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ALASKA DAILY EMPIRf
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COMPAN' JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager SUBSCRIPTION RATES: On? year, by mail, in advance ?10.0 Six months, by mall, in advance, 6.01 Per month, delivered . 1.01 Entered as second-class matter November 7, 1912 at the postofflco at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act o March 3. 1S79. GERMAN BORN AMERICANS FOR UNITED STATES The New York Times and the Louisville Courier Journal, both of which have conducted hard campaign! against hyphenated Americans, are publishing letteri from German born Americans of various portions of the United States praising them for their course The significance of the letters is all the more pronounc ed because these papers have incurred the enmity ol the few professional German-Americans who have eaus ed the administration so much embarrassment by theii agitation against the administration policy. A type of the letters to which the Courier-Journal gives space Is the following from a German-born Ameri can citizen of Kentucky: It seems to me that ? you are not under stood by the majority of Germans in this coun try. Having read your editorials very closely. I understand your position to be about this: You have a very high regard for the German masses both in Germany and in this country, but you believe that the present war is due to the greed of the Kaiser and his close advisers. 1 was born and reared in Germany, but came to this country for more freedom than I en joyed in Germany. There are no better people than the Germans, but they are King-ridden, and hundreds of their best men have been led to the European slaughter houses to gratify the ambitions of Emperor William. wh03e crowning dream was a world-wide German Em pire. For the noble German soldiers who are dying by the thousands, my heart bleeds, but for their mad Emperor I have no sympathy. In similar vein is the following selected by the New York Times for treatment as a typical letter from a German born American of Wisconsin: The German people have certainly been fooled and misled by their Government as no people were ever fooled and misled before, it was and'is the Kaiser's war. The opportunity and means were therew The Militarint and the Kaiser took advantage of them. No more truthful and honorable people ex ist than the Germans: whether or not their government is the exception that proves the rule, history will demonstrate. WHY NOT UNDERWOOD? With the press of the country making suggestions for a successor to wffliam Jennings Bryan, as Secre tary of State. The Empire, meekly but without apolo gy. begs to suggest the name of Senator Oscar W. Underwood, of Alabama. Senator Underwood is as able as the ablest in our country; his disposition is as amiable as that of the great man who has just re tired: the quality of his diplomacy was proved by his leadership in the House during the most strenuous ses sion of Congress since the Civil War; his patriotism, back-bone, and qualities of statesmanship have - been tested of fire, and he possesses the unbounded confi dence of his countrymen. He would prove a world of strength to the administration, both in its conduct of the foreign foreign affairs of the Nation and in aiding the President to work out his domestic policies. He would be satisfactory to every element of his party. He would make a happy premier for the Cabinet, and an admirable legatee for the Wilson policies. Why not Un derwood for Secretary of State? THE DIFFERENCE Those people who complain because the President has been fighting so strongly against the German sub marine warfare on commerce and has not busied him self more against what Americans contend is the ille gal starvation blockade against Germany sh mid not forget that the British policy has not resulted in the death of American citizens nor in the descruction of American ships. The German policy is a menace to the priceless lives of our people, while the injuries of the British policy has been measurable in dollars and cents. THE MOST USEFUL "SECOND SPEECH." The movement to Increase and emphasize the teach- ' ing of Spanish in the public schools is both practical , and timely. Spanish, with its siser Portuguese, is the language of all the Americas from the Ulo Grande to '? Cape Horn. And these are the lands which offer the 1 most promising fields for our trade expansion, to which ) in that direction efforts unprecedented in dimensions and organization are now making. If these efforts attain even a moiety of their ex- '? pected success it follows that the demand for English- ' Spanish billinguals will greatly increase. Young men . who know the speech of these lands will be needed < as never before on the business firing line. Professor Hannum. of th Parker School, head of the new Socicdad Hispanica de Chicago, states the exact fact when he j says: 1 "Spanish is of more Importance to Americans to ' know than either French or German. It is the first < foreign language an American should master." The utility of other modern foreign languages is ( very decidedly limited so far as Americans are con- j corned. Spanish should be preferred by Americans as t the most useful "second speech." 1 "TAY PA'Y* SAYS IRELAND SCORES ( The claim is now put forth by no less a writer < than "Tay Pay" O'Connor that Ireland scored when | Asquith placed Sir Edward Carson in the Cabinet be- < cause he deprived the great lawyer of leadership of the Orange party, and the Ulsterites of their champion's brilliant services. He says the refusal of Redmond to 1 become a Cabinet minister and the acceptance of a ' place in the government by Carson has helped the ] cause of home rule. This is on the theory that a gov- t crnment with Asquith. Lloyd-George, Grey and Church ill still the dominana figures as far as politics and do- f mestic affairs are concerned cannot be otherwise than ( for Irish home rulfc. j i Judge Jurey who has just been appointed Superior court judge at Seattle by Gov. Lister is said to have ( tried 300 law suits as a special judge agreed upon by ? litigants. It is also said that this is ten times as many i . cases as any Washington State lawyer not on the bench ' has tried. It would be difficult to think of a better en dorsement of a lawyer for a Judgeship than this!. . H , jl Those countries of Southeastern Europe seem w jj ling enough to fight, but they want to know first whi - is in It for them. Conflicting territorial ambitions see * to bo the main cause for peace in u large part of tt Balkan country. 0 D One reason why President Wilson's recent warnin 5 to Mexico was not conveyed through tho regular chai , nels is that there aren't any regular channels in Me: ( lco. 1 In tho German note America asked nothing fc herself but what she has* a right to ask for humanltj itself. In the Mexican note it Is all for humanity. i , Establishment of commercial relations with Sout , American republics is easy compared with efforts t deal with Mexico. TOLOVANA ROAD URGED (Fairbanks Citizen.) This delay in getting work started on a road ti the Tolovana is beginning to worry some of tho pre gressive merchants of the city, and It Is probable tha unless the Commercial Club takes the initlatlvo In thi matter, a few merchants will start a subscription fo the purpose of getting a trail blazed out by way o Happy Creek. A trail of some kind is absolutely esscntiul fo; the transaction of business and the transportation o supplies to this new camp and is for the welfare o the people hero and for the operators in tho Tolovani district. The miners of the Tolovana feel that unless some means of .transportation is provided them of ? practical nature, this season's time will practically b( wasted. Returning miners from the Tolovan state that the people of tho new camp almost unanimously endorse the proposed trail by way of Happy Creek, basing tholi preference upon the information that has been given them about the route by responsible men who arc fa miliar with it. They object, it is asserted, to having to pay tho railroad transportation to tho creeks, then a profit to creek merchants and an excessive freight charge from the creeks to Tolovana, if, as it is claimed, they can get their supplies directly from the main sup ply point. Fairbaifks, by building a trail by the Happy creek route. Unless better transportation facilities are provided, the operators in the Tolovana district will be enabled to work only the richest ground, for tho expenses will be too high for them to take and chances on tho mod erate ground. Thus, the failure to build tho road will mean that the activities there must be limited, and tho money to be put into circulation from the mines there will also be limited. In cases like this, delays are expensive. The time to act is now. and if nothing more than a blazed trail by the Happy creek route can be secured, that should be made as soon as possible. The first thing to be done Is to get the trail opened to some kind of travel, and the travel that will later develop will do much toward making the trail. If Fairbanks merchants prove deaf to the call for assistance that is coming from the Tolovana district,, some other locality will hoed the plea, and will steal the trade that rightfully belongs to this city. The sooner this matter is taken in hand by the local mer chants, the better chances of securing the trado which will develop through a means of transportation to the new diggings. INTERVENTION IN MEXICO (New York World) The President's statement relative to the Mexi can situation is an official proclamation announcing the failure of the revolution. Revolution has failed not because brave men have been sparing of blood and and treasure but because leadership has been ambi tious. jealous, and probably corrupt. In the forecasts of Mr. Wilson's change of policy it was said that his new appeal would be to the peopl.e He has not appealed to the people. He addressed his j admonitions to the chiefs of the warring partisans. In language that is restrained but the meaning of which cannot be mistaken, he tells them that if they do not speedily settle their differences and come to tho res cue of a population reduced to beggary he will act, and act vigorously. "Mexico is starving, without a Government," are the words that describe a tragic situation. In these circumstances, 'tit becomes tho duty of the United States to lend its active moral support to some man or group of men ? ? ? who will set up a govern ment at Mexico City which the great powers of tho world can recognize." If the factionists "cannot ac commodate their differences and unite for this great purpose within a very short time," the President will be "constrained to decide what means should be em ployed by the United States in order to help Mexico save herself and save her people. This is due notice not only of "active moral sup port" for honest men if they can be found, but of in tervention by force of arms if such men cannot be found. As in Cuba, the object of intervention will be the establishment of free government and the mainten ance of peace. To that great example the President may well refer as proof of the rectitude of his purpos es when ho says that' "the people and Government of the United States want nothing in Mexico for them selves." In tho name of mankind they demand order and justice. Worthily inspired, the Mexican revolution has been unworthily led. Fought through to success, all has been Imperiled by the folly and selfishness of a few. To save 1 just cause, to gather the fruits of a victory for con stitutionalism, to head off anarchy and a new tryanny, :o act as good neighbors in behalf of a people now com mitted to unavailing bloodshed, is a policy concerning which there will be few differences of opinion this side af the Rio Grande. That Roumania and Bulgaria have come to terms 'or entering the war Is scarcely news. At no time has :here been any doubt that they could do so, upon the jasis of Roumania's receding the Dobrudja, with its Furkish and Bulgarian population. Nor is there much ioubt that Serbia can be brought into an agreement. Srecce may come in or stay out as she pleases. The ?enl difficulty has been to arrange with Russia the :onflIcting claims at Transylvania and the Bukowina; ust as the real difficulty in arranging with Italy was o harmonize her Dalmatian claims .with the needs of Russia's ward, Serbia.?(New York World.) There is no history of Groeco so true as its myth >!ogy. The people probably lived, longed, fought, loved md died, and struggled in the sordidness of circumstanc is, very much as we; but the best part of themselves vere the golden fancies with which they populated the icavcns, the seas, the woods and the dark.?(Seattle Sun.) Perhaps out of the ordeal of world-wide war the nind of man will emerge stripped of self-righteousness, nade muscular by lofty thinking, purified by patriotic lacrifice of self to social safety. Pain has its use no ess than pleasure in the ferfecting of stalwart human :haracter.?(St. Louis Post-Dispatch.) Cold weather and snow storms have been troubling he people of many of the States in the last few days t: some parts of the States could have Alaska's delight ill summers, the people there would have reason to ?ejoice.?(Fairbanks Citizen.) Just when the miners are too busy to read them, the >ld magazines and newspapers, printed months ago, will trrive here. When the busy season ends, navigflation vill end, and there will be no more reading matter of raportance received.?(Fairbanks Citizen.) Try to learn where your business ends and that of II. ??. * <. .}. ?><? * * ? 4? ? ''f 4> ?> it * * QUAKER QUIPS * 10 ? ? 4* ? 4? ? ? ? ? ? ? ?? ? (Philadelphia Record.) Lovcra' Quarrels and crazy qui! K are generally patched up. Some men aro celebrated nnd ot l" era ne^cr get beyond celebrating. Somo people cant' even play in 01 ir aympathy without striking a discor ant note.' r, A man can sometimos gain li point almoat as easily with logic as h woman can with tears. 0 What a cinch it would bo for tl oculist if he could have as patlen all the people who aro blind to the own faults. + 5 I SCRAPS r Prussia In normal seasons produce l" slightly more oats than does Canadi r For many years past the populatlo ^ of Germany has been Increasing at th 1 rate of about 900,000 a year. In 187 1 the population was 41,000,000 and b 5 1910 It had risen to almost 65,000,001 i } The present enrollment of the Cai lisle Indian school is approximate! ! 1,000. Sixty percont of these arc boy : and young men, practically all o whom receive an elementary schoo 1 training. MiBtletoc thrives on the westeri 1 coasts of America to an extent not ap proached in the East. In many place 1 tills parasite growth is responsible di roctiy or indirectly for a considcrabli loss of timber. POINTED PARAGRAPHS. ?4>? (Seattlo Sun.) Evry man is a hero?in his mind It is easy for a man to be populai if he is easy. The bouquets you throw at your self may turn into boomerangs. People who suffer in silence alwayt like to boast about it later. Life is 'mostly a joke to the girl with dimples and perfect t.ecth. Did any one ever tell you that your troubles were of any conse quence? A Dilemma. "I wish BligginB wouldn't tell me about his troubles." "Why!" "If I don't seem to enjoy listening he is disappointed, and if I do his feelings are hurt." ? (Washington Star.) Very Musical. "The Latin tongues arc the most musical. I suppose." "Chinese is very musical. A man talking Chinese sounds just like a per former playing the piccolo."?(Louis ville Courier-Journal.) Of Course Not. "Beauty is only skin deep." "That's enough. You only want to kiss a peachy check. You don't want to bite it."?(Louisville Cour ier-Journal. MINING APPLICATION NO. 01786. In the United States Land Office for the Juneau Land District, Juneau, Alaska. April 9th, 1915. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that the Al aska Gastincau Mining company, a cor poration. organized and existing under tho laws of the State of Now York, and qualified to do and doing business ns a corporation, at Juneau, Alaska, has made application for patent for the Homestead No. 3 lodo mining claim, Survey No. 979, which said claim is situated on the Northeast shore of Gastincau Channel in tho Harris Min ing District, at Thane Post-Ofllce, which is about 3% miles Southeast of the town of Juneau, Alaska, in Lati tude 5S" 61' North, and in Lonigtude 134? 20' West, and particularly des cribed as'follows, to-wit: Beginning at Cor. No. 1 on the line of mean high tide of Gastincau Channel, whence U.S.L.M. No. 17 bears South 27? 48' W. 4550.62 feet distant; thonce N. 27" 16' W. along * the said lino of mean high tld 77.50 fcot to Cor No. 2; thenco > * 47* 57' W. 105.50 foot to Cor. N( ^ 3; thonco N. 42' 57' W. 90.70 fee to Cor. No. 4; thonco N. 38? OS E. 314.50 foot to Cor. No. 5; thonci S. 62* 52' E. 1306.00 foot to Cor No. 6; thenco S. 38? 08' W. 355.8i lt3 foot to Cor. No. 7; thenco N. 57 18' W. 215.80 feot to Cor. No. 8 thonco N. 72? 07' W. 382.30 foe h. to Cor. No. 9; thenco N. 79' 07' W. 285.30 fcot to Cor. No. 10 thonco N. 61? 68' W. 49.85 foet t< ?? Cor. No. 11; thonco N. 39? 32' W 143.80 feot to Cor. No. 1, tho place (I* of beginning, containing an arei of 11.438 ocros. '8 The names of tho adjoining clali a aro tho Homestead Extension pate cd lodo mining claim, U. S. Survoy I 900, and tho Soldlors Additional Hon 10 stoad claim, Survoy No. 1078, both 1 ta longing to tho Alaska Gastlneau M lng company, and the Jumbo Mlllsl patented, Survoy No. 260, bolongl to tho Alaska Treadwell Gold Mini Company. * Tho names of tho conflicting lo | claims are the Jumbo Mlllslte patei cd, Survoy No. 260, tho Huntor Ml , site and tho Wow Wow lodo mini: ... claim, Survoy No. 994 A & B, all 1 longing to the Alaska Treadwell Gc Mining Company. !S Tho conflict between tho Homostci No. 3 lodo mlnlt g claim and tho Jui bo Mlllslto (Inclusive of tho confll n between tho Jumbo Mlllslto and tl 0 Wow Wow lode mining claim) is <3 1 scribed as follows: y Beginning at a point S. 38? 08' ] W. 6.16 foet from Cor. No. 6 of tho Homestead No. 3 lode mining claim; thenco S. 38? 08' W. 339.45 r' feet to a point on line 1-2 of tho >' Jumbo Mlllslto; thenco N. 34? s 52' W. 50.67 feot to Cor. No. 2 of f tho Jumbo Mlllslte; thenco N. 11 46? 15' E. along lino 2-3 of tho Jumbo Mlllslto 328.33 fcot to tho placo of boginnlng containing an area of 0.191 acres, but said con flict Is not included In this appli cation.* D I* The conflict between the Homesten c No. 3 lode mining claim and the Wo Wow lode mining claim, U. S. Survc No. 904-A (exclusive of the conflict < the said Wow Wow lode mining clai) with tho Jumbo Mlllsite, Survey N 260) is described as follows Beginning at Cor. 6 of tho Home stead No. 3 lode mining claim; thonco S. 38? 08' W. C. 16 feet to f a point on lino 2-3 of tho Jumbo Mlllsite; thence S. 46? 15' W. 80.97 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 lino 5-6 of Homestead No. 3 lode raining 1 claim; thcnco S. 62? 52' E. 56.49 feet to tho plnco of beginning, containing an area of 0.060 acres, I but Bald conflict is not excluded from this application. The location notice of the Homi | stead No. 3 lode mining claim wa fllcd for record on Oct. 15, 1909, an recorded in book 19 of Lodes at pag 456 of tho Records of tho Recordc for the Juneau Recording Precinct, A , aska. This notice was posted on th ground on tho 9th day of Apri 1915. ALASKA GASTINEAU MINING COMPANY. By B. L. THANE, Its Agent and Attorney in Facl It is ncreDy ordered tnat tho fort going notice be published in tho Alas ka Dally Empire, a newspaper of gou eral circulation, published at Juneau Alaska, for a period of 60 days. C. B. WALKER. Register. First publication, April 22, 1915. ' Last publication, June 22, 1915. (Serial No. 01759.) APPLICATION FOR HOMESTEAD ENTRY. United States Land Office, Juneau Alaska, April 12, 1015. Notice is hereby given that Johi Wagner, whose postofflco address li Juneau, Alaska, a citizen of the Unit ; ed States, beoing entitled to the ben eflts of section 2289, Revised Statute: of the United States, and the Acts o Congress supplemental thereto oi amendatory thereof, does hereby applj to enter the lands embraced in U. S Survey No. 1075, situated on Salmoi Creek, abutting on Gastincau channel and about three miles from Juneau Alaska, and more particularly do scribed as follows: Beginning at Corner No. 1, mean der corner, whence U. S. M. M. No. ' bears N. 45? 50' w., 5.77 chains die tant; thence meandering along thi line of ordinary high water of Gas tlneau channel N. 54? 04' w., 7.01 chains; N. 21? 20' w., 3.50 chains; N 4G? 01' w., 3.78 chains; N. 44' 32' E. 4. 78 chains; N. 05? 27' E., 2.57 chains; N. 38? 01' W., 3.67 chains; N. 6? 07 W., 5.10 chains; N. 14? 53' E.. 7.02 chains to Corner No. 2, meander cor nor; thenso East 5S Links to Witness Corner to corner No. 2, Meander Cor nor, 10.76 chains to Corner No. 3; thonce S. 33? 55' E., along lines 4-1 Dewey Lode and 1-4 Boston King Lode, Survey No. 955, 30.40 chains to Com 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 62.74 acres. Mag. Var. 32? 13' E. This survey is tied to "J. S. Mineral Monument No. 7, which is situated on Salmon Creek Point, Gastincau clian nol, 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 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, their adverse claim thercagainst, under oath, during the sixty day period of the publication of this notice, or with ?!. AMIS;.1 JU.?? .,g?mg8 . in thirty days thereafter, or they will [ bo 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 I ka Daily Empire, a daily newspaper . printed at Juneau, Alaska, for the sta 1 tutory period. C. B. WALKER, . , Register. First publication, April 20, 1915. j Last publication. Jure 20. 1915. j ! MINING APPLICATION No. 01795 In the U. S. Land Office for the Juneau Land District Juneau, Alaska, April 7th, 1915. Notice Notice is hereby given that the Al aska Gastineau Mining> Company, a corporation organized and existing under the laws of the State of Now 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 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 with Cor. No. 5, of the Wolf lode, sur vey No. 986: whence U. S. M. M. No. 2 bears N. 34? 14' 16" W. 7972.59 feet distant; thence N. 53? 50' E. 35.40 fcqt 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. 58? 22' W. 87.57 feet to Cor. No. 2, tho place of beginning, contain ing an area of 0.037 acres. Mag. Var 31? 40' East. The names of the adjoining claims are tho Norway lodo mining claim, patented, Survey No. 935, and the Wolf and Apex lodo mining claims, Sur%'cy No. 986, all belonging to the Alaska Gastineau Mining Company. So far as is kuown there are no conflicting claims. The location notice of the "B\G." lode mining dlairn was filed for record : on Nov. 12. 1912. and recorded in Book, 20 /if Lodes at. Page 478 of the Rec-j Recording precinct, Alaska. This notico was posted on tho ground on the 21st day of April, 191G. ALASKA GASTINEAU MINING COMPANY, By B. L. Thane, Its agent and attorney in fadt. It is hereby ordered that tho fore going notice be publish -d tor the full period of GO days in the Alaska Daily Empire, a newspaper of general cir culation published at Juneau, Alaska. C. B. WALKER, Register. First publication, May 4, 1915. Last publication. July 5, 1915. -W?-4-IK^C ; The Alaska Grill : full Orchestra Music during : Dinner Hour The Beit Appointed > Place in Town ; Best of Everything Served ; at Moderate Prices >?m t w^ i c t < o} OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA THE B. M. BEHRENDS BANK JUNEAU, ALASKA ESTABLISHED 18D1 INCORPORATED 1914 TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $1,000,000. OFFICERS B. M. BEHRENDS , PRESIDENT | J. R. WILLIS VICE-PRESIDENT | GUY McNAUGHTON CASHIER | IWE HAVE EVERY FACILITY FOR HANDLING BANKING BUS!- I NESS IN ALL ITS DEPARTMENTS TO THE VERY BEST ADVANT- f-J AGE OF OUR CUSTOMERS \ THE ADMIRAL LINE Navl [ation Co | t : i : : - - \ I' -?" 0 rueot SounJ-Cnlifonila Route, Seattle to San FrancUco, connecting with SS. j 5 Yale nnd SS. Harvard for Southern/: > California porta. n| 1 V ADMIRAL EVANS WESTBOUND ... JUNE 18 Pugot Sound-Ala*k* Route, from Ta comu and Seattle for Ketchikan, Pct nrabunr, Juneau, Yakutat. Kntalla, Condovn. ValdcT. Kllamar, Port Well*, UiTouchc. Seward, Cook Inlet,jtodlak ADMIRAL WATSON SOUTHBOUND ,. JUNE 18 Our meals, and tho attention of our omploycos to Hugh P. Gallagher, Agt. i j your wants have pleased othors. Thoyought to please you. Phone "Ad. Line" } i ""^T7 ma o For Seattle, Prince Rupert | Ketdiikan, Wrangcll and / ac- % Pete?'sburg. \ In- ?> City of Seattle June 8?20. to, | Spokane, June 1?14?26. For Skagway and Haines ;; City Seattle, June 6, 18, 30 <' Spokane, June 12?24. < | connect* nt Sk*?rw*y for < > Dawson and all Yukon ;t River points. < ? . r |)g S> CONNECT!! AT SEATTLE FOR A SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points ! * O LOW Ijatpc Through ticket* *old everywhere in United Stntca and Canada < > lit- , UKJVi Largest anil Oncat pan a nger nteiunera on I'. a -UNEXCELLED SERVICE o 111- ? rr ~ For Full particular* apply ?> as J y~VS? onS"<?rArtus' WAaM- d. i!. KWING. Aeent, Juneau. Alaska "" J ? Jt. * . P.Y.E?P^TP? CHANGE SCHEDULES o - I - ad @"f s ! Canadian Pacific Railway Company ; j : B. C. COAST SERVICE Sailing from Juneau for Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria, etc., via Prince Rupert, B. C. PRINCESS SOPHIA, Southbound JUNE 4, 18, JULY 2 ! PRINCESS ALICE, Southbound JUNE 11, 25, JULY 9 C. P. R. Ticket offices?Orpheum Bldg. and Splckett'a Postofflco Store. i JOHN T. SP1CKETT, Agent , n"e, / THE WHITE PASS ? & YUKON ROUTE m Through tickets to and from Dawson, Fairbanks, and all Inter o. lor Alaska and Yukon River points. During season of navigation, commencing about Juno 1st, our fleet of modern up-to-date steamers will operate regularly tho en tire length of Yukon River and tributaries, giving a service novor be fore equalled. Dally 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, -??M-i. (0S9) ALASKA | STEAMSHIP COMPANY (I fcty. : ?'vico, ?|>< "I Tickflu to Seattle. Taeeirn. vicusrui uno vuncwuvcr. luiuva*!# -p . tickets to Sen Francisco r j* ALAMEDA, North June 21 South Juno 11, 30 j | j. ? MARIPOSA, North July 3 South June 6, 25, July 13 .. X NORTHWESTERN, N. . June 28 South June 18, July 6 T 0 JEFFERSON, North June 25 South June 14, 27 J I, T DOLPHIN, North June 15 South June 8, 20 \) j* WILLIS E NOWELL, Juneau Agt. Elmer E. Smith Douglas Agt. y ?H-H-l-I-M I I I I I M I M-M-M'H-H-I I 1 II I'M 1 I-M-M 1 I I 1 I !?? \ HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO. !, [ The Alntka Flyer | ^ S. HUMBOLDT | The Ala?ka Flyerj | I LEAVE SEATTLE THURSDAY, JUNE 17 ARRIVE JUNEAU MONDAY, JUNE 21 LEAVE JUNEAU, Southbound WEDNESDAY, JUNE 23 Juneau Olflcc Valentine Bldg., Phono 79, Pcttlt & Harvey, Agte. Douglas OWce M. J. O'Connor Store Seattle Ofllco 712 2nd Ave. DOCKS JUNEAU CITY WHARF i THE BORDER LINE f \ LOW RATES TO PUGET SOUND ? I S. S. AL-KI S. S. DESPATCH ? Every 12 Days Every 14 Days IS. S. NORTHLAND Freight and Explosives CALL 'PHONE 217 JOHN HENSEN, C. W. YOUNG CO., Agts. Douglas Agent. SCHEDULE Juneau Ferry & Navigation Company Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell and Thane , 6:00a.m. 1:00 p.m. 7:00p.m. 7:00 n. m. 3:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. 8:100a.m. 4:00 p. m. 9:30p.m. ?9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. 11:16 p.m. 11:00 a. m. . Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M ?9:00 A. M. Trip Does not go to Thane Leave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane 6:10a.m. 1:10 p.m. 7:10p.m. 7:10a. m. 3:10 p. m. 8:10 p.m. 8:10 a.m. 4:10 p. m. 9:40 p.m. 11:10 a.m. 6:10 p. m. 11:25 p.m. Leave Treadwell for Thane 6:15 a.m. 1:16 p. m. 7:15 p.m. 7:15a.m. 3:15 p.m. 8:15p.m. 8:15a.m. 4:15 p.m. 9:45p.m. 11:15a.m. 6:15 p. m. 11:30p.m. Leave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas, and Juneau 6:25a.m. 1:25 p. m. 7:25 p.m. 7:25 a.m. 3:25 p. m. 8:25 p.m. 8:25a.m. 4:25 p. m. 9:55p.m. 11:25a.m. 6:25 p.m. 12:16a.m. Lsave Treadwell for Douglas & Juneau I 6:35 a.m. 1:35 p. m. 7:35 p.m. 7:35 a.m. 3:35 p. m. 8:35 p.m. II: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. 7:40a. m 2;40 p. m. 8:40 p.m. 8:40 a.m. 4:4C p. m. 10:10p.m. 9:25a.m. 6:40 p.m. 12:30a.m. 11:40 a. m.