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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, February 16, 1915, Image 4

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ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
Published by tHu KA1P1KE PRINTING UIUPANX
JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager.
SUBSCRIPTION RATE8:
On?" Tear, by mall. In advance !.... $10.00!
Six months, by mall. In advance, 5.00!
Per month., delivered 1.00
Entered as second-class matter November 7, 1011!. at the poatothce at Ju
neau.. Alaata, under the Act ot March 3.1S79.
GOOD, BUT NOT GOOD ENOUGH.
Delegate Wickersham's arugment before a committee of
Congress in opposition to the Jaw regulating game and fur-bear
ing animals of Alaska, which would give a bureau of the Depart
ment of Commerce control over the fox farms of the North, and
in which the Delegate took rather strong ground in favor of a
wider measure of self-government for Alaska, was- speaking by
and large, credible, and should receive the endorsement of the
thinking people of the North. There is not a question of a doubt
but that the fox farms of Alaska are matters that should be un
reservedly subject to the regulation of the people of Alaska.
The Delegate in this speech, for the first time as far as we
have knowledge, gave approval, though somewhat mild in form,
of the President's suggestion that Alaska should have a "full
Territorial form of government."
However, the Delegate, while he exhibited symptoms of hav
ing gilmpsed the light of democracy, did not qualify himself as
a "progressive Democrat" by a good deal. His declaration that
he was somewhat uncertain as to what the President meant by a
"full Territorial form of government," and the oft repeated as
sertion that we now have that very thing, "with the usual limi
tations," weakened the force of the speech. His conclusion that
the President meant that we should have a "wider measure of!
self-government" than we now have, and his approval of that
suggestion, was hopeful but by no means conclusive.
Progressive Democracy means progress in democracy, and
democracy means government by those governed. There is no
half-way station in this program. There is no democracy in any
suggestion short of the most complete measure of self-govern
ment in Alaska. Anything less is reactionary.
The "usual limitations" in our present Territorial form of
government are not "usual" by any means. They are so unusual
that they were not included in any of the other Territorial or
ganic acts. The Delegate used the pharse, apparently, to justify
his past, and that is not the way to salvation through pro
gressive Democracy. Salvation through progressive Democracy
can only be reached through complete repentance. It cannot be
gained until the Delegate can see the difference between self
government and the form of govrnmnt we now have in Alaska.
There is no democracy in a religion that tampers with the gospel
of Jefferson and Jackson.
AGES OF GENERALS.
We often hear it said that the present is a young man's age,
but if the meaning is that young men have ursurped the places
formerly held by the aged the war in Europe does not justify
the saying. There has been but one general to achieve fame in
the European War. If we are to except the King of Belgium and
the Kaiser's sons, who was under 60 years of age, and he, von
Emmich, capturer of Liege, committed suicide. He was 56 years
of age.
Von Kluck is 68; Von Housen, who recently gave up the com- '
mand of the Saxon army, is 68; Von Heeringen is 64; Yon Einem, ;
61; Von Buelow, 68; Von Moltke, 66; and Von Hindenberg is 67.
On the Allies' side, Earl Kitchener is 64; Sir John French 62.
The three French generals, Pau Joffre and Galliani, are all ap- i
proaching 70. and the Grand Duke Nikolas is 65.
The records of American wars and the Napoleonic wars tell;
a different story. Washington was 44 when he was given the i
command of the Revolutionary army; Jackson was 47 when he ;
defeated Wellington's Spanish War veterans at New Orleans; j
Harrison was 32 when he won the battle of the Thames; Scott <
was 31 at Lundy's Lane; Taylor was 52 when he was made com
mander in Florida and subdued the Gulf Indians; Robert E. Lee >
was 39 when made chief engineer of Scott's campaign against ?
Mexico City and 53 when the Civil War broke out; Fitzhugh Lee
was 29 at the battle of Winchester. When Grant captured Vicks
burg in 1863, he was 41 years old. Meade, victor at Gettysburg, t
was 48; Sherman was 43 and Sheridan was 32. When Stonewall:.
Jackson was killed he was but 39. and when McClellan was plac
ed in command of the Union forces in 1861 he was only 35.
Wellington was 46 when he defeated Napoleon at Waterloo, '
and Napoleon, four months younger than Wellington, had whipp- i
ed Europe and crowned himself Emperor of France at 35.
Frequently one hears it said that the Democratic party of j
the South is conservative and retrotractive rather than progress- v
ive. The statement is misleading. The percentage of real pro- v
gressives in the South is larger, probably than it is in any other t
section of the United States, but in that section both progress- 1
ives and reactionaries are in the Democratic party while in the
North most of the reactionaries are in the Republican party and
most of the progressives in the Democratic party. The great 1
majority of Southern votes in Senate and House have supported r
progressive measures and men since 1896. o
If there is an extra session of Congress the responsibility
will clearly lie with those Senators who are filibustering on the n
ship-purchase bill. All the administration has asked for is a vote
on the measure. The filibustered have thus far prevented that.
An extra session would cost a great dael of money, and the busi- 1
ness of the country is ripe for an early and long recess of Con
gress. However, the majority cannot permit the United States
to be run by a minority.
The best evidence of Delegate Wickersham's progressive G
Democracy would Be the introduction of a bill in Congress a
extending a full" Territorial government to Alaska in accordance
with the suggestion of President Wilson:
?????????? !i
The trouble "with-Austria is that she feels at least four souls ;i
"within"her bosom stir, and each, alas I is alien to the other." n
j
In view of the .difficulties of neutral commerce we don't
zr&d"a merchant marine so much as a merchant submarine.
ij
As a month with neither a ground-hog or a full moon, Feb- ,t
ruary, 1$15> is acquiring a wierd meteorological notoriety. t>
OLDEST
BANK
IN ALASKA
Established
1891
re
incorporat
ed 1914
Every service a bank may render is
performed by us for our customers
cheerfully, promptly and on the very
best of terms
Savings earn interest here and your
cash is always safe. \
- i
I
Vlce-PrejliJest
<
]
<
G.iUoNaatfJilon (
Cutler
?Mil IM-H-I-H I M IJ I 1 I1111 i I"!"!1'!1M-M-M ?! 1 ?! I 1 1 lW'l H 1 11 ,
1 Treadwell Minstrels 1!
| TORPHEUM THEATRE"!;;
| Wednesday Night, Feb. 17th ::
?{* The Latest Jokes; The Latest Music; The Latest Specialties !!
| -- LOCAL HITS J
i A Night of Fun?Gome and Laugh ::
? t-i 11; 11 n 1111111111111111 it ?i-i-i-t-r-i-i-i-i-i-i-i-i i11 i i-h-h- ?'
} pStoffke store Admission $ 1.00 |
t-i- mil i-i-i-i 11:11111111 ii- m-m -m-h-h-m 1111111 m 11 t -n i
*
BITS OF BYPLAY
By LUKE McLUKE,
In Cincinnati Enqulror.
That's Different.
We holler If we have to work hard
when we aro working. But we do not
mind working hard when wo are play
In Wrong.
Old Adam liked to brag all day.
But Eve would tie a can
On his hot air when ho would say
He was a self-made roan.
Names Is Names.
Undertaker Doom is doing business
at New Carlisle, Ohio.
How It Seemc.
You always hustle when other peo
ple aro waiting on you. But when you
aro doing the waiting other people
seem to take their time.
Rare Case.
Once in a while a man gets up to
3CC a sunrise. But the only tlmo the
rest of us seo one is when wo stay up
How To Be Missed.
Pay all the debs and compliments
that you can when you are alive and
when you are dead peoplo will miss
I'OU.
It's Sure True.
You can't make a Doll believe it,
Sut a woman doesn't have to bo pret
ty to be attractive.
Financing.
Once in a while a man will go Into
lis favorite Booze Bazaar and spend
51.95 out "of his last ?2 bill while ho is
:ndignating about the Extravagunco of
the Government.
GRINS AND GROANS 'j
h ?
Sorrows of the Motorist.
"Didn't you seo gjo hold up my
land?" asked the traffic policeman.
"I must confess that I did," replied
he man who was driving his own car.
"Then why didn't you stop?"
"I lost my nerve. I had Just spent
hrcc-quarters of an hour getting this
:ar to start and It seemed a shamo to
ose alf that work.'?Washington Star.
Where the Troubel Lies.
Wife?I wish you would realize,
ohn, that there is something In the
i-orld besides money.
Husband?I do, the trouble is that
vhon I want anything done I can't get
he other fellow to realize It.?(Boston
'ranscript.)
, The Report Fatherly.
"I want to marry your daughter. I
ove her," said the suitor.
"What makes you think I don't?"
eplled her dad.?(Philadelphia Ledg
Requislte for Optimism.
"What are the qualilcations for
nombershlp In your International op
Imlst club?" asked the philanthxo
let's friend.
"Well, In the first place, you'vo got
o speak English with an American .
ccent."? (Washington Star.)
i
Rough on the Nerves.
"Did that sea voyage do your nerves
ny good?"
"Put 'em out of commission alto*
ether, old chap. Every .harrol I
Ighted looked like a floating mine to
ie."?Kansas City Journal.
Of Great Use.
"I see they are teaching tho fox trot
s aomo of tho Eastern high sohools.
bout modern education being of no
boud modern education being of no
tactical use." ? (Louisville Courier*
ournal.)
Seriousness Justified.
"Bligglns takes himself vory serleus
"He's right He has gotten himself
lto so many different kinds of troublo
xat ho is porfcctly oxcusablo for be* .
ing afraid of himself. ?(Washington
Star.) c
O-9-O
The Old Cat. I
"What Is tho matter with your old ?
cat? She looks disconsolate these J
days." J
? "Dad hurt her feelings dreadfully. \
Brung home a mousetrap last wool:. I
told him not to do It. Cats havo got
their feelings same as anybody else."
?(Loulsvlllo Courier-Journal.) F
Hard Luck.
"Terrible predicament Jones was
in."
"What was that?"
"Got in hot wator and couldn't get .j
anybody to ball him out"?Baltimore
American. h
i,
How Poetry Is Written. o
"This Is a pretty poem of yours, c
Something tossed off to gratify a c
whimsical fancy?"
"No; something ground out to pay a ?
laundry bill." ? (Louisville Courier- V
Journal.! .-j
s
Maybo So. .... A
"I have a now Idea about those sup- ai
posed canals on Mars." h
"Well?" j>
"They may be military trenches. '
don't you know."?(Louisville Courier
Journal.)
NOTICE OF MEETING OF ?
CREDITORS: u
R
IN BANKRUPTCY.. ai
o:
In the District Court for the District q
of Alaska, Division Num- t,
ber One, At Juneau. tl
I V,
In thu Matter of tho Involuntary a
Bankruptcy of tho Royal Fruit cj
Company, a corporation, Bankrupt. 1
To the creditors of tho Royal Fruit p
Company, a corporation, of Juneau, -
Alaska, Bankrupt:
Notice Is hereby given that on tho
27th day of November A. D, 1914, the lr
said Royal Fruit Company, was duly
adjudicated bankrupt; and that tho Ir
first meeting of its creditors will bo
held in the Jury Room of tho United
States Ditsrlct Court House, at Juneau,
Alaska, on the 27th day of Fobruary A.
D. 1915, at tho hour of 10 o'clock In U1
tho forenoon of said day, at which
timo tho said creditors may attend, p]
prove their claims, appoint a trustee, _
cxamino tho bankrupt; and transact ?
such other business as may properly
cornc boforo said meeting.
A. H. ZIEGLER,
Roferee In Bankruptcy.
Dated at Juneau, Alaska, thiB 9th
day of February A. D. 1915.
First publication, Fobruary 9, 1915.
Last publication February 15, 1915. -
SUMMONS.
No. 1201?A.
In the District Court For the District
of Alaska, Division Number
One, at Juneau.
CLEMENTINE CABROL, Plaintiff. 6
vs. 8
ULIEN GILLET CABROL, Defendant. *9
To Jullcn Gillot Cabrol, Defendant, ?
Greeting:
In THE NAME OF THE UNITED
STAGES OF AMERICA, You are here- -e
by commanded, by virtue of an order
directing the publication of this rum- 8
mons, dated January 23rd, A. D? 1915.
to bo and appear in the above entitled
Court liolden at Juneau In said Dl
Ti
Le
JUNEAU STEAMSHIP CO. S
United Statec Mall
STEAMER GEORGIA
Juneau-S.'tka Route
Leaves Juneau :or Douglas, Fun
fr. Hoonoh. Gypourn, Tenakce. .
Klllisnoo, Chatham and Sitka evory jj
Wodnesdny at 12:01 a. m.
Juneau-Skagway Route te
leaves Juneau for Douglas, Eagle 6
River, Sentinel Light Station, El- 8
'ir!d Rock Light Station. Comet, 9
Haines, Skagwny every Sunday at 11
12:01 a. m. Returning, leaves
Skogway the following day at 12:02
a. m. 6
WILLIS E. NOWELL, MANAGER n
complaint filed against you m Hie
nbbve entitled action, within thirty
if thin uumiuons and a copy of the
Itidgmont against you for a dlsuolu
Joa of. tho bonds of matrimony,, and
(rill apply to the Court for the relief
iemandod la aald complaint, a copy
if which Ik served herewith.
Order for publication of summons
latod Jauuary 23rd, 1915; tlmo of pub
lcatlon six weeks; tlmo within which
lefondant Is required to answer the
jomplalnt, thirty days after, comple
Ion of publication, or by the 6th day
if April, 1915.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF. I have
lorounto set my-hand and affixed the
seal of tho abovo Court this 23rd day
>f January, 1915.
J. W. BELL, Clerk,
By JOHN T. REED, Deputy.
3. H. MILWEE.
rl. L. FAULKNER,
[Scnl) Attorneys for Plaintiff,
rirst publication, Jan. 25, 1915.
-xiat publication, March 2, 1915.
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.
Sitka Mining District,
Torrltory of Alaska,
January 21,1915.
To Leland M. Brldgemnn
and Wni, A. Peers:
You aro hereby notified that wo
iavo expended one hundred dollars
u labor and Improvements upon the
'Big 4" lodo mining claim, situated
it" Chichagoff, on Chlcagoff Island,
Sitka Mining District, Dlv. No. 1., Ter
ritory of Alaska, and particularly de
scribed as land parallel and joining
>n North side of Young claim No. 2,
md Young claim No. 3, of the Chlch
lgoff Mining Co.. as will appear, of
?ecord In tho records of the Sitka Rc
:ordIng District, Territory of Alaska,
is No. 1564, pago 168, Mining Record
3ook 3, In order to hold said premises
indor the provisions of section 2324,
leviscd Statutes of tho United States,
md tho Mining Laws of the Territory
?f Alaska, being tho amount required
o hold tho samo for tho year ending
Jcccmbor 31, 1914. And If within
ilnety days after this notice of puli
ation, you fall or refuse to coniri
mto your portions of such expendl
uro n8 co-owners, your Interest In
aid claim will become tho property
f the subscribers.
CHICHAGOFF MINING CO, Inc.
and JOHN H. PETERSON.
'irst publication, Jan. 25, 1915.
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.
Sitka Mining District,
Territory of Alaska,
January 21, 1915.
'o John Tupola:
You are hereby notified that we
avo expended ono hundred dollars
1 labor and Improvements on each
? the following named lode mining
lalms, to-wit: "Over tho Hill," "Pa
iflc," "Golden West," and "Rising
un," all of said claims being sltuat
d at Chlchagoff, on Chlchagoff Isl
nd, Sitka Mining District, Div. No.
, Territory of Alaska, and each being
Irst of record In tho records of the
ltka Recording District, Territory of
.laska, as follows: "Over tho Hill"
s No. 1279, pago 535. Book 2 of MIn
ig locations; "Pacific" no No. 13SG.
age 32, Book 3 of Mining Locations;
Golden West" as No. 1578, page 175,
ook 3 of Mining Locations, and "Rlc
ig Sun" as No. 1579, pago 177, Book
of Mining Locations, of said rec
rds. This expenditure was made in
rder to hold said promises and claims
nder tho provisions of Section 232-1,
evlsed-Statutes of tho United States,
tid tho Mining Laws of tho Territory
f Alaska, being the amounts required
> hold the same for the year ending
ecember 31,1914. And If within nine
days aftor this notlco of publica
on, you fall or refuse to contribute
our portion of such expenditures as
co-owner, your Intorest in the said
[aims will become tho property of
io subscriber.
CHICHAGOFF MINING CO., Inc.
irst publication. .Tan. 25, 1915.
ORDER.
i the District Court for Alaska, Di
vision No. 1, at Juneau.
i the Matter of the Enlargement of
tho Boundaries of the Town of Ju
neau. .
This matter came on to be hoard
;>on l ho petition of certain residents
id qualified voters of tho Town or
ineau, and of certain residents and
?opcrty owners In certain territory
A. EIKLAND
CARPENTER and
CABINET MAKER
fiFlrct class work at reasonable
rates ? General repairing ?
special furniture- Estimates
Free. ? - - 'Phone 254
JUNEAU FERRY & NAV. CO.
Summer Schedule
In Effect June-22, 1914.
save Juneau for Douglas, Trcadwell
and Thane.
:00 A.M. 1:00 P.M. 6:30 P. M
:00 A. M. *3:00 P. M. *8:00 P. M
:00 A.M. *4:00 P. M. 9:30 P. M.
:00 A.M. 5:00P.M. 11:00 P. M
Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M
;lps marked (?) do not call at.Tbane
:avo Douglas for Treadwell and Thane ,
:10 A. M. 1:10 P. M. 6:40 P. M.
: 10 A. M. '3:15 P. M. *8:15 P. M. i
:10 A. M. *4:15 P. M. 9:40 P. M
:10 A.M. 5:10P.M. 11:15 P.M.
Saturday Night Oply?*12:20 A. M. j
?ipa marked (*) do not call at Thano. (
save Thane for Treadwell, Douglas .
:15 A. M. 1:15 P. M. C:45 P M.
:15 A.M. 9:45 P.M.
:15 A. M. 4:20 P. M. 9:45 P. M j
6:15 P.M. 11:20 P. M i.
Saturday Night Only?12:20 A. M ]
(? Does not call at Trcadwell on
return)
Leave Treadwell for Thane ;
and Juneau. ,
:25 A. M. 1:25 P. M. 9:55 P. Mi ,
:2f? A. M. 5:25 P. M. 11:30 P. M.
:25 A. M. 6:65 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:3n a. M.
avo Trcadwoll for Douglas and Ju
neau.
:S5 A. M. 1:35 P. M. 8:20 P. M.
:35 A. M. 3:20 P. M. 10:05 P. M. '
:15 A. M. 4:20 P. M. 11:20 P. M. <
:36 A. M. 7:05 P. M. *
Saturdny Night Only?12:20 A. M. J
Leave Douglao for Juneau: <
:40 A.M. 1:40 P.M. 7:10 P. M. *
:40 A.M. 3:30 P.M. 8:30 P.M., \
:40 A M 5 35 P. M. 11:40 P. M J
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.-B.C.CoaslScrvicc
"iUfns from Jurv.iu for Tort Siinpmm, Triflco Kuprrt, Swanaon. Alort Bay, Vancouver
Victoria andSnotll'
PRINCESS MAQUINNA SOUTH FEB. 25TH
C. P. R. 7 Icket otflcc??Orpheum Bldg and Splckett's Poatoftlce Store
; ? JOHN T. SPIL'KBTT, Agent
I For Seattle, Prince Rupert /#?%. for Skagway . and Haines ;;
| Ketchikan, Wrangeil and i|
etersburg. ? i ... / / connecti at Sltr>BW?y for , >
$ City of Seattle Feb. 11 \?s^ '$/ DaWSOn 3nd 311 Yuk0n |
It:' Spokane, Feb. 23, Mar 6 River pOlfltS. < ?
It coNNKcra at mattlb roi? < t
SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points
< ? ' ThrOoaB ticket sold everywhere In United Stntci and Canada < ?
' LOW RATES- Lnwi st and iinrnt porjcn?er neamora on P. C. -UNEXCELLED SERVICE < >
> For full particulars apply < *
H. BRANDT. 0. A. P. D.. SrATTt,::. Wasil A U. EWINC. AftenL Jtmr.au. Alaska < [
t RIGHTS RESERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULES J
-? '*
o:\ r THE WHITE PASS apee<?
Route of Service
Lomjort : oafety
. During tho( winter ueaaon of 1914-15 our regular train service
will bo maintained North and South bound between Skagyay and
Whltchorsc, trains leaving both terminals ovory Tuesday and Friday.
WINTER STAGE SERVICE ?
Our through mall, passenger and freight service will be operated
between Whltchorso and Dawson, affording'all possible comfort by
mean:, of a THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED STAGE AND AUTOMOBILE
LINE. For full Information apply to
C. \V. CASH, Supt. Mail Service Dept., Whltehorse, Y. T.
A. F. Z1PF, Trafflc Manager, 612 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash.
: ,, ? ,
|W\ ALASKA j
STEAMSHIP COMPANY x
t .ifety, fcrvlcr, TlcVct* to Scuttle 1r<cirii. Vlctcria i iid Vancouver. Through
J. ticket. to?nntmr.cieco
;;
T JEFFERSON, North Feb. 2, 14 and 26 South Feb. 3, 5, and 27 I
[ MARIPOSA, North Feb. 11 and 27 South Feb. 3, 17, Mar. 5 "
ALAMEDA North Feb. 4 and 19 South Feb. 10, 25
.
(? WILLIS E NOVVELL, Juneau AgL Elmer E. Smith Douglas AgL
1 til I H I I M I i I MM-IMil l-l
1 1 ' 'a
Border Line Transportation Co.
FARES TO SEATTLE?FIRST CLASS $19.00; SECOND CLASS $12.00
S. S. AL-KI, Southbound FEBRUARY, 5, 17 and 29
Allen Shattuck, Agont, Juneau. John Her.son, Agont, Douglas.
?:?. . ?. i i i ?>
contiguous! to said town, and praying
for an order fixing a time for the hear
ing of said petition, and upon such
hearing to ordor the holding of an
election to determine whethor the
boundaries of said town shall be alter
ed and enlarged to Include said con
tiguous territory which is shown on
tho plat annexed to said petition, and
is bounded and described as follows:
First: That plcco of ground known
as.the Nelson Park Avenue Addition
to tho town of Juneau, bounded as fol
lows:
Commencing at a point on the boun
dary lino of the City of Juneau, whence
Corner No. 33 of the townsltc or Ju
neau, identical with Corner No. C on
said pint, bears N. 10" 59' W. 549.80
feet distant, Corner No. 5 on said plat.
Thence E. 440.22 feet to Cornor No.
4 on acid plat. Thence S. 505.56 feet to j
Corner No. 3 on said plat on the pres- j
cnt boundary lino of the said town of
Juneau. Thence N. 40" 59' W. on
the present boundary line of said town,
to tho place of beginning.
Second: Beginning at a point on
the present boundary line of the town
of Juneau, identical with Corner No.
32 of tho townstte survey, and Cor
ner No. 7 on said plat. Thcuco N.
68" 39' W. 1652.78 feet to Comer No.
8 on said plat, identical with tho most
northerly corner of the Jrwln Addi
tion to the said Town of Juneau.
Thence N. 63? 42' W. 1336.54 feet to
Corner No. 9 on said plat, Identical
with the N. E. comer of the Sholdou
U.S. tract. Survey No. 375. Thence
S. on the East line of said survey No'.
376, 152S.56 feet to Corner No. 10 on
said pint. Thence S. 56" IS' \V. 422.85
feet to U. S. Location Monument No.
3 on tho boundary line of tho incor-j
poratlon limits of the Town of Ju
neau. Thenco in a general easterly
and northeasterly^coumo 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 the said map, and
on the boundary lino of tho corpora
tion limits of the Town of Juneau.
Thcnco S. 2000 feet to a point on the
tide flats, Corner No. 12 on said plat.
Thonce S. 71? 05' E. 6C12.35 feet to
Comer No. 1 on shore back of Alas
ka Juneau wharf, on present boundary
line of tho Town of Jixieau. Thence
N. 56? 39' W. 7502.45 feet on present
boundary line of said Town of Juneau
to U. S. L. M; No. 3, the place of be
ginning.
A-.l .1, ? l? ?)w. ;
miu uiu VvUim uniif, au i wvu iu gjsvi
premises,
It is ordered that a hearing on said
petition be bad on Thursday, the 25th
day of February, 1915, at the hour of
ten o'clock in the morning of said day;
and any and all persons having any
thing to say why said 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 or
aid hearing be given by posting a
copy of this order at throe conaplcu
jus public placos within the corporate
limits of the City of Juneau; by post
ing a copy of this order at three con
spicuous public places within the lim
its of tbo territory abovo described,
md by publishing a copy of this no
Lico in the Alaska Dally Empire, a
iatly newspaper published in Juneau.
:Maska, and that such posting and pub
ication be for a period of four weeks
lost beforo the time fixed for said
icaring.
Dated tills 27th day of January, lDlo.
R. \V. JENNINGS.
Judge.
First publication, Jan. 27, 1915.
Last publication. Feb. ?. 1915,
& .
I H. L. FAULKNER and t
t S. H. MILLWEE,
LAWYERS f
t Notary Public J J
r 204-iCG Sewa rtl Rulklinft Jun?u, A lank* ?
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| The Alaska Grill!?
The Bert Appointed
Place in Town
Pest of Everything Served
at Moderate Prices
i 11 U II 1 I I I I I H.
I When in Seattle Stop
at the Place for
ALASKANS
It'? ? FIro-Proof, Modern and Convenient *i
RATES $1.00 Per Day ami! Up ;:j
i HOTEL BARKER |
CornsrPllcB an J Sixth
I Froo Auto Bus Meeta nil Boat", and Trains ?
SC. 0. Walaton & Conrad Froedinsr, Props. H
ALASKAN SOURDOUGHS Lj
^TsTir'iii*T "
:: DR"HTV ANCE f
Tho j
I OSTEOPATH J
Rooms 5 and 6 Malony Bldg.
-- Consultation and Examination ..
II Free. Phone 262. II
II Graduate American School of II
II Osteopathy, Klrksvllle, Mo. ??
Seven years' active practice.
Office hours, 9 to 12 m. 1 to 5 II
II p. ni.( or by appointment II j
9 Juneau Athletic Club I
g BGHBB Next to Alaikan Hotel fii&Sfl n
. I J. FISHCHER, Physical Director |j
a* "Jt^^uusaa
Remington Typewriter Company
has e.uMlahed Jn office la Juncaa at
the corner of Front and Mala Strccti.
Come la and get the -latext Remington
Idea. : :
THE BEST LOAF OF
I BREAD I
t :== X'
| la Sold At X
I San Francisco Bakery!
| Q. UESS^RSCrlMIUT, Prop. |

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