dry there,"
ho said yesterday, "but from all re
ports it Is just as wet in California
as any whero,"
Mr. Winn reports that there is con
siderable litigation pending in Juneau
and that because of his Interest in
some of it he will return this month.
Litigation in a mining country Is
the usual condition," ho said. "Some
follows neglect to keep up their as
about their boundary posts or slip
up in some way 0r other which lays
them open to troble from somebody
or other. That Is natural, as I say,
and the moro tho development of a
country goes ahead, tho moro ll'tlga
t.on there Is. It might almost serve
as a barometer of tho progress being
made by a mining community. All
18 unfortunato. but it is truo^ i
"There is no denying that Alaska
mining work was seriously affected by
the war. A Belgian company, which
was operating on Eaglo river suspend
ed operations tho mlnuto tho war
started, and tho Alaska Treasure com
pany n Douglas island Is doing noth
ing. English capital behind It Is tho
reason."
the war affected the Individual Eng
lishman.
i was caking up Sbme mining mat
ters with an Englishman, an exper
ienced minor who Is connected with
a London banking company. In July
he left for England and promlsod to
sond me word concornlng our affairs
as noor. as ho' reached: London. But
for a long time no word came from
him, so I wroto to know why. Ho
.??.nswered: 'I am over the ago limit
for service In the army, but slnco I
reached London 1 have been in com
mand of fifteen men who have charge
of three bridges." Ho was proud of
|% JONES BOOSTS
AIDS TO NAVIGATION
Dr. K, Letter Jones, '?'?'ho was In
Alaska last year, Investigating tho
fisheries or the Territory, has taken
a hand In the contest to secure aids
to navigation In Alaskan waters, Ash
tnun Brown, Washington correspond
ent of tho Seattle Poat-Intelllgencor,
hn3 the following In the Now Year
is&uo of his publication:
"Dr. E. Lester Jones, doputty com
nil mi loner of fisheries, has written to
a number of influential senators and
representatives urging liberal lipprop
rlatlona at this session for further
surveys and other aids to navigation
in Alaska. Dr. Jones spent the sum
mer In tho Territory, and, liko Ills
chler, Secretary Redfield, is much Im
pressed with the needs of the Terri
tory, In this regard, in response to
his communications ho has received
many letters prlmlslng earnest sup
The final paragraph of the letter
sent out by Dr. Jones Hums up his
observations ma follows:
"Alaska wants to bo an(L>houid. bo
developed. Hor rlciiW fire a well
known fact In these days, and railroads
will open ilelds, mines, lumber inter
ests, etc,, but an I have said, her wa
ters are her natural gateways, and
they should bo made safo to insuro
reasonable protection to human life
and property (vossols). Then tho de
velopment of our greatest and most
valuable territory will bo realized.
And tho initial and permanent work
of safeguarding tho coast can bo done
only if Congress appropriates money
for tho lighthouse tender, tho coast
and geodetic survey, vessels and the
wire drag: operations."
THOSE "SPUGS"
Whilo there Is always a feeling of
good will behind tho time-honored
Christmas gift, the Judg.mcnt of aomo
lit tin selection of taelr gifts Is poor
and ludicrous Here are some In
stances as recited by an eastern
paper:
Jim Horllck, .who has both anna
cut off at a point near the shoulder
pit, received a pair of sleeve protec
tors.
Sam Woof tor, a Kanawha black
smith. found u dress shirt and a pair
of kid gloves among his presents.
A Washington dlstrr't drunkard was
remembered by his wife with a box
of sweets and a scholarship In a
i "curing establishment."
The wife ofji certain gambler gave
her husband a year's snbscrlptlon to
a Sunday school paper.
The proprietor of a Kanawha street
hotel received from nn anonymous
giver a case of Insect powders and a
cook book.
The wife of a Paint Creek minister
was stopping Thursday and bought a
set of red, white and blue poker chip3
for her husband. She thought they,
woro book marks,
MOVE FOX FARM FROM
TOTATLANIKA TO TANANA
Murphy brothers and Cook have
moved tholr famous Totatlanlka fox
farm from the river of that name to
the Tanana river. Their 24 black and
silver grey foxes were removed to
the new establishment at Monument
Point without mishap. The Fairbanks
Times says:
"In their new location, where facil
ities for handling the foxes arc hot
ter than in the Totatlanlka, the men
expect to mako more rapid progress
in Increasing their stock, and with
in tho next year will have one or
the largest establishment* of the kind
In Alasak,"
Murphey Brothers and Cook secur
ed their Monument Point location
when they bought Joseph Johnson's
property atthat place.
: =f
Fancy $ Staple Groceries, M. B. Butter S Eggs
Your Satisfaction Is Our Success?EVERYTHING IS GUARANTEED.
j. M. GIOVANETTI Phono 385 JUNEAU, ALASKA
: , , . <?
i What do you Buy |
f When you Buy a f
.. >?
I Typewriter /
4 > 4 ?
% You pay for neat, well-written correspond- <?
g ence, for perfect carbon copies, for the quality and <;
| quantity of work your typist can turn out?in <?
;;; short, for the years of service you get. ;;
If your inventory were made on this basis, |
you would find in the L. C. Smith & Bros, type- |
; I writer a much bigger asset than the price you paid ;;
o for it and a much bigger asset than in any other
0 writing machine o-^er made. i
Ball Bearing; Long Wearing |
It isn't the machine?it's what the machine |
will do for you.
9 ?
1 ?
Can we prove this statement? Absolutely, t
o Ask for our proof. \\
o _____ <?
0 o
1 L. C. Smith S Bros. Typewriter Co. j;
11 Home Office and Factory .
SYRACUSE, NEW YORK J
E. S. HEWITT, 115 Seward St., Juneau %
FULL
? ? BOTTLED IN BOND====
lias Had no Peers for Fifty Years
SOLD BY ALL DEALERS ?

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