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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, May 24, 1915, Image 4

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JOHN W. TROY. Editor and Manager
One year, by man, 1b advance 510.00
Six months, by mail. In advance, ? 5.00
Per month, delivered t - 1.00
Entered as second-class matter November 7. 1912,
at the postotfice at Juneau, Alaska, under the Act ot
March 3. 1879.
The campaign on the liquor license question that
has been waged In many sections of Alaska has had
the effect of opening the eyes of more people to the
need for a wider measure of self-government in 'Alaska.
It has shown that the people of Alaska are bound hand
and foot in dealing with the liquor traffic, as they are
bound when dealing with nearly every phase of govern
ment, by the limitations on their powers contained in
the organic act.
The liquor license law that has been in force in
Alaska for sixteen years was enacted by Congress, and
the Territorial organic act provides in specific terms
that the people of Alaska cannot change it. As with
most laws that are made for the government of others
by Congress the Alaska liquor license law is filled with
imperfections. It is a misfit and is satisfactory to no
body. It pretends to be a local option law, but it falls
short of that. For Instance, let us assume, for argu
ment's sake, that Juneau or Douglas or both of the
places should vote "dry" today. Then let us assume
that a war against "blind pigs" and kindred evils, the
struggles of a city council and school board to maintain
government and schools without adequate revenues, and
other vexatious problems that always rise when radical
changes In governmental systems are adopted, should
cause a reaction of public sentiment, and that thirty
or ninety days from now a man should desire a saloon
license in Juneau and would go out aud secure the sig
nature of a majority of the "white male and female
citizens within two miles" of his proposed place of
business, asking in good faith that the license be grant
ed. We would have the license system established again
with hardly a break.
la other words the iaw provides simpiy mac a man
applying for a license to sell liquor must secure the
good faith consent of a majority of the citizens over 21
years of age. It does not provide for elections at stip
ulated periods. It does not provide that when a town
votes "dry" it shall remain "dry" for any definite length
of time. In order to keep a town "dry" in Alaska a
constant and active "dry" majority must be maintained
all of the time. Under the law as it is a town may
vote "dry" today and "wet" next week.
Further, there has never been an adequate system
established for policing Alaska outside the towns. In
the Fairbanks district on more than one occasion when
the whole country was wrought up over sluice box rob
beries it was stated that the United States marshal's
office was not supposed to ferret out criminals, aud had
no force for that purpose. It was the same thing when
that section was stirred up by the crimes of the "blue
parka man." It was stated that when grand juries
bring in indictments the marshal's office is authorized
to entail expense to serve warrants for arrest, but that
it is not authorized to incur expenses for preventing
crime, or running down suspects.
The Empire has pointed out many times, and this
license campaign has again emphasized it. that the
great question before the people of Alaska Is to secure
the powers of government. Until the people of Alaska
get a "full Tentorial form of government" it is as
futile to attempt to settle problems of government as it
would be to attempt to dig a Panama canal with a
scoop shovel or to build an Alaska railroad with a pick
and shovel and hammer and saw. If Alaska is to exer
cise the powers of government, she must have the gov
ernmental tools. Those who are advocating this and
that reform should join in a demand to get the power
to enact the reforms into law and to enforce the laws.
This is one of the lessons taught by the campaign that
closes In the First Division today.
The Empire, commenting upon the premature inter
views and public speeches of Chairman Walsh, of the
industrial commission, the newspaper controversy be
tween him and John D. Rockefeller, jr., that followed
and the warning of the administration to him advising
that he quit talking and produce evidence in orderly
manner, said that Mr. Walsh apparently had forgotten
that what the people want is "Information and not in
The Sunday Morning Post, the local Socialist pub
lication, commenting upon this statement, said:
"We are not surprised that the administra
tion which represents the interests of the capi
talist class should not like some of the work of
Mr. Walsh and the findings of the commission.
The country wants 'real scientific investigation,"
says The Empire in further criticising the work
of Mr. Walsh.
"Very true. But whether or not we are will
ing to accept the logic of an investigation de
pends on how it is going to affect us.
"This commission has given the workers
a chance to tell their side of the story, the vic
iousness of the present system has been given
a publicity that has heretofore been confined to
the labor and Socialist papers and platforms.
? ? ? ? >
"Xo! The administration doesn't want the
facts, it doesn't want the truth known about
the labor conditions.
"Mr. Walsh has unearthed some very ugly
conditions, and that is why the 'kept press' is
howling so and the administration disapproves
of his work.
"The 'information' Mr. Walsh has given out
is causing the master class to become indignant
and that is where the 'inflammation' is."
The Empire is disappointed in the fost. it nas
been accustomed to the habit some of the Alaska news
papers have developed to misrepresent, but it expected
better things from a paper which claims to be engaged
in educational work for the masses. The warning of
the administration and the remarks of The Empire were
not directed at the investigations of the industrial com
mission. or the work of Mr. Walsh in the investiga
tions. They referred solely to his volubility in advance
of his investigations. One of the very editorials from
which the Post quoted said that the people want sworn
testimony and Investigations and not interviews from
Mr. Walsh. The Post knows what The Empire meant
by its criticism, and it knows, also, that its reference
to a "kept press" in a criticism of The Empire did not
strike the mark at all, and had no foundation in truth.
The Post, also, if it knows anything about the facts,
knows that the "facts" and the "truth" are just what
the administration does want from tho Industrial com
| mission. That is why it created tho commission, and do
? lined the scope of its authority. That Is why It desig.
nated Mr. Walsh to head the commission.
? Further, that is why Mr.' Walsh was warned
to quit calking and go to work. And, yet further, that
is what Mr. Walsh has done. The commission is now
taking the sworn testimony, and there Is every reason
to believe that when it gets through it will have a
mass of facts to submit to the government and tho peo
; plo that will give us all a good deal clearer idea of tho
; truth In connection with the conditions of labor in the
United States than we have had In the past, and It is
likely that it will act and rocommend in accordance
with the facts and the truth. It wa3 in the interest of
tho usefulness of tho commission that Mr. Walsh was
The real friends of laboring men are not those who
Mexicans arc v wondering Wociuer nuiuu jo uJC
getting as close as possible to the long distance tele
phone so that he can hear a call from his country with
out delay.
The circumstance that the Syracuso jury found that
i all The Colonel said of Barnes was truo doos not de
stroy tho evidence concerning those letters?nor the
American coolness and self-restraint werp never put
to the test more severely than in tho presnt hour.
One of the penalties of being a boss is the liability
of having a lingering and unsatisfactory epitaph.
(New York World.)
Who could imagine Grover Cleveland's sustaining
such relations with Croker as Theodore Roosevelt sus
tained with Piatt?
Who could imagine Woodrow Wilson's sustaining
such relations with Murphy as Theodore Roosevelt sus
tained with Piatt?
It is unthinkable,
j The documentary evidence produced at Syracuse
| shows that Mr. Roosevelt was not only hand in glove
; with the Republican basses in this State, but that he
was an integral part of tho machine?as much a part
j of it as Piatt or Odell or Barnes or Quigg or Aldrich or
: Parsons or any of the Old Guard. It was his machine
[ as much as it was their machine. He worked with
i them, he counselled with them, ho intrigued with them,
and they were his friends, just as Quay was his friend
and publicly acknowledged to bo such.
Mr. Roosevelt was himself one of the overlords of
tho system of invisible government by which the State
was ruled. If this machine was corrupt, he shared tho
responsibility for its corruption. If it was infamous, ho
shared the responsibility for its infamy. For years ho
used it for his own political power and advantage in
accordance with the Blsmark precept, "Do ut des,"?1
give in order that you may give."
V~ UIo ?nnct AAnonlMlAiiO TJonilh. I
k it UiO iUUOl VVIIOJ/IV.UVUO Vi?ii4VtVI?VV ,MV? vuv ??vi...v
lican bosses, which arose over the renomination of
Gov. Hughes, his personal sympathies were emphatically
on their siiic. It was only political expendcncy that led
him to force the Governor's renomination. "If we had
the right man to put in his place (the right man from
the standpoint of getting the votes.) I should say it was
certainly wise to nominate such a man." Even Tam
many was not outside the sphere of his political benevo
lence. and he was glad to make an appointment that
would "please Grady."
There was no quarrel between him and the Re
publican machine until it rejected his third-term candi
dicy and stood by Mr. Taft. As late as the summer of
1910 he was still writing to "My Dear Mr. Barnes," and
inviting "My Dear Mr. Barnes" to come to the Outlook
office to confer with him about the Osawatomic speech
and the New Nationalism.
It now seems evident that if Mr. Barnes and the
other Republican bosses had thrown the New York dclo- ,
gation to Mr. Roosevelt instead of Mr. Taft in 1912. this (
libel suit would never huve taken place. The alleged (
libel would never have been written. Certainly a "re- (
former" who was as intimate with Mr. Piatt as Mr.
Roosevelt was, could have had no moral objection to
Mr. Barnes. And a "reformer" who helped with his
official power maintain the entente that existed between '
Piatt and Croker could not have been shocked by any
casual political. partnership that might at some time
have existed between Barnes and Murphy.
We do not believe there has been another Governor
of New York since John T. Hoffman who would have .
taken orders from a boss with such meekness and docil- j
ity as Mr. Roosevelt took orders from Piatt. The rec- j
ord demonstrates that Piatt made no mistake in his ?
cynical estimate of Theodore Roosevelt. :
(St. Louis Republic.)
Those who read the classics of American humor '
will remember Artemus Ward's hero who had been in J
prison many, many years pondering the problem of es- ,
cape when a brilliant thought struck him and?he open- ;
ed the window and got out. One, of the things upon <
which the street railway men have expended much
thought is the accident problem. They have spent un
told millions for improved brakes and all sorts of im
proved contraptions for opening and closing doors. They
have spent other millions, and many of them, to fee -
expensive lawyers in negligent injury cases, and they :
have been known in more than one case to spend still
other sums for "jury tixers" in order to escape the con
sequences of accidents for which tiiey were legally and
morally liable. But with all their trying, the cost of ac
cidents remains a heavy burden upon tho street rail
way business and a constant case of antagonisms be
tween the companies and tho public.
It has long been known that the principal causo
of all the trouble was just plain carelessness upon the
part of the people and the employees of the road, and
that being true it occurred to the United Railways com
pany of this city several months ago to ask everybody
to be careful. The company has made this request in
many forms and many places in the last three months.
It has kept the safety-tirst ideas before the public all
the while, and the result of this simple, inexpensive
and salutary policy has been a reduction of 23 per cent,
in the accident rate within the last six months.
It would be posible to philosophize upon thl^ re
sult at great length, showing how men are forever try
ing to contrive machines and systems to combat evils
when what is needed most is a change of heart or head
such that they will be able to see tho open windows that ?
have been there all the time.
Tho distance from Constantinople to Turkey in
Asia is not great, but the Sultan hates to make it worse
than a regular New Yorker hates to go to Brooklyn.?
(Washington Star.)
The man who is always knocking is sure to miss
and hit his own thumb every once in a while.?^(Cin
cinnati Enquirer.)
T. R. probably finds it a relief-to talk on subjects
on which he can't be .cross-examined.?(Pittsburgh Ga
zette Times.)
President Wilson has a way of signing the mes
sages he writes in every word and paragraph.?(Chicago
It's a poor citizen that doesn't know his own coun
try.?(Chicago Herald.)
Butting in won't give you a level head.?(Cincin
nati Enquirer.)
. 4> * '4- ?4> <t> 4? ?{? 4> 4> $ * 4> ? <'? *
<k ?!?
* *
? ? v ?> -j< -j. ?;? ?:* ?
(Wookly "Wheczo Department in.
Chicago Herald!)
They ain't no one ever suffered from,
dofnosa caused by liis conshlonce talk-;
In' too loud.
If you must cot yount onyuns ^lou't[
breath it to your friends.
They say the rond to the bad plact
is paved with good lntenshuns. I'rob
ably bccauso uf the fack asphalt et
coder blocks wouldn't stand the hoot
Some fellers think they-are work*
of art -when, they ain't nothin* '.but
comical valentines.
They alnt no spring touic that will
help a clock that Is run down. Wluiiin'
it up might help some.
One of the plensontest parts uf a
vacashun is thinkin* uf it afore it
It is better to givo than to receive,
accordin' to the good ? book, but it
ain't near as cheap.
?> * -> .j.?> *:? ?> ?>
?> ?
?J* ?*?? 4? *J* *5* *!? ?*4
(Philadelphia Record)
No, Maude dear; there is no simil
arity between a footman and a chir
It isn't altogether on sanitary
grounds that the flnancior starts out
to clean up the filthy lucre.
"This is false on its face!" exclaim
ed the irascible man when he dis
covered the clock was. wrong.
__? S
A man should always bo able to use
his hands. He can't always count on
his friends, but he can always count
on his fingers.
Thcro's one thing we are never too
old* co ..learn, and that is the latest
Luck is an uncertain performer. It
doesn't always feel like responding to
an encore.
"? ? '
A girl doesn't realize the difference
between marrying any man she pleas
es and pleasing any man she marries.
The man who is wiped out by bet
ting on a race horse discovers that
the horso was not only a racer, bu
an eraser.
"Words are curious things. When a
man says he feels more like his old
self he really means he feels more
like his young self. $
By the time out next* Presidential
election comes around we will be able
to get a live king at second hand
prices.?(Philadelphia Ledger.)
What has become of the old-fash
ioned girl who thought it was a big
honor to have the smallest waist in
town??(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
A policeman arrested a Chicago
nan on a charge of "slapping his wife
)n the thoroughfare." How long have
he Chicago cops been studying anat
)my??(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
n the United States Land Office for
the Juneau Land District,
Juneau, Alaska.
April 9th, 1915.
Notice is hereby Riven that the "Al-|
tskn Gastineau Mining company, a cor
>oratlon, organized and existing under
ho laws of the State of New York, and
lualllled to do and doing business as
i corporation at Juneau, Alaska, has
nade application for patent for the
Tomestead No. 3 lode mining claim,
Survey No. 979, which said claim is
dtuated on the Northeast shore of
Sastlneau Channel in the Harris Min
ng District, at Thane Post-Ofllco.
vhich is about 3% miles Southeast of
he town of Juneau, Alaska, in Lati
udo 58? 61' North, and in Lonigtudc
134* 20' West, and particularly des
:rlbcd as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at Cor. No. 1 on the
line of mean high tide of Gastineau
Channel, whence U.S.L.M. No. 17
bears South 27" 4S' W. 4550.62 feet
distant; thonce N. 27" 16' IV. along
the aald lino of mtfin high. tide
! 77.50 feet to Cor No. 2; thauco N.
47* 57' W. 105.50 real to Oor. No.
3; thonco N. 42- 57' W. Ofc.70 foot
to Cor. No. 4; Ihonce N. 38* 08'
B. 314.50 foot to Cojt.'No. 5? thonce
S. 62" 52' 10. 130C.00 foot -to Cor.
No. 6; thonce S. 23* 03' Wl 355.80
foot to Cor. No. 7; thonce# N. 57?
18' W. 215.80 foot to Cor. No. 8:
! thenco N. 72* 07' \V. 382?30 feet
to Cor. No. 9; tltence N. 79*
07' W. 285.30 foot to Cor. No. 10;
thonce N. CI* 58' W. 19.S5 feet to
Cor. No. 11; thonco N. 39" 32' W.
143.80 foot to Cor. No. 1. the- place
of beginning, containing on area
of 11.438 acres.
The nnmos or the adjoining: claims
aro tho Homestead Extension patent
ed lode mining claim, U. S. Surrey No.
000, and tho Soldiors Additional Home
stead claim, Survey No. 1078, both be
longing to the Alaska Gastlnaau Min
ing company, and tho Jumbo Millslto,1
patonted, Survey No. 260, belonging!
to tho Alaska Trcadw*>ll Gold Mining1
The names of the conflicting lode
claims aro tho Jumbo Millslto patent
ed, Survoy No. 260, the Hunter Mill- ii
alto and the Wow Wow lodo mining
claim, Survey No. 904 A & B, all be
longing to the Alaska Treadwoll Gold.;
Mining Company.
The conflict botween tJho'HomcjstiBad |
No. 8 lodio"minii g claim and tho Jiim-:
ba Mfllslte (lncluslvo of the conflict,
between tho Jumbo Millslto and thok
Www Wbw lodo mining claim) is do-i
scHbed as follows:
Boglnnlng at a point S. 88? 08"
W. 6.16 feet from Cor. No. 6 of the
Homestead No. 3 lodo mining
claim;, thence S. 38? 08" W. 339.45
feet to a point on lino 1-2 of tho
Jumbo MlUslto; thonce N. 34?
62' W. 50.67 foot to Cor. No. 2 of
tho J*umbo Millslto; thenco N.
46* 16' E. along line 2-3 of the' ?
Jumbo Millslto 328.33 feet to the
place of beginning containing an
area of 0.191 acres, but said con
flict :is not included In this appli
cation. -I
The. conflict between the Homestead}!
No. 3. lode mining claim and the Wovra
"Wow lode mining claim, U. S. Survey- |
No. &94-A (exclusive of the conflict oC
the said Wow Wow lode mining claim:,
iwitb. the Jumbo Millnite, Survey Net.,
'260.') is described as follows
Beginning at Cor. 6 of the Home
stead No. .1 lode mining claim;
thence S. 38* 08' W. 6. 18 feet to
.a point on lino 2-3 of the Jumbo
Millsite; thence S. 4G" 15' W.
S9.97 feet to a point on the line
3-4 of the Wow Wow lode mining
-claim; thence N. 11* 17' E. 94.C5
feet to a point on line 5-6 of
Homestead No. 3 lode mining
claim; thence S. 62* 52' E. 58.49 ]
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 Homo
stead No. 3 lode mining claim -was
filed for record on Oct. 15, 1909, and
recorded in book 19 of Lodes at page
?156 of the Records of the Recorder
foir the Juneau Recording Pijecinct, AI
a:flca. :
This notice was posted on thoj
ground on the 9th day of Aprtt.3
Its Agont and A*iornety in Fact.,
It is nereDy ordered tnnt the fore
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. 01709.)
United Stutes Land Ofike, Juneau,
Alaska, April 12. 1915.
Notice is hereby given that John!
Wagner, whose poatoiRce address- is
Juneau, Alaska, a citizen of the Unit
ed States, booing entitled to the ben
efits of section 22891, Revised Statutes
of tho United Statca. and the Acts of
Congress supplemental thereto or
amendatory thereof, does hereby apply
to enter tho lands embraced in U. S.
Survey No. 1075, situated on Salmon
Creek, abutting on Gastlncau channel,
and about three mQcs from Juneau,
Alaska, and more particularly do
scribed as rouows:
Beginning at Corner No. 1, mean
der corner, whence U. S. M. M. No. 7
boars N. 45? 50' w., 5,77 chains dis
tant; thence meandering along the
line of ordinary high water of Gar>
tincau channel N. 54? 04' w., 7.01
chains: N. 21? 20' w? 3.50 chains; N.
16? 01' w., 3.7S chains; N. 44? 32' E.?
4. 78 chains; N. G5? 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
ner; thensc East 58 Links to Witness
Corner to corner No. 2, Meander Cor-,
nor. 10.7G chains to Corner No. 3; '
thence S. 33' G5' E.. along lines 4-L
Dcwoy 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 lode; thence
South 4.05 chains to Corner No. 5;
thence West 19.84 chains to Witness
Corner to Corner No. 1, Meander Cor
ner, 22.81 chains to Corner No. 1, the'
place of beginning; containing 02.74;*
acres. Mag. Var. 32? 13' E.
This survey 13 tied to U. S. Mineral1
Monument No. 7, which in situated on;
Salmon Creek Point, Gastineau chan-'
nel, about 100 feet West of the road'
from Salmon Creek to Juneau, in lat
itude 58? 19' 30" N. and longitude 134*
2S' 00" W.
Any a$d all persons claiming ad
versely any portion of the above de
scribed tract are required to file with
the Register and Receiver of the "U.
S. Land Office at Juneau, Alaska, tlicir
adverse claim thoreagalnst, un-flcr
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/ i
April 12, 1916.
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 sta
tutory period. C. B. WALKER,
Register. '
First publication, April 20, 1915. 1
Last publication, June 20, 1915. 1
No. 017D5
In the LI. S. LaniJ Office for the Juneau
Land District '
Juneau, Alaska, April 7tb, 1915. <
Notice ?
Notice Is hereby given that the Al- ;
aska Gastineau Mining Company, a J
corporation organized and existing :
under the laws of the State of New [
York, and Qualified tcuMo and doing
business as a corporation, at Juneau,
Alaska, has made application for pat
ent for the "P.O." lode mining claJm,
Survey No. 1020, which said claim is ?
situated on the summit of the range j
of mountains separating the water
sheds of Gold Creek and Sheep Creek ?
in the Harris Mining District, Alaska, ^
in Latitude 58? 17' 30" N. and in Lon
gitude 134? 19' 20" W., and particularly
described as follows:
Beginning at Cor. No. 1, Identical j
with Cor. No. 5, of the Wolf lode, sur
vey No. 98C; whence U. S. M. M. No.
2 bears N. 34? 14' 16" W. 7972.59 feet
distant: thence N. 53? 50' E. 35.40 feet
to Cor. No. 2, identical with Cor. No. j
6 of said Wolf lode; thence S. 37? 34' i_
E. 81.09 feet to Cor. No. 3; thence S.
53? 50' W. 4.26 feet to Cor. No. 4:
thence N. 58? 22' W. 87.57 feet to Cor.
No. 1, the place of beginning, contain
ing an area of 0.037 acres. Mag. Var-1 j
31? 40' East. L
The names or tnc adjoining claims
are 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 1
Gastineau Mining Compnny. So far
as is known there are no conflicting
The location notice of the "F.G."
lode mining claim was filed for record
on Nov. 12,1912, and recorded in Book 1
20 of Lodes at Pago 478 of tho Rec
ords of the Recorder for tho Juneau j;
Recording precinct, Alaska.
This notice was posted on the
;round on the 21st day of April. 1915.
By B. L. Thane,
Its agent and attorney in fact.
It is hereby ordered that the fore
going notice be publish-d for tho full
period of CO days in tho Alaska Dally
Empire, a newspaper of general cir
culation published at Juneau, Alaska.
C. B. WALKER, Register.
?irst publication, May 4, 1915.
l.ast publication. July 5, 1915.
uncau Ferry & Navigation Company
.eaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell
and Thane
G:0On. m. 1:00 p.m. 7:00p.m.
7:00a.m. 3:00 p. m. 8:00p.m.
S:l00a.m. 4:00 p.m. 9:30p.m.
9:00 a.m. 6:00. p. m. 11:15 p.m.
1:00 a. m. , .
. Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M
9:00 A. M. Trip Does not go to Thano
.eave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane
C:10a. m. 1:10 p. m. 7:10 p.m.
7:10a.m. 3:10 p.m. 8:10p.m.
8:10a.m. '4:10 p.m. 9:40p.m.
1:10 a. ni. 0:10 p. m. 11:25 p.m.
Leave Treadwell for Thane
6:15 a.m. 1:15 p. m. 7:15 p.m.
7:15a.m. 3:15 p. m. 8:15p.m.
8:15 a.m. 4:15 p. m. 9:45 p.m.
1:15a.m. 6:15 p.m. ll:-30p.m.
.cave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas,
and Juneau
6:25 a. in. 1:25 p. m. 7:25 p.m.
7:25a.m. 3:25 p.,m. 8:25p.m.
8:25a.m. 4:25 p. m. 9:55p.m.
1:25a.m. 6:25 p. m. 12:15a.m.
.cave 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.
8:35n. m. 4:35 p. m. 10:05 p.m.
9:20 a.m. 0:35 p. m. 12:25 a.m.
1:35 a.m.
Leaves Douglas for Juneau
6:40a.m. 1:40 p. m. 7:40p.m.
7:40 a.m, a-40 p. rifi 8:40 p.m.
S:40a. m. 4:40 p. m. 10:10 p.m.
9:25 a.m. 6:40 p.m. 12:30 a.m.
1:40 a. m.
Pick Me Up
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
Domestic and imported
juneau, alaska
!we have every facility for handling banking bus!- ?
ness in all its departments to the very best advant- \
age of our customers
THE ADMIRAL LINE Navigation Go j j
Pujrct Sound-California Boat*, Srof-tle 3
to San Franobco, connecting with KS. /?.
Yalo and S3.1 Hru-vurd fort Sou tfocmfX
California Dorta.
Westbound May 28
I'ucot Sound-Alaska IlouU?, from Ta
coma and Seattle for Ketchikan. I'et
?orsburc, Juneau, Ynkutnt, Katalla,
.Ojrdovn. Vuldoz, Ellnmar, I'ort Wells,
. LaTouche. Soynrd. Cook Ir.lot. Kodlalc.
Southbound May 28
Our raoalB, and tlio attfcnjtlon of our omproyefco to Hugh P. Gallagher, Agt.
your wants have pleased,-othors. Thojjought to pfcaaoyou. Phone "Ad. Line
For Seattle, Prince Rupert >
Ketdiikan, Wrangelf and fi
City of Seattle May 4, 15 \
Spokane May 10, 21 June 1
por Skagway and Haines
Slty of Seattle May 3, 14
Spokane "May 9, 20 and 31
connects atSkairway tor
)awscn and all Yukon
liver joints.
SAN fRANCISCO, LOS ANClElES, SAlj $$0 and all California Points f
mni n m m** Through ticket* aold ?ovfnrwhcrclin'Aiiit^StJitcn and Canndti &
LOW RATES^ Lnrorcaeand fincat lanscfoer stduijfcnuonJE. C. -UNEXCELLED SERVICE i
ri m't ,?, , I'or full p.'irticut'hr/apply O
II. BRANDT. O. A. I'. D.. Seattle. Wash. ?. UJEWING; AecnL. Juneau. Aljjika ?
r. r gtnnjmwunaiiia.iiuiuMMJUiui-n
Canadian Pacific Railway Company
Sailing from Juneau for Seattle, Vancjpuver, Victoria, etc., via Prlnc?
Rupert, B.? C.
C. P. R. Ticket offices?Orphcum B|dg. and Splckett's Poctoffice Store.
JOHN T. SPI<3ffl7ffr, Agent
W16, r I THE WHITE PASS npee<?
Route oj YUKON ROUTE ???
Lomjort ?* Safety
Through tickets to and from Dawson, Fairbanks, and all Inter
ior Alaska and Yukon River points.
During season of navigation, commencing about June 1st, our
fleet of modern up-to-date steamers will operate regularly the en
tiro length of Yukon River and tributaries, giving a service never be
fore equalled.
Daily train service will be 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,
? ' ? ????? ,
, f , , ? ,f , t .T.-j.-r. .?-f. t- t. .?. tI.t.. >..f _ t. .*. t. t. t t t t t > t ft *
nfcty.'Service, Speed Tickets to Seattle. Tneoms. Victoria and Vancouver. Through ..
tickets to Sitr. Francisco
MARIPOSA North May 9 27 South May 19 Jur.e 6 ??
DOLPHIN North May 13 25 South May 14, 25 I!
ALAMEDA North May 15 South May 25
JEFFERSON North May 19 31 South May 20, June 1 ?
NORTH WEST'N North May 22 South May 30 j;
WILLIS E NOWELL, Juneau AjjL Elmer E. 8mlth Douglas Agt. V
W-H-H-t?W-H-H-i-KH-H-l-H-H-H-H-r-i"!".'"!-!"!"!11-1 I1I-M-M-H-l I I I 1-1
| The Alwka Flyer | J. S. HUMBOLDT | The Alaska Flyer| I J
Leaves Seattle, Tuesday, May25, at 9 p. m. ? Arrive Juneau May 29
Juneau Office Valentine Bldg., Phone 79, Pettit & Harvey, Agts.
Douglas Office M. J. O'Connor Store Seattle Office 712 2nd Are.
PETTIT & HARVEY, Agents, Seattle Office?712 2d Ave.
Every 12 Days Every 14 Days
Freight and Explosives
C. W. YOUNG CO., Agts. Douglas Agent.

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