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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, March 24, 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 mall, In advance flO.OO
Six months, by mall, la advanow 5.00
Per month, delivered 1.00'
Catered as sucond-class matter November 7, 1912. at tho poatotfiee at Ju
neau, Alaska, under the Act of March 3.1879.
COL. RICHARDSON'S RECOMMENDATION
To begin, recommendations with reference to Alaska roads made by
Col Richardson are worthy of the very serious consideration of tho Alaska
Legislature, and everybody. He Is a recognized authority on roads in this
Territory. He has devoted the ten best years of his life to building roadB
In Alaska. The roads that tho Territory has have been created by him.
He has raised the money and supervised its expenditure. The effect of
his work is apparent to any one who stops to consider. Mail is transported
from various sections of Alaska iu the winter time In days where it for
- merly took weeks. Travel from the coast to the Yukon waterway is com
paratively an easy matter now in winter time as well as In summer, and
much quicker overland than by water.
This much for preliminaries. In the letter to Gov. Strong, transmitted
to the Legislature yesterday. Col. Richardson strikes at tho center of the
railroad problem in Alaska when he speaks of the probability of socurlng
larger appropriations from Congress, for a general road system to provide
foodors for the railroads that It is proposed to build.
Tho Legislature should decide whether or not it woiuu v- urn. lunuiu ,
the end suggested by CoL Richardson and the plans recommended by him
In 1913. before It determines Its general road policy. If It be decided
that such should be tho policy of tho Territory, then a strong, unwavering
course should bo pursued. The whole influence of tho Territory, Its Leg
islature and Its Delegate, should be thrown, unreservedly and without
equivocation, into the balance with Col. Richardson, Col. Richardson has
proved his ability to get money for roads. His long years of Identification
with our roads has given him & standing at Washington as an authority on
the subject.
If this shoutd be tho decision of the Legislature, not only should it
exert its best efforts towards securing larger appropriations from Congress,
but Its own highway department should be worked out in such a way as
to harmonlzo with the Federal road policy in the Territory.
In a speech at Seattle the other day Delegate Wickersham said that
the people of Alaska are united for development purposes. Let us show
that such Is the case. Let us decide as to the proper course to pursue
without regard to personal politics of any kind, and then let us all work
to secure the things, decided in this way to be best for the Territory, re
gardless of political affiliations or personal ambition. And, in the work,
let us utilize the services of everybody who can help, also regardless of
personal politics of any kind.
FIRST DIVISION ASKS FOR ONLY A SQUARE DEAL
The argument Is all wipi the First Division members of the Legislature
in the fight to secure the allotment of the funds in the Territorial treasury
that have been received from tho Tongass forest to the roads of the First
Division. Whether the law, as applied to Alaska, would give the other
divisions a technical claim to participate in them or not we will not pre
tend to say. If they have any claim, it is purely technical. The spirit
of the law providing for their distribution would give all the money con
tributed to the Territory' by tho Tongass forests to the First division, and
the greater part of it to the Southern end of the First division.
Thore is no mistaking the intent of the lawmakers in allowing tho
States to have 25 per cent, of tho proceeds of the forests to expend for
road and school purposes in the "counties" in which the forests lio. The
purpose was to have the forests contribute to the upbuilding of thy locali
ties in which they are situated, in such a way as to enhance the value" of
the forests themsolves. Money expended from 1.000 to 2,000 miles distant
from the Tongass forest would in no wise add to the value of that forest,
nor would it compensate the section of Alaska the growth of which has
been retarded by the reservation of the lands embraced within the forest
from entry for private ownership.
No one has ever accused The Empire of being sectional in its policies
for Alaska, it has not been so. And none can truthfully charge the people
of Juneau of lack of breath of viewpoint. This newspaper and this com
munity have "gone to the front" as enthusiastically and earnestly in be
half of the people of other sections of Alaska as they have in behalf of
Juneau and tho First Division. The people of Nome know this and the
people of the Westward know it And, in this instance, the activity of
tho people of Juneau in behalf of the Sulzer-Hcckman road bill is not a
case of sectional interest It is advocacy of falrplay, and in the interest
nt fiirht nrlnclnles. \
The people of the First Division have seen great appropriations go
toward the develoment of other sections of Alaska without envy. They have
added their weight to that of those of other sections to secure gvernment
wagon roads and government railroads that do not directly benefit their
section of the country. They contributed their Influence toward securing
the location of a school of mines and agricultural college for Fairbanks
Just recently. And we are convinced that they will continue along the
same broadminded course whether they get their just deserts in the mat
ter of the forest funds or not.
We do not pretend that the First Division Is entitled to any particu
lar credit or favor on account of this attitude. It is not, for he people
of his section have done no more than they ought to do in their promises.
We do assert, however, that their public-spirited interest in behalf of the
whole Territory entitles them to a square deal.
Like European cuckoos, according to one old-timo Alaskan, ravens
shunt the responsibilities of family life. They permit others more indus
trious or better prepared for foraging to support their young until they
are prepared to care for themselves. Perhaps, after all. the raven 1b as
wise and crafty as ho looks and acts.
If. as one authority has it, the raven sponges on blrd3 of another
feather ftr the care of his family, there is another good reason why the
Thlisgets. becoming civilized, are desirous of forgetting customs and tra
ditions that have bound them to the things that were.
If Alaska wants to get continued and increased government wagon
rood appropriations we should stick by CoL Richardson and the Board of
Road Commissioners. If we desire to let up on that program, the occu
pation license tax should be abolished entirely.
The administration says it finds the presence of British warships near
our coast waiting for the Prinz Eitel Friedrich disagreeable. Here is one
point on which the administration and the commander of that vessel will
be able promptly to agree.
It is harder to play correctly the part of a neutral than of a belliger
ent.?(London Spectator.)
Thanks for the admission, but England could help a lot to make It
easier.
The Tailors' Congress says that a man shouTd pay out $1,000 a year
for clothes." Sure, but a man who could afford that would not have to
work, and if every man could there would be no tailors. Then what?
LAW OF THE EITEL CASE
(New York World)
The German auxiliary cruiser Prinz
Eitet Friedrich has ended a naval
exploit of remarkable daring and skill
In seeking the shelter of an Ameri
can port, but with exceptions.
Neither daring nor skill nor a law
ful discretion was shown In the ad
mitted act of sinktng the American
vessel William P. Frye.
The ship was properly subject to
visitation and search by the Prinzj
Eltel. If contraband was found in |
the cargo, it could havo been confis
cated but the ship could not havo
boen sunt except under circumstanc
es of grave necessity and payment
of damages. If no contraband was
found, neither the cargo nor the ves
sel could havo been lawfully molest
ed.
It is bad enough for belligerent gov
ernments in this way to make Inter
national law each on his own hook
as he goes along. For an accounting
refuge in exactly tho right waters.
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
??
(Philadelphia Ledger)
Hero's a loud tribute to the-selling
powor of an advertisement. One of
Amorica's greatest soapmakors Is lo
cated in Philadelphia.
The firm has recoatly produced a
new brand which must be wrapped in
a Bpeclal way. Four machines have
been ordered to do tho wrapping
some 20,000 packages of soap a day
for each.
"We aro afraid to advertise this
soap in more than three cities," said
the manager, "because we cannot yet
produce the stuff as fast as; general'
advertising would sell it."
A concern which does business in
a strictly confidential way?not lot
ting anybody know what it has got
to soil?is novcr troubled as is this
enterprising soapmaker of having a
bigger harvest to gather than reapers
to cut it.
Reason Not Sufficient.
New York World.)
Because Germany and Great Brit
ain are at war is not sufficient reas
on ror abolishing international law
to suit thoir convenience.
Clinging Americans.
(Boston Herald.)
One of tho most amazing things in1
all this Mexican chaos is that 2,500
Americans have clung all this time
to their homes and places of business
in the City of Mexico.
An Opportunity.
(Washington Post.)
Gorman scientists having discover
ed satisfactory substitutes for war
supplies, it only remains for some
beneficient genius to Invent a substi
tute for war.
(St. Louis Po3t-DIspatch.)
Victor Murdock, of Kansas, elected ?
Chairman of the Progressive party,
should begin qualifying himself for
the Job by learning how to operate a
pulmotor.
Prediction and Practice.
"Bligg!n8 regards himself as a great
weather prophet."
"Yes. But he has to ask for the;
loan of an umb.*ella now and then
the samo as anybody else."
Isn't It True?
(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
The average nan wastes about 300
hours every year feeling in tho wrong
pocket when he's hunting for an ar
ticle.
An Oversight.
(Chicago Herald.)
German estimates of the amount of
food the nation can get along on un
fortunately fail to take account of
Russia's inability to increase the num
ber of Russian prisoners in Germany.
In For a Double Dose.
(Springfield Republican.)
The roasting of Secretary Bryan
will go on just as if Congress had not
adjourned sine dio. Indeed, ho will
have to take Congress' place as the
goat.
Heroines, Past and Present.
(Cleveland Plain Dealer.)
Sarah Bernhardt blames the loss
of her leg to tho constant kneeling
she did while enacting the role of
Joan of Arc. But sho has nothing on
Joan herself, who lost her head.
? ? ?
Sure
"Did you ever get into a darkened
room where you could see nothing,!
and yet fee! that there was some
thing there?" asked the spiritualist
"Yes." replied the Materialist. "And
I usually knock all the skin off my
shins feeling that thero is something
there."?(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
Tho Byplay Minstrels
"Mister Interlocutor, can you tell
me why a dog's tail is like tho heart
of a tree?"
"No, Mr. Tambo, I cannot. Will
"Because It's the farthoot from the
"Very good, Mr. Tamtfo. and what
Bones?"
"I want to know how many weeks
bolong to a year, Mliitcr Interlocu
tor."
"Why, fifty-two. or course, Mr.
Bones. Am I correct?"
"No, you are wrong. Thore are
only forty-six. Tho othor six are
Lent." -(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
No Fun In That.
"That North Polo controversy has
bobbed up several times in Congress"
"But few seem Inclined to take it
up."
"Well, 1 suppose nobody cares for
a Junkot to tho North Polo."?(Louis
villa Courier-Journal.)
v ?:? + + + 4- ? + + ??'H' + t 4
4? *
+ QUAKER QUIPS *
?*? ?% *3* *3* ?j* 4* 41 ^
(Philadelphia Record.)
It takes a mighty sharp man to
bore his way to popularity.
Many a man would give himself
away rather than feel ho had been
sold.
"Trying to drown your sorrows In
tho flowing bowl may only make your
head swim.
To be sure of an appreciative aud
ience all a man has to do Is to talk to
MINING APPLICATION
No. 01763
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE,
Juneau. Alaska, March 11. 1915
Notlco is hereby giveu that the Al
aska Gastlneau Mining Company, a
corporation organized and oxisting un
der the laws of the State of'Now York
and qualified to do, and doing busi
ness as a corporation, at Juneau, Al
aska, by B. L. Thanq, Its agent and
attorney in fact, has mado application
for patent to tho Glacier and Silver
Queen Millsites, Survey No. 983, sit
uated In the Harris Mining District,
Juneau Land District, District of Alas
ka. described-as follows, to-wit:
Glacier Mlllslte
Beginning at Corner No. 1, whence
U. S. L. M No. 3-A bears North 63'
01' East 5020.94 feet distant; thence
South 2G? 5G' West 499.93 fcot to Cor
ner No. 2; thenco North 63' 04' West
435.09 fcot to Corner No. 3; thence
North 27? 02' East 499.94 feet to Cor
ner No. 4; thence South 63* 04' East
434.20 feet to Corner No. 1, the place
of beginning, containing an area of
4.998 acres. Mag. Var. 32* 00' East.
Sliver Queen Mllloito
Beginning at Corner No. 1, idontlca!
with Corner No. 2 of tho Glacier mill
site, whence U. S. L. M No. 3-A bears
North 59? 54' East 5432.60 feet dis-1
tant; thence South 26* 57' West 499.87 i
feet to Corner No. 2; thence North
63* 03' West 434.93 feet to Corner No.
3; thence North 26" 57' East 499.71!
feet to Corner No. 4; thence South
63* 04' East 435.09 feet to Corner No.!
1, containing an area of 4.991 acres.
Mag. Var. 32* 00' East.
The names of the adjoining claims
are the Agnes and Bedum lode claims
belonging to tho Alaska Treadwell
Gold Mining Company.
The location notices of the Glacier
Millsite and Sllvor Queen MlDsite are
recorded in Book 8 of Placers at page
19 of the records of the Recorder for
tho Juneau Recording Precinct, Dis
trict of Alaska.
This notice was posted on tho
ground the 15th day of Septembor,
1914.
ALASKA GASTINEAU
; MINING COMPANY
By B. L. Thane,,
Its agent and attorney in fact.
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE
Juneau, Alaska, March 11, 191G.
It it) hereby ordered that tho fore
going notice of application for mining
patent be published in the Alaska
Dally Empire at Juneau, Alaska, for
the fuir period of sixty days.
C. B. WALKER,
Resistor.
First publication March 12, 1916.
Lust publication May 12. 1915.
NOTICE OF ELECTION
TO THE ELECTORS of the City of
Juneau, Division No. 1, Territory of
Alaska, Notice is hereby given that
pursuant to Ordinance No. 135, of the
City of Juneau, passed and approved
by the Common Council on February
20, 1914, a general election, for tho
purpose of erecting seven Councilmen
and one school director for the City
of Juneau, as provided in said ordi
nance. will be held on Tuesday, April
Sixth, nineteen hundred and fiftocn,
between the hours of nlno o'clock a.
m. and seven o'clock p. nr. of said
day; That the voting place for the
nbovo stated election will bo In' tho
Firo Apparatus room in tho City Hall
building, located at tho corner of
Fourth and Main streots, In the City
of Juneau, and that the entrance to
said room Is on the Fourth street side
tlona of th?> olectora a! said election
whetkor male or female, and nuy per
Intention to become such, la entitled
to exercise the elective franchise In
the City of Juneau; Provided, auch
person shall1 be of the full age of twon
bone flfle resident or tho Territory'
City of Juneau for six months noxt ;
preceding the date of election
day of March, 1915.
Clork of tho City of Juneau, '
(SEAL) Territory of Alaska.
8TEAD APPLICATION
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE, ;
Notice.
Notice Is horeby given that tho Al- -
aska Gastlneau Mining Company, a
corporation organized and existing ]
under the laws of tho Stnto of New
York, and qualified to do and doing '
business up a corporation at Juneau,
Alaska, aB assignee of John M. Ran- -
kin whe was the assignee of Riaworth
A. Grey; and entitled to tho boneflts
of sections "306 and 2307. Revised >
Statutes of the United Statoa grant
ing additional rights to soldiers and
sailors who served In the Civil War,
by and through B. L. Thane, as Its '
attorney In fact, has made applica
tion for patent for a Soldier's Addi
tional Homestead claim, Survey No.
1078, which Is situated approximately
300 foot Trom the tide water of Gas
tlneau Channel, near the Shcop Creek
w?mrf of the said Company, and de
cialbed as follows, to-wlt:
Beginning at Corner No. 1, from
whence U. S. L. M. No. 17 bears S.
25? 34' 08" W. 75.12 chains distant; J
thence S. 62? 61' E. 18.93 chains to
Corner No. 2; thonco N. 11? 17' E.
20.88 chainB to Corner No. 3; thonco
N. 4.82 chains to Corner No. 4; thence
W. 22.17 chains to Corner No. 5; I
thonco S. 38? 21' W. 9.10 chain.-, to ]
~ x. ?. a\?o jno r? n'9o.
UOrnor OiO. o; (.uuuit? o. -to im |
chatoB to Corner No. 7; thence S. 38*
06' W. 2.81 chains to .Corner No. 1, the!
pluce of beginning. Containing an
urea of 46.03 acres. Mag Var. North
30' 15' E. The lattitudc Is 58? 16' N.,
and Longitude 134* 20' W.
Tho namo's of tho adjoining claims
are tho Homestead. Homestead No. 1,
md the Homstcad Extension patented
lode claims Survey No. 900, and the
Homstcad No. 3, unpatented Jodo
lode claim, Survey No. 979, belonging
to the Alaska Gastlneau Mining Com- j
pany, and the Waw Waw lode claim,- i
unpatented, Survey No. 994-A, belong- 1
ing to the Alaska Trcudwoll Gold '
Mining Company. So far as Is known
there are no conflicting claims.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 26th day of February,
ALASKA OASTINEAU MINING
COMPANY
By B. L. Thane, Its Agelit and Attor- jl
noy in Fact.
It Is hereby ordered that.the fore
going notlco bo published for the full
period of sixty days in the Empiro, a
nowspapor of general circulation pub- ;l
lished at Junoau, Alaskn.
C. B. WALKER,
Register.
First publication, March G, 1915.
Last publication. ? ? ? ?
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.
Sitka Mining District,
Territory of Alaska,
January 21,1915.
To Leland M. Brldgoman
and Wm. A. Peers;
You are hereby notified that we
have oxpended ono hundred dollars
in labor and Improvements upon the
"Big 4" lodo mining claim, situated
at Chlchagoff, on Chicagoff Island,
Sitka Mining District, Div. No. 1., Ter
ritory of Alaska, and particularly dc- j
scribed as land parallel and Joining
on North side of Young claim No. 2, '
and Young claim No. 3, of tho Chlch
agoff Mining Co., as will appear of
record In tho records of tho Sitka Ro
| cording District, Territory of Alaska,
r
U-?. iOUUJU.. .1 . .T..I T ....... ? ?
as No. 15C4, page 168, Mining Record
Book 3, in order to hold said promises
under the provisions of section 2324,
Revised Statutes of the United States,
and the Mining Laws of the Territory
of Alaska, boing the amount required
to hold the samo for the year ending
December 31, 1914. And if within j
ninety days nftor this notice of publi
cation, you fail or refuse to contrl
buto your portions of such expendi
ture as co-owners, your interest in
said claim will become the property
of the subscribers.
CHICHAGOFF MINING CO, Inc.
and JOHN H. PETERSON.
First publication, Jan. 25, 1916.
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.
Sitka Mining District,
Territory of Alaska,
January 21, 1915.
To John Tupela:
You are hereby notified that wo
have expended one hundred dollars
in labor nnd improvements on each
of the following named lodo mining
claims, to-wit: "Over tho. Hill," "Pa
cific,"- "Golden Wost," and "Rising
Sun," nil of said claims boing situat
ed at Chichngoff, on Chichagoff Isl
and, Sitka Mining District, Dlv. No.
1, Territory of Alaska, and each being
first of record in the records of the
Sltfta Recording District, Territory of
Alaska, as follows: "Over tho Hill"
as No. 1279, page 535, Book 2 of Min
ing locations; "Pacific" as. No. 1386,
page 32, Book 3 of Miuing Locations;
"Goldon West" as No. 1578, pago 175,
Book 3 of Mining Locations, anil "Ris
ing Sun" as No. 1579, page 177, Book
3, of Mining Locations, of said rec
ords. Thi3 expenditure was made in!
order to hold said pjemises and claims
under the provisions of Section 2324,
ed Statutes of the United States,
AAiAAiAAAAAAAAAAftfiTJSAAAd**
and tho Mining Laws of tho Territory
of Alaska, being the amounts required
to hold the same for tho year ending
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
a co-owner, your interest in tho said
claims will become the property of
tho subscriber.
CHICHAGOFF MINING CO., Inc.
First publication, Jan. 25, 1915.
OLDEST j j
luE ? ; Pr?id'.-.l
Every service a bonk may render is >WPrc.I2tra
1891
Savings earn interest here and your
OCOTf
IJjMcKannaTransfer I
FREIGHT?COAL?BAGGAGE B
SADDLE HORSES FOR RENT
Llfii)! and Oury Hauling of all Klnda H
Office 127-129 Front St.. phone 55
? Bagfjajfe and General Hauling ?
f | goal: coali: 11
S A. B. BUMPBERIBS V.lontlne Bide, t
Tci'cpfionot; Offlco 258; Barn 226 ^
C W. WINSTEDT
ARCHITECT
? SUPERINTENDENT
Offloo?2nd Floor, Nazt to nan Post Offlco
A Convalescent
requires a food tonic that will rapidly
build up woatcdtLssuo
containing l/ppophntpkittt
is a most reliable prescription which wo
always recommend for that purpose.
Wm. Britt. Juneau.
Glmor E. Smith, Douglas.
I W W .
McGloskeysJ
*
c
o
o
An "ad" tn Tho Empiro reaches ov
SGHEDULE
Juneau ?erry 8 Navigation Company
Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell
and Thane
G:00a. m. 1:00 p. m. 7:00 p.m.
7:00 n. m. 3:00 p. m, 8:00 p.m.
8:00 a.m. 4:00 p. m. 0:30 p. in.
?9:00a.m. 0:00 p. m. 11:15p.m.
11:00 a. m.
. Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M
?9:00 A. M. Trip Does not yo to Thane
Leave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane
6:10 a.m. 1:10 p. m. 7:10p.m.
7:10a.m. 3:10 p.m. 8:10 p.m.
8:10a.m. 4:10 p. m. 9:40p.m.
11:10a.m. 6:10 p.m. 11:25p.m.
Leave Treadwell for Thane
6:15a.m. 1:15 p. m. 7:15 p.m.
7:15a.m. 3:15 p.m. 8:15p.m.
S:15a. m. 4:15 p. m. 9:45 p.m.
11:15 a.m. 6:15 p. m. 11:30 p.m.
Leave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas,
and Juneau
6:25 a.m. 1:25 p.m. 7:23 p.m.
7:25a.m. 3:25 p. m. 8:25p.m.
S :25 a.m. 4:25 p.m. 9:55 p.m.
11:25a.m. 6:25 p. m. 12:15n. m.
Leave Treadwell for Douglas &. Juneau
7:35 a.m. 3:35 p. m. S:35p. m.
8:35 a.m. 4:35 p. m. 10:05 p.m.
9f20 a. m; 6:35 p. in. 12:25 a.m.
11:35 a.m.
Leaves Douglas for Juneau
6:40 a. m; 1:40 p. m. 7:40 p.m.
t~ H. L. FAULKNER and $
| S. H. MILL WEE, |
LAWYERS |
Notary Public
f 204-SfC Seward Boildltu? Jnneon, Alank? o
When in Seattle Stop
at the Place for
ALASKANS
Ill's Fire-Proof, Modorn and Convenient U
RATES $1.00 Per Day and Up j
HOTEL BARKER ]
CornerPilte inJ Sixth
Free Auto Bus Meets all Coati and Tralna |
C. O. IV.iljton & Conrad Freodlntr. Props. 3 ?
ALASKAN SOURDOUGHS
I 11 1 1 1 1 I 1 11 1 I **
:: D R. H. y A N C E f
Tho r
I OSTEOPATH J
Rooms 5 and 6 Malony Bldg. -?
? Consultation and Examination .?
" Frao. Phone 262. "
I! Graduato American 8chool of ^
| ] Osteopathy, Klrkavllto, Mo. ;?
Seven years' actlvo practice.
O^ce hours, 9 to 12 m. 1 to 5 ..
L' P- m., or by appointment.
i. t ?,) i t t t t I t t I T T.J.
Remington Typewriter Company
haa established an office in Juneaa at
the corner of Front anil Main Streets.
Come In and get the latest Remington
Idea. t > t
THE ADMIRAL LINE Navigation Co j
fOKOt Souitd-CuHfurnlu floute, .Seattle ^
toSnn Kroncinco, eonnectliii, with S3 A
Ynl.; and S3.. Howard {or.Southern/i'j
California M?cU.
ADMIRAL EVANS
WESTBOUND MAR. 28
I'uget Soulli-A-uuk* Bouu-. from Ta
eommandSaaltloJlor Kfttchlkan, P?C
.naburir. Junaau, \?iuu?l, KaUtl*.
Cordova. Vajdw. ERamar, Port Wolta,
LaTouclf, ? ? v.aid, C<.o< inlol. Kodtak.
ADMIRAL WATSON
SOUTHBOUND MAR. 29
.Our meals. and Hip,attention of our empfoyecs to Hugh P. Gallagher, Agt. |
your wants have pleased others. Thoyought to please you. Phone "Ad. Line" |
........AaaA
*****+++*+++0????????<
for Seattle, Prince Rupert /
Ketchikan, Wrangell and A
Petersburg. IJ
City of Seattle April 1, 12 \
Spokane March 6, 16, 27
For Skagway and Haines ;;
?\ City of Seattle Mar 31 <!
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j connocU ?t Sk*irw*y for < i
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SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points %
Through tickets sold everywhere in United States and Caniida \>
LOW RATES? I-nr.- at und Hunt pa icngor ntcaraor.a on P. C. -UNEXCELLED SERVILE W
For full particulars apply _ .
R BRANDT. G. A. P. D.. Seattle. Wash. d. li. EWING. Aesnt, Juneati, Alaska
R I G H T S REsiERVBD TO CHANGE SCHEDULES $
22UH2 a ? .7.. ,
Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1
B. C. COAST SERVICE I
Sailing from Juneau for Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria, etc., via Prlnco 0
Rupert, B. C.
PRINCESS MAY SOUTH?MARCH 25 |
C. P. R. Ticket offices?Orpheum Bldg. and Splckett'a Postofflce Store. ?
? JOHN T. SPICKETT, Agent. 1
, , " - Tn ? /
7/'c : r THE WHITE PASS
Rou.e oj & YUKON ROUTE c'/T
Comfort Safety
During the winter season of 1914-15 our regular train scrvico
will be maintained North and South bound between Skaguay and
Whltohorse, trains leaving both terminals every Tuesday and Friday.
WINTER STAGE SERVICE
Our through mall, passongcr and freight service will bo operated
between Whitehorso and. Dawson, affording all possible comfort by
means of a THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED STAGE AND AUTOMOBILE
LINE. For full Information :pply to
C. W. CASH, Suptv Mail Servi e Dept., Whitehorso, Y. T.
A. F. ZIPF, Traffic Manage:, 612 Second Avenuo, Seattle, Wash.
' ?? M
! \?A - ALASKA
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
ufcty. Service, Speed Ticket* to Seattle, Tt.rcrim. Victoria and Vancouver. Through ? ?
ticket* toSan Francisco ?
. MARIPOSA . SOUTH MARCH 18 ??
? ALAMEDA, NORTH MARCH 20 SOUTH MARCH 26 "
i NORTHW'N, NORTH....MARCH 27 SOUTH APRIL 2 f
; DOLPHIN, NORTH ......MARCH 22 SOUTH MARCH 23 i!
WILLIS E NOWcLL, Juneau Agt. Elmer E. 8mlth Douglas Agt.
M"M' I !? I I H 1 -I-l .frM-H-** H-M-I-H I I t I I I M l HH-H
" .|
HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO.
.
| The Ala?Ua Flyer | ^ HUMBOLDT | The Alaika Flye j I
Sails from Seattle MARCH 21 Leaves Juneau SOUTH, MARCH 26
DOCKS AT JUNEAU CITY WHARF
PETTIT & HARVEY, Agents, Seattle Office?712 2d Ave.
Border Line Transportation Co.
An/* Sails from Seattle, March 29
S"l\l Sails from Juneau, April 2
IC. W. YOUNG CO. JOHN HENSON
Agents Juneau, Phone 169 Agent Douglao

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