Newspaper Page Text
ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE!
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COMPANY I j JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager ; SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One year, by mail, in advance $10.00 j Six months, by mall, in advance. 5.00, Per month, delivered .. 1.00j Entered as second-class matter November 7. 1912. j at the postoffice at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act of March 3. 1S79. DELEGATE AGREES WITH EMPIRE. The statement of Delegate Wickersham to the Cor dova Alaskan that It might take several years to sc cure Statehood for Alaska Is exactly In accord with the position that The Empire has taken from the beginning of the controversy that was inaugurated when it was at tempted to substitute a demand for Statehood for one for a "full Territorial form of government" suggested by President Wilson. On the other hand, "full Terri torial form of government" could be secured by Dele gate Wickersham quickly. There are a score and a half of precedents covering nearly a century of time for the creation of a "full Ter ritorial form of government" for Alaska. It would be created immediately upon the authoritative request of the people. There are a century and a quarter of precedents, unbroken by a single instance, against the probability of securing immediate Statehood. The Territories that had population, at the time the rights of a "full Terri torial form of government" were extended to them, as numerous or dense as that of inhabited Alaska at the present time could be counted on the fingers of one hand. On the other hand there never yet has been a State created whose population was not more dense and none except Nevada which did not have a greater white population than Alaska now has. That Is why Alaska could get a "full Territorial form of government" immediately, and why she could not get Statehood. The logical and practical manner of proceed ing to get a wider and fuller measure of self-government for the people of Alaska is to ask tor a "full Territorial form of government" now. and after that is granted, to ask for Statehood. To ask for Statehood first would be to delay action and continue our present form of govern ment, except for the tinkering thar Delegate Wickersham proposes when he suggests that laws passed by the leg islature can be validated by Congress after their enact ment. PROGRESSIVES AND REPUBLICANS. For the third or fourth time within a month It is reported that Senator Poindexter of Washington has announced his return to the Republican party. He says that the Republican party will become before the next election as progressive as the Progressive party has been. Other Progressives have rejoined the Republican party with the same hope uppermost in mind. On the other hand, the news comes from the East that the larger element of the Republlcans--the Manns, the Penroses. the Gallingers. the Cannons, the Hard ings. the Roots and others?have already begun a cam paign to repeat the 1S0S performance. They have even abandoned all pretense of catering for Progressive sup port. They bodlv announce that they want "another McKinley and another McKinlev campaign." They have promised in plain words that the time is at hand when we must assure big business that it can have what it wants. While promising this to big business, they are promising prosperity to the masses and assuring them that control by capital offers the way to get it. In sup port of the soundness of the promise, they point to the prosperous years that came with McKinley and contin ued until 1907?though usually they do not mention the limitation of the period. - ??-- will And that suggests some 01 me umnuiuco ? confront the opposition to the present administration, before the issues shall have been formed for the next Presidential campaign, that do not confront it at the present time. In the ofT-year campaigns all the oppo nents of the administration do not find it difficult to get together. The stand-pat Republicans can oppose the ad ministration party and base their action on the hope that the conservative element will control that party's next National convention. The progressives can join them while hoping that they may control. But both factions cannot control. While an effort will be made, doubtless, to convince each of the factions that it is in control, the American voters have learned a lot during the last few years, and it is not likely that they can be mislead. The Republican party will have to face the voters as conservative or as progres sive. There are leaders, big and little, in the Republi can party, as In other parties, that care little whether the party is conservative or progressive as long as it presents a chance for success and for personal profit or place in the sun. For instance. The Colonel found no difficulty in supporting the McKinley administration and following Mark Hanna until the growth of progres sive sentiment demanded a change. Nor did Senator Poindexter exhibit any signs of fatigue, after jumping from the Populist party to the banner of Senator Hanna and thence back to the Progressive party. As long as the element with which he was affiliated remained in the majority in his own State he was as happy as a clam at high tide. There will be others that will sup port the Republican ticket and call it progressive to Pro gressives and to conservatives conservative, but the great mass of votesr who are looking for neither office nor special privilege will not be as easy to fool as of yore. As a consequence we una many rrugrcsaneo nuu. believing that the capture of the Republican party is hopeless, are preparing to support President Wilson for re-election. Such, for instance, as Will Parry and a large number of others at Seattle and in the State of Washington. On the other hand, we find many members of big business, who believe that another period of capitalis tic control would lead to an inevitable Socialist victory within ten years, who will support President Wilson and his policy of recognizing no class in the adminstra tion of government. These believe that President Wil son. with his breadth of vision, his fairness, his capacity to get results and his patriotism offers the last chance to conduct the Nation on other than a class against class basis. They see that "another McKlnley" adminstratlon would mean government by capital as the last McKlnley administration was, and that the defeat of such a rop ? ? rescntatlve of democracy in government as Wilson would ! discourage millions who have belioved that the United States can can be made a democratic nation, who would align themselves with one class or the other, and then the war of claBa against class would bo on. They have a clear vision of what that would mean. The Capltalls tic class could not win forever, and Its next defeat would n,ot be at the hands of a fair, temperate, democratic op ponent of class distinctions, but it would be a victory for the anti-capitalistic class. Therefore, the indications are clear that the real progressives of the country, those members of big busi ness who look uhoad and the millions of the demo cratic masses who beUevo that best government is that which does not recognize classes among the people, will be united behind the banner of the adminstratlon which has made more progress in government in two years than had all the administration of a quarter century preceding it. HERE THEY ARE; COME AND GET THEM. In its latest note the German government complains that the Allies are dally obtaining large shipments of arms and ammunition from this country, while no food shipments are made to Germany. This is perfectly true. The explanation lies in the simple fact that the Allies come and get the arms and munitions of war. while the Germans don't come and get the foodstuffs. This country is just as willing to sell to ono country; as to another. It Is ploying no favorites. The American market is open to the world?to Germany as well as to Great Britain or France or Russia. But as conditions are at present, the United States can't guarantee delivery. It leaves that to the purchas ers themselves. And if it happens that they can't com-1 mand transportation facilities we are sorry, but we can't help It. It is quite true, as the note suggests, that Amer ican exporters of foodstuffs to Germany arc not receiv ing the aid that is being extended to exporters of arms and munitions. The latter are being aided by the trans portation facilities of the Allies, while the former are getting no aid from Germany at all. That is the only discrlmnlatlon in the matter of aid that we can think of. As far a/ this government is con-! cerned they are treated exactly alike and will be so treat ed to the end of the chapter. Alaska got first page position on nearly all of the Eastern daily newspaper Saturday, April 11th, and Sun day morning, April 12th. The Sunday morning editions of the Chicago Herald and Cincinnati Enquirer gave the Al aska railroad announcement full page heads, and the po sition of honor in the news of the day. Secretary Lane says the end of the war will bring boom times. Granted. The main question, however, is what will bring the end of the war. The Ketchikan Progressive, which supported Dele gate Wickersham in the last campaign, nominates Sen ator Charles A. Sulzer as the next Delegate to Congress. Once the desert of Sahara was the champion dry territory of the world, but its reputation is rapidly be coming merely local. The highest ambition of the Panama canal seems to be to act as much like a folding bed as a canal can act. Either Russia or Austria or both have contracted the Mexican habit of winning battles with typewriters. At all events Great Britain has reached the opinion that Paul Jones wasn't such an all-fired pirate at that. THANKS TO WILSON AND LANE. (Seward Gateway.) One little word to President Wood row Wilson and Secretary Franklin K. Lane: They will probably never read this word but the duty remains Just the same at this time to repeat what Seward's only newspaper has often said in behalf of the peoplo of this section of Alaska. That word is that we all feel that to the great President of the United States and to his eminent Secretary of the Interior Alaska owes more than it could find words to acknowledge. Seward particularly owes them more than any other place. We can never repay the debt but we can. at least, show our knowledge of it. SO FAR SO GOOD (Ketchikan Progressive) The people of this vicinity may well flatter them selves on the choice of their Representatives in this pres ent session of the Territorial Legislature. According to reliable reports; both Senator Sulzer?our next Delegate to Congress?and Representative Heckman, are making their presence felt on the legislative battlefield. They have shown thus far that they were one the job for some purpose, and not merely putting in time. On the fight for the division of the forest reserve money, for instance; they have shown some solid metal in their makeup. As much cannot be said of many others who seem to wnnt to "hog" it all. The division of that money need not cause so much trouble. The rule to follow in this case was prescribed by Congress and is unmistakable. To resort to techni calities or other tricks hatched by "the envious to deprive us of our right to the money, of which we are much in need, is ungenerous and will be stubbornly resisted by our Representatives, and in the event we lose, we shall wait for a day of reckoning. Meanwhile, our Representatives have done well thus far. With the Czar. King and Kitchener joining the grape juice brigade. Secretary Bryan is enjoying a delicious revenge on the outraged critics of his diplomatic din ners.?(Springfield Republican) Until the foreign nations have settlud their diffi culties, China will have to undergo the prolonged sus pense of not knowing which she really belongs to.? (Washington Past.) If the Prinz Eitel has taken on 50,000 bottles ol beer, it is an act of gross disrespect toward King George and Lord Kitchener.?(New York World.) War continues to slay people by the thousand. The wireless at sea continues to save them by the score.? (New York World.) Even war has its seasons, a winter campaign beinp universally recognized as something to be avoided.? (Washington Star.) Always try to look as if you were having youi photograph taken.?(Cincinnati Enquirer.) Jack Johnson is now Interned.?(New York World of snow, is.lO degrees warmer than tho air immediately above the snow. Belgium ban the honor of originat ing the school savings bank system. iTof. Laurent, of Ghent, In is?;;, be gan the work. __ _ (Serial No. 01759.) APPLICATION FOR HOMESTEAD ENTRY. United States Land Office, Juneau, : Alaska. April 12. 1915. Notice is horoby given that John IVagncr. whose postoifice address Is Juneau, Alaska, a citizen of tho Unit ed States, booing entitled to the ben efits of secjgbn 2289, Revised Stututcs of the United States, and the Acts of , Cougress supplemental thoreto or amendatory thereof, docs hereby apply to enter the lands ombraced in U. S. , Survey No. 1075. situated on Salmon Creek, abutting on Gastineau channel, and about three miles from Juneau, Alaska, and more particularly de scribed as follows: Beginning at Corner no. i, mean dor comer, whence U. S. M. M. No. 7 bears N. 45' 50' w? 5.77 chains dis tant: thence meandering along the line of ordinary high water of Gas tlncau channel N. 54? 04' sv? 7.01 chains; N. 21' 20' w.. 3.G0 chains; N. 46* 01' w., 3.78 chains; N. 44' 32' E.. 4. 78 chains; N. 65' 27' E.. 2.57 chains; I N. 38? 01' W.. 3.67 chains; N. 6? 07'I W? 5.10 chains; N. 14' 53' K.. 7.03 J chains to Corner No. 2. meander cor ncr; thense East 58 Links to Witness Corner to corner No. 2, .Meander Cor nor, 10.76 chains to Corner No. 3: thence S. 33? 55' E., along lines 4-1 Dewey Lode and 1-4 Boston King Lode, Survey No. 955, 30.40 chains to Corn er No. 4, identical with Corner No. 4 of said Boston King lodo: thence South 4.05 chains to Corner No. 5; 1 thence West 19.84 chains tc Witness Corner to Corner No. 1, Meander Cor ner, 22.81 chains to Corner No. 1, the j place of beginning: containing 62.74 acres. Mag. Var. 32' 13' E. This survey is tied to U. S. Mineral Monument No. 7, which is situated on Salmon Creek Point, Gantineau chan nel, about 100 feet West of the road from Salmon Creek to Juneau, in lat itude 58' 19' 30" N. and longitude 134' ; 28' 00" W. Any and all persons claiming ad I versely any portion of the above de scribed tract are required to llle with tho Register and Receiver of the U. S. Land Olllce at Juneau, Alaska, their adverse claim therengainst, under oath, during the sixty day period of the publication of this notice, or with in thirty days thereafter, or they will be barred. JOHN WAGNER. U. S. Land Ofllcc, Juneau. Alaska, April 12. 1915. It is hereby ordered that the fore going notice be published in the Alas ka Daily Empire, a daily newspaper printed at Juneau, Alaska, for the stu tutory^eriod. C. B. WALKER. Register. First publication, April 20, 1915. Last publication. June 20. 1915. MINING APPLICATION No. 01762. UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE, Juneau, Alaska, March 10. 1915. ? Notice Notice is heroby given that the Al aska Gastincau Mining Company, a corporation organized and existing un | dor the laws of the State of New York !and qualified to do. nnd doing busi ness as a corporation, at Juneau, Al aska, has made application for patent for tho York. Alma and Avon lode mining claims, Survey No. 951. sit uated at the Eastern end of Silver Bow Ba9in, about three miles East of the Town of Juneau, Alaska, in the Harris Mining District. Juneau Pre clnct, at approximately Latitude 58? 19' North, and Longltudo 134" 21' West, and particularly described at follows, to-wlt: York Lode Beginning at Corner No. 1. whence' U. S. L. M. No. 2 bears S. 88" 36' W. 2090.58 feet distant; thence N. 24? 30'! E. 553.63 foot to corner No. 2; thence i S. 55? 10' E. 1061.51 feot to corner, No. 3; thence S. 24* 30' W. 565.92 feet to corner No. 4; thence N. 54? 33' W. 1063.57 feet to corner No. 1, tho place of beginning. Containing an area of 13.419 acres. Mag. Var. at corner No. 1, 31? 45' E. Alma Lode Beginning at corner No. 1 on line 3-5 of the York Lode of this survey, whence U. S. I.. M. No. ? bears N. 84? 57' 56" W. 3102.13 feet: thence N. 24? 30' E. 600 feet to comer No. 2; thence S. 59? 39' E. 1500 feet to corner No. 3; thence S. 24? 30' W. 600 feet to corner No. 4; thence N. 59? 39' W. 1499.49 feet to corner No. 1, the place of beginning. Containing an area of 20.550 acres. Magnetic Va riation at Corner No. 1, 31" 40' East Avon Lode Beginning at Comer No. 1. idcnticnl with Comer No. 2, of the Alma Lode of this survey, whence U. S. L. M. No. 2, bears S. 85' IS' 57" W. 3350.0$ feet distant; thence N. 2-1? 30' EL COOj feet to Comer No. 2; thence S. 59" 39' E. 1499.92 feet to Corner No. 3; thence S. 24? 30' W. 60fi" feet to Cor ner 1; thence N. 59" 39' W. 1500 feet to Corner No. 1. the place of begin ning. Containing an area of 20.553 acres. Mag. Var. at Cornor No. 1, 31? 47' E. The names of the adjoining claims are the Ajax Millslte, patented, Sur vey No. 241, and the Perseverance Placer mining claim, patented. Survey No. 605, both belonging to the Alaska Gastineau Mining Company. The York todo mining claim con flicts with the Martin patented lode mining claim. Survey No. 754 which belongs to the claimant, and such con flict is hereby excluded; the said con flict is doucrlbod as follows: Beginning at Corner No. 4 of the York -odo, thouco N. JO" 301 W. 1016.051 lodo (Survey No. 754); thouco S. 50' ! 30' \V. 373.30 feet to u point on line l i of tlit* York lode; thence along I 1053.3 ! feet to Corner No. I of the York lotlo, the place of beginning. Con-. milling an area of 3.18G acres. The Alma lode mining claim of thin survey conflicts with the Snowflake lode mining claim, survey No. 931, but1 said conflict is not excluded from this application, and is described as fol lows : - B? ginning at Corner No. 4 of the ' Alma iode, thence along line 4-1 of ! the Alma lode N. 59' 39' W. CG8.37 feet to a point on lino 1-2 of tho Snow- j; flake '.ode, thoncc along lino 1-2 of j the Snowflake lode N. 42* 03' E. 177.4C feet to Corner No. 2 of tho Snowflake lode, thence along lluo 2-3 of tho Snow flake lodo S. 54' 10' E. 522.08 feet to n point on line 3-4 of tho Alma iode. thence-along line 3-4 of tho Alma lodo S. 24* 30' W. 124.53 foot to the placo of beginning. Containing an area ol 1.865 acres. The Alnm lode minify; claim of this survey also conflicts with the Robert lode mining claim, Survoy No. 977, but said conflict is not excluded from thin application, and is described aa fob 1 lows: Beginning at n poini on line o-i ui tho Alnio lode distant S. 24" 30' W. 127.97 feet from Cornor No. 3 of the Alma lode; thence along line 3-4 of the Alma lode S. 24? 30' W. 345.20 foot to a point on line 1-4 of tho Rob ert lodo; thence along lino 4-1 of the Robert lodo N. 54" 02' 17" W. 108.03 feet to Corner No. 1 of tho Robert lode; thence along lino 1-2 of the Rob ert lode N. 42? 48' E. 301.80 feet to' the place of beginning. Containing an area of 0.420 acres. The location notices of tho York, Alma and Avon lodo claims, wore ro corded respectively on August 3rd, 1912 and October 25th, 1905 in books 20 of Lodes at pago 313, and IS of Lodes at plages 102 and 161 respec tively, of the rocords of the Recorder for the Juneau Recording Precinct, Alaska. This notice was posted on tho ground on the 24th day of February, 1915. ALASKA GASTINEAU MINING COMPANY By B. L. Thane,, Its agent and attorney in fact. UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE Juneau, Alaska, March 10, 1915. It is hereby ordered that tho fore going notice of application for mining patent be published in the Alaska Dally Empire for the full period of sixty days. C. B. WALKER. ? . Rogister First publication March 12. 1915. Last publication May 12. 1915. MINING APPLICATION No. 01763 UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE,, Juneau, Alaska, March 11, 1916 Notice Is hereby given that the Al aska CastineM) Mining Company, a corporation organized and existing un der the laws of the State of New York and qualified to do, and doing busi ness as a corporation, at Juneau, Al aska, by H. L. Thane, its agent and attorney in fact, has made application for patent to the Glacier and Silver Queen Millsltes, Survey No. 983, sit uated in the HarMs Mining District, Juneau Land District, District of Alas ka, described us follows, to-wit: Glacier Mlllslto Beginning at Corner No. 1, whence U. S. L. M No. 3-A bears North 63* 01' East 5029.9-1 feet distant; thence South 26? 56' West 499.93 feet to Cor ner No. 2: thence North 63? 04' West 435.09 feet to Corner No. 3; thence North 27? 02' East 499.94 feet to Cor ner No. 4; thence South G3# 04' East <34.20 feet to Corner No. 1, the place of beginning, containing an area of 4.99S ncres. Mag. Yar. 32? 00' East. Silver Queen Millsite Beginning nt Corner No. 1, identical with Corner No. 2 of the Glacier mill site, whence U. S. L. M No. 3-A bears North 59" 54' Enst 5432.60 feet dis tant; thence South 26* 57' West 499.87 feet to Comer No. 2; thence North 63? 03' West 434.93 foot to Corner No. 3: thence North 26" 57' East 499.71 Teet to Corner No. 4; thence South 63? 04' East 435.09 feet to Corner No. 1. containing an area of 4.991 acros. Mag. Var. 32? 00' East. - '? - - .1 ..lnl.no I TflO names Ol lUU aUJWIlUllf, uuiiua are the Agnes and Beduiri lode claims belonging to the Alaska Treadwcll Gold Mining Company. The location notices of the Glacier Millsitc and Silver Queen Millslte are recorded in Book 8 of Placero at page 19 of the records of the Recorder for the Juneau Recording' Prhcinct, Dis trict of Alaska. This notice was posted on the ground the 15th day of Septembor. lor-s. ALASKA GASTINEAU MINING COMPANY By B. L. Thane,, Its agent and attorney In fact. UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE Juneau, Alaska, March 11, 1915. It is hereby ordered that the fore going notice of application for mining patent be published in the Alaska Daily Empire at Juneau, Alaska, for the full period of sixty days C. B. WALKER. Register. First publication March 12, 1915. Last publication May 12. 1915. SOLDIER'S ADDITIONAL HOME STEAD APPLICATION NO. 01606. UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE. Juneau, Alaska, February 26, 1915. Notice. Notice is hereby given that the Al aska Gastinoau Mining Company, a[ corporation organized and existing) under tho laws of the State of New; York, and qualified to do and doing, business as a corporation at Juneau, Alftskn, as assignee of John M. Ran kin who was the assignee of Risworth, A. Grey, and entitled to the benefits! of sections 2306 and 2307, Revised Statutes of the United States grant ing additional rights to solJIerB and sailors who sorvod in the Civil War. by and through B. L. Thniio, as Its attorney In fact, has made applica tion for patent for a Soldier's Add!-' tionnl Homestead claim. Survey No. 1078. which Is situated approximately I 200 feet from the tido wnter of Gas-i tinenti Channel, near the Sheep Creek ? wharf of tho said Company, and de scribed 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; tfiet co S. 62? 51' E. 18.93 chains to Corner No. 2; thence N. 11* 17' E. 20.S8 chains to Corner No. 3: thence N. 4.82 chains to Corner No. 4: thence W. 22.17 chains to Corner No. 5; thence S. 38? 21' W. 9.10 chains to Corner No. G; thence S. 49? 31' E. 11.29 chains to Corner No. 7; thence S. 38* 06' W. 2.S1 chains to Corner No. 1, the place of beginning. Containing an area of 46.09 acres. Mag Var. North 30? 15' E. The Inttltudo is 58? 16' N.. and Longitude 134? 20' W. The names of tne adjoining claims are the Homestead, Homestead No. 1. and the Homstead Extension patented lodo claims Survey No. 900, and the Homstead No. 3, unpatented lode lode claim, Survey No. 979, belonging to tho Ainska Gastlncau Mining Com pany. and the Waw Waw lodo claim, unpatented, Survey No. 994-A belong ing to the Alaska TreadwclJ Gold Mining Company. So far as is known there aro no conflicting claims. This notice was posted on the ground on the 26th day of February. 1915. ALASKA GAST1NEAU MINING COMPANY By B. L. Thane. Its Agent and Attor noy in Fact It is hereby ordered that tne forp going notico be published for the full period of sixty days in the Empire, a i.ewspnpcr of general circulation pub lisncvl at Juneau. Alaska. C. B. WALKER, Register. First publication; March 6. 1015. Last publication: S e II K I> I T JA K Juncnu Ferry G Navigation Company Leaves Juneau for Douglas. Treadwell and Thane 6:00a. ni. 1:0b p. m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00a.m. .1:00 p. m. 8:00p.m. 8:00a. m. -4:00 p. m. 9:30 p.m. *0:00 a.m. 6:00 p. m. 11:16 p. in. 11:00 a. m. . Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M *0:00 A. M. Trip Docs not go to Thane Leave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane 6:10a.m. 1:10 p.m. 7:10 p.m. 7:10 am. 3:10 p.m. 8:10 p.m. 8:10a.m. 4:10 p.m. 0:40p.m. 1l:10n.m. 6:10 p. m. 11:25p.m. Leave Treadwell for Thane 6:15 a. m. 1:15 p. m. 7:15 p.m. 7:16a.m. 3:15 p. m. 8:15 p.m. 8:15 a. m. 4:15 p. m. 0:45 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. 7:25 p. m. 7:25 a. m. 3:25 p. in. 8:25 p.m. 8:25a.m. 4:25 p. ni. 0:55p.m. 11:25 a.m. 6:25 p. m. 12:15 a.m. Leave Treadwell for Douglas & Juneau 6:35 a. ni. 1:36 p. m. 7:35 p.m. 7:35 a.m. }3:36 p. ni. 8:35 p.m. 8:35a. in. 4:35 p. m. 10:05p.m. | 0:20 a.m. 6:35 p. m. 12:25 a.m. i 11:35 a.m. Leaves Douglas for Juneau 6:40a.m. 1:40 p. m. 7:40 p.m. 7:40a.n: '-40 p. m. 8:40 p.m. 8:40 a. m. 4:4. p. m. 10:10 p.m. 9:25 a.m. 6:40 p. ni. 12:30 a. m. 11:40 a. m. OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA Established 1891 ' Incorporat ed 1914 > B. M. Behrends Bank JCNEAU, ALASKA 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. B.M.Behr-nd> Preniclent J. R. Willis Vlcc-PreilJcnl G.McNaujjfiton Cathlcr THE ADMIRAL LINE S?S I'ugrl Sound-California Uoule. KentlU to San IVanclmo. wmnrctiiie with SS. i Yaln and SS. Hu.vurU f?t Houthorn/ California port*. R ADMIRAL EVANS SOUTH APRIL 27TH FuK'l Souml-A.'itrla Hotitr. from Ta coiiiB unil Svattld for Ketchikan, Pi't ornbuiv# Juneau. Yafctuat, Katalla, Cordova. Vuitiox, Cllumar, Port Well*. IaToucIiv..Sev.ard. Cook Ink Knriiak. ADMIRAL WATSON WEST APRIL 28TH. Our meals, and the attention of our ompIoyeeB to Hugh P. Gallagher, Agt. J ypur wants have pleased others. Thcyoughl to please you. Phone "Ad. Line" J i or Seattle, Prince Rupert Ketchikan, Wrangell and/ Petersburg. ( City of Seattle April 12, ' Spokane Apr. 7, 18, 29. For Skagway and Haines | City of Seattle Apr. 11, ? Spokane Apr. 6, 17, 28. J connect* nt SknKwny for $ Dawson and all Yukon ? River points. t CONNECT;; AT MKATTL.K rvK V SAN f RANIISCO, LOS ANGEIES, SAN DIEGO and all California Poinls ? \ u,w I For full parliculurti upply ? H. BRANDT. G. A. F. D., SrArn-E. Wash. B. H. EWING. Asrcnt, Junf.aii. Ai.akka ? ? RIGHTS RESERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULES < Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1 B. C. COAST SERVICE | Sailing from Juneau for Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria, etc.. via Prince M Rupert, B. C. PRINCESS MAY SOUTH AUR. 25, MAY 6, 16, 27. j C. P. R. Ticket offices?Orpheum Bldg. and Spickett's Postoffice Store, J j JOHN T. SP1CKKTT, Agent. R ys, r THE WHITE PASS ?pee? Route oj & yuK0N route ee/'fe Lomjort ? oojety During the winter Benson of 1914-15 our regular train service will be maintained North, and South bouud between Skaguay. and Whitehorse, trains leaving both terminals every Tuesday and Friday. WINTER STAGE SERVICE Our through mail, passenger and freight service will be operated between Whitehorse 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., Whitehorse, T. A. F. ZIPF. Traffic Manager, 612 Second Avenue, Seattle, WaHh. ALASKA 1 STEAMSHIP COMPANY nfrty. Jm ivirr, J-| ?<<! l< 5 rt 11 If. "J i rc n n. Vide tin tnri Ytiiii&uvrr Through ; ivwtp lo.'i.n i ii.m ii-cu ; MARIPOSA North April 21 South May 1 j ALAMEDA North April 9 27 South April 18, May 7 S I NORTHW'N North April 16 South April 24 ] f. JEFFERSON North April 13 25 South April 14. 26 : | DOLPHIN North April 8 19 South April 9. 20 -j, WILLIS E NOWElv. Juneau Apt. El intii L sn.it;. OougUk >\gt H' i 1 M 1 '!? i-t-i- I-K--H-1 M 1 11 I- M 'l-l-l-J j .M-l-1' 1-I-l-i-i-l-i-1 ?! 1'M 'i I I * HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO. j The Alaska Flyer"] S HUMBOLDT The Alaska Flyer] j I Leaves Seattle, April 23rd. Leaves Juneau Southbound, April 28th. Juneau Office Valentine RIdg., Phono 79. Pettit & Harvey, Agts. Douglas Ofllce M. J. O'Connor Store Seattle Olllcc 712 2nd Ave. DOCKS JUNEAU CITY WHARF PETTIT &. HARVEY, Agents, Seattle Office?712 2d Ave. MIMMMnMnWMWPBMMaBMrWBMmMIH' ? 1 Border Line Transportation Co. j | j? !/? Sails from Seattle, April 8 j ii rn : Sails from Juneau, April 13 C. W. YOUNG CO. JOHN HENSON t j Agents Juneau, Phone 169 Agent Douglas