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

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JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager
Entered as second-class matter November 7. 1912.
at the postoffice at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act of
.March 3. 1S79.
As editor of The Empire I have always endeavored
to conduct this newspaper along lines that accord with
the highest ethics of newspaper making. For that rea
son The Empire has not been a personal organ, but
has devoted its columns solely to those things which
those who make it conceive to be of public interest..
But Delegate Wickersham made some charges last night
that I feel warrant me in asking for the indulgence of
Empire readers for the personal use of a few inches of
1 am fully aware that the cause for the abuse and
epithets that the Delegate hurled at The Empire and
its editor for two hours last night was that The Empire
had disagreed with his position on some matters and
has said so. and therefore I am not concerned about
them. The Empire has been in existence for more than
two years, and under the sole control of its present
management for more than a year, and its editor has
lived in Juneau for more than two years, and in Alaska
for more than eleven years. What even the Delegate
from Alaska says about them cannot add to or take
away from what they have done or not done in that
time, nor deprive Empire readers of the privilege of
judging for themselves.
When Delegate Wickersham. by implication at ieasi.
charged that The Empire and its editor are "supported"
by the "fisheries interests." he deliberately attempted to
convey an impression that is false. The sole "support"
that The Empire has ever received from the "fisheries"
interests." or any one connected with them. Is a few
subscriptions for the newspaper at the regular rate. An
examination of the subscription books last night dis
closed that Robert Forbes. Philip Funcke, C. J. Alex
ander. Ed. Sims. J. T. Barron and Robert Bell have The
Empire mailed to them. There may be two or three
other subscriptions among the cannerymen, but. If so,
they were missed in the search.
When Delegate Wickersham said that the editor of
The Empire is a "blood brother" and a political bed
fellow" of Dr. E. Lester Jones, he again deliberately
bore false witness. The sole acquaintance of the editor
of The Empire with Dr. Jones is based upon a meeting
of two or three minutes in his office, during which
time Dr. Jones assailed the fisheries interests for law
violation. but asked that his oral statement be not
printed. He asked, however, that The Empire secure
a transcript of the stenographic notes of his testimony
before the grand jury, given that day. and make a
"storjC from them. The foreman of the grand jury, of
course, refused to permit the suggestion to be followed.
When Delegate Wickersham and Dr. Jones had a dis
cussion before a Congressional committee. The Empire
was among the first papers in Alaska to take the Dele
gate's side of the controversy over the question of wheth
er the Territory or the Department of Commerce should
have control over the fur-bearing animal farming in
dustry of the North. Further. The Empire has been
the only Juneau paper which has published Delegate
Wickersham's recommendations to the President with
reference to the fisheries of Alaska, and his criticism
of Dr. Jones.
Delegate Wickersham says that the Editor of The
Empire is a "reactionary" Democrat. The Delegate pro
fesses to be a supporter of President Wilson. The edi
tor of The Empire was one of the organizers of the
pro-convention campaign in Washington State for Wood
row Wilson. The Seattle Times, which supported Taft
for President, said of the original meeting of the "Wil
son forces" of the State of Washington that "the Troy
family and a few other Democrats met at the Butler
hotel and organized a 'Woodrow Wilson State League.*'"
It enumerated the "Troy family." by referring to "John
W? of Seattle. P. M. of Olympia and David S., of Port
Townsend." The editor of The Empire was named as
Secretary of the Washington State Democratic Central
committee when the Wilson men secured control of that
organization. He and The Empire have constantly sup
ported the principles and policies of Wilson and Bryan.
Delegate Wickersham said that the editor of The
Empire had never done anything but to talk for Terri
torial government for Alaska, while he had secured the
passage of the organic act without any assistance from (
anybody. Delegate Wickersham has admitted many t
times that the editor of The Empire. Judge Jennings ,
(whom he also characterizes as a reactionary) and oth
er Democrats of Alaska and Washington had rendered
invaluable service to him in securing the support of the .
Democratic Congress for the measure.
Delegate Wlckersham said that The Empire had <
never done anything but to complain about the organic ;
act since its passage. The fact Is that The Empire nev
er criticised the organic act of Alaska until President ]
Wilson, in his first message to the first regular session i
of Congress to convene after his inauguration, said i
that the time had arrived for the extension to Alaska
of a "full Territorial form of government," and thus
aroused a hope for improvement. It then, as it fre
quently has done since, pointed out the limitations in
the government which we have that make it less than t
"fhll Territorial form of government." From that time (
and for many weeks the editor of The Empire fully j
expected Delegate Wickersham would introduce a bill
in Congress repealing the obnoxious limitations that are i
in the organic act of the Territory, and that hope was t
based upon the Delegate's frequently reiterated state- t
ment that the original bill did not confer as much au- j
thority upon the people of Alaska as he would like to t
have, but that it was a start in the right direction. a
The Empire never criticised the Delegate in con- r
nection with this act or in any other connection until j
after the publication of the platform upon which he a
proposed to make the race for Delegate to Congress.
It then expressed its disappointment, and the editor of t
The Empire went to the Y>kagway convention for the
purpose of attempting to aid in the work of preparing t
a progressive Democratic platform that would contain y
a demand for the "full Territorial form of government" c
that President Wilson had suggested, and such other 0
declarations as he thought it should contain. <?
Even later than that, the hope of the editor of the i:
Empire that Delegate Wickersham would take a stand il
for "full Territorial form of government" was awakened 1
because he had said on at least two occasions that he
had been elected Delegate to Congress on the "Pro
gressive Democratic Tickot." and the platform of the
"Progressive Democratic party" contained a doclara
tion in favor of a "full Territorial form or govern
ment." Its hope was further increased by the attitude
? that the Delegate took In the debate with Dr. E. Lester
Jonos. which as The Empire said at the time, showed
favorable indications.
So far as "buffalolng" the Legislature is concerned,
The Empire has a groat deal higher opinion of the
Alaska Legislature than that possessed by Delegate
Wlckersham. The Alaska Legislature is not "buffaloed"
And. further, the advice of The Empire to the Legisla
ture from tho start of Its session has been that the best
way to convinco Congress that Alaska Is prepared for a
wider measuro of self-government is for it to exercise
all the powers that It possesses, and since the arrival
of Delegate Wlckersham, it has stated that his advico
to the Legislature to pass such laws as it thought wo
should have, and that ho would endeavor to secure
their ratification was wise advice and a welcome pro
So much for the facts. Facts do not concern Dele
gate Wlckersham, but the editor of The Empire has
learned from experience that it is different with Ju
neau readers.
The editor of The Empire has had no illusions. He
has known all along that any one who disagrees with
the Delogate or Interferes in any manner with his plans
makes of himself a target for his forked and venomous
tongue. However, he would be loss than true to his ob
ligations as an editor if he pormittcd that from inter
fering with his duty to print the nows as it is, to com
ment upon contemporary matters with truth and to de
fend the right without fear 6r favor.
Delegate Wickersham again contended?that Is, he
contended in that vein for a part of the timo?last
night that the Territorial form of government that Al
aska now has is not more limited than were the gov
ernments of Territories of other days. He said, fur
ther, that those who are using the term "full Terri
torial form of government" do not know what it means.
The Empire has caljed attention to the details of
the difference between the government that Alaska now
has and the "full Territorial form of government" that
other Territories have had many times. The difference
is mostly In the specific limitations that are contained
in the Alaska organic act
They include the specific declarations:
(1) "That the authority herein granted to the Leg
islature to alter, amend, modify and repeal laws in force
in Alaska shall not extend to- the game, fish, and fur
bearing seal laws, and laws relating to fur-bearing ani- I
v2) Nof to the laws providing for taxes ort business
and trade. (The license tax.)
(3) Nor to "An act to provide for the construc
tion and maintenance of roads, the establishment and
maintenance of schools, and the care and support of in
sane persons in the District of Alaska."
(4) Congress reserves the exclusive right for five
years to levy taxes upon railways or railway property. t
(5) That spirituous or malt liquors cannot be sold c
in the Territory except as Congress shall provide. '
(6) The Territory and It municipalities cannot bor- t
row money. Nor can the Legislature levy a tax in ox- s
cess of one per cent, for Territorial purposes, nor in J
excess of two per cent, for municipal purposes. i
(7) That no bill creating county governments can 1
become effective without its being ratified by Con- j.
gress. c
And others. ?
These limitations have ramifications that run into ft
so many of the "rightful subjects of legislation" that
almost every one of them would provide the text for an j
article- that would be much longer than the space that 2
we have at our disposal at this time. g
A memorial asking Congress to give Alaska a "full b
Territorial form" of government means a request for
the elimination o! these restrictions, and perhaps oth- ?]
ers, from the organic act. Those who support this a
proposition believe that the people of Alaska are capa- a
bio of governing themselves, and that they would not
abuse powers granted them. To intimate- that they 3
would abuse powers bestowed upon them is to argue "
that they are not fitte'd for Statehood. b
The members of the legislature from the First
and Third Division were elected on platforms asking for g(
such a measure of government as the elimination of 5!
these limitations would leave.
The Empire believes that the House should pass the r|
Millard memorial asking for a "full Territorial form of
government." w
With "full Territorial form of government" the law o
af the North, the fight for Statehood could begin with ^
all the forces of the Territory behind it. f(
There is absolutely not one single thing in sucn a
program as this that is inconsistent with the Lcgisla- n,
:ure's doing its best with other matters that arc before tc
t or that may come before it. u
After declaring that he is In favor of a "full Terri- P
orial form of government for Alaska." and then do- *
daring that if we had it, with its county organizations
t would create a burden upon the tax payers that f!
'would eat their hearts out;" after alleging that we ?
lave "full Territorial form of government" now, and fl
hen alleging that if the Territory and its municlpali
ics had the power and authority to borrow money for
mprovement purposes, such as other Territories and
heir municipalities have had, we would plunge our
elves into disastrous debt. Delegate Wickersham last
dght announced that he will introduce a bill in Con
fess for the creation of a State government in Alaska
.nd work for its passage.
Yet, if we had a Stato government we would have
he heart-eating county governments, or their equiva
snts. and the power to destroy ourselves by issuing
londs and borrowing money. In addition to that, wo
rould have to bear the expenses of the Courts, the
iovornor's salary and that of his secretdries; tho salary
f the Secretary of State and his assistants, the per
iem and mileage and contingent expenses of the Leg
slature, the cost of office quarters, and many other
:cms that are borne by tho Federal government In
"erritories, full and otherwise. __
(Duluth Herald.)
It might bo said that tho mun who
takes no Interost In local politics car
ries tho neutrality idea to an ex
In the Diatrlct Court for the District
of Alaska, Division Number One
At Juneau:
IN THE MATTER of tho Iuvoluntary
Bankruptcy of H. A. Dahl, Bank
V. A. Paine, trustee of the above en
titled estate, on the 5th day of April,
1015, having filed his potltlon for au
thority to sell the stock of goods of
the bankrupt at public auction to the
highest bidder for caBh. resorving the
right to reject any and all bids.
NOW, THEREFORE,, said petition
will come on for hearing at the ofiico
of the undersigned, in tho First Na
tional Bank Building, Juneau, Alnska,
at 10 o'clock a. m., Tuesday, April 20,
1015, and If not thou otherwiso order
ed said sale will bo ordered and held
at 2 o'clock p. m. on Tuesday, April
20, 1915, at the store of said bankrupt
in the town of Douglas, Alaska.
Dated at Juneau, Alaska, April 8,
Referee In Bankruptcy.
No. 1226?A.
In tho District Court for the Territory;
of Alaska; First Judicial Di
vision, at Juneau
MINNIE J. NEWSUM. Plaintiff,
ZINA B. NEWSUM, Defendant
by commanded to bo and appear in
tho District Court for the District of
Alaska, Division No. One at Juneau
in said Division within thirty days
from tho'service of this summons up
on you. then and there to answer the
complaint of plaintiff filed against
you in tho abovo entitled action, and
if you fail to appear and answor, for
want thereof, the plaintiff will apply I
to the Court for tho relief demanded
In the complaint, to-wit; for a disso
lution of the bonds of matrimony ex
isting between plaintiff and defend
ant, a copy of which said complaint i
is served upon you. I
The order for the service of this
summons by publication is dated Feb- i
ruary 24th. 1915. The period for pub
lication prescribed is six weeks; and
the defendant is required to answor I
within thirty days after tho expira
tion of the period of publication.
hereunto set my hand and affixed the
seal of the above entitled Court this
24th dny of Fobruary, 1915.
(SEAL) J. W. BELL. Clerk.
First publication, March 4, 1915.
Last publication, April 8. 1915. c
No. 01762. r
Juneau, Alaska, March 10, 1915. a
Notice f
Notice is hereby given that the Al- (
iska Gastineau Mining Company, a i
:orporation organized and existing un- J
ler the laws of tho State of Now York I
ind qualified to do, and doing busi
less as a corporation, at Juneau, Al
iska, has made application for patent I
or tho York, Alma and Avon lode 0
nining claims. Survey No. 954, sit- S
mted at the Eastern end of Silver n
low Basin, about three miles East 4
f the Town of Juneau, Alaska, in tho ?
larris Mining District. Juneau Pre- n
inct, at approximately Latitude 58? 1
9' North, and Longitude 134" 21' o
Vest, and particularly described as 4
oirows, to-wit:
York Lode
Beginning at Corner No. 1. whence U
J. S. L. M. No. 2 bears S. 88* 36' W. I s
090.5S feet distant; thence N. 21? 30' .N
J. 553.63 feet to corner No. 2; thence ti
I. 55? 10' E. 1061.51 feet to corner f<
lo. 3; thence S. 24? 30' W. 565.92 C;
aet to corner No. 4; thence N. 54" 3
3' W. 1063.57 feet to corner No. 1, f<
tie place of beginning. Containing 6t
n area of 13.419 acres. Mag. Var. 1,
t corner No. 1, 31? 45' E. J
Alma Lode
Beginning at corner No. 1 on lino a:
?5 of the York Lode of this survoy, bi
?hence U. S. L. M. No. 2 boars N. G
1? 57' 56" W. 3102.13 feet; thonco
r. 24? 30' E. 600 feet to corner No. M
; thence S. 69" 39' E. 1500 feet to r<
orner No. 3; thence S. 24? 30' W. li
90 feet to corner No. 4; thence N. tl
9? 39' W. 1499.49 feet to corner No. tr
the place of beginning. Containing .
n area of 20.550 acres. Magnetic Va- gi
lation at Corner No. 1, 31" 40' East IS
Avon Lode
Beginning at Corner No. 1. identical
ith Corner No. 2, of the Alma Lode
C this survey, whence U. S. L. M.
o. 2. bears S. 85? 18' 57" W. 3350.08
set distant; thence N. 24? 30' E. 600
set to Corner No. 2; thence S. 59"
)' E. 1499.92 feet to Corner No. 3';
lonce S. 24? 30' W. 600 feet to Cor- jj,
er 4: thence N. 59? 39' W. 1500 feet ?
> Corner No. 1, the place of begin- .
ing. Containing an area of 20.553
:res. Mag. Var. at Corner No. 1, 31?
r e. pj
The names of the adjoining claims
re the Ajax Millsito, patented, Sur- ?
?y No. 241, and the Persevoranco c
lacer mining claim, patented, Survey
o. 605, both belonging to the Alaska
astineau Mining Company.
The York lode mining claim con
lets with the Martin patented lode U
ining claim, Survey No. 754 which Ji
jlongs to the claimant, and such con
let is hereby excluded; the said con
l'lict Hj described aB follows:
Beginning at Corner No. i of tli
York lode, thonco N. 39? 30' \V. 101C (
loot to Corner No. 4 of the Marti
lode (Survey No. 754;; theuce S. G(
30' W. 273.30 feet to a point on llr
14 of the York lode; thence alon
line 1-4 of the York lode S. 54? 33' i
1052.14 feet to Corner No. 4 of tli
York lode, the place of beginning. Coi
mining an area of 3.18C acres.
The Alma lode mining claim of till
survey conflicts with the Snowflak
lode mining claim. Burvfy No, 931, bt
said conflict Is not excludod from thi
application, and is described as fo
Beginning at Corner No, 4 of th
Alma lode, thence nlong lino 4-1 c
tbo Alma lode N. 59* 89' W. GC8.3
feet to n point on lino 1-2 of the Snou
flake lode, thence along lino 1-2 c
the Suowflake lode N, 42? 03' E. 177,4
feet to Corner No. 2 of the Snowflak
lode, thcnco along lino 2-3 of the Snov
flake lodo S. 54? 10' E. 522.08 foot t
a point on lino 3-4 of the Alma lod<
thonco along lino 3-1 of the Alma lod
S. 24? 30' W. 124.53 feet to the plac
of beginning. Containing an nrca c
1.865 acres.
The Alma lode mining claim of thi
survey also conflicts with the Robei
lodo mining claim, Survey No. 977, bu
said conflict is not excluded from thi
application, and is described as fo
Beginning at u point on line 3-4 c
tho Alma lode distant S. 24" 30' W
127.97 foot from Corner No. 3 of th
Alma lodo; thcnco along line 3-4 o
the Alma lode S. 24? 30' W. 345.2
feet to a point on line 14 of tho Rot
ert lode; thence along line 4-1 of th
Robert lodo N. 54? 02' 17" \V. 108.6
foot to Corner No. 1 of tho Robor
lodo; thonco along line 1-2 of tho Rot
ert lode N. 42? 48' E. 301.80 feet ti
tho place of beginning. Contalnini
nn area of 0.420 acres.
The location notices of the York
Alma and Avon lode claims, were re
corded respectively on August 3rd
1912 and October 25th, 1905 in book:
20 of Lodes at page 313, and 18 o
Lodes at plages 162 and 1G1 rcspcc
lively, of the records of tho Recorde
for the Juneau Recording Precinct
Tuts notico was posted on tn<
ground on tho 24 th day of February
191 r.,
By B. L. Thnno,
Its agent and attorney In fact
Juneau. Alaska, March 10, 1915
It is hereby ordered that tho fore
jolng notice of application for mlnlnj
patent be published In the Aluskc
Daily Empire for the full period ol
jixty days.
First publication March 12, 1915.
Last publication May 12. 1915.
No. 01763
Juneau, Alaska, March 11, 191G
Notice is hereby given that the Al
iskn Gautineau Mining Company, a
:orporation organized and existing un
ler the laws of the State of New York
md qualified to do, and doing busi
less as a corporation, at Juneau, Al
tskn, by B. L. Thane, its agent and
ittorney In fact, has made application
or patent to tho Glacier and Silver
Jueen Millsites, Survey No. 983, sit
latcd in the Harris Mining District,
uneau Land District, District of Alas
;a, described as follows, to-wit: j
Glacier Mlllslte
Beginning at Corner No. 1, whence
J. S. L. M No. 3-A bears North 63?
1' East 5020.9-1 feet distant; thence
iouth 26? 5G' Wost 499.93 feet to Gor
ier No. 2; thence North 63? 04' West
35.09 feet to Corner No. 3; thence
forth 27? 02' East 499.94 feet to Cor
ler No. 4; thence South G3? 04' East
34.20 feet to Corner No. 1, tho place
f beginning, containing an area of
.99$ acres. Mag. Var. 32? 00' East.
Silver Queen Millsltc
Beginning at Corner No. 3, identical
rith Corner No. 2 of the Glacier mill
Ite, whence U. S. L. M No. 3-A bears
forth 59? 54' East 5432.G0 feet'dls
mt; thence South 2G? 57' Wost 499.S7
jet to Corner No. 2; thence North
3? 03' West 434.93 feet to Corner No.
; thence North 26* 57' East 499.71
:ct to Corner No. 4; thence South
3? 04' East 435.09 feet to Corner No.
, containing an area of 4.991 acres,
lag. Var. 32? 00' East.
The names of the adjoining claims
re the Agnes and Bedum lode claims
olonging to tho Alaska Treadwell
old Mining Company.
Tho location notices of tho Glacier"
[Illsito and Silver Queen Millsite arc
jcorded In Book 8 of Placers at page
) of the records of the Recorder for
le Juneau Recording Precinct, Dis
?let of Alaska.
This notice was posted on the
round tho 15th day of September,
By B. L. Thane,,
its agent and attorney in iact.;
Juneau, Alaska, March 11, 1915.
It is hereby ordered that the forc
ing notice of application for mining
itent be published in the Alaska
ally Empire at Juneau, Alaska, for
10 full' period of sixty days
Irst publication March 12, 1915.
Last publication May 19, 1915.
NO. 01606.
ineau, Alaska, February 2G, 1915.
Notice -is hereby given that the Al
aska Gastlncau Mining Company, a|
corporation organized and existing i
under the laws of the Stato of New1
York, and qualified to do and doing
business as a corporation at Juneau,
Alaska, as asslgnco of John M. Ran-;
kin who was tho asslgnco of Risworth i
A. Grey, and entitled to tho benefits
of sections 230C and 2307, Revised
Statutes of the United States grant
ing additional rights to soldiers and
sailors who served in tho Civil War,
by and through B. L. Thane, as its
attorney in fact, ha3 made applica-j
tion for patent for a Soldier's Addi-,
tional Homestead claim. Survey No.
1073, which is situated approximately
300 feet from the tido water of Gas
tineau Channel,' near tho Sheep Creek
wharf of the said Company, and de
scribed as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at Corner No. 1, from
whence U. S. L. M. No. 17 bears S.
25' 34' OS" W. 75.12 chains distant;
thence S. 62? 51' E. 18.93 chains to
Corner No. 2; thenco N. 11? 17' E.
20.SS chains to Corner No. 3; thenco
N. 4.82 chains to Corner No. 4; thence
W. 22.17 chulns to Corner No. 5;
thence S. 38* 21' W. 9.10 chains to
Corner No. 6; thence S. 49? 31' E. 11.29
chains to Corner No. 7; thenco S. 3S?
0C W. 2.81 chains to Corner No. 1, the
place of beginning. Containing an
area of 46.09 acres. Mag Var. North
30? 15' E. The lattitudc is 58? 16' N.,
and Longitude 134? 20' W.
The names of tne adjoining claims
are the Homestead, Homestead No. 1,
and the Homstoad Extension patented
lode claims Survey No. 900, and tho
Homstoad No. 3, unpatented lode
lode claim, Survey No. 979, belonging
to the Alaska Gastlncau Mining Com
pany, and the Waw Waw lodo claim,
unpatented, Survey No. 994-A, belong
ing to tho Alaska Trcadwoll Gold
Mining Company. So far as is known
there are no conflicting claims.
This notice was posted on the
ground on tho" 26th day of February,
By B. L. Thane, Its Agent and Attor
ney in Fact.
It is hereby ordered that the fore
[ going notico be published for the full
; period of sixty days in the Empire, a
newspaper of general circulation pub
lished at Juneau, Alaska.
First publication, March 6, 1915.
Last publication,
.. . ?. z
Juneau Ferry S Navigation Company
Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell
and Thane
6:00 a.m. 1:00 p. m. 7:00 p.m.
7:00 a.m. 3:00 p. m. 8:00 p.m.
8:00 a. m. 4:00 p. m. 9:30 p.m.
*9:00 a.m. 6:00 p. m. 11:15 p.m.
11:00 a.m.
. Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M
?9:00 A. M. Trip Does not go to Thane
Leave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane
6:10 a.m. 1:10 p.m. 7:10 p.m.
7:10 a.m. 3:10 p. m. 8:10 p.m.
8:10a.m. 4:10 p. m. 9:40p.m.
11:10 n. m. 6:10 p.m. 11:25p.m.
Leave Treadwell for Thane
6:15 a.m. 1:15 p. m. 7:15 p.m.
7:15 a.m. 3:15 p. m. 8:15 p.m.
8:15 a.m. 4:15 p. m. 9:45p.m.
11:15a.m. 6:15 p.m. 11:30p.m.
Leave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas,
and Juneau
6:25a.m. 1:25 p. m. 7:25 p.m.
7:25a.m. 3:25 p. m. 8:25p.m.
8:25 a.m. 4:25 p. m. 9:55 p.m.
11:25a.m. 6:25 p. m. 12:15a.m.
Leave Treadwell for Douglas & Juneau
6:35a.m. 1:35 p. m. 7:35 p.m.
7:35 a.m. 3:35 p. m. 8:35 p.m.
8:35a.m. 4:35 p. m. 10:05p.m. ?
9:20 a.m. 6:35 p. m. 12:25 a.m.
11:35 a. m.
Leaves Douglas for Juneau
6:40 a.m. 1:40 p. m. 7:40 p.m.
7:40 a. n: '*40 p. m. 8:40 p.m.
8:40 a.m. 4:<C p. m. 10:10 p.m.
9:25a.m. 6:40 p. m. 12:30a.m.
11:40 a. m.
ed 1914
B. M. Bebrends Bank
Every service a bank may render is
performed by us for our customers
cheerfully, promptly and on the very
best of terms.
Savings cam interest here and your
cash is always safe.
J. R. Willi.
si THE ADMIRAL LINE Na igation Go |
)" ;? - . :
10 I'uicot Sound-California Route, Seattle *
g to Sut Kmncl?co, connecting with SS. /.,
2; an^ SS. Hui'vnrd for h'outliorn i J?
lC Cu'ifurrilu porta.
it "*
PuK' t Sound-Alaska Koute, from To
coma and Scuttlo for Ketchikan, Pct
I'raburif, Junauu, Yaiuiat. Kutallu.
Cordova, Yaldci, Ellainar, I'ort Walls,
LflTouclw. Scwnrd.Cook liilet, Kwliak.
'* 8 OurmcalH, and tho attention of our omployees to Hug'1 ^
j. | your wonts Lave pleased others. Thoyought to pleoso you.
u A
7 j ? ror Seattle, Prince Rupert
\'t ;? Ketchikan, Wrangell and /
6 It Petersburg.
y \;
?? | City of Seattle April 12, >
? X Spokane Apr. 7, 18, 29.
For Skagway and Haines *
City of Seattle Apr. 11, J \
Spokane Apr. 6, 17, 28.
connects at Skagwuy tor ,,
Dawson and all Yukon
River points. $
? :: SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Poinls *
Through tickets Bold everywhere In United Stater and Canada T
LOW RATES? Lnritcat and finest pasaensjer stcamcn on P. C. ?UNEXCELLED SERVICE O
8 S For foil particulars apply
V If. liRANDT. G. A. P. D., Seattle. Wahh. S. II. EWING. Ajrcnt. Juneau. Alaska <?
s I Ml
r ff^llBBM|iwMMB|B||*M|||MM||||B|MHHi|||E"Bi|||||ia^
1 Canadian Pacific Railway Company
j Sailing from Juneau for Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria, etc., via Prince
3 U Rupert, B. C.
C. P. R. Ticket offices?Orpheum Bldg. and Splckett's Postofflcc Store,
j j JOHN T. SPICKETT, Agent. g
r The \
r. Route of
Comfort -
During tho 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.
Our through mall, passenger and freight service will be operated
between Whltehorse and Dawson, affording all possible comfort by
) LINE. For full Information apply to
C. W. CASH, SupL Mall Service Dept., Whltehorse, Y. T.
A. F. ZIPF, Traffic Manager, 612 .Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash.
H-l-l"I"l"l-!-M"l-I"l"I"l"l"I 1 I I 14 1 I-I-l-I Mil fl-H-H-l-H I 1 1 I I 1 I? 11 I ?<?+
; W\ ALASKA. |
1 (ifety. Service, Speed Tickets to Scuttle, Toccn s. Victoria and Vancouver. Through
? ,. tlekcta toSnn PrnncLco .1
' MARIPOSA North April 21
.. ALAMEDA North April 9 27
1 NORTHW'N North April 16
* JEFFERSON North April 13 25
j. DOLPHIN North April 8 19
South May 1 .?.
South April 18, May 7 ?}?
South April 24 T
South April 14, 26 ?
South April 9, 20 ^
wiLLib t inuwcll, Juneau Agt. timer t. smitn uouqios Agt. -j
K 'l-i' I-I1 InI"I I11"I id 1 !?: i 1 1 i I 1 I I M I M l-H-M M I I-i'M-l-I ! 1 I I I 1-H-fr
| The Alatka Flyor [' S. HUMBOLDT | The Alaskn Flyer| J I
Leaves Seattle April 11th Leaves Juneau Southbound April 16th
Juneau Ofllce Valentine Bldg., Phone 79, Pettit & Harvey, Agts.
Douglas Ofllce M. J. O'Connor Store Seattle Ofllce 712 2nd Ave.
PETTIT & HARVEY, Agents, Seattle Office?712 2d Ave.
Border Line Transportation Co. 1
A | |/? Sails from Seattle, April 8 I
Ay-flu Sails fro?Juneau, April 13 1
Agents Juneau, Phone 169
: ?~
Agent Douglas

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