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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, February 08, 1915, Image 4

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ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
Published by the EMPIRE PRINTING COMPANY
JOHN W. TROY/ Editor and_Manager.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One year, by mail , , ^ ^510.00
Six months, by mall 5.00
Per month, delivered 1.00;
JEntered as second-class matter November 7, 1912. at. tho postofllco at Ju
neau, Alaska, under the Act ot March 3,1379.
WILSON HAS BEST OF ARGUMENT.
In his Indianapolis speech President Wilson referred to the
election of last November as a Democratic victory, and said that
if the country had been electing a President at that time the
Democratic nominee would have had more than 80 majority in
the electoral college. The Republican National committee is
sued a statement claiming that the President was wrong, and
that the Republicans would have won the Presidency if it had
been at stake in the voting.
However, the figures seem to justify the position of the
President. In the total number of votes cast the Dem
ocrats lead by more than a quarter of a million. They in
creased their majority in the Senate from 10 to 16 and held the
House of Representatives by a majority of 30 or more over all.
Each party gained and lost a half dozen Governors.
Only once in the history of the Nation?if we count Tilden
the victor in 1876?has the party or Presidential candidate that
lead in popular vote failed to lead in the electoral college. Cleve
land was defeated for the Presidency in 18S8, though he got
nearly 100,000 more votes than Harrison. Jackson lead in the
popular vote in 1824, but he also led in the electoral college,
though he had not a clear majority there. The election went in
.Junior. In every other instance the candidate receiving the
greatest number of votes has received a clear majority in the
'electoral college.
At least, the weight of the precedents of history sustain the
statement of President Wilson.
BROTHERLY LOVE.
Back in the last century the United States contributed $100,
000 to famine stricken Ireland after the failure of an Irish potato
crop. The "prodigal" generosity of the United States was praised
throughout the world. But compare that gift with our "prodi
gality" toward the Belgians. More than forty great steamships
have been loaded in the United States with foodstuffs for the
people of that distracted country, and more ships are preparing
to saiL The difference indicates the growth in population and
prosperity of the American people, but more than that it dem
onstrates the ever increasing acceptance of the Christian doc
trine that man is his brother's keeper.
In the instance of the contribution to Ireland we were liter
: ally giving to our brothers, because there was scarcely a com
munity in the United States that did not have many Irish im
migrants. In this instance, there is a difference. The Ameri
can people only needed to know that a Nation suffered for food.
Such things as this make us know that the war in Europe
.'is an abnormal feature of present day affairs, and that peace
and brotherly love are normal conditions.
WE SHOULD WORRY.
1
Again the Empire declares that it is not the
organ for any party or people with an axe to
grind. Why won't Alaskan editors believe its
coft-repeated assertions??(Dispatch.)
' The-Empire denied the charge of the Seward Gateway that
lit": is the offfciial "organ" of the Democratic organization in Alaska
an? ,of the Democratic officials in the Territory that the party
and government officials might thereby escape being judged by
the expressed convictions of those who make this paper. Sc
far as concerns the opinion of The Empire entertained by those
few editors?and the Gateway editors have not been among them?
who constantly attack it, we should worry. The people of Juneau
and vicinity have shown their confidence in The Empire by giving
it the largest circulation that any daily newspaper that has evei
been published in Alaska ever attained.
Those newspapers who want the people of Juneau to devot?
J their time to protesting against an outside man for United
States District Attorney should not forget that the appointment
has now been made, and that the First Division had a great deal
i of work for the appointee. It is now a case where the public
good requires that the appointee be given a fair chance to per
form the work.
In an editorial comment The Empire said the other day that
the balance of trade for December in favor of the United States
was $85,000,000. That was the balance for November. The bal
: ance in December was $131,000,000, practically the same as that
for January. This makes the three months record about $350,
<000,000?almost equal to the total gold output of the country
for four years.
If Canadian lumber manufacturers are so dangerous to thos<
on the American side of the line, on account of free trade, hov
is it that the Washington lumbermen beat them in bidding fo:
that 500,000,000-foot-French order? No tariff tax aided the Ameri
cans in that competition.
Mexico must be a rich country. Every President steal;
* a few million and there is always enough left to make every
; Mexican want to be President.
Russia has ordered a million horseshoes from a Pennsylvan
' ia concern. Germany should retort by ordering a million rabbi
feet from the South.
A scientist has discovered that women live longer than mer
"Yes, but some of them hate to admit it.
JOBS.
(From the Toledo Blade.)
There may be a few easy Jobs In the
World, but It iteqhiita hard Work t'd
get litem.
A POLTTTOAL FACT.
(From the Boston Herald.)
Jbe worse Ore meaocre the more
secure tho caucus seeks to bind 11
members. Twas evor thus.
ANOTHER WAR HORROIv COMIN
(From the Atchison (Kan.) Globe.
Probably the worst thing about th
war will bo the peace orations durln
the commencement season this ne:
Spring
Tho statement niado by the Dutch '
Tuesday last la anally tho most slg- ?
nlficant utterance from a high and rc- 1
spocsiblo official of a uoutml nation
since tho early day:', of the war.
He did not confine hluisolf to gen* 1
I oral observation:', regarding the duty i
of safeguarding the national Interests,
aB the premiers of other nations havo
done. He said clearly and apeclflcal* 1
lly that there was In tho possession of '
the government Information showing i
that at any moment It might bo nocea
sary to iuako an appeal to arms.
What this information was ho did
not discloso. He said that as r. mat
ter of policy the government could
not disclose It, as much of it was bas
od on confidential documonts. But
whatever tho information and the
sourco of it arc, they ar'o plainly suf
ficient to satisfy the Dutch govern
ment that its neutrality is In pcrlL ?
Whom does Holland fear as an ag
jjrensor? Does It bolievo tho Alllos
are considering violating its noutrality
In order to get a base for a land cam
paign against Germany in tho spring?
Or does it fear that German meditates
overrunning tho country In au effort
to get a bettor naval base for Its op
erations against JEngland?
With this spectacle of Belgium at
their doors, the Hollanders naturally
prefer to keop the fighting out of their
country. From what side attack is
feared Is uncertain. What is certain
is that Holland has officially stated
that its noutrality is trembling In the
balance.?(Chicago Herald.)
Cold Storage Pcstoffices Next
Cold storage facilities afo now pro
posed as an adjunct to postofflcos to
make the parcel post work success
fully. Almost everything 1b expected
j.owndays of poor Uncle Sam.?(Ta
coma Dodger.)
Two Sides.
Johnny?What does It moan to say:
"ee?lng the humorous . Ido of things,"
dad?
Father?Well, let us take an exam
ple. How many sides has a banana
.'akin.?
Johnny?Two.
Father?Exactly. And when somo
other person steps on the banana skin
ho seas the serious side of It and you
see the humorous jtlde.?Ladles' Homo
Journal.
Delicate Sarcasm.
"If 1 were to give you a half a dol
lar." said Mr. Growchor, "you'd simply
go out .aid waste."
"No I wouldLnt sir," replied Mr, Efas
tus IMnklcy. "I'd preserve it toh a
souvenir, so's I could show it to ?y
friends an' brag about how I come by.
It?only I doesn't spock I could mako
'cm believe me."?(Washington Star.)
To Promote Peace.
Scribbler?I've a poem here advocat
ing peace.
Editor?I suppose that you honest
ly and sincerely desiro peace?
Scribbler?Yes, sir.
Editor?Then burn the poem.?^Boa
ton Transcript.)
? ? ?
Defense for Farmer#.
The Philadelphia Press accounts for
the price of wheat by sneering at the
farmers who "under the Clayton act
can do what they please." A large
' majority, whether they were pleased
. or not, sold wheat last summer and
? autumn at low prices.? (Louisville
Courier-Journal.)
> CHILDREN OF THE DEAD.
, Five hundred and fifty orphan chil
dren, mostly babies and all nameless,
wero brought here from the quako
1 Gono are the hearts that bore them,
. area.?(Cable dispatch from Rome.)
Gono with the dead and missed,
Lost are tho hands which soothed
thorn,
StiU are tht lips that kissed,
! Silenced the songs which lulled thorn.
[ Sweet at the close of day,
Oh. for the angel mothers,
So far, so for away!
1 1
; Who is to plan their future?
Who is to teach them games?
Who Is to answer questions?
Who Is to give them names?
Where winds tho path tomorrow?
Whore runs the road next year?
' Who is to guide their footsteps
? Up through tho hills from Hero?
. ?H. S. Hasckins, in New York Sun.
' WHEAT.
(From Tho World. New York.)
r Wheat goes up like an aeroplane,
and again like the aeroplane it is sub
ject to tho perils of the airpockot. If
it falls, not the horny-handed farmer
^ will got tho worst hurt.
I STILL EXPENSIVE
r (From tho Philadelphia Lodger.
A rifle cost $17 In 1899 and it now
costs about $15, but anybody who is
looking for cheap war will have to
seek further.
CONGRESSIONAL BADGES
I (From the Philadelphia Pross.)
If Congressmen woro badges, as is
proposed, would thnt kcop thorn out
of places where thoy ought not to go.
- or only just get them out whon they
? woro caught?
MINUS QUANTITIES
(From the St. Louis GloboDcmoorat.)
? A caroful computation of tho losses
of tho opposing forces, an reportod by
tho enemy, would shew that enoh or
- the armies is a minus ipmntity.
WHAT THEY DISCUSS.
(From the St. Louis Globe-Domocrat>
Too many who discuss international:
law talk about what thoy thing itf
' ought tt> bo hosfttes& tff whnVft few'
10 is. ' I
g ; 1
ct The Empir* has more readers than1
OPTIMISTIC SUGGESTIONS. I Ji
... :
Ian McClaren's Nov.- Your motto just
before ho died: "Be pitiful: every d
man itj fighting a hard battle." ['j
tho past hold more of God than docs h
Lho present. The foundation of in- 8<
Bpiratlon is still flowing. 0
Lowell: "Tho longer I llvo tho more; g
I am convinced that tho world must j
bo healed by slow degrees, (;
F
Silence is often more sociablo than I
Feel tho Earth floating liko a boat
In tho blue ocean.
Think of tho cohonslvo elements In i
our common life as Social Cement
If "action Is but coarsened thought" h
then look to your Idea, emotions and Jj
purposes for Improvement In yon con
duct g
Domocracy will stumblo through fi
every error until Its Institutions glow o
with Justice and Its customs shine ?
with beauty.
Bo swift to love; make hasto to bo ^
kind; the shadows lengthen and lifo's j
little day dwindles. u
| GRINS AND GROANS | C
(Louisville Courler-Journ.il.) f
Among the Many.
"Among those present," pcoplo rend ^
In our own little land, t
When thoy would give a little heed s
To thoso on hand. c
Each land of course, has its own way.
As you must know.
"Among thoso President," thoy say
In Moxlco.
Hardship At tho Start
"Why did your daughter change her
mind about going over as a society
nurse?" j
"Thero were po first cabins over to |
be hnd, don't you know." <
The Silent Drama.
"Father, I want to go on tho stago,' J
"Do not be too anxious to push your- *
self forward, my dear. Little girls
should be seen and not heard." j
"That fits all right dad,. It is in <
the movies that I want to act." j
Going to War. '
"At homo I wanted to got Into a J
c?yck corps." ]
"Ajijd at the front?" I
"I wtwvtod to got into a crack.'
* ,$? RAPS.
China has only about ono physician
trained along modern lines for each
600,000 inhabitants.
A now Tennessoo law makes pro
vision for fire escapes on workshops
and factories two stories and mpro in
height
India's public health problom is vi
tally complicated by the fact that bit
ing insects are a prominent factor in
the dissemination of diseases.
Tho tango crazo has reached anoth
er high notch, a -new community in
West Virginia -being named Tango.
Curiously enough thore is not a resi
dent who is familiar with .the dance.
. Pumping engines in a,largo sowor
age plant in Australia arc run by sow
A Chilean province has established .
two floating schools .to enable resi
dents of Its pinny islands to obtain an
education.
Two London chauffouro have pat
ented a brush to bo suspended on the
outside of an automobile wheol to pre
vent its splashing mud.
The British exchequer roturns to
tho close of October shows that the
British expendtituro on tho war since
tho beginning of August has been ap
proximately $400^000,000 or about $5,
000,000 a day.
SUMMONS.
No. 1201?A.
In the District Court For the District
of Alaska, Division Number
One, at Juneau.
CLEMENTINE CABROL, Plolntirf.
vs.
ULIEN GILLET CABROL. Defendant.
To Julien Gillet Cabrol, Defendant,
Groeting:
In THE NAME OF THE UNITED
STATES OF AMERICA, You are here
by commanded, by vlrtuo of an order
directing the publication of this sum
mons, dated January 23nl, A. D., 1915,
to be and appear In the above entitled
Court holden at Juneau in said Di
vision and District, and answor the
cosipkSnt fifed against you in the
i above entitled action, within thirty
slays from the date of tbo servlco
of this summons and a copy of the
said complaint against you, and If
you foil no to appear and answor, for
idgmont against you for a dlbsolu
on of tbo bondc cf matrimony, and
411 apply to the- Court for the relief
r which la served herewith.
Order fpr publication of nvmmona
atcd January 23rd, 2915; of pub
cation six weeks'; Utno within which g
efendont is required to answer the 4
omplalnt, thirty days after comple
on of publication, or by the nth day
f April. 1915.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF. I have 1
oreunto sot my hand and afllxcd tho <
sal of the above Court this 23rd day <
f January, 1915.
J, W. BELL, Clerk. I
By JOHN T. REED, Deputy. .<
. H. MILWEE, I
i. L. FAULKNER,
Seal) Attornoys for Plaintiff. ]
Irst publication, Jan. 25, 1915. ,
-ant publication, March 2, 1915. <
NOTICE or-- FORFEITURE. ]j
Sitka Mining District, "
Territory of Alaska,
January 21,1315.
'o Loland M. Brldgoman
and Wn. A. Poors:
You nro horcby notified that wo
nvo expended one hundrod dollars
i labor and Improvements upon the
Big 4" lodo mining claim, situated
t Chlchagoff, on Chlcagoff Island,
;itka Mining District, DIv. No. 1., Tor
Itory of Alaska, and particularly de
crlbed as land parallel and joining
n North side of Young claim No. 2,
,nd Young claim No. 3, of the Chlch-l
golf Mlnlns Co., as will appear of
ecorc' In tho records of the Sitka Re- j
ordlng District, Territory of Alaska,!
,s No. 1564, page 168, Mining Record
look 3, In order to hold said promises
mdor tho provisions of section 2324,
tovlsod Statuto:: of the United States,
,nd the Mining Laws of the TorrltoYy
if Alenka, bolng tho amount required
o hol l tho same for tho year ending
)cceniher 31, 1914. And If within
ilnety days after this notico of puli
ation, you fall or rofuso to contri
iute your portions of such oxpcndl
uro as co-ownors, your intorost In
aid claim will becomo tho property
>f tho subscribers.
CH1CHAG0FP MINING CO, Inc.
and JOHN H. PETERSON.
'Trat publication, Jan. 20. 1915.
; NOTICE OF FORFEITURE. |
Sitka Mining District.
Territory of Alaska.
January 21, 1915.
ro John Tupcln:
You aro hereby notified that wo
lavo expended ono hundred dollars
n labor and Improvements on each
>f the following named lode mining
tlaims, to-wlt: "Over tho Hill," "Pa
dfic," "Golden West," and "Rising
Sun," all of said claims being situat
sd at Chlchagoff, on Chlchagoff Isl
md, Sitka Mining District, Dir. No.
1, Territory of Alaska, and each being
Jrst of record in tho records of the
Sitka Recording District, Territory of
Vlaokn, as follows: "Over the Hill"
is No. 1279, page 535, Book 2 of Mln
ng locations; "Pacific" us No. 138C,
>ago 32, Book 3 of Mining Locations;
'Golden West" an No. 1578, pago 175,
3ook 3 of Mining Locations, and "Ris
ng Sun" as No. 1579, pago 177, Book
J, of Mining Locations, of said roc- I
irds. This expenditure was mndo in |
jrder to hold said promises and claims |
indor the provisions of Section 2324, i
Revised Statutes of tho United States,
tnd tho Mining Laws of tho Territory
if Alaska, being tho amounts required
to hold tho same for tho year ending
December 31, 1914. And if within nine
:y days after this notice of'publica
tion, you fall or rofuso to contribute
your portion of such expenditures ns
co-owner, your Interest in the said
claims will become tho proporty oi
!ho 'subscriber.
CHICHAGOFF MINING CO., Inc.
First publication, Jan. 25, 1915.
ORDER.
In the District ^Court for Alaska, Di
vision No. 1, at Juneau.
[n tho Matter of .the Enlargement of
tbo Boundaries of the Town of Ju
nenu.
This mattor camo on to bo heard
upon the petition of certain residents
and qualified voters of the Town of
Juneau, .and of certain residents and
proporty .owners in cortaln territory
coiith;uous ,to said town, and praying
for an order fixing a time for tho hear
ing of said potition, and upon such
hearing to order ,tho holding of an
election to detonqihe whether the
boundaries of said town shall be altor
ed and onlargcd to Include said con
tiguous territory which is shown on
the pint annexed to said petition, and
Is bounded and ditecrlbetl as fpllows:
First: Thnt piece of ground known
as the Nelson Park Avonuo Addition
to tho town of Juneau, bounded an fol
lows:
Commencing at a point on tho boun
dary line of tho City of Juneau, whenco
Corner No. 33 of tho townBitc of Ju
nenu. Identical with Corner No. C on
JUNEAU FERRY & NAV. CO^Jj
Summer Schedule
in Effect June 22, 1914.
Leave Juneau for Douglan, Treadwoli
and Thonc.
G:00'A. M. 1:00 P. fa. C:30 P. M
8:00 A. M. *3:00 P. M. "8:00 P. M.
?9:00 A. M. *4:00 P. Mi 9:30 P. Mi
11:00 A. M. 5:00 P. M. 11:00 P. fa
Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M
Trlpn marked (?) do not call at,Thane,
-eave Douglas for Treadwoli and Thane
6:10 A.M. 1:10 P.M. 6:40 P.M.
8:10 A. M. *3:15 P. M. ?8:15 P. M.
*9:10 A. M. *4:15 P. M. 9:40 P. M.
11:10 A.M. 5:10 P.M. 11:15 P.M.
Saturday Night Only??12:20 A. M.
Trips marked (?) do not call at Thane.
Leave Thano for Trcadwcll, Douglas
8:15 A.M. 1:15 P.M. 0:45 PM.
11:15 A. M. 9:45 P. fa
ll: 16 A. M. 4:20 P. M. 9:45 P. M.
5:15 P. M. 11:20 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:20 A. M
(? Does not call at Treadwoli on
return)
Leave Treadwell for Thane
and Juneau.
6:25 A.M. 1:25 P.M. 9:65 P.M.
3:25 A. M. 5:25 P. M. 11:30 P. .M.!
11:25 A. M. 6:65 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:30 A. M.
Leavo Treadwoli for Douglas and Ju
I
6:35 A. M. 1:35 P. M. 3:20 P. fa;
8:86 A. M. 3:20 P. M. 10:05 P. M.
9:15 A. M. 4:20 P. M. 11:20 P. M.
11:35 A. M. 7:05 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:20 A M.
Leave Douglas for Juneau:
! 6:40 A.M. 1:40 P.M. 7:10 P.M.
8:40 A. M. 3:20 P. M. 8:30 P. M.
9:20 A. M. 4:39.P. M. 10:10 P. M
11:40 A. M. 5:35 P. M. 11:40 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:40 A. M.
said plat, bears N. 10? 59' W. 549.S0
foot distant, Corner No. 5 on said plat.
Thence E. 440.22 foot to Cornor No.
4 on nsid plat. Thence S. 505.5G feet to
Corner No. 3 on tnld plat on the pres
ent boundary line of tho said town of
Juneau. Thence N. 40* 59' W. on
tho present boundary lino of said town,
to tho plnco of beginning.
Second: Beginning at a point on
the present boundary line of the town
of Juneau, identical with Corner No.
32 of the towusito survey, and Cor
ner No. 7 on said plat. Thenco N.
GS" 39' W. 1G52.78 feet to Cornor No.
8 on said plat, Identical with tho most
northerly' corner of tho Irwin Addi
tion to the said Town of Juneau.
Thenco N. 03" 42' W. 1336.54 feet to
Corner No. 9 on said plat, identical
with the N. E. corner-of tho Sheldon
U.S. tract, Survey No, 375. Thenco
S, on tho East lino of said survey No.
375, 152S.5G feet to Corner No. 10 on
said plat. Thenco S. 5G* 18' y. 422.85
feet to U. S. Location'Monument-No.
3 on the boundary lino of tho incor
poration limits of tho Town of Ju-'
neau. Thence in a general easterly
and northeasterly course on the said
lino of tho incorporation limits of the
Town of Juneau, with Its sinuosities,
to the place of beginning.
Third: Beginning at U. S. Loca
tion Monument No. 3 identical with
Corner No. 11 on tho said map, and
on tho boundary line of tho corpora
tion limits of the Town of Juneau.
Thence S. 2000 feet to a point on tho
tldo flatip, (Corner No. 12 on said plat.
Thence S. 71- 05' E. 6612:35 feet to
Corner No. 1 on shore back of Alas
ka Juneau wharf, on present boundary
line of tho Town of Juneau. Thenco
N, 56? 39' W. 7502.46 feet on presont
boundary lino of said Town of Juneau
to U. S. L. M. No. 3, tho placo of be
ginning.
And the Court being advised In the
promises,
It Is ordered that a hearing on said
petition bo had on Thursday, tho 25th
day of February, 1915, at the hour of
ten o'clock in tho morning of said day;
and any and all persons having any
thing to say why Bald petition should
not be granted, are hereby required to
appear at said time and make their al
legations In that behalf.
It Is further ordered that Notice of
said hearing he given by posting a
copy ot this order, at throe conspicu
ous public places within the corporate
limits of tho City of Juneau; by post
ing a copy of this order at tbrco con
spicuous public places within tho lim
its of tho territory above described,
and by publishing a copy of this no
tice In tho Alaska Dally Empire, a
dally newspaper published !n Juneau,
Alaska, andjhat such posting and pub
lication be 'for a poriod of four weeks
next beforo the tlmo fixed for said
hearing.
Dated this 27th day of January, 1915.
j R. W. JENNINGS,
Judge.
First publication, Jan. 27, 1915.
Last publication, Feb. ?, 1915.
JUNEAU STEAM8HIP CO.
United States Mall
STEAMER GEORGIA
Juneau-Sitka Route
Loaves Jnneau lor Douglas, Pun
ter. Hoonnh, Gypsum, Tonakeo,
Killlsnoo, Chatham and Sltlca ovory
Wednesday at 12:01 a. m.
Juneau-Skngway Route
Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Eaglo
River, Sentinel Light Station, EI-'
drid Rdtft Light Station, Comot.
' Haines. Skagwny every Sunday at
12:01 a. m. Rotumlng, leaves
Skagway the following day at 12:02
a. m.
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.-B.CCoaslService
Hailins: from Jdnoau for I'ort Slrapaon. I'rines Ku|>crt, Swanaon. Alert Uay. VarieoiiTcr
Victoria andgtuttl'
PRINCESS MAQUINNA SOUTH FEB. 11TH
C. P. R. Tickot offices?Orpheum Bldfl and Splckett'e Postofflce Store
. JOHN T. SP1CKKTT, Agent
for Seattle, Prince Rupert
Ketchikan, Wrangeli and /
1
City of Seattle Fob. 11
ijpokano, Feb. 23, Mar 5
for Skagway and Haines |
City of Seattle, Feb. 10 ^
Spokane, Feb. 22, Mar. 4 '?
connects at Skasrway for A
Dawson and all Yukon 2
River points. t
COHNBCTH AT SEATTLE FOR X
SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points ?
Throoijh tickets cold everywhere In United States and Canada V
LOW RATES? Lnrseatand fincit pai>r.en.;er steamer* on P. C. - UNEXCELLED SERVICE V
Tor full particular* apply ?
HRANDT. G. A. P. D.. Seattlil wa3jl S. iL EWING. Agent, Juneau. Alaska ?
RIGHTS RESERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULES 4
Pacific Alaska Navigation Company I
ALASKA PACIFIC STEAM
SHIP CO. 5
Puget Sound-California Routed
Stattle-San Francisco, con-f>
ucctlng with S.S. Vale and*\
S.S. Harvard for Southern
California Porta.
ALA8KA C0A8T CO.
Puget Sound-Alaeka Route,
\ from Tucomn ami Seattle tor
jKetchlkau. Petersburg, Ju
leau, Yakutat, Katalla, Cor
' dova, Valdez, Ellamar, Port
Wella. LaTouche, Soward,
Cook Inlet polnta and Kodlak.
ADMIRAL EVANS, Southbound FEBRUARY 8TH
ADMIRAL V/ATSON, Westbound FEBRUARY 8TH
Right reserved to change Bailing dates without notice.
HUGH P. GALLAGHER, Agt. Phono "Admiral Line"
-- ' I , ??!?
The '?
Route of
Comfort ?
THE WHITE PASS
& YUKON ROUTE
Speed
Service
Safety
During tbo winter season of 1914-15 our regular train service
will be maintained North and South bound between Skaguay and
Whltehorse, trains leaving both terminals every Tuesday and Friday.
WINTER STAGE SERVICE
Our through mall, pnsscngcr and freight service will bo oporated j
between V/hltchorsc and Dawson, affording all possible comfort by
means of a THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED STAGE AND AUTOMOBILE
LINE. For full Information apply to
C. W. CASH, Supt. Mall Sorvice Dopt, Whltehorso. Y. T.
A. F. ZIPF, Traffic Manager, 612 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash.
?I I " " ' ' ' w
ALASKA 1
STEAMSHIP COMPANY J
ifcty, Scrylct, Sincd TicWti; lo S<J.t(!c. Occcirn. VIrtoiic. end Vancouver, Through ?}?
, < tickets toSan Wencieco" J.
t JEFFERSON, North Feb. 2, 14 and 26 South Feb. 3, 5, and 27 1
c MARIPOSA, North Feb. 11 and 27 South Feb. 3, 17, Mar. 5 j,
[ ALAMEDA North Feb. 4 and 19 South Feb. 10, 25 X
;. WILLIS E NOWELL, Juneau Agt Elmer E. Smith Douglas Agt +
:"I"I"l"M-I-M-l"M"!"!'4-I"!-r-!"l I -M-I. I.-t-t-H-l-H-I-H-I-r-l-I-l-M-I-l-I-I"!' I M
- ? II II ???? -99%
Border Line Transportation Co.
PARES TO SEATTLE--NRST CLASS $19.00; SECOND CLASS $12.00
S. S. AL-KI, Southbound ? FEBRUARY, 5, 17 and 29
Alton Sliattuclc, Agent, Juneau. John .HOnson, Agent, Douglas.
limn a
* 1
;; The Alaska Grill ;?
The Beit Appointed
'. IMacc in Town {
Best of Everything Served !!
at Moderate Prices
> III l I I t II I M I II ? I t II I I I 0.
I When in Seattle Stop
at the Place for
ALASKANS
It's Fire-Proof, Modem and Convenient 5
RATES $1.00 Per Day and Up k
1 HOTEL BARKER
CornorPlltr anil Sixth
Free Auto Dux Meets all Boats and Trnina
(j C. 0. Walston & Conrad Freedinjr, Prop*.
ALASKAN SOURDOUGHS
umummrAa wre ? | ?
?H-l 'I 1 -M-l-H-M-;. I-1 !? 1 I I .H-H-i-l-i.
f D R. H. VANCE f
i Th? ?{?
I OSTEOPATH {
Room# 5 and 6 Malony Bldg. j*
- Consultation and Examination . -
.1 Free. Phone 202. ||
!! Graduate American School ot j|
II Osteopathy, Klrkovllle, Mo. j
Sevon years' active practice. 7
Offlce hours, fi to 12 m. 1 to li .
ii p. m., or by appointment ||
i l l'! i ?!
grmrryy.'.TUTTi.ftra
I Juneau Athletic Club 1
Fr^i- .J Next 10 Alaik.111 Holcl 'Jg"v3Jl Q
J. PISBCHER, Physical Director g
Remington Typewriter Company
lias established an offico In Janoaa at
the corner of Front and Mala Streets.
Come In and get tbe latest Remington
Idea. t t t
.....
THE BEST LOAF OF |
j BREAD |
j| Is Sold At ?
I Sanfrancisco Bakery i
J; Q. UESSERSCaMJDT. Prop. t
| H. L. FAULKNER and |!
S. H. MILLWEE, \)\
I LAWYERS |
f Notary Public <
< ? 204-205 Scwnrd SoUhfC Juneau, Alaska < ?
tt-w

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