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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, May 15, 1915, Image 4

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JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager
One year, by mall, In advance ... ... $10.
Six months, by mall, lu advance. 5.
Per month, delivered 1
Entered as second-class matter November 7. 191
at the postoffice at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act
March 3, 1S79.
The President's clear and strong presentation
America's grievances against Germany has met wti
a response from the American people. That is reassurlt
to those who believe in the United States. The ci
cumstancc that the President has been the most pror
inent and potent influence for world peace in general ar
American peace in particular causes the thrill of e
ultatlon to be more pronounced when he gives wort
to American resentment to the advantage that has bee
taken of the mistaken idea that Americans desire peac
on account of cowardice and for money profit rathe
than for the sake of humanity. With a rampant wt
spirit permeating her civilization. It is probably natun
that Germany should doubt the slncercity of America'
neutrality or. accepting it as in good faith, that sh
should feel contemptous for it.
The circumstance that we have permitted "profei
slonal" Germans, a few score of hyphnated citizens wh
have been traitors to the country to which they huv
sworn allegience. most of thm men who have sough
to capitalize their German birth, to preach the Genua
military idea here, to denounce our government and t
seek to embarrass it in its dealings with foreign affair:
has added to the contempt that Germany has shown fo
this country.
However, the President has demonstrated to Get
many, to the world and to his own America that hii
tolerance for so long of German impudence, abuse an<
treaty violations has not been due to cowardice. Am
the spontaneous outburst of approval of hi3 indictmcn
of German conduct, and the closely following warning
that she must cease her practices or stand the cost o
meeting the American determination not to "omit anj
word or any act necessary to perform its sacred dutj
in maintaining the rights of the United States and it:
citizens." is an answer to insult and injury so plair
that there is likely to be a quick reform in European
estimate of American character.
While local interest in baseball was slow in start
ing this year, it made up for lost time when it did be
gin to move. Tomorrow the season will begin, and
Manager Radonich says that we are going to have more
of it this year than ever before.
That the public was ready for the activity is shown
by the success of the Douglas and Juneau baseball car
nivals through which funds have been secured for pre
liminary purposes. This interest Is due. in the main,
of course, to interest in the game itself, but the cir
cumstance that the prospect that the Gastineau channel
towns will be given another opportunity to witness
really good baseball this year has added to the interest.
The activity and the interest are both favorable
indications. They give a glimpse of the healthy opti
mism that prevails in this neck of the woods, and they
hold out the promise of entertainment that is worth
Baseball is a clean sport, one that requires skill,
athletic prowess, quick thinking and good Judgment.
It is one that displays all the good points in the players
and exposes their weakness. Popularity gained at the
game is based on merit, both as to capabilities and as
to character. And it is played in the open air. It is
worth all the Interest that the average American takes
in It.
Booker T. Washington, as reported by the Tuske
gee correspondent of the Chicago Herald, has been mak
ing. during the course of an educational tour of Louis
iana. the following address to negroes:
"Stay on the farm; educate your children:
get rid of the lazy negro, the loafer, the gamb
ler, the immoral leader: share your confidence
with your wife, as you do your toil and re
sponsibility; cultivate the good will of the white
neighbor; talk to him. not about him."
And. says the correspondent:
"In all places the white people vied with
the black to do honor to Dr. Washington. The
best white citizens were present in large num
bers. In eight out of nine places he was intro
duced by the Mayor of the city. In Shreveport
he was introduced byq ex-Governor Blanchard."
Dr. Washington preaches the gospel of hard licks.
A half-century ago a very different sort of preaching
was being done by ignorant and prejudiced advocates
of the negro in the South.
How much of the trouble and tragedy of reconstruc
tion might have been spared to both races if there had
been a school of Booker Washington philosophy to edu
cate the newly-freed slaves as to their opportunities.
Instead there was the school of carpctbaggery in which
honest but misguided abolitionists and conscienceless
adventurers with nothing in view but self-interest vied
with one another in stirring up the flames of race
hatred from the embers of war. and adding to the evil
of impoverishment and the humiliation of defeat the
injury of intolerable insult.
The negro in the South has done as well as could
reasonably have been expected when he was eman
cipated. with uncounted centuries of savagery behind
him. and turned over to foolish advisers who rushed
in where angels would have feared to tread and clever j
E! exploiters who flocked from boyond tho lino of. battle
j In which thoy had not participated to fatten upon th
~ j fallen. He has never made one step forward othci
wise than by hard work, but the American negro wh<
Is willing to do the work for which he Is fitted has i
better opportunity than the European white man o
00 e^tnl oqulpment. The American negro born In a loj
00 cabin without any other heritage than hoalth has :
?2 better chance to get along In the world than most Eu
12. ropean peasants. The more attention he gives to hit
of teachings of Booker Washington tho bettor his outlooV
_ for well being and happiness. Nowadays such advlct
as Dr. Washington has to give Is nowhere combattcd
Fifty years of freedom have been as educative to the
white Americans who knew nothing about the negrc
and the South as they have been to the negro in the
& South.
?r? . ? - - .
^ In the course of a birthday speech. Chaunccy M.
' Depew lodged the fearful Indictment against Congress
IS ,
ional authors of recent important legislation affecting
business that they lived in "rural towns." How can a
man whose home is in a small city know anything about
the commercial and finunciai interests of a great peo
,t pie
Let us look for an answer in the record of tho Re
publican party. The Interstate Commerce Act was fath
ered by Shelby M. Cullom. an Inhabitant of the me
tropolis of Springfield. 111. The putative author of the
Anti-Trust Law, John Sherman, came from Mansfield.
O. Three great Republican tariffs were fathered by
0 j
^ Mr. McKinley of Canton, 0..; Mr. Dingley of Lewiston.
: Me., and Mr. Payne, of Auburn, N. Y.
Going back a little futher, Lincoln was from Spring
field. III.. Grant from Galena, 111.. Hayes from Free
mont. O.. and Garfield from Monitor, 0.
If statesmen from the smaller cities are able to
write statutes for the regulation of business uuder Re
publican administrations, and rural Republican Prcsi
^ dents able to guide the country in safety, why should
^ not Democrats charged with the same responsibility
^ rise above similar disadvantages?
(New York World)
The woman here and in England who describe the
"war-baby" agitation as idle, hysterical, exaggerated
' and mischievous may err on the side of indifference.
1 but they at least are willing to look facts in tho face.
Along with some admirable human qualities, war de
velops a train of evils, and this is only one of them.
Tragic as is the battle field, it is the best part of
war. Even there all is not heroic, as stragglers from
every fight fully attest. To bring great armies into
conflict, however, there must be months in camp, and
| there never was a great military camp that was not
i more demoralizing than many a battle. What Britain
sees now is some of the evils of the camp.
In the course of time it will witness other sorrow
ful proofs that war lets loose every wicked passion
that is known to men. Grief for the dead will soon bo
assuaged, the maimed will presently be objects of lit
j tie interest, but the tens of thousands broken in health.
: victims of bad habits and unsettled in their ideas of
life and industry will be visible everywhere. In busi
ness. in politics, in government, in society and in the
church, war will leave marks of corruption that may
never bo obliterated.
Although fifty years have passed since the close
of our civil strife, we are still paying the price in many
ways. Wo take pride in our strengthened nationality
and our progress in wealth and commerce, and say that
the war was worth all that it cost, but that Is not to
admit that those who brought the struggle upon us
were not chargable with an offense against mankind
that is wholly incalculable.
Soldiers who have seen service sometimes talk of
battle, but rarely of the camp, the march and the
trench. The glamour of war attaches wholly to blood
shed. The curse of war. as Britain is now finding out.
rests not so much upon heroic armies in action as up
on nations stripped of morals and steeped in excesses,
upon peoples who have lost their bearings, and upon
governments that yield to greed and graft.
William Watson, the English poet, denounces the
apathy of the British people in the face of the German
danger. No doubt William knows all about British
apathy from personal experience as a hard-working
To a man up a tree it looks as if President Wilson
were about right in wanting .more information and
less inflammation from the Federal commission on In
dustrial relations.
The general obsen'ance throughout the country of
"Mother's Day" calls attention to the fact that Ameri
cans are rapidly acquiring the courage of their senti
The attacks by members of the Taft Cabinet upon
the present administration reminds us that Mr. Taft's
Cabinet had troubles of its own aplenty.
The chief danger at this moment would seem to be
that Germany and Austria may wear themselves com
pletely out licking Russia.
Another thing that was accomplished by the Presi
dent was to silence the voluble aud all but intolerable
Ambassador Bernstorff.
And then the beginning of the baseball season is
always the best evidence of the coming of the "Good
Old Sumcmr Time."
The Great Wall of China is still getting more at
tention than the Great Wall.
Passing It On.
A Sunday school teacher, after con
ducting a lesson the story of Jacob's
Ladder, concluded by saying: "Now.
is there any little girl or boy who
would like to ask a question about
the lesson?"
Little Susie looked puzzled for a mo
ment. and then raised her hand.
"A question. Susie?" asked the
"I would like to know." said Susie,
"if the angels have wings, why did
they have to climb up the ladder?"
The teacher thought for some mo
ments. and. then, looking about the
class, asked:
"Is there any little boy who would
like to answer Susio's question?"?
(Everybody's Magazine.)
Others Turner Him Down.
She?Am I the only woman you ever
He?Well, yes?successfully.?(Bos
ton Transcript.)
There, Now.
When the owner of the New York
Times lost his dog and advertised for
it in the New York Herald was it on
the theory that the Herald's a dog
gone good advertising medium? ?
(Louisville Courier-Journal.)
The Scale of Justice.
"You gave me short weight for my
money," expostulated the shopper to
the butcher.
"And you gave me a long wait for
o mine," retorted the butcher.?(Phila
0 delphia Ledger.)
* -4
a f
? <?? ?4
Many are out for the dough, but
few get the cake.?(Cincinnati En
You are in the same fix as a big
, league player. What you batted in
1909 isn't going to hold your job for
you in 1915.?(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
After passing up the presidency,
Pancho has concluded to compromise
by running for the Rio Grande.?(The
Washington Post.)
Dr. Cook is welcome to climb all
the "lunclum" mountains there are.
It is a good way to keep one's head
in the cloudB.?(St. Louis Globe Dem
Huerta says that a strong man will
save Mexico. It looks as though he'll
! have to have a bullet-proof hide. too.
? ?Detroit Free Press.)
What would happeii if Uncle Sum
sot his correspondence mixed and
| sent the Kaiser a note instead of Car
j ranza.?(Charleston News and Cour
Maybe International Law was made
to bo observed In time of peace.?
(Detroit Free Press.)
-> ?> <? 4* <? ? ? <? + * + + * ?>-;+;
> +!
.*. 4> f ?;? !
(Philadelphia Record.)
| In a game of poker a good deal de
pends on a good deal.
Regret for our mistakes doesn't
help much unless It prevents us from
making more.
Many a fellow has so many ups and
downs that he "feels like a human um
You never can tell. Even a regular
cut-up may balk at the sight of a wood
It's a valuable asset to be a good i
mixer, especially if you happen to be
The Doubting Thoma6.
"How do the weather bureau people
j find out what kind of weather we are
i going to have?"
"I didn't know they did."?(Phila
delphia Ledger.)
IThe Accident.
"D'ye ken Mac fell in the river on
. his way hnme last nlcht?"
"You don't mean to say he was
I drowned?"
"Not drowned, mon, but badly dl
i luted."?(London Opinion.)
Special to the Empire?Femraer &
j Rlttor havo another cargo of the fa i
mous Nanalmo coal. 415-tf.
In the United States Land Office for
the Juneau Land District.
Juneau, Alaska.
April 9th, 1915.
Notice Is hereby glveu that the AM
aska Castlncau Mining company, a cor- '
porution, organized and existing under
the laws of the State of New York, and |
qualified to do and doing business as
a corporation at Juneau. Alaska, has .
mudo application for patent for the .
Homestead No. 8 lode mining claim, '
Survey No. 979, which said claim is *
situated on the Northeast shore of s
Gastlneau Channel In the Harris Mln- "
Ing District, at Thane Post-Ofilce, (
which is about 3^ miles Southeast of
the town of Juneau. Alnska, in Lati
tude 58* Gl' North, and in Lonigtudp *
134* 20' West, and particularly des- '
cribed as follows, to-wit: .
Beginning at Cor. No. 1 on the j
line of mean high tide of Gastlneau
Channel, whence U.S.L.M. No. 17 f
bears South 27" 48' W. 4550.62 feet j
distant; tltonce N. 27" 16' W. along : o
the said line of mean high tide
77.50 feet to Cor No. 2; thence N. v
47" 57' W. 105.50 feet to Cor. No. a
3; thence N. 42" 57' W. 90.70 feet t
to Cor. No. 4; thence N. 38? OS' c
E. 314.50 feet to Cor. No. 5; thence a
S. 62" 52' E. 1306.00 feet to Cor. 0
No. 6; thence S. 38? OS' W. 355.S0 t
feet to Cor. No. 7; thence N. 57? j
IS' W. 215.80 feet to Cor. No. 8; y
thence N. 72? 07' \V. 3S2.30 feet
to Cor. No. 9; thence N. 79? /
07' W. 2S5.30 feet to Cor. No. 10;
thence N. 61? 58' IV. 49.85 feet to g
; Cor. No. 11; thence N. 39? 32' W. y
143.80 feet to Cor. No. 1. the placo j
of beginning, containing an area t
of 11.438 acres.
The names of the adjoining claims
are the Homestead Extension patent- "
ed lode mining claim, U. S. Survey No.
900, and the Soldiers Additional Home
stead claim, Survey No. 107S. botli be
longing to the Alaska Gastlneau Min- j I
Ing company, and the Jumbo Mlllsite, ?
patented, Survey No. 260, belonging
to tho Alaska Trcmlwoll Gold Mining |
Tho names of the conflicting lode
? claims aro tho Jumbo Millalto patent
od, Survoy No. 260, tho Hunter Mill
site and tho Wow Wow lodo mining
claim, Survoy No. 994 A & 13, all be
: longing to tho Alaska Treadwell Gold
I Mining Company.
I Tho conflict between: the Homestead
No. 3 lode mining claim and the Jurn
1 bo Mlllslto (inclusive of tho conflict
botweon the Jumbo Mlllslto and the
Wow Wow lode mining claim) Is de
scribed as follows:
Beginning at a point S. 38* 08'
W. 6.16 foot from Cor. No. 6 of the
Homostoad No. 3 lode mining
claim: thence S. 38* 08' W. 339.45
feet to a point on line 1-2 of the
Jumbo Mlllslto; thence N. 34"
52' W. 50.67 foot to Cor. No. 2 of
the Jumbo Mlllslto; thence N.
46* 15' E. along line 2-3 of the
Jumbo Mlllslto 32S.33 feet to the
place of beginning containing an
area of 0.101 acres, but said con
flict Is not Included in this appli
The conflict between the Homestead
No. 3 lode mining claim and the WOW
Wow lode mining claim. U. S. Survey
No. 994-A (exclusive of the conflict of
the said Wow Wow lode mining claim
with the Jumbo Millnlte, Survey No.
260) is doscrlbcd as follows
Beginning at Cor. 6 of the Home
stead No. 3 lode mining claim;
thence S. 38* 08' \V. 6. 16 feet to
a point on lino 2-3 of the Juntho
Mlilsite; thence S. 46* 15' W.
| 80.97 feet to a point on the line
3-4 of the Wow Wow lode mining
claim; thence N. 11? 17' E. 94.65
feet to a point on line 5-6 of
Homestead No. 3 lode mining
claim; thence S. 62? 52' E. 56.49
feet to the place of beginning,
containing an area of 0.060 acres,
but said conflict Is not excluded
from this application.
The location notice of the Home
stead No. 3 lode mining claim was i
filed for record on Oct. 15, 1909, and
recorded in book 19 of Lodes at page
456 of the Records of the Recorder
for the Juneau Recording Precinct, Al
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 9th day of April,
Its Agont and Attorney in Pact,
it is noieoy ordered mat the foro
going notice be published in the Alas
ka Daily Empire, a newspaper of gen
eral circulation, published at Juneau,
Alaska, for a period of 60 days.
First publication, April 22, 1915.
Last publication, June 22. 1915.
(Serial No~ 01759.) |
United StntCH Land Ortlco. Juneau, *j
Alaska, April 12, 1915. *
Notice Is hereby glvon that John 2
Wagner, whose postofllce address Is *j
Juneau, Alaska, a citizen of the Unit- j
ed States, booing entitled to the ben- ?
cllts of section 2289, Revised Statutes j
of the United States, and the Acts of j
Congress supplemental thereto or j
amendatory thereof, does hereby apply j
to enter the lands embraced in U. S. J
Survey No. 1075, situated on Salmon j
Creek, nbutting on Gastlncau channel, '
and about three miles from Juneau,
Alaska, and more particularly de
scribed as follows:
Beginning at Corner No. 1. mean
der corner, 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' w? 7.01
chains: N. 21" 20' w? 3.50 chains; N.
46* 01' w., 3.78 chains; N. 44* 32' E.,
4. 7S chains; N. 65" 27' E.', 2.57 chains;
N. 38? 01' W? 3.67 chains; N. 6? 07'
W.. 5.10 chains; N. 14? 53' E.. 7.03
chains to Corner No. 2. meander cor
ler; thense East 58 Links to Witness
Jorncr to corner No. 2, Meander Cor
ler, 10.76 chains to Corner No. 3; *
hence S. 33? 55' E., along lines 4-1
Dowoy Lode and 1-4 Boston King Lode,
Survey No. 955, 30.40 chains to Corn
jr No. 4, identical with Corner No. 4
>f said Boston King lode; thence
South ,4.05 chains to Corner No. 5;
hence West 19.84 chains to Witness
lorncr to Corner No. 1, Meander Gor
ier, 22.81 chains to Corner No. 1. the
dace of beginning; containing 62.74
icrcs. Mag. Var. 32" 13' E.
This survey Is tied to U. S. Mineral
donument No. 7, which is situated on
ialmon Creek Point. Gastlncau chan- m
lei, about 100 feet West of the road
rom Salmon Creek to Juneau, in lat- :j
tude 58? 19' 30" N. and longitude 134' 5
S' 00" W. ?,
Any and all persons clniming ad- '
ersely any portion of the above de- '
crlbed tract arc required to file with y
ho Register and Receiver of the U. . ]
!. Land Office at Juneau, Alaska, their ^
?dvorse claim thcreagalnst. under '
iath, during the sixty day period of ?
he publication of this notice, or with- ,
n thirty days thereafter, or they will ,
ie barred. JOHN WAGNER. ?
U. S. Land Office, Juneau, Alnska, .
ipril 12. 1915. J
It is hereby ordered that the fore*
;olng notice bo published in the Alas
:a Daily Empire, a dally newspaper '
irlnted at Juneau, Alaska, for the sta
utory period. C. B. WALKER. w
Register. ^
First publication. April 20, 1915. "
Last publication, June 20, 1915.
No. 01795 E
n the U. S. Land Office for the Juneau tl
Land District Is
Juneau, Alaska, April 7th, 1916. 3
Notice'ls hereby given that the Al- a
- P
? 1 1 ?
ed 1914
B. M. Behrends Bank
Every service a bank may render is
performed by us for our customers
cheerfully, promptly and on the very
best of terms.
Savings earn interest here and your
cash is always safe.
I a
B.M.Befir-nd.i N
Pr*?ident ^
J. R. Willi!
7lcc-Pre?ld*n( ',r
I pc
G.McN?chto? cu
Csafcler pt
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IIthe admiral line J irltjitlon Go j
Hntret Kuund-Californl* Route. Seattle
to Sun Francisco, connecting with SS. /
Yalei and SS. Harvard for Southern/.
Caltfonilajwrti^ Kt
Pug?t Sound-Aluaka Rout*, from Tn
coma ami Seattle for Katchlkan, Pet
, eraburg, Juneau. Yakutlt, Kntnlla.
Cordovu. Valdai, Ellamar, Port Well*,
I LaTouchc, Seward, Cook Inlot. Kodiak.
? V
i Our meals, nnd the nttentlon of our employees to Hugh P. G<MI?
your wants have pleased others. Theyought to pleaao y?l" Phone
<> Tor Seattle, Prince Rupert
% Ketchikan, Wrangell and r
o Petersburg.
P ' \v
<> City of Seattle May 4, 15 \
A Spokane May 10, 21 June 1
For Skagway and Haines \;
^ City of Seattle May 3, 14 11
Spokane May 9, 20 and 31 ?;
j connect* at Skaarway for < >
' Dawson and all Yukon J[
River points. 9
:: SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES,SAN DIEGO and all California Points %
\ I t ~ ThrouKli tlckela nold everywhere in United State* and Canudn 9
LOW RATES- Liirwni nnd finont parnengcr nteumoni on P. C UNEXCELLED SERVICE ?
A r, T.n . *... For full particular* apply J
|' ?. BRANDT. G. A. p. D.. SbaTTMC. Wash. rf. II. EWING. Aitent, junkau, alaska J
6 rights reserved to change schedules %
Canadian Pacific Railway Company
Sailing from Juneati for Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria, etc., via Prlnco
Rupert, B. c,
C. P. R. Ticket offices?Orphcum Bldg. and Splckett'a Postoffice Store.
' The
Route of
During the winter season of 1914-15 our regular train Bervlce
will he maintained North and South bound between Sknguay and
Whltohorsc, trains leaving both terminals every Tuesdny and Prldny.
Our through mall, passenger and freight service will be operated
between Whitchorso and Dawson, affording ail possible comfort by
LINE. For full Information apply to
C. W. CASH. Supt. .Mail Service Dept., Whitchorso, Y. T.
A. F. ZIPF, Trnfllc Manager, 612 .Second Avcnuo, Seattle, Wash.
M-H-H-1'H M I 1"I I'M 1 1
nfety, hervirr, S| trd Tickets to Scnttlr. Turcrru. Victwla tnd Vancouver. Through ..
Iltiirt* liiStn M>n(ir<n
MARIPOSA North May 9 27 South May 19 June 6 ??
! DOLPHIN North May 13 25 South May 14, 26 I!
; ALAMEDA North May 15 South May 25 "
. JEFFERSON North May 19 31 South May 20, June 1 ??
; NORTHWEST'N North May 22 South May 30 "
* WILLIS E NOWELL, Juneau Agt. Elmer E. Smith Oougiaa ?yt. "
! I I i-t H-H II IM11 l-H-H-H-Tl I 1 I 111 III H 1
| The Alnika Flyer | S. S. HUMBOLDT The Alaska FIycr| |
Leave Seattle Friday, May 14 at 9 p. m. ? Arrive Juneau Tuesday,
May 18 ? Sails South Wednesday, May 19.
Juneau Office Valentine Blilg., Phone 79, Pettlt & Harvey, Agts.
Douglas Olllce M. J. O'Connor Store Seattle Olllce 712 2nd Ave.
PETTIT & HARVEY, Agents. Seattle Office?712 2d Ave.
' \~T.1~7IT* ~!"2TZZ ' ' *T7""^^
s. ts. al-ki |
May 14, 26 May 18, 30 May 19, 3.1
Calling at Douglas, Thane, Petersburg, Wrangell and Ketchikan
Pier 4?Seattle
Agt. Douglas Juneau?Phone 217 I
*ka Gastlnenu Mining Company', a
irporatlon organized and existing'
rider the laws of the State of New |
ork, -and qualified to do and doing;
usiness as a corporation, at Juneau,
laska, has made application for pat
it for the "F.G." lode mining claim, j
urvcy No. 1020, which said claim is
tuated on the summit of the range j
f mountains separating the water
ieds of Gold Creek and Sheep Creek |
t the Harris Mining District, Alaska,
i Latitude 58? 17' 30" N. and in Lon
Itude 134" 19' 20" W? and particularly'
escribed as follows:
Beginning at Cor. No. 1. identical
rith Cor. No. 5, of the Wolf lode, sur
oy No. 9S6; whence U. S. M. M. No.
lieurs N. 34* 14' 16" W. 7972.59 feet
istant; thence N. 53? 50' E. 35.40 feet
e Cor. No. 2, identical with Cor. No.
of said Wolf lode; thence S. 37? 34'
!. 81.09 feet to Cor. No. 3: thence S.
3? 50' W. 4.26 feet to Cor. No. 4:
hence N. 58? 22' W. 87.57 feet to Cor.
lo. 1, the place of beginning, contain
ig an area of 0.037 acres. Mag. Var
1? 40' East.
The names of me adjoining claims
re the Norway lode mining claim.
atnnted, Survey No. 935, and the Wolf
nd Apex lode mining clnims. Survey
fo. 986, all belonging to the Alaska
astineau Mining Company. So far
s is known there are no conflicting
The locntion notice of the "E.G."
ide mining claim was filed for record
l Nov. 12, 1912, and recorded in Book
) of Lodes at Page 178 of the Rcc
?ds of the Recorder for the Juneau
ecording precinct, Alaska.
This notice was posted, on the |
?ound on the 21st day of April, 1915.
By B. L. Thane,
Its agent and attorney in fact. 1
It 1r hereby ordered that the fore
>ing notice be publish d for tho full
?rlod of 60 days in tho Alaska Daily
rnpirc, a newspaper of general clr
ilation published at Juneau. Alaska.
C. B. WALKER. Register. 1
rst publication, May 4. 1915.
not publication, July 6, 1915. I
Don't have coia rect, try somo of
Fcramer & Ritter'a Nanalma conl.
The Empire will make advertising
contracts subject to proof of largest
irculation of any newspaper In Alaska.
Juneau Ferry 8 Navigation Company
Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwoll
and Thane
0:0ft a. in. 1:00 p.m. 7:00p.m.
7:00a m 3:00 p. m. 8:00p.m.
8:00 n. m. 4:00 p.m. 9:30 p.m.
*9:00a.m. 6:00 p. m. 11:15p.m.
11:00 a. m.
. Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M
?9:00 A. M. Trip Doob not go to Thane
Leave Douglas for Treadwell &. Thane
6:10n. in. 1:10 p.m. 7:10 p.m.
7:10 a. m. 3:10 p.m. 8:10p.m.
8:10a.m. 4:10 p.m. 9:40p.m.
11:10a.m. 6:10 p. m. 11:25 p.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.
8:15a.m. 4:15 p. m. 9:45p.m.
11:15 a. m. 6:15 p. m. ll:-30p. m.
Leave Thane for Tresidwell, Douglas,
and Juneau
6:25 a.m. 1:25 p. m. 7:25 p.m.
7:25 a.m. 3:25 p. m. 8:25 p.m.
8:25 a.m. 4:25 p. m. 9:55 p.m.
11:25 n. m. 6:25 p. m. 12:15 a.m.
Leave Treadwell for Douglas & Juneau
6:35a.m. 1:35 p. m. 7:35p.m.
7:35a.m. 3:35 p. m. 8:35p.m.
8:35 a.m. 4:35 p. m. 10:05 p.m.
9^20a.m. 6:35 p. m. 12:25a.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: 3-40 p. m. 8:40 p.m.
8:40a.m. 4:4; p. m. 10:10p.m.
9:25a.m. 6:40 p. m. 12:30a.m.
11:40 a. m.

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