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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, February 20, 1915, Image 4

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ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
Published by the EMPIRE PRINTING COMPAisi
JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Os* yoar, by mall, la ad-mac* $10.00
Six months, by aiall, la advance, ...... 6.00
Per month, delivered 1.0C
Entered as second-class matter November 7, 1912, at the poatodice at Ju
neau. Alaslta. under the Act of March 3, 1879.
WELCOME TO THE LEOlSitATUKS.
Juneau welcomes the incoming Legislators. She welcomes
them as Alaska's ch risen lawmakers. She welcomes them as fel
low-citizens of Alaska. She welcomes them as good fellows. She
will do her best to make them feel at home while they are here,
and she will be pleased if, when they say within her borders shall
have terminated, they will have come ot know the city as it is. If
they do that they wili discover that Juneau wants nothing at
their hands that is not in the interest of the general welfare of
the Territory that all of us have learned to love as our home.
They will understand that our busy little city is more interested
in development than in politics, and in principles and meas
ures than in personalities. They will know that the citi
zens of Juneau are Alaslcans in all that the term implies?Alas
kans whose attachment is to the whole Alaska Empire. Such is
the spirit and temper of Juneau, and The Empire believes it is
at agreement with the temper and spirit of the people of the
other sections of the Territory.
That the representatives of the people of Alaska are here for
the purpose of doing the best that they know how for the real
interest of Alaska there can be no question, and they will find
a responsive chord in local sentiment in their work to that end.
In the meantime, gentlemen of the legislature, Juneau and
?L that is therein is yours.
SAN FRANCISCO'S GREAT DAY.
Today is San Francisco's great day. Her exposition has
now been launched, and it is safe to guess that nothing was left
undone to make the beginning of the enterprise that has occu
pied the time and thought of the people of the old Golden Gate
city for the last few years all that it should be. San Francisco
has always had a way of doing things thoroughly.
The progress of the exposition will be watched with inter
est by the people of the whole Pacific Coast. In fact, there is
no place on this side of the Rockies where the people do not feel
a sort of a proprietry interest in the big exposition, for every
body on the sunset rim of the continent feels that sort of inter
est in San Francisco, our first and last chief city.
And there is no place on the coast where well wishes "or
San Francisco and her exposition are keener than they are, and
will remain throughout the season, at Juneau. Juneau has been ,
very intimately connected with San Francisco from her earliest
days. People from that city and its environs have done a great
deal toward developing the mines that gave birth to our fame,
and that city has given liberally of her best people to populate
our town and section.
So, here's hoping that the glory of the Panama-Pacific Ex
position might exceed the expectations of the most optimistic
citizen of the optimistic Pacific Coast metropolis.
HIGH COST OCEAN TRANSPORTATION
The world is in for months of high-cost ocean freights, and
if the war should close by July 1, which is not probable, it would ;
require at least two or three years of vessel construction to bring (
down freights to where they were two years ago.
Every steamship that can be classed as belonging to the Al- j
lies or to neutral nations is being sought for today to carry ,
freights.
Even vessels that have been serving as colliers are now char-; <
tered to carry cotton and grain to Europe, the extremely high i
freights making it a most prosperous business to the vessel own
ers.
While the demand for vessels to carry supplies from North <
and South America is the most pressing, and the rates of freight j
that can be obtained are the highest and most profitable to the '
owners of the ships, yet at every port in the world and upon ev- >
ery sea open to trade freight rates are far above those ever known ;
during the past 50 years. ,
The lack of steamships has called into profitable service 1
many sailing vessels, and during the last month some eight or
ten large schooners, available on the North American coast, have
been put into service for long trips to South American ports.
Exports of sugar from Cuba to Europe, and even to the Unit- ;
ed States, have been subjected to heavily advanced freights- and i
there is a search for sailing vessels to carry cargoes of this com- :
modity from the island, steamships preferring the cotton and !
grain cargoes by reason of the very high prices obtainable. i
The raids of the German submarines around the British J
coast are very apt not only to result in the destruction of many ,
British merchant vessels, but to delay many others, or possibly ?
force some to other waters for cargoes, and they are certain to ?
cause even higher rates for cargoes than now prevail.
The threat to strike the troop ships crossing the channel *
and the transatlantic steamships of the Allies is now felt not to
be a vain one, with the great radius of action these submarines
are now known to possess. The shipyards cannot construct mer
chant ships as fast as the belligerants can destroy them; there- f
fore, it may be set down as a certainty that there will be less c
ocean tonnage available to the commerce of the world every ;
month until the close of the war.
The American ship-building industry, that has started up so
briskly wherever there are yards for the construction of vessels C
of all character, should continue active for many years.
The preparedness of American manufacturers to supply Eur
ope with up-to-the-minute war equipment quickly suggests that
they might do the same thing for the United States in case their c
services should be required. This suggestion is respectfully dedi- t
cated to the jingoists who would have the United States devote ;
its vast revenues to manufacturing military equipment that [
would have to be replaced every few months by more modern
squipwetffc.
Evidence continues to support the view that while we may 1
remain neutral as regards the war the war won't as regards us. >
OLDEST
BANK
IN ALASKA
??
Established
1891
?x~x*
Incorporat
ed 1914
Every service a bunk amy 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.
President
J.R. Willi*
Vlee.PreslJrnt
G.McKacgbton
G .".ii filer
THE RULERS OF THE GAME.
The true American attitude toward
business was admirably defined by
President Wilson in a rlngle paragraph
of his speech to the American Electric
Railway Association:
You aro not going to bo barred
from tho contest bocauco yau aro
big and strong, and you are not
going to be penalized because you
aro big and strong, but you aro
going to observo tho rules of tho
gamo and not get in anybody's
way. except as you can keep out
of tho way by having more vigor
and skill than ho has.
This is tho sum and substanco of
the Shorman anti-trust law and of tho
Clayton amendment. Every business
man who has any conscience at all
knows whether or not he is following
the rules of the gamo.
Tho caso against tho Standard Oil
Company was not for being big but
for touling its compcutors on tho track
and that is the case against every con
spirator in restraint of trade which
has been dealt with under the Sher
man Law.
So far as business is concerned the
period of uncertainty is ovor, as the
President has said. Tho rulos of tho
gamo havo been defined, and theso
rules are an expression of tho general
public conscience. For years the man
agers of big business have insisted
that they could adapt themselves to
any conditions if they only knew what
those conditions were. This was a
lust complaint, but it has boon met.
There is no managod of a great in
dustry in the country who does not
know that in a gcnoral way what is
expected of him, or who does not know
that nothing unjust or unreasonable
is expected of him .
What the President calls "the maze
of interrogation polns" has been loft
behind. American industry has a clear
field and no favors. All it needs now
is courage.?(Now York World.)
WILSON REPRESENTS
THOSE WHO DO THINGS
?
Mr. Wilson vent to Indianapolis to
make a Jackson Day speech, and ho
umdo it. What he calls "tho compel
ling influences" of the day" are to bo
seen in it from beginning to end. In
deed, one is tempted to say that the
whirligig of time has put tho present
leader of tho Democratic party Into
tho position which the loadors of the
Republican party so long regarded
is peculiarly their own. It Is now
the Democrats that havo done every
thing and the Republicans that have
iad no better function than that of
hogging the wheels. Apart from all
this, however, tho Prcsidont had some
eery vigorous things to Say about spec
tic questions, both of party dlsclpllno
md of public policy. On tho Moxi
;an question Mr. Wilson not only stood
lirraly upon his policy of "watchful
waiting," but reaffirmed with an em
phasis that might almost bo called
.vhite-hot tho fundamental principles
>n which that policy was grounded.
'Tho government,' he said of the Mcx
cans, In a final burst of eloquence,
'Is theirs, The liberty, if they can
;ct It, and God speed them In gotting
t. Is tholrs. And so far as my in
[luenco goes, while I am President,
lobody shall Interfere with them."?
[New York Evening Post)
NAPOLEON AND ORATORY
Can a man bo a great orator and a
;reat man of action? It has happen
;d a few times lu the history of tbo
vorld: but only a few times. Taine
says that-the words of Napoleon, es
jcclally those caught on tho wing Ln
private conversations, had extraordln
iry vividness and aptness. When Na
joleon tried to make a speech, though,
jo was always a failure. His speech
vhen he made tho coup de'etat that
rave him the first consularshlp was
so bad that but for his brother, Lu
den, he would have died by tho gull
otlne instead of ascending a throno.
?(Chicago Herald.)
MUST CHANGE BRAND
(Nome Industrial Worker.)
Now that Bunnell has received from
.Yilson tho reward. It will be ln order
or the Honorable James to find some
ithor name for his political can than
ho Wilson Progressive Democrat
>rand. Bunnoll seems to have a stran
;!o hord on that dopo.
JEE! HOW T. R. MUST ENVY HIM.
(Baltimore American)
Villa has elected himself Provision
il President of Mexico.
DISAPPEARANCE OF HYSTERIA.
(Seattle Posl-Intenigencor.)
As an evidence of an abandonment
>f hysteria about cotton, It Is noted
hat the South Carolina legislature
las quietly repealed the act passed
lurriedly which attempted to limit
he acreage to bo sown in cotton.
APPRECIATES A CHAMPION
(Cincinnati Times-Star.)
The people of Boston cheered Har
y Thaw. The town is getting so it
ippreciates a world champion of any
^ POINTED PARAGRAPHS f
* -*
(Chicago News.)
MuBtnrd plasters como under the
head of drawing instruments.
A man has no real kick coining
when his wlfo talks to herself.
Some girls become squint-eyed from
poruotng the magazine beauty hints.
What most married men would re
joice to seo Is a war tax on old bach
elors.
Every old woman knows a lot of
sensible things that aro not to be
found in books.
Perhaps it is true that all tko world
may love a lover, but the proof is
missing.
FILIPINOS LEARNING.
(Kansas City Star.)
Three Filipinos were hanged in Ma
nila yesterday for a murder committed
in 1902. The 12 years of delay indi
cate that tho lawyers, anyhow, have
American culture firmly implanted in
| tho Philippines.
MODERN COLLEGE DEGREES
(Loulsvillo Courier-Journal)
Princeton students must loarn to
swim before receiving their degrees.
Hereafter a Princeton M. A. may -be
nothing more than a Master of Aquat
EASY
(Soattlo Times)
Carranza would havot no trouble
in naming a vice-president for Villa.
His first choice would bo "Tho Dev
il."
KNOWS TIIEIR VALUE.
(Seattle Times.)
Spain will purchnso arms in tho
United Statos?possibly in respectful
memory of 1898.
ADEQUATELY PREPARED
(LouiBVillo Courier-Journal.)
A Chicago drug clork who boliovod
"it might como in handy some day"
stored away a quantity of poison. The
other day he committed suicide. So
much for adequate preparedness.
SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION.
NO. 1216-A.
In the District Court for the Territory
of Alaska, Division No. 1,
At Juneau.
ANNA PATTERSON. Plaintiff, vs.
CHARLES ELWOOD PATTERSON,
Defendant, Greeting:
In tho name of tho UnUcd States
of America, by virtue of an order Is
sued out of tho District Court for the
Territory of Alaska, dated 2Gth Jan
uary, 1915, you are hereby command
ed to bo aud appear In the above-en
titled court, holden nt Juneau, in said
division of said Territory and answer
tho complaint filed against you in the
above entitled action within thirty
days from the last day of publication
of this summons, and if you fail so to
appear and answer, for want there
of tho plalntlfT will take Judgment
against you for tho dissolution of the
bonds of matrimony between plain
tiff and defendant, and will apply to
tho Court for the reliof demanded in
said complaint
IN \> -TNESS WHEREOF, 1
have hereunto set my hand
and affixed the seal of the
abo'vo court this 2Ctb day ot
(seal) January, A. D., 1915.
J. W. Boll,
Colrlc.
First publication, January 30, 1915.
Last publication, March C. 1915.
SUMMONS.
No. 1201?A.
In the District Court For the District
of Alaska, Division Number
One, at Juneau.
CLEMENTINE CABROL. Plaintiff.
ULIEN GILLET CABROL, Defendant
To Julien Gillet Cabrol, Defendant,
Greeting:
In THE NAME OF THE UNITED
STATES OF AMERICA, You arc here
by commanded, by vlrtuo of an order
directing the publication of this sum
mons. dated January 23rd, A. D.. 1916
to bo aud appear lu the abovo entitled
Court holden at Juneau in said Di
vision and District, and answer the
couijtiuini riled ? u&alust yon in the<
day.'i from the dare of the service
or this summons and a copy or the
said coufplalnt against you, and It
.you fail so to appear and answer, for
-want thereof, the plaintifl will take
judgment against you for a dlsaolu- ,
lion or tho bonds o: matrimony, and
win apply to the Court for the relief
demanded tn said complaint, a copy
of which Ib served herewith.
Order for publication of aummonB
dated January 23rd, 1915; time of pub
lication nix weeks; time within which
defendant lo required to answer tho
complaint, thlny days aftor comple
tion of publication, or by tho 6th day
of April, 191G.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I havo
hereunto set my hand and affixed the
seal of tho abofo Court this 23rd day
of January, 1916.
J. W. BELL, Clerk.
By JOHN T. REED, Deputy.
S. H. MILWEE,
H. L. FAULKNER, !
(Seal) Attoruoys for Plaintiff.
First publication, Jan. 25, 1915,
Last publication, March 2, 1915.
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.
Sitka Mining District,
Territory of Alnskn,
January 21,1915.
To Loland Brldceman
and Wm. A. Poors:
You are hcroby notified that we
hnvo expended one hundred dollars
in labor and Improvements upon tho
"Big 4" lode mining claim, situated
at Chlchagoff, on Chlcagoff island,
Sitka Mining District, D v. No. 1., Ter
ritory of Alaska, and particularly de
scribed as land parallel and Joining
on North sldo of Young claim No. 2,
and Young claim No. 3, of the Chlch
agoff Mining Co., as will appear of
record In tho rocords of tho Sitka He-1
cording District, Torrltory of Alaska, I
as No. 1564, page 168, Mining Record!
Book 3, In order to hold said promises,
under the provisions of section 2324.
Revised Statutes of tho United States,
and tho Mining Laws of the Territory
of Alaska, being the amount required
10 hold tho same for tho year ending
Dccembor 31, 1914. And if within
ninety days aftor this notice of publi
cation, you fall or refuse to contn
buto your portions of 3uch expendi
ture as co-owners, your interest In
said claim will become tho property
of tho subscribers.
CHICHAGOFF MINING CO, Inc.
and JOHN H. PETERSON.
First publication. Jan. 25. 1915.
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.
Sitka Mining District,
Territory of Alaska.
January 21, 1915.
To Jolin Tupela:
You nrc hereby notified that we <
have expended ono hundred dollars 1
in labor and improvements on each I
of tho following named lode mining i
claims, to-wit: "Ovor tho Hill," "Pa- t
cific," "Golden West," and "Rising I
Sun," all of said claims being sltuat- <
ed at Chlchagoff, on Chichagoff lsl? i
and, Sitka Mining District, Div. No. I
1," Torrltory of Alaska, and each being .
first of record In tho rocords of the
Sitka Recording District, Territory of ;
Alaska, as follows: "Ovor the Hill" i
as No. 1279, pago 535, Book 2 of Min- !
lng localionn; "Pacific" as No. 138G.
pago 32, Book 3 of Mining Locations;
"?Golden West" as No. 1678, page 175, (
Book 3 of Mining Locations, and "Ris- ?
ing Sun" an No. 1579, pago 177, Book i
3. of Mining Locations, of said rcc- f
orda. This expenditure was made in '
order to hold said premises and claims i
under the provisions of Section 2321, (
Revised Statutes of the United States, i
and the Mining Laws of tho Territory -j
of Alaska, being the amounts required t
to hold the same for the year ending t
December 31,1914. And if within nine
ty days after this notice of publica- ;
tion, you fail or refuse to contribute
your portion of such expenditures as
x co-owner, your interest in the said ,
claims will becomo the property ot (
.he subscriber. g
CHICHAGOFF MINING CO., Inc. ,
First publication, Jan. 25. 1915. t
ORDER. ('
in the District Court for Alaska, Di- |
vision No. 1, at Juneau.
in the Matter of the Enlargement of
tho Boundaries of tho Town of Ju
neau.
This matter came on to be heard f
upon the petition of certain residents ?
and qualified voters or tho Town oi
luneau, aud of certain residents and
property owners in certain territory
contiguous to said town, and praying
"or an order fixing a timo for the hear
ing of said petition, and upon such
ienrlng~ to order the holding of an
Jlcction to dctermino whether the
joundarlC'8 of said town shall be niter
?d and enlarged to include said con
iguous territory which Is shown on
ho pint annexed to said petition, and
a bounded and described as follows:
First: That piece of ground known
is the Nelson Park Avenue Addition
0 the town of Juneau, bounded as fol
Commenclng at a point on the boun
lary line of tho City of Juneau, whenco
Comer No. 38 of tho townsitc of Ju
?eau, identical with Corner No. C on
tajd plat, boars N. 40* 59' \V, 549.80
'cot distant, Corner No. 5 on Bald plat.
I'henco E. 140.22 feet to Corner No.
1 on asld plat. Thence S. 505.56 foot to
Corner No. 3 on said plat on tho pros
>nt boundary lino of tho suld town of
luucau. Thence N. 40* 69' W. on
ho present boundary lino of said town,
o tho placo of beginning.
Second: Beginning at a point on
ho present boundary line of the town
?t Juneau, identical with Corner No.
;2 of the townsito survey, and Cor
icr No, 7 on said plat. Thence N. i
IS" 39' W. 1652.78 feet to Comer No.
on said plat, identical with tho most
lortherly corner of tho Irwin Add!
ion to tho said Town of Juneau, j
Chonce N. 63" 42' W. 133C.54 feet to;
Corner No. 9 on said plat, identical;
'?"li tVin V W! ,-r\rnpr nt tho Sheldon i
I.S. tract, Survey No. 375. Thence j
on the East line of said survey No. j
75, 1528.56 feet to Corner No. 10 on
aid plat. Thence S. 56? IS' W. -122.85
eet to U. S. Location Monument No. I
on the boundary lino of tho Incor-]
?oration limits of tho Town of Ju
ieaii: Thence In a general easterly
jad northeasterly course on the said
me of the iueorporation limits of the
L'own of Juneau, with its sinuosities,
o the place of beginning.
Third: Beginning at U. S. Loca
ion Monument No. 3 identical with
lorner No. 11 ou the said map, and
in tho boundary line of tho corpora
ion limits of tho Town of Juneau,
'hence S. 2000 feet to a point on the
idc flats. Corner No. 12 on said plat.
Phenco S. 71? 05'" E. 6612.35 feet to
lorncr No, 1 on shore back of Alas
id Juneau wharf, on present boundary
lite of the Town of Jtsnoau. Thence
1. 56? 30' W. 7502.45 feet on present
loundary line of said Town of Juneau
o U. S. L. II. No. 3, tho placo of be
diming.
And tho Court being advised in the
iremiscs,
It 1b ordered that a hearing on said
ctltion be had-on Thursday, the 25th
ay of February, 1915, at the hour of
en o'clock in the morning of said day:
nd any and all persons 'waving any
hlng to say why said petition should
ot be granted are hereby required to
ppear at said time and mako their al
ligations in that behalf,
it Is further ordered that Notice of
aid hearing he given by posting a
opy of this order at three conspicu
us public places within tho corporate
imltn of tho City of Juneau: by post
ig a copy o: this order at three con
plcuous public placos within tho lim
bs of the territory above described,
nd by_ publishing a copy of this no
ice in the Alaska Dally Empire;' a
uily newspaper published In Juneau,
ilaska, and that such posting and pub
cation be for a period of four weeks
ext before tho time fixed for naid
earing.
Dated this 27th day of January, 1915.
R. \V. JENNINGS,
Judge.
First publication, Jan. 27, 1915.
Last publication. Feb. ?. 1915. ?
........ i-i r j - -i?4iQi-ifOOCH?(tf 'n
H. L. FAULKNER ami 2
S. H. MILLWEE, 'J
LAWYERS
NoUry Piiblfc
254-3C. ScwanJ Hoitdfcur JmifRU. Alaska ' < ?
JUNEAU STEAMSHIP CO.
United States Mall
STEAMER GEORGIA
Junenu-SRku Route
l.eavcs Juneau tor DourIbs, Pun
'er. Hoonah. Oyp6um, Tenakeo,
KIlllRnoo, Chatham and Sitka every
Wednesday at 12:01 a. m.
Juneau-Skugwuy Route
Leaves Jnneau for Douglas. Eagle
Rlvnr. Sentinel KlRht Station. El
drld Rock Light Station. Comet.
Halnfm, Skagwoy ovory Sunday nt
12:01 n. m. Returning, leaves
Shagway the following day nt 12:62
a. n.
WILLIS E. NOWELI,, MANAGER
A. EIKLAND [
CARPENTER and
CABINET MAKER
flFlrst claso work at reasonable '
rates ? General repairing ?
special furniture.. Estimates
Free. ? - ? 'Phone 254 j,
JUNEAU FERRY <5. NAV. CO. [
Summer Schedule
In Effect June 22. 1914.
Leave Juneau for Douglas, Trendweli 8
and Thane.
6:00 A.M. 1:00 P.M. 6:30 P. M F
8:00 A.M. *3:00 P. M. *8:00 P. M
?9:00 A. M. *4:00 P.M. 9:30 P. M F
11:00 A. M; 5:00 P. M. 11:00 P. M ,
Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M *
Trips marked f*) do not call at .Thane ,l
?cave Douglas for Treadwell 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. f
'9:10 A. M. *4:15 P. M. 9:40 P. M "
11:10 A.M. 5:10 P.M. 11:16 P.M.
Saturday Night Only?*12:20 A. M. ?
Trips marked (*) do not call at Thane jj
Leave Thane for Treadwell. Douglas
8:16 A. M. 1:15 P. M. 6:45 P M.
11:15 A.M. 9": 45 P. M. '
11:15 A. M. 4:20 P. M. 9:45 P. M ,.
6:15 P. M. 11:20 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:20 A. M". 't
1* Dono not call at Treadwell on .
return) y,
Leave Treadwell for Thane jj
and Juneau. ?
6:25 A. M. 1:25 P.M. 9:55 P. M h
8:25 A. M. 5:25 P. Ml 11:30 P. M.
11:26 A.M. 6:55 P. M.
Saturday Night Only--12:3(> a. M
Leavo Treadwell for Douglas and Ju>
neau.
6:35 A. M. 1:36 P M. S:20 P. M.
8-35 A. M. 3:20 P M. 10*08 P. M.
9:15 A.M. 4:20 P.M. 11:20 P.M. s
11:35 A. M. 7:05 P. M.
Safnrdny Nl?ht Only?12:20 A. M. J
?
8:40 A. M. 3:30 P. M. 8:30 P. M J
9:20 A M 4:30 P M. 10:10 P. M \
'1-10 A. M 6:35 P. M. 11:40 P M 1
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.-B.CCoastService
from Junoua for Port Simpson. Princo Rupert, Swwwo. Alert Bay. Vancouver
Victoria and Seaitl* _
PRINCESS MAQUINNA - SOUTH FEB. 25TH
C. P. R. Ticket offices?-Orpheum Bids and Spickett's Postofflcc Storo
JOHN T. SMCKttTT. Aueiit
| for Seattle, Prince Rupert f?r ska2waf mi H8'1^ |
? Kelcitilsan, Wrengell and :^'3 spok.n., r.b, 22, M?r. < ::
(, Petersburg. I A \ j I connect* at ttk**w*y for ? o
o Dawson and all Yukon::
^ Spokane, Fab. 23, Mar D RiVCr pO?fltS. ' *>
CONNECT* AX S8ATTLC YHH ' 1
SAN fRANtiSCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points J:
Throutrh ticko'* aold everywhere in United StMos and Canada < >
LOW RATES- LarKcat ur.J flncn pauacnccr atoamcm on P. C. -UNEXCELLED SERVICE < >
9 f or full parlloulnra apply <>
? IT. brandt, g. a. P. d.. srettle. Wa.:iii. d. u. KWIN'C, Agent. jvnkao. Alaska ?
RIGHTS RESERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULES?
? 11 f'
.~ !i;
O . r THE WHITE PASS npced
Route oj &YUKON ROUTE cr'^
Lomjort Safety
During the winter f,canon of 1914-15 our regular train sorvlco
will bo maintained North and South hound between Skaguay and
Whltehorso, trains leaving both terminals every Tuesday and Friday.
WINTER STAGE SERVICE
Our through mall, passenger and freight service will bo operated
between Whltehorso 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 Service Dept., Whitehorso, Y. T.
A. F. ZIPF, Traffic Manager, G12 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash.
M"I ?!i,lii 'I ?I -l-l-l-i-l-l-i-t-i-i"!' i 'i t-i-n-rf-i-vi- i-r
f\?\ ALASKA |
STEAMSHIP COMPANY ::
*fcty. Service, t i ?d Tictctf to Settle. Qi cerro. Victoria ?n<! Vancouver. Tbrouth ??
tkK? th toSe.n VtancUco
;;
JEFFERSON, North Feb. 2, 14 and 26 South .... Feb. 3, 6, and 27 ..
MARIPOSA, North.. . ?.Fcb, 11 and 27 South ...... Feb. 3, 17, Mar. 5
ALAMEDA North .... Feb. 4 and 19 South Feb. 10, 25
WILLIS E NOWELL. Juneau Agt. Elmer E. Smith Douglas Agt.
M-H-V4-M-I !"!-H-l-H~H"I ?! I ?! ! ! !? i ?' l.'l-Ml H-t- !? I-l-I .I-l-l-r |. M-F
Border Line Transportation Co.
PARES TO SEATTLE-FIRST CLASS $19.00; SECOND CLASS $12.00
S. S. AL-KI, Southbound FEBRUARY, 5, 17 and 29
Alien Shattuck, Agent, Juneau. . John Honeon, Agent, Douglas.
%, ? -- .ji "
I ^ ^ |
; ? H > 11 * t i a
j The Alaska Grill ??
The Beit Appointed
|'li Place in Town ? j-j
Best of Everything Served i!
at Moderate Prices
X
nil nil 11II11 MMi .
When in Seattle Stop
? at tho Place for
ALASKANS
It'ti Fire-Proof, Modern and Convenient 9
; RATES $1.00 Per Day and Up '?<
HOTEL BARKER |
SCarnerPlk* aaJ Sixth
Frvo Anto Hun Moets nil Boat* and Train* n
C. O. Walaton & Conriul Frecdinx, Prop*. M
ALASKAN SOUBDOUGHS g
I ^D JL E. V ANCE |
f The
| OSTEOPATH
Rooms 5 and 6 Malony Qldg. ??
T Consultation and Examination ..
1" Free. Phono 202. "
I Graduate American School o* *|
Osteopathy, Klrksvllle, Mo.
Seven years' active practlco.
Office hours, 8 to 12 m. 1 to 5 *!
p. m., or by appointment. "
d-l I -I-H-M-H-M-M-I i.-|. >..|-t..|..;. |.
Juneau Athletic Club j
HD Sou to AUiIm Hotol EBB I
J. HSHCUER, Physical Director [j
y.:
Remington Typewriter Company
ha* c*r?bll*ho(! an office In Juacaq at
(he corner of Front and Main Street*.
Come In r:n! got the la(c.tt Remington
Idea. i i :
| THE BE8T LOAF OF |
BREAD |
* ?
% to told At 2'
\ San Francisco Bakery t
| G. ME88ER80dMIDT, Prop. |

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