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ALASKA DAHI EMPIRE
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COMPANY JOHN W. TROY. Editor and Managor SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One year, by mail, in advance $10.0( Six months by mall, in advance. 5.0( Per month, delivered 1.0( Entered as second-class matter November 7, 1912 at the po3toffice at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act ol March 3. 1979. AIR .MACHINES AND WAR DELAY. Gen. Miles said at the beginning of the war in Eur ope that if decisive results should be delayed and the war prolonged it would be because of the intro duction of the aeroplane and the wireless telegraph. He had in mind, as he* explained, the practical impossi bility of a commander to mask his movements from an enemy when his maneouvers can bo watched by a 00-miie-an-hour flying machine and when messages can be flashed through the air for hundreds of miles. It does not require a military expert to compare the events of the last year in Europe with those of the few days which preceded the battle of Waterloo which was fought 100 years ago yesterday to prove the truth of Gen. Miles' observation. The grim comedy of errors which resulted in the overwhelming of the forces of Napoleon on the field of Waterloo would have been im possible under modern conditions. Military experts agreo that the campaign which reached its climax at Waterloo was brilliantly planned by Napoleon, but it was frustrated by mistakes that would not have occur red if Napoleon could have watched his enemy. For in stance. Napoleon defeated Blucher at Ligny. and took it for granted that the Prussian was retreating to his has? at Namur. If he had known that when leaving Ligny Blucher moved toward Wavre for the purpose of joining Wellington, he could have attacked him again and pre vented the juncture before giving Wellington battle. Or he could have kept his cavalry pounding Biuchcr's rear. Or he could have kept Grouchy .on with him, and attacked and defeated Wellington before the arrival of Bulcher. If Grouchy had known the position of the various armies and the lay of the land, he would noc have become lost In the woods, and would have been either with his Emperor at Waterloo and Insured the defeat of Wellington before Blucher could have got on the ground, or he could have attacked Blucher and held him until Napoleon had finished his controversy with Wel lington. Notwithstanding the improved methods of trans porting troops, the advantages of automobiles on the field of battle and all the other time annihilators that are now used, campaigns cannot be consummated as uuicklv now as they were worked out 100 years ago. The weaker army is enabled to evade the stronger. The wireless telegraph has done on the sea what the air machines have done on land. The result has been that the great battleship fleets of Great Britain and Germany have not yet met. ' GOTHAM PRAISES A BRYAN PLAN. Now comes Gotham with its self-satisfaction, its Wall Street and its Bryan-annihilating Industry and gives the Commoner credit for starting something that :t agrees should be carried to a successful conclusion. New York says Bryan begun the movement to make the United States the market place for South American gov ernment bonds, and suggested that we show our con fidence In the South American countries by giving them , a -1 per cent, interest rate on money needed for peace ful purposes. And New York agrees that good business 1 demands that the suggestions be carried out to the ' letter. And still further. New York is setting out to do ( that very thing. It has been shown that two things are important in connection with securing South American trade for the United States. The first is to let South America have money with which to develop at a rate that will encourage development. That must be done so that i there may be South American trade. The other neces- J sarv thing is ships to accommodate the trade. It has been about concluded now that the government must , provide the ships with which to start the trade, because : private enterprise is not meeting the situation. The of- 1 for of three or four South American countries to join the United States in establishing a joint government j owned line, or a joint government and private capital i enterprise, has served to win many people to the gov- 1 ernment ship plan who opposed it last winter. : Just now the indications that both cheap money and ' ships will be provided before the end of the South American winter, which is now just starting, shall have I passed away and plans for another summer are com- ' pleted. < DESTROYING SHIPS BY SUBMARINES t The rightfulness of the German campaign against British merchant shipping is likely to lead to an exag- i gerated estimate of Its Importance from a commercial s tandpoint. We hear much of the ships that arc sunk. ' but only a little of those that go and come without (" trouble. Some light may be gained upon this point by } the statement of the British admiralty showing the i losses in merchant shipping to date, which make the to- r tal tonnage of ships captured or destroyed somethlug ' less than half a million. That is. indeed, an impressive total: but the tonnage of the British merchant navy is i close to 20,000,000 so that if the destruction amounted ' a million toins a year it would require 20 years to j make an absolutely complete job of the work. No doubt , statistics showing the total tonnage of British merchant < vessels includes many ships which are about ready for the marine graveyard, but against this fact and against the destruction stands the constant launching of new j boats. There have been periods in which the British j merchant marine increased more than a million tons in i 12 months, and shipyards both in Europe and in Ameri ca are now working overtime. It may be that at the end of the war the world will have more tonnage than , it did at tho beginning in spite of the submarine cam- , paign. i The controversy between the United States and j Germany over the question as to whether Germany has > a right to sink an American vessel after a search proves that she carries contraband and the crew has been re moved?as was done in the case of the William P. ( Frye?is more academical than anything else, for the ! reason that Germany hasn't anything with which to sink more ships under the conditions that obtained in that in f Mexico might really enjoy a regular government If it could only manage to get one. , jl The old saying that It takes two to make a quarrel jj which has often been applied to Nations during the pros - ent war. Is true. But it Is also true that the surest 1 and most satisfactory condition for tho maintenance ol peaco is where both disputants actually doslro to avoid a quarrel. ) ) Asking Mexico to get out of the revolution business ] Is just about as easy as asking Germany to call off tho submarines, and thus far It has been just about as ' fruitful. But tho request also lias the same hint that there is a punch in it. j Wonder whom Mr. Taft had in mind when he said we would be at war now If Mr. Wilson's place In tho White House were filled by a jingo? Europe mustn't think that becauso Mr. Wilson's head is cool his feet are tho same way. , THE SOUTHERN MAMMY (Philadelphia Ledger.) "My second mother, my first wife," Stevenson call ed his old Scotch nurse: and the description will be readily applied by many a Southerner to the faithful cus-1 todian of his infancy. A meeting at tho University Club in Atlanta has launched the proposal to memorial ize the Southern mammy by a typical figure In Piedmont Park in that city, which is Intended to bo the precursor of many similar statues throughout tho "land of cot ton." The Southern mammy deserves tho eulogies that have been pronounced upon her tireless devotion. Her book-learning was meager but in the lore of human af fection she was learned. The tribute of marble or bronze uprcared to her memory is at most an inconsid erable token of the reciprocal love of thoso to whom her life was given. VISIONS AND GROWTH (Columbus, 0., State.) "We llvo in our visions." said President Wilson in his memorial address at Arlington. Proverbs says: "When there is no vision the people perish." Behold ing things ahead is the function of the soul, and so it is the soulless man. who sees no visions. Tomorrow is the inspiration for today. It is the arena of hope. Now the blessing that comes out of all these visions is that they depend upon the virtues and nobilities of life. One does not build visions out of hates, preju dices, disputations, envy and vice; and if one wants to live in his visions which is the only real life he will have to cast aside all forms of meanness and malig nity, and look up on the heights, where "peaco and good will" preside, and be guided by them in all one's thoughts and deeds. This is the lesson of the Presi dent's remark, which is just as practical as building a brick wall. The man who lives to eat and hate will sneer at it. TAFT BACKS THE PRESIDENT (Seattle Times.) What a gratifying circumstance that the United States today has no "jingo" in the White House? If unkind fate had made such a decree, then this coun try would be at war with Germany. In substance, former President Taft states the sit uation with respect to President Wilson. It is a re freshing contrast with the attitude assumed by other prominent men that within twenty-four hours from the sinking of the Lusitania the United States aught to have backed its demands with the American army and navy. But there is no "jingo" in the White House. In stead, as Mr. Taft says the chief executive appreciates his responsibility, and realizes that, considering the temper of the American people, "a turn of his hand would plunge us into international conflict." How much getter is the Taft view, backing up the occupant of the White House regardless of petty poli tics. than the extravagances of politicians who insist that President Wilson has usurped the power of Con gress and is ready to make inroads into the liberties t of the people. c If level-headed America can see aright, it is the t province of the President to guide the country straight t avoiding those foreign entanglements which surely r would lead to war. It is this phase which Mr. Taft f elucidates in a most timely and convincing fashion. THE TRIUMPHAL MARCH OF NATIONAL PROSPERITY. I (Cincinnati Enquirer.) I Every American must feel gratification at the nu- 1 raerous and wide-spread evidences of improved busi ness affairs which are now to be found in every state in the Union. Not since the United States became I i nation has there been such a beneficient and potent combination of financial, industrial, commercial and igricuutural conditions operating in behalf of our pco ?lo as at this writing. The prospects are for record breaking crops of all a cf our leading farm products and record-breaking dc- jj mands from foreign countries for them. That prices t 0 be obtained under these circumstances should be q very profitable to our producers must be accepted as a 1 certainty, and no manipulation by middlemen should E leprive our farmers and planters of their just and do- ? sorted profits. Europe. Asia and Africa need our farm products j :o an extent never before known, and the export trado j. >f this country during the coming fiscal year bids fair v :o go far above tho immense values recorded this pres- t mi year. It is superflous to speak of our financiay ease t is every one is aware that the money of all other 1 countries is flowing to tho United States in large and c steady streams, while our new banking system is ready o meet every demand with ample supply of funds. Every manufacturing district in the country is ex Tending its activities, and there is today in the United States a greater number of persons employed at good - .vages than at any other period of American history. ' efot an important iron, steel, coke, machine, motor, j electric or car manufacturing plant in the United States ? >ut will soon be running at 100 per cent, capacity and ! n scores of instances present capacity is being largely ; idded to by extensions or by entirely now establish- ! nents. | The government is evidently expecting to get ap- [ >lications soon for leases of ccal lands in the Ncnana ields, as the surveys of the land are to be hurried. It :ertainly seems as though mining of coal would start n a year or more, in order to have a supply on hand I vhen the railroad is built that far from Fairbanks.? ? Fairbanks Citizen.) Low water is playing havoc with river navigation, ) >ut there seems to be a popular idea that up in the | nountains it has been too cold up to the present time i 'or the snows to melt and that the water will soon rise n the rivers.?(Fairbanks Citicn.) ^ E Germany now finds it necessary to make stringent ?ules tor restaurants, among other things abolishing the able d'hote. The table d'hoto's iniquities, it seems, neet due punishment at last.?(New York World.) He makes, wc must not forget to note, a very com non mistake as to the famous "fooling of the people" iaying. It was not Lincoln but Barnum who was its ts author.?(The London Spectator.) The reason the motion picture sunrise is so much norc popular than the real article is that It has the jood sense to come at a more reasonable hour.?(Minne ipolis Journal.) The republic of San Marino has declared itself to >e in a state of war with Austria. The Imperial gov ernment will find San Marino under the S's.?(New York rribune.) You will never get to the top if you sit down and vait for the elevator.?(Cincinnati Enquirer.) Not Very Steady. A farm hand had worked in the flel from dawn till darkness, doing th | chores by lantern light. "I'm going t quit," he said to the farmer at th end of tho month. "You promised m a stead job." "Well, havon't you got one?" wa the Astonished xoply. "No," Bald tho man. "thoro aro thre< or four hours every night that I don' have a thing to do, and fool my tim< away sleeping."?(National Monthly.] NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE OF REAL PROPERTY In the Commissioner's Court for th? Territory of Alaska; Division No. One. Before J. B. Marshall, Commlsstonei and TOx-Officio Probato Judge; Ju neau Precinct. In the Matter of the Estate of L. O, Egginton, Deceased Public notice in hereby given. tliut, pursuant to an order made on the 3rd day of June, 1915, by tlio above en titled court, I will, on tho Gth day ot July, 1915, at two o'clock in the aftor noon of said day. offer for sale at public vendue to tlie highest and best bidder for cash, the following describ ed real cstato -belonging to the above entitled estate, to-wit: "That certain lot or parcel of land situate in tho Juneau Re cording District, Territory of Al aska, and bounded and described as follows, to-wit: 'Beginning at tho point of intersection ot tho north side of Seventh Street, Ju neau, Alaska, and lino 2-3 of the Fraction lode survey No. 7G1, thence along said line of Frac tion lode N. 23 dog. 31 min. \V. 96.96 feet; thence N. 27 dcg. 17 min. E. 29.81 foot; thenco S. 32 deg. .06 min. E. 191. 16 feet to a point on the north side of Seventh Street; thence along said street S. 59 dog. 56 min. W. 40.29 feet; thenco N. S5 dcg. 11 min. 26. soc. W. 5.36 feet to place of beginning, being a portion of Survoy No. 1076 and adjoining tho Town of Juneau, Alaska, also a part of Tract "A" of the Golden Belt Ad dition to tho City of Juneau, Al aska according to tho plat of said addition of record in the office of tho United States Commission er and Ex-Ofllio Recorder of deeds at Juneau, Alaska, in the front of the book of Trustee's deeds to the Town of Juneau to which reference is here made; tho part herein mentioned' being described and bounded as follows: "Beginning at the southeast cor ner of the said Tract "A", thence N. 23 deg. 31 min. W. along the easterly boundary line of tho Fraction lode Survoy No. 761 to the northeast corner of tho said Tract "A" and the southeast cor ner of lot 1, block 1, of the Gold en Bolt addition; thonce S. 37 deg. -15 min. IV. along the common boundary lino of Tract "A", the said lot 1, block 1, about 34 feet to a point 7G foot distant from the N. W. corner of Tract "A", thence S. 32 deg. 3S min. E. to a point on the south- boundary line of said tract "A". 46.70 felt distant from Its southwest corner, thence N. 65 dcg. 29 min. E. about 15 feet, to the place of beginning." The said salo will take place upon lie abovo described premises; and tho said property will bo sold subject 0 mortgage held by Mrs. Dennis Mc ..oughlin. to secure tho payment of 1 promissory note for $1500 with in ercst thereon at the rate of 8 per :ent. per annum, which said note mars date of April 17. 1914, and is iue Oct. 16, 1915,: said mortgage is ecordcd in the office of the recorder or tho Juneau Recording District at mge 21 in book "D" of mortgagos. Dated at Juneau, Alaska, June 4, 915. D. M. EVANS, Administrator. I. L. FAULKNER. Attorney for Administrator, i'irst publication, Juno 5, 1915. ,ast publication. July 3. 1915. MINING APPLICATION NO. 01786. n the United States Land Office for the Juneau Land District, Juneau, Alaska. April 9th, 1915. NOTICE. Notice Is hereby Riven that tho Al ska Gastlncau Mining company, a cor ioratlon, organized and existing under he laws of tho State of New York, and ualified to do and doing business as . corporation at Juneau, Alaska, has aade application for patent for tho lomestead No. 3 lode mining claim, lurvey No. 979, which said claim Is ltuatcd on tho Northeast shore of iasttneau Channel In tho Harris Min ?g District, at Thano Post-Oftlce, rhlch Is about 3% miles Southeast of ho town of Juneau, Alaska, in Lati ude 5S? 61' North, and in Lonlgtude 34? 20' West, and particularly des ribed as follows, to-wlt: Beginning at Cor. No. 1 on tho lino of mean high tide of Gastlncau Channel, whonco U.S.L.M. No. 17 bears South 27? 48' W. 4550.62 feet distant; thcnco N. 27? 16' W. along tbo sold lino of moan high lido il 77.60 foot to Cor No. 2; thoncc N. 0 47* 57' W. 105.60 foot to Cor. No. _ 3; thoncc N. 42? 57' W. 90.70 feet , to Cor. No. 4; thonco N. 38" OS' 1 E. 314.50 foot to Cor. No. 5; thonco e S. 62* 52' E. 130G.00 foot to Cor. No. G; thoncc S. 38? 08' W. 355.80 s foot to. Cor. No. 7; thonco N. 57? 18' W. 215.80 feet to Cor. No. 8;. a thonco N. 72* 07' W. 382.30 foot t to Cor. No. 9; thonco N. 79? . 07' W. 285:30 foot to Cor. No. 10; : thonco N. 61? 58' W. 40.85 foot to ' Cor. No. 11; thonco N. 39* 32' W. 143.80 feet to Cor. No. 1. tho placo of beginning, containing an area of 11.438 acres. ! Tho nnmoB of tho adjoining claim arc tho Homestead Extension patent ed lodo mining claim, U. S. Survoy Nc - 900, and tho Soldiers Additional Home ? stead claim, Survoy No. 1078, both b< longing to tho Alaska Gastlneau Min ing company, and tho Jumbo Mlllsltc , patented, Survoy No. 260, bclonglnj to tho Alaska Trcadwell Gold Minini Company. Tho namcB of the conflicting lod< claims are the Jumbo Mlllsltc patent ed, Survoy No. 2G0, tho Hunter Mill ' site and tho Wow Wow lode minini claim, Survoy No. 994 A & B, all be longing to tho Alaska Trcadwell Golt Mining Company. Tho conflict botwecn tho Homcstcat No. 3 lode minli g claim and tho Jum bo Mlllsito (inclusivo of tho conflia between tho Jumbo Mlllsltc and tb< Wow Wow lode mining claim) Is do scribed as follows: Beginning at a point S. 38? 08' W. 6.16 feet from Cor. No. 6 of the Homestead No. 3 lode mining claim; thonco S. 38? 08' W. 339.45 feet to a point on lino 1-2 of the Jumbo Mlllsito; thonco N. 34? 52' W. 50.G7 feet to Cor. No. 2 of the Jumbo Mlllsltc; thonco N. 46? 15' E. along lino 2-3 of tho Jumbo Mlllsito 328.33 foot to the place of beginning containing an Area of 0.191 acres, but said con flict is not Included in this appli cation. The conflict betweon tho Homestead No. 3 lode mining claim and the Wow Wow lodo mining claim, U. S. Survey No. 994-A (exclusive of tho conflict of the said Wow Wow lodo mining claim with the Jumbo Mlllslto, Survey No. 26*0) Is described as follows Beginning at Cor. C of the Home stend No. 3 lode mining claim; thcnco S. 3S# OS' W. 6. 16 feet to a point on line 2-3 of the Jumbo Millsite; thcnco S. 46? 15' W. 89.97 foot to a point on tho line 3-4 of tho Wow Wow lode raining claim; thence N. 11? 17' E. 94.65 feet to a point on line 5-6 of Homestead No. 3 lode mining claim; thcnco S. 62* 52' E. 56.49 feet to the placo of beginning, containing an area of 0.060 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 tho Records of tho Recorder for the Juneau Recording Precinct, Al aska. This notice was posted on the ground on the 9th day of April, 1915. ALASKA GASTINEAU MINING COMPANY, By B. L. THANE. Its Accnt and Attorney in Fact. It is noreoy ordered tnai tho fore going notice be published in the Alas ka Dally Empire, a newspaper of gen 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 Ofllce, Juneau, Alaska, April 12, 1915. Xotico Is hereby Riven that John Wagner, whoso postofilcc address Is Juneau, Alaska, a citizen of the Unit ed States, booing entitled to the ben efits of section 2289, Rovlsed Statutes of tho United States, and the Acts of Congress supplemental thereto or amendatory thereof, docs hereby apply to enter tho lands embracod In U. S. Survey No. 1075, situated on Salmon Creek, abutting on Gastineau channel, and about threo miles from Juneau, Alaska, and moro particularly do scribed as follows: Beginning at Corner No. 1, mean dor 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 tineau chnnnel 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. 65* 27' E., 2.57 chains; N. 38? 01' W., 3.67 chains; N. 6U 07' W., 5.10 chains; N. 14? 63' E., 7.03 chains to Corner No. 2. meander cor ner; thense East 58 Links to Witness Corner to corner No. 2, Meander Cor ner, 10.76 chains to Corner No. 3; thence S. 33? 55' E., along lines 4-1 Dowoy Lodo 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 62.74 acres. Mag. Var. 32? 13' E. This survey is tied to 'J. S. Mineral Monument No. 7, which is situated on Salmon Crook 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? 28' 00" W. Any and all persons claiming ad versely any portion of tho above de scribed tract are required to file with the Register and Receiver of the U. 5. Land Ofllce at Juneau, Alaska, their adverse claim thereagalnst, 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 Ofllce, Juneau, Alaska, April 12, 1916. It is hereby ordered that tho fore going notice be published in the Alas ka Daily Empire, a daily nowBpaper printed at Juneau, Alaska, for the sta tutory period. C. B. WALKER, Register. First publication, April 20, 1915. Last publication, June 20, 1915. MINING APPLICATION No. 01795 In the U. S. Land Office for the Juneau Land District i Juneau, Alaska, April 7tli, 1915. Notice Notice is hereby given that tho Al- . aska Gastinenu Mining Company, a corporation organized and existing under tho laws of the State of New York, and Qualified to do and doing business as a corporation, at Juneau, Alaska, has made application for pat ent for the "F.G." lode mining claim, Survey No. 1020, which said claim Is ? situated on tho summit of tho range of mountains separating the water 3hcds of Gold Creek and Sheep Creek < in tho Harris Mining District, Alaska, | in Latitude 58? 17' 30" N. and In Lon gitude 134* 19' 20" W., and particularly doscrlbcd as follows: Beginning at Cor. No. 1, identical ; with Cor. No. 5, of the Wolf lode, sur voy 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 feet to Cor. No. 2. identical with Cor. No. ; 6 of said Wolf lode; tlienco 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. 1, the place of beginning, contain ing an area of 0.037 acres. Mac. Var 31* 40' East. i The names of the 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 tho Alaska Gastineau Mining Company. So far as is known there are no conflicting claims. Tho location notice of the "F.G." lode mining claim was filed for record on Nov. 12,1912, and recorded In Book 20 of I-odes at Pago 478 of the Rec ords of tho Recorder for the Juneau Recording precinct, Alaska. This notice was posted on tlio ground on tlio 21st day of April, 1915. ALASKA GASTINEAU MINING COMPANY, By B. L. Thane, Its agent and attornoy In fact. It Is hereby ordered that the fore going notice be publish-d for the full period of 60 days in the Alaska Dally Empire, a newspaper of gencrp' cir culation published at Juneau, A.aska. C. B. WALKER, Register. First publication, May 4, 1915. Last publication. July 5, 1915. ! ai itat M ??te-.x^c The Alaska Grill Full Orchestra Music during :: Dinner Hour The Beit Appointed Place in Town | Best of Everything Served ;; at Moderate Prices | mhii > ?t m}; u'a OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA THE B. M. BEHRENDS BANK I JUNEAU, ALASKA ESTABLISHED 1831. INCORPORATED 1314 | TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $1,000,000. OFFICERS B. M. BEHRENDS PRESIDENT | J. R, WILLIS VICE-PRESIDENT ] GUY McNAUGHTON CASHIER I WE HAVE EVERY FACILITY FOR HANDLING BANKING BUSI- B NESS IN ALL ITS DEPARTMENTS TO THE VERY BEST ADVANT- !. AGE OF OUR CUSTOMERS Pojrot Sound-California Route, Seattle ' to San Franclaco, connecting: with SS. / Vnlo and SS.' Harvard for Southern fx California porta. ADMIRAL EVANS WESTBOUND ... JUNE 18 I THE ADMIRAL LINE ft i igation Co j Pugot Sound-AIxika Route, from Tft comn and Seattle for Ketchikan, Pet creburir, Juneau, Yakulat, Katalla, Cordova, Vnldei, Ellamar, Port Well*, LnTouche. Seward, Cook Inlet. Kodlak. ADMIRAL WATSON SOUTHBOUND .. JUNE 18 IOur meals, find tho attention of our employees to Hugh P. Gallagher, Agt. your wants hnvo pleased othors. Thoyought to please you. Phone "Ad. Line" s | For Seattle, Prince Rupert \\ Ketdiikan, Wrangel! and i I | Petersburg. '> City of Seattle June 8?20. !, X Spokane, June 1?14?20. z ? :or Skagway and Haines ;; Jlty Seattle, June 6, 18, 30 .! Spokane, June 12?24. J; connects nt Sknirwny for <, )awson and ail Yukon ^ liver points. | CONNECTS AT SEATTLE FOJl 0 J % SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points % 3 < ? Through ticket* sold everywhere in United States nnd Canada ? ?? < * LOW RATES? Lnwst nnd finest ptuwnjfor steamers on P. C. ?UNEXCELLED SERVICE v 9 For full particulars apply ? * ? II. BRANDT. G. A-1'. D., Sp.attlk. Wasu. S. H. EWING, Agent, Junkau, Ai.aska J ' o RIGHTS RESERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULES J - - ???? ? --rl : Canadian Pacific Railway Company 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 8plckett'c Postofflce Store. JOHN T. SPICKETT, Agent Pe; r THE WHITE PASS npee^ Rome oj & YUK0N RouTE ^'fe Lomjort ? oajety Through tickets to and from Dawson, Fairbanks, and all Inter ior Alaska and Yukon River points. During season of navigation, commencing about Juno 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. Dally train service will be maintained between Skaguay and White Horse, and our fully equipped Parlor Observation Cars afford travellers every comfort and convenience. I Full information cheerfully given upon applying to A. P. ZIPF, Traffic Manager, Skaguay, Alaska, and 612 Second Avenue, Seattle, ??. ? 4 ALASKA | STEAMSHIP COMPANY J afcty. Service. Speed Ticket* to Seattle. Tnceirn. Victoria and Vancouver. Through ?? ?L tteketa to San Francinco T ALAMEDA, North June 21 South June 11, 30 V .'C MARIPOSA, North July 3 South ........ June 6, 25, July 13 3. T NORTHWESTERN, N June 28 South June 13, July 6 ;; *J.' JEFFERSON, North June 25 South June 14, 27 3. T DOLPHIN, North June 19 South June 8, 20 " WILLIS E NOWELL, Juneau AqL Elmer E. Smith Douglas AgL ;; ?WH4+H-H I I M I ?I-l-I ?! I ?I ?! ?! M I I 1 M I III 111 -I-I ?! 1 III 1 1? HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO. | The Ala?ka Flyer | ^ HUMBOLDT j The Ala?Icn Flyer | | | LEAVE SEATTLE THURSDAY, JUNE 17 ARRIVE JUNEAU MONDAY, JUNE 21 LEAVE JUNEAU, Southbound TUESDAY, JUNE 22 Juneau Ofllco Valentine Bldg., Phono 79, Pcttlt & Harvey, Agts. Douglas Ollico M; J. O'Connor Store Senttlo Office 712 2nd Ave. DOCKS JUNEAU CITY WHARF : "" '; - - -r " :;i~ ."JZ-'^Ezr '=5 THE BORDER LINE j LOW RATES TO PUGET SOUND S. S. AL-KI S. S. DESPATCH Every 12 Days Every 14 Days S. S. NORTHLAND Freight and Explosives CALL 'PHONE 217 JOHN HENSEN, C. W. YOUNG CO., Agts. Douglas Agent. I - -a hjhwjjm, i^iiuulhiu jk-ma S CHEDULE Juneau Ferry 8 Navigation Company Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell and Thane 6:00 a.m. 1:00 p. m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00a.m. 3:00 p.m. S:00p.m. 8:100a.m. 4:00 p.m. 9:30p.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 Does not go to Thano Leave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane 6:10a.m. 1:10 p. m. 7:10 p.m. 7:10 a.m. 3:10 p.m. 8:10 p.m. 8:10a.m. 4:10 p. m. 9:40p.m. 11:10 a.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. 11:15a.m. 6:15 p. m. 11:30p.m. Leave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas, and Juneau 6:26a.m. 1:25 p.m. 7:25p.m. 7:25 a.m. 3:25 p. m. 8:25 p.m. 8:25a.m. 4:25 p. m. 9:55p.m. 11:25 a.m. 6:25 p. m. 12:15 a.m. Leave Treadwell for Douglas & Juneau 6:35 a.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* 9:20a.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.m 3:40 p. m. 8:40 p.m. 8:40a.m. 4:43 p. m. 10:10 p.m. 9:25a.m. 6:40 p. m. 12:30a.m. 11:40 a. m.