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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, May 22, 1915, Image 4

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JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager
One year, by maH. in advance - $10.00
Six months, by mail, in advance, 5.00
Per month, delivered 1.00
Entered as second-class matter November 7, 1912;
at the postoftlce at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act of
.March 3, 1879.
Just one last word on Monday's election: The
issue is not prohibition. The question is not whether
there Is to be license or no license in Alaska, or in any
considerable portion of Alaska. It is not a question as to
whether this section?this vicinity?is to be "wet" or
"dry." The question Is simply one as to whether there
shall be regularly licensed and police regulated saloons
within the three or four square miles that include the
business section of Juneau, contributing from $20,000
to $25,000 to the public revenues, or whether this com
munity is to be loaded down with tho infamous road
house problems, a vexatious and demoralizing period
of fighting "blind pigs," the menace to commercial
prosperity that always accompanies a radical change in
business conditions, tho municipal poverty that would
follow the failure of the income for city and school
purposes, the destruction of thousands of dollars in
vested in the city and the "shooing" away of thousands
on top of thousands of dollars worth of trade to other
nearby towns.
Don't make any mistake. The pcopie ot juueuu
will be within reach of all the liquor they might desire
whether the town goes "wet" or "dry." Other towns
nearby will have saloons if we have not. The law per
mits the licensihg of saloons to road houses on regularly
travelled roads. The liquor business of Juneau and
vicinity would be large enough to support a "George
town" within the roach of this city and Douglas. Or.
if licenses are refused to those who would establish
such a town, there would be the road houses with their
"blind pigs." where to secure the evidence that would
convict would be difficult if not impossible. It would
place the liquor traffic on such a basis that family and!
business and social ties would not restrain those who
would come within its operations. It would create 1
crime-breeding dens of iniquity that would menace the :
community ten-fold worse than even prohibition advo
cates charge against the saloons.
The great fight that is being waged in the United j
States today for prohibition is being carried on most''
actively in States that have local option and in which 1
more than half of the territory is "dry." It is being '
waged because even from a prohibition standpoint local ?
option has proved a failure. There has been no nota
ble decrease in the consumption of liquor In States that
are half "dry" and half "wet:" nor has there been dl-,>
munition in crime. Prosecuting officers of wide ex- :
perience have contended that such conditions increase i I
crime, because so many of the pcopie who drink do so
under conditions that are not normal, and abandon and
excesses follow which lead to destruction. i <
This community cannot afford to deprive the muni- 1
cipality and the schools of revenues, the city of business i
and destroy many thousands in investments for a mess of
dead sea fruit
(St. Louis Republic.)
Those' who aro surprised at the unanimity with '
which the American nation stands behind the Presi- c
dent in this hour of decision have not read current
history with a discerning eye. There has never been
a word of detraction uttered by the President's critics '
during the past months of legislative and executive ac- (
tlvitv that did not take for granted his courage, his
earnestness, h!:- determination and his devotion to tho
public welfare. No man has ever questioned the lofti- s
ness of his ideals or the Intensity of his desires to i
serve humanity. No man who has discussed him and
j his recent achievements has overlooked his wisdom in
J conflict and his great ability to inspire confidence in
moments of crisis. It is precisely that part of tho
President's equipment, mental and moral, which has
never been lu question by anyone which 1$ under ten
! slon in the present hour. Whon these words sec the
light the document which will define our stand In the
most momentous hour 'in a half contry of intercourse
with foreign nations may already bo in tho hands of
the government to which it Is adrcsscd. In the pres
ent moment wc may only speak the universal confi
dence In tho man who stands at the helm.
The census takers appointed by Judge Jennings
have returned the names of 1,939 American citizens
over the ago of 21 years as residents of Juneau, and
more than 900 at Douglas and Treadwell. The story
these figures tell is that the population of Juneau is
not less than 5,000, and that of Douglas and Treadwell
Is probably 3,500, with another 1,500 at Thane, Perse
verance. Salmon Creek and elsewhere in this vicinity,
That means that within five miles of Juneau we have
10,000 population. The regulation of the liquor traffic,
if we are denied licensed saloons under police super
vision. will be about the biggest and most noisome task
that officials in this territory ever attempted.
In the State of Washington, under local option,
only one large town?Bollingham?went "dry" and staid
that way. Only two or three counties voted "dry"
under tbo law which permitted whole counties, outside
of municipal corporations, to vote as a unit on it. But
last fall, when State-wide prohibition was voted upon,
33 counties went "dry" and only six "wet." The reason
was that local option, with a "dry" town hero and
there, was a failure. Its effect on crime was to
make felonies whoro there had been only misdemeanors
It Is said by Eastern papers that The Colonel
chuckled after he had given publicity to his remedy for
the Lusitania disaster, saying that it would go a long
way toward "showing-up" the Wilson administration, j
Yet. today a whole Nation is pledged to the support of
the President and the neutral part of the world is sing
ing his praise, and there aro few that remember what'
The Colonel's remedy was.
Whether ".wct"or "dry" do not forget to go to
:he polls Monday and vote. Let's make the election
linal. A light vote would keep the license question in
:he air for weeks, and Juneau has too much to do to
spend time in suspense and uncertainty.
Like a little light shining through a rift in a
jreat darkness comes the epigram of Charles Frohman
nade just before the sinking of the Lusitania: "Why
'ear death? It is the most beautiful adventure of life."
Discussions as to why tho craze for baseball is less
jning are slightly hindcrod by tho fact that the fans
ivho know most about it are all at the ball park root
ing with the same old enthusiasm.
There can at lea9t be no complaint on the part of
tfr. Gardner that the Secretary of the Navy ho6 not
lone all in its power to soothe his apprehensions.
The Colonel has done everything in his power to
?cmove that bored expression that is always depicted
>n Mr. Barnes countenance.
It would seem that Mr. Barnes has paid rather a
arge price for the Syracuse opportunity to tell Tho
Colonel "you're another."
That hesitation on the part of tho Syracuso jury
luggests the Scotch verdict: "Not guilty, but don't do
t again."
4> 4> 4> 4 4 ?!? ?{? ?> {* 4* v
* +
? "America asks Nothing for 4*
* herself except what she has a +
+ right to ask for Humanity. +
+ We want no Nation's proper- *
+ ty. "We wish to question no
+ Nation's honor."? (President *:?
+ Wilson.) ?> j
+ ? + ? i*
The following Is the full speech de
livered by President Wood row Wil-j
son at a banquet in New York on the
occasion of the review of the Atlan- j
tic fleet in New York last Monday:
"This is not an occasion upon
which, it seems to me. it would be
wise for me to make remarks, but I
would deprive myself of a great grati
fication if I did not express my pleas
ure at being here, my gratitude for!
the spiendid reception which has been
accorded me as the representative of
the Nation, and my profound interest! i
in the navy of the United States. : 1
"That is an Interest with which I; i
was apparently born, for it began i
when I was a youngster and was rip
ened with the knowledge of the affairs
and politics of the United States. T t
think it is the natural instinctive l
judgment of the people of the United <
States that they express their pow- 1
ers approximately in an efficient na-! j
vy, and this is partly, I believe, be- i
cause that navy somehow is expected 1
to express their character, not with <
in our borders, where that character 11
is understood, but outside her border, <
where it is hoped we may occasion-1 t
ally touch each others with some ft
slight vision of what America stands i
for. j i
"But before 1 speak of the navy of i
the United States. I want to take ad- s
vantage of the hope I have had to 1
speak of the secretary of the navy,;
to express my confidence and admira- t
tion. to say that he has my unquali- c
fied support, for I have counselled i
with him in Intimate fishion. I know t
how sincerely he has had it at; t
heart that everything the navy does i
? '
and handles should be done and han
dled as the people of the United
States wish them handled?because
efficiency is something more than or
ganization. Efficiency runs into ov
er}" well considered detail of person
nel and method. Efficiency runs to
the extent of .listing the ideal of a
service above ever}' personal of the
secretary of the nacy. 1 am merely
speaking of my Interest. So that
when I speak of my support of what
I know every true lover of the navy
to desire and purpose, for the navy
of the United States is specially trust
ed with the ideals of America:
"I like to imagine in my thoughts
this ideal. These quiet ships lying
in the river have no suggestion of
bluster about them?no intimation of
aggression. They arc commanded by \
men thoughtful of the duty of citi
zens as well as the duty of officers?'
men acquainted with the traditions o;
the great service to which they be-'
long?men who know by touch with
the people of the United States what
sort of purposes they ought to en
tertain and what sort of discretion
they ought to exercise in order to i
run those engines of force as engines j
to promote the interests of humanity.
Question No Nation's Honar
"For tho interesting and inspiring;
thing about America, gentlemen, is'
that she asks nothing for herself, ex
:ept what she has a right to ask for
lumanitv itself. We want no nation's <
property, we wish to question no
nation's honor, we wish to stand sel
lishly in the way of the development
)f no natioli. We want nothing that
ve cannot get by our own legitimate
enterprise and by the inspiration of
>ur own example, and standing for
hese -things these things, it Is not
jretension on our part that we are
>rivlledged to 3tand for what ever}-:
lation would wish to stand for, and,
speaking for those things which all
lumanity must desire.
"When I think of the flag which
hese ships carry, the only touch of
:olor about them, tho only thing that
noves as if it were a settled spirit in
heir solid structure, it seems to me
hat I see alternate stripes of parch
nent upon which are written the
rights of liborty and justice and the j
stripes of blood split to vindicate
those rights and then In the corner,
a prediction of the blue serene Into
which every nation may swim which
stands for those great things.
"The mission of America is the
' only thing that a sailor or a soldier
J should think about, as he has nothing
i to do with the formulation of her
l policy, he is to support her policy
; whatever it is?but ho is to support
; her policy in the spirit ot' herself,
| and the strength of our policy is that
we, who for the time being adminster
! the affairs of this nation, do not or
jiginato her spirit, we attempt to em
body it, wo attempt to realize it in
action, we are dominated by it. we do
not dictate it."
United States of America, District of
Alaska, sb:
Public notice is hereby given that,
by virtue of a Writ of Fieri Facias
(or Execution), dated May 11th, 1915,
Issued out of the District Court for
the District of Alaska, Division No. 1,
on a Decree rendered in said Court
on the 1st day of May. 1915, in favor
of the Pacific Coast Company, a cor
poration. and against Lewis Lund; and
in favor of Thomas Knudson and
against LowIb Lund: and in fa
vor of L. Kron and against Lewis
Lund; and in favor of the First Na
tional Bank of Juneau, a corporation,
and against Lewis Lund, I have on
this 12th day of May. 1915, levied upon
the following described real property
sltauted in the town of Juneau, Alas
ka. to-wit: Lot Fivo (5) in Block Fif
teen (15), Lot No. Five (5) in Block
"A," Lots Nos. Two (2), Three (3),
Four (4), Fivo (5). Seven (7), and
Eight (8) In Block One Hundred Six
(106), according to the oillcfal sur
vey and plat of the town of Juneau,
Alaska, together with all the buildings
and improvements "situated, thereon,
as well as the tenements, heredita
ments and appurtenances thereunto
bolonging or in anywise* appurtaining,
and also the estate, right, title and in
terests of the said Lewis Lund in and
to the said property;
And that I will accordingly offer
said real property for sale in separate
parcels at public auction to the high
est and best bidder, for cash on tho
12th day of June, 1915, at 10 o'clock
the Court House In the town of Ju
noau, 'Alaska.
Dated. May 12th. 1915.
U. s. Marshal, Territory of
Alaska, Div. No. One.
First publication, May 1915.
Last publication. Juno 19. 1915.
In the District Court for the District
of Alaska, Division Number
One, at Juneau.
United States of America, Plaintiff, vs.
The Estate of John Gorman, De
ceased, and J. T. Martin as Ad
ministrator, Defendants.
WHEREAS, The United States At
torney for the District of Alaska, Di
vision Number One, has made and filed
an information in the abovo entitled
cause, alleging that John Gorman died
Intestate in the City of Juneau, Dis
trict of Alaska, while then and thoro
a resident of Juneau, in Juneau Pre
cinct, Division Number One, District
of Alaska, leaving nn estate at Ju
neau, Alaska, of Twelve hundred for
ty-one and 95-100 Dollars (51241.95)
and that said deceased left no heirs
or other persons ontitled to said mon
ey, but that tho same has escheated
and become tho property of tho Unit
ed States, and that the said sum is
now in tho sands of the said J. T,
Martin as Administrator of tho es
tate of said John Gormnn, deceased,
WHi-.Ki'JAS, saiu lmoruiauun yi'uya
that tho .".aid sum of money be ad
judged and decreed to bo tho lawful
property of the United States, plain
tiff herein:
Now, Thorofore, It Is Horoby Order
ed that all persons interested in said
estate, money or property be and ap
pear before the above entitled court,
at Junean, and show cause, if any they
have, on or before tho 21 st day of
June, A. D? 1915, why titlo to said
estate, money or property should not
rest in the United States, plaintiff
And It Is Further Ordered that this
notice and order be published for six
(6) consecutive weeks in the Alaska
Daily Empire, a newspaper of general
circulation published In Juneau Pre
cinct, District of Alaska.
Done this 30th day of April, A. D.
District Judge.
First publication May 1, 1915.
Last Publication, June 12, 1915.
In the United States Land Office for
the Juneau Land District,
Juneau. Alaska.
April 9th, 1915.
Notice is hereby given that-the Al
aska Gastlneau Mining company, a cor
poration, 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
made application for patent for the
Homestead No. 3 lode mining claim,
Survey No. 979, which said claim is
situated on the Northeast shore of
Gastlneau Channel in the Harris Min
ing District, at Thane Post-Office,
which is about 3% miles Southeast of
the town of Juneau. Alaska, in Lati
tude 58* Gl' North, and In Lonigtude
134* 20' West, and particularly des
cribed as follows, to-wit:
RA(vlnnlnr? nf Pnr INJn 1 rm thp
line of mean high tide of Gastlneau
Channel, whence U.S.L.M. No. 17
bears South 27" 48' W. 4550.G2 feet
distant; thence N. 27* 16' W. along
tho said line of mean high tide
77.50 foet to Cor No. 2; thence N.
47* 57' W. 105.50 feet to Cor. No.
3; thence N. 12* 57' W. 90.70 feet
to Cor. No. 4; thenco N. 3S* 08'
E. 311.50 feet to Cor. No. 5; thence
S. 62* 52' E. 130C.00 feet to Cor.
No. 6: thence S. 38" OS' W. 355.80
feet to Cor. No. 7; thence N. 57*
IS' W. 215.80 foot to Cor. No. S;
thence N. 72* 07' W. 3S2.30 feet
to Cor. No. 9; thence N. 79*
07' W. 285.30 feet to Cor. No. 10;
thence N. 61* SS' W. 49.85 feet to
Cor. No. 11; thenco N. 39? 32' W.
143.80 feet to Cor. No. 1, tho place
of beginning, containing an aren
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 Horao
Btead claim, Survey No. 1078, both be
longing to the Alaska Gastinoau Min
ing company, and tho Jumbo Mlllsito,
patented, Survey No. 2C0, belonging
to the Alaska Treadwoll Gold Mining
The names of the conflicting lode
I Pick Me Up |
Wines, Liquors and Cigais
Domestic and Imported
claims aro the Jiunbo Mlllslto paten
od, Surrey No. 260, the Hunter Mil
site and tho Wow Wow lodo mlnln
claim, Survey No. 994 A & B, all In
longing to the Alaska Treadwell Got
Mining Company.
The conflict between the Homestoui
No. .3 lodo" mlnlig claim and tho Jun
bo Mlllslto (Inclusive of tho conlllc
botweon the Jumbo MillsUe and tin
Wow Wow lode mining claim) Is do
scribed hb follows:
Boglnnlng at ft point S. 38" 08'
W. 6.16 foct from Cor. No. 6 of the
Homestead No. 3 lodo mining
claim: thence S. 38" OS' W. 339.46
feet to a point on lino 1-2 of tho
Jumbo Mlllslte; fhence N. 34?
62' W. 60.67 feet to Cor. No. 2 of
tho Jumbo Mtllslto; thence N.
46" 15' ,K. along lino 2-3 of the
Jumbo Mlllslto 328.33 foot to tho
place of beginning containing an
area of 0.191 acros, but said con
flict is not Included In this appli
Tho conflict between the Homcatoni
No. 3 lode mining claim and the Won
Wow lode mining claim, XJ. S. Survej
No. 994-A (exclusive of the conflict o
the said Wow Wow lode mining clr.in
with the Jumbo Millsite, Survey No
260) is described a3 follows*
Beginning nt Cor. 6 of the Home
stead No. 3 lode mining claim;
thence S. 38* 08' W. 6. 16 feet to
a point on line 2-3 of tho Jumbo
Millsite; thence S. 46* 15' W.
89.97 feet to a point on the line
3-4 of tho 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; thonco S. 62* 52' E. 56.49
feet to the place of beginning,
containing an area of 0.000 acres,
but said conflict is not excluded
from this application.
Tho location notice of the Home
stead No. 3 lode mining claim was
filed for record on Oct. 15, 1909, and
recorded in book 19 of Lodes at page
456 of the Records of tho Recordci
for the Juneau Recording Precinct, A1
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 9th day of April,
Its Agent and A'tornoy in Fact.
It is noroDy oraerea mat the fore
going notlco be published in tho Alas
ka Dally Empire, a newspaper of gen
eral circulation, published at Juneau,
Alaska, for a period of 60 days.
First publication, April 22, 1915.
Last publication, Juno 22, 1915.
(Serial No. 01759.)
United Statos Land Ofllcc, Juneau,
Alaska, April 12, 1915.
Notice is hereby given that John
Wagner, whoso postofllce address 13
Juneau, Alaska, a citizon of the Unit
ed States, booing entitled to the ben
efits of section 2289, Revised Statutes
of the United States, and the Acts of
Congress supplemental thereto or
amendatory thereof, does hereby apply
to enter the lands embraced in U. S.
Survey No. 1075, situated on Salmon
Creok, abutting on Gastinoau channel,
and about three miles from Juneau,
Alaska, and more particularly do
scribed as follows:
Beginning at Corner No. 1, mean
der corner, whonco U. S. M. M. No. 7
bears N. 45* 50' w., 5.77 chains dis
tant; thence meandering along the
lino of ordinary high water of Gas
tineau channel N. 64* 04' w., 7.01
chains; N. 21* 20^ w., 3.50 chains; N.
46" 01' w., 3.78 chains; N. 44* 32' E..
4. 78 chains; N. 65* 27' E., 2.57 chains;
N. 38* 01' W., 3.67 chains; N. C* 07'
W.. 5.10 chains; N. 14' 53' E., -7.03
chains to Corner No. 2. meander cor
ner; thense East 58 LinkB to Witness
Corner to corner No. 2, Meander Cor
ner, 10.76 chains to Corner No. 3;
thence S. 33* 55' E., along linos 4-1
Dowey Lode and 1-1 Boston King Lode,
Survey No. 955. 30.40 chains to Corn
er No. 4, identical with Corner No. 4
of said Boston King lode; thence
South 4.05 chains to Corner No. 5;
thence Wost 19.84 chains to Witness
Corner to Cornor No. 1, Meander Cov
ner, 22.81 chains to Cornor No. 1. the
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. Gastincau chan
nel, about 100 feet Wost of the road
from Salmon Creok to Juneau, in lat
itude 58* 19' 30" N. and longitude 134*
28' 00" W.
Am? nti?t alt nnmnns clftlmintr lid
vorscly any portion of the above de
scribed tract are required to file with
the Register and Rocolvcr of the U.
S. Land Office at Juneau, Alaska, their
adverso claim thoreagalnst, 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 Office, Juneau, Alaska,
April 12, 1915.
It is hereby ordered that the fore
going notice be published in the Alas
ka Dally Empire, a dally nowBpapcr
printed at Juneau, Ataska. for the sta
tutory period. C. B. WALKER,
First publication, April 20, 1915.
Last publication, June 20, 1915.
No. 01795
In the U. S. Land Office for the Juneau
Land District
Juneau, Alaska, April 7th, 1915.
Notice is hereby glvon that the AI
aska Gastlneau Mining Company, u
corporation 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 made application for pat
ent <for the "F.G." lode mining claim,
Survey No. 1020, which said claim is!
situated on the summit of the range
of mountains separating the water
sheds of Gold Crcok and Shoep Creek
in the Harris Mining District, Alaska,
in Latitude 58? 17' 30" N. and in Lon
gitude 134" 19' 20" W., and particularly
doscribcd as follows:
Beginning at Cor. No. 1, identical
with Cor. No. 5, of the Wolf lode, sur
vey No. 986; whence U. S. M. M. No.
2 bears N. 34? 14' 1G" W. 7972.59 feet
distant; thence N. 53* 50' E. 35.40 feet
to Cor. No. 2, identical with Cor. No.
6 of said Wolf lode: thence S. 37? 34'
E. 81.09 feet to Cor. No. 3; thence S.
53? 50' W. 4.26 feet to Cor. No. 4;
thence N. 5S? 22' W. 87.57 feet to Cor.
No. 1, the place, of beginning, contain
ing an area of 0.037 acros. Mag. Var
31? 40' East.
The names of the adjoining claims
aro the Norway lode mining claim,
patented. Survey No. 935, and the Wolf
and Apex lode mining claims, Survey
No. 986, all belonging to the Alaska
Gastlneau Mining Company. So far
as is known there are no conflicting
The location notice of the "F.G."
lodo mining claim was filed for record
on Nov. 12, 1912, and recorded in Book
20 of Lodes at Pago 478 of the Roc
ords of tho Recorder for tho Junoau
Recording precinct, Alaska.
This notice was posted on the :
ground on tho 21st day of April, 1916.
By B. L. Thane,
Its agent and attorney in fact. ;
It is hereby ordered that tho (pro
going notice bo publish- d for the full
poriod of 60 days in tho Alaska Daily
Empire, a newspaper of general cir
culation published at Juneau, Alaska.
C. B. WALKER. Register.
Rjrst publication. 4, JM6.
Last publication. July 5, 1916.
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fleet of modern up-to-date steamers will operate regularly the en
tire length of Yukon River and tributaries, giving a service never be
fore equalled.
Daily train service will bo maintained between Skaguay and
White Horse, and our fully equipped Parlor Observation Cars afford
travellers every comfort and convenience.
Full information cheerfully given upon applying to A. P. ZIPF,
Traffic Manager, Skaguay, Alaska, and 612 Second Avenue, Seattle,
?4-H^H-H-H-v-H I III ! II' H1-1M1MI '14
nfoty. Service. Speed Ticket* to Seattle. Tacotra. Victoria end Vnaeouver. Throuxb ~
tickets to San Krunclaco 4
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 T
J JEFFERSON North May 19 31 South May 20, June 1 ?
T NORTH WEST'N North May 22 South May 30 $
;; WILLIS E NOWELL, Juneau Agt Elmer E. Smith Douglae AgL T
l-ll 11 1 I III I I I M
| The Aln?ka Flyer] ^ HUMBOLDT | The Alaska Flyorj I I
Leaves Seattle, Tuesday, May25, at 9 p. m. ? Arrive Juneau May 29
Juneau Olllce Valentine Bldg., Phono 79, Pcttlt & Harvey, Agta.
Douglas Olllce M.J. O'Connor Store Seattle Office 712 2nd Ave;
PETTIT & HARVEY, Agents, Seattle Office?712 2d Ave.
Every 12 Days Every 14 Days
Freight and Explosives
C. W. YOUNG CO., Agts. Douglas Agent.
Don't have coia roet, try some of
Femmer & Ritter's Nauaima coal.
The Empire will make advertising
contracto subject to proof of largeot
Irculntlon of any newspaper In Alaska.
Juneau Ferry & Navigation Company
ik i.-imrr.iim- n . 3?P??iW ? ? ? .
Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell
and Thane
C:CO a. m. 1:00 p. m. 7:00 p.m.
7:00 a. in. 3:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m.
8ijp0 a. m. 4:00 p. m. 9:30 p.m.
?9:Q0 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 Doeo not go to Thane
Leave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane
6:10a.m. 1:10 p.m. 7:10p.m.
7:10a.m. 3:10 p.m. 8:10p.m.
8:10a.m. 4:10 p.m. 9:40p.m.
11:1.0a.m. 6:10 p. m. 11:25 p.m.
Leave Treadwell for Thane
6:15a.m. 1:15 p.m. 7:15p.m.
7:15 a.m. 3:15 p. m. 8:15 p.m.
8:15 a.m. 4:15 p. in. 9:45 p.m.
11:15 a.m. 6:15 p. m. ll:-30p. m.
Leave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas,
and Juneau
6:25a.m. 1:25 p.m. 7:25p.m.
7:25 a.m. 3:25 p. m. 8:25p.m.
8:25 a.m. 4:25 p.m. 9:55 p.m.
11:25 a.m. 6:25 p.m. 12:15 a.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. ;
8:35 a.m. 4:35 p. m. 10:05 p.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:,40a.m a.-40 p. m. 8:40p.m.
8:40 a.m. 4V<S p. m. lO.^p. m.
9:25a.m. 6:40 p. m. 12:30 a.m.
11:40 a.m.

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