ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COMPANY
JOHN W. TROY. Editor and Manager
One year, by mail, in advance $10.00
Six months, by mail, in advance. 5.00
Per month, delivered J. 1.00
Entered as second-class matter November 7. 1912,
at the postofflcc at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act of
March 3, 1S79.
AMERICA'S IMPROVED FINANCIAL CONDITION
The sold Imports thus far during the present year
are approximately $100,000,000. This will be added to
the already abundant gold supply, which has been in
creased by a production of approximately $40,000,000
new gold. In addition to this gain, the United States
lms loaned approximately $300,000,000 to foreign peo
ple. including National loans, the purchase of foreign
municipal and other securities and temporary credits,
all of which alerady has begun to earn interest, divi
dends ar.d commissions. And. yet further, the Ameri
can people have paid off hundreds of millions of debts
and purchased other hundreds of millions of American
lands, stocks, bonds and other securities, the income
from which will hereafter remain at home, producing
additional funds to lend abroad and repurchase more
American securities and thus further increase Ameri
These figures indicate bo\v greatly the financial
position of the United States has been strengthened
during the last few months. And all the authorities
agree that the gains of the future must bo greater
than have been those of the past. The Wall Street
Journal, commenting upon the business outlook, a week
ago yesterday, said:
Tho cost of the war bids fair to mount up
to $90300,000 a day. ami American bankers
will shortly be called on for far greater cred
its than they have furnished since the stu
pendous struggle began. Yet banking inter
ests and the leaders of finance and industry
continue to regard the outlook as reassuring
and as warranting the belief that healthy re
covery is proceeding. Which means that mark
etwise they are bullish?that Juno is likely to
make good the prediction of constructive hap
penings on the Stock Exchange and in general
business during the month.
This country stands alone, the ono world
power at peace. Isolation spells prosperity.
As a consequence gold is flowing into the Unit
ed States at the rate of more than $6,000,000 a
week, and foreign trade balances are exceed
ing $100,099,009 a mouth, and for the year may
roach the unprecedented total of a couple of
It is not surprising then that such unques
tioned authorities as Jacob Schiff. J. P. Mor
gan. Paul M. Warburg and James J. HIU! take
the position that only overpowering calamity
can defeat thi; country from enjoying a period
of genuine industrial uplift. A rupture with
Germany is no longer threatened. Interference
in Mexico is not felt to be a potential factor
financially. On the other hand, economic con
siderations continue strongly in favor of the
optimist. First, it looks more and more as if
agriculturalists, who constitute one-third of the
country's population, are in for another year of
large and profitable production. Second, both
security prices and the rates of interest are low. j
It is still a significant fact that stocks earn
tac: ? an ney. And third, the bank situa
tion has never been so sound. There is infla
tion in credit, but not of currency. The new
banking law Is providing the monetary basis
for expansion simultaneously in the speculat
ive markets and in genera! business without 1
discomfort, to say nothing of danger. And un- j
der the foregoing stimulus Industry is visibly
quickening. Steel, for instance, is resuming
the place as a barometer from which for a long
time it was ousted by copper. It is pointing
the way to general revival, unless all signs
fail, in the nation's domestic trade.
The outlook is one that should create a feeling of
optimism, and it is one that tells how great was the
or vice that was done the American people more than
a year ago when President Wilson, his advisers and
the m. ority in Congrc s forced through the currency
reform and bank reorganization plan. These furnished
the foundation upon which it became possible to build
h- re in North America the greatest industrial, banking
and commercial Nation that the world has ever seen.
WHERE MEX .MIND THEIR OWN BUSINESS
In a day when civilization is an experiment tbat
lias failed in so many of the great countries of the
world we do well to turn frequently to one?rimmed
around by nations at war?where it has succeeded. That
is little Switzerland. And her people have preserved
heir civilization by the simple expedient of seeing to
;t that each group of citizens minds its own business.
In a day when thousands of preachers and explain
ers and apologists are loudly declaring that peace in
Europe has been broken up becauso men of different
tongue; and traditions most be rivals, must try to lord
it over one another, must quarrel and must fight, we
cannot look too often at a country with three native
languages, three different cultures, two religions, one
government and one civilization.
Switzerland Is German and French and Italian?
to say nothing of the strange people who speak Ro
mansch. Three languages are constantly heard in her
Parliament. She has at least three different kinds of
architecture and of social life. She is -15 per cent. Catls
olic and 55 per cent. Protestant. And nowhere in Eur
ope is the national spirit stronger than in Switzerland,
What is the secret of this? The fact that in Switz
orland no set of men wants to bulldoze any other set
of men with respect to their language, religion, school
system or education. The Swiss Catholic does not cith
er harry or fear the Swiss Protestant. The Gcrmnr
Swiss in Canton Berne does not plan to make people
speak German in Canton Neuchatel. It never occurs
to Zurich to attempt to say what kind of schools tlu
Italian Swiss of Uugano shall maintain. The officia
in the capital give no thought to the local affairs o
the Romansche population in the Grisons. In Switzer
land there i perfect, concert of action in all matter
of common Interest?army, post office customs, publb
health, forest service aud the rest. And this perfec
concert is easy to secure and maintain because in littli
Switzerland each set of men minds his own business
Down at the bottom of all the trouble in Europe tc
day is the attempt on the part of some men to regulat
business of others which Is none of their concern. Ko
example: In 190* Hungary contained 10,000,000 llur
gariant and 3.000,000 Roumanians; yet of the 413 men:
bcrs of the Hungarian Parliament only five were Roi
mutilans! In Eastern .Pru. sia German is forced dow:
the throats of unwilling Poles.. In Finland Russia ha
been trying, in the same stupid and wicked way, t
Look at the way in which Italy longs for Triest
and Trent. But why does she not propose to tako
' Ticino from Switzerland? It Is just as Italian as either
and it -Joins Italy in as menacing a way from the point ''
of view of invasion, for part of Lake Lungano lies in
Ticino and part in King Victor Emanuel's dominions.
Switzerland is n small country and just now thero is s
none to rally and defend her neutrality. Yet Italy
goes on without a thought of the Italians in Ticino, be
cause they are self-governed. ^
No section of the world presents a greator argu
ment in favor of local self-government than Switzerland
at the present moment?with warring Nations on every (1
border hut peace and contentment at home. None points 11
a stronger moral to the American Nation?and the mor
ui is not in favor of centralization of authority at Wash- si
Ington. The people of our separate commonwealths P
must be permitted to govern themsolves In their own
way if we will grow great and peaceful at miuding our a
own business. ri
The pan-American conference has established an ac
quaintanceship with good feeling which should repro
sent an important step toward close trade relations. r,
The man who comes forward now with the state- 1?
ment that he is a Progressiva will ho ontitlcd to rec- "
ognltion as something of a standpatter.
The diplomatic correspondence so far at least con- ti
vevs the assurance that the matter has not escaped the 1
attention of Gormany.
__ - -
Few of the Mexican generals approves of charity ei
from this country. They are not among those who need 'l:
Commissioner Riggs. of the Alaskan Engineering
Commission, brought with him an air of optimism ami hi
encouragement that is being felt by all the people of ti
Fairbanks. Mr. Riggs' own contlclcnce in Alaska's fu- fe
ture and his assurance that all will go well with the
railroad, is having a pleasing effect upon all with whom "1
he comes in contact. fa
. According to Mr. Riggs' estimate it will take about ?
| three years after this one to complete the railroad and
I have trains running between here and the coast. That ?>
will mean three years of large expenditure of money in
| this vicinity and good times for almost everybody. Then
will come the cheap coal and lowered expenses which *
will make possible the mining of much low grade ground ?>
Everyone should feel pleased with tho outlook, for
| Mr. Riggs Is in position to know what is before us, and
he, more than anyone else, can give us the assurance (
of good times that may bo expected.
After the railroad work is actually under way, It Is
probable that moro or less work will be carried on t:
throughout the year. There will be certain parts of
the work that can be done in the winter time. For in- 1,:
stance, the cutting and hauling of ties for tho road can
best be accomplished in the winter when the snow on
the ground makes transportation possible. rin
Some people are of the opinion that the railroad
work cannot be carried on in cold weather, but it seems J1
that much of the important work of the Copper River in
railroad was done in the winter. This is explained in C(
the following article, appearing in the Railway and Ma- 1,1
"A recent announcement in press dispatch
es from Washington stated that construction
work on the government railroad: in Alaska l!l
would begin in June, the inference being that
weather conditions prevented construction in u
the winter. However, as a matter of historiaci
record and benefit to the builders of the fu
ture lines in Alaska, the late M. J. Honey com
pleted some of his most Important work during c(
the winter months on the Copper River & North
western. and the railroad company likewise per
formed seme difficult tasks during the cold 01
weather. In the winter of 1910-11, tracklaying
was completed to the Kennccott terminus and
during tho same winter the famous steel bridge
across the Kuslculana was constructed. The n<
famous Glacier bridge was built largely during
the cold period. The reason why considerable
construction work on the grade was accom
plished in winter was on account of the summer l!
trouble of boggy mud and tundra. W(th a
complete record of construction of this rail
road in Alaska in view of which work was prose
cuted in winter, the government forces will
undoubtedly continue their operations during
the coming and succeeding winters." 11
(St. Louis Post-Dispatch)
Japan, at war with Germany and Austria, retains n
German professors in active service in her universities,
permits German and Austrian business and professional n
men resident in tho inland empire to go freely about "
their vocations, supports penniless subjects of her na- a
tional foemen who lack means or employment.
The poison of graft crept into the new Japanese mili
tary establishment, but the chivalry of the earlier or
der has not vet departed.
GUGGENHEIMS PLANNING BIG THINGS ?
Cordovans were very much elated yesterday over o
the news published in The Daily Times that the Mor
gan-Guggcnhelm syndicate has sold $10,000,000 worth of ^
bonds in New York City for the purpose of developing j
and operating its properties in Alaska, also the acqui- ,
sition of additional copper mine3 and the possible ex
tension of the Copper River & Northwestern Railway, j
The details of the plans have not as yet been made pub- ,
He. but there Is every reason to believe that the Alaska .
Syndicate, which is the backbone of Cordova, plans to
. make some extensive operations. It has been known
. in Eastern financial circles, for some time past, that (
the Mother Lode Copper Mines Company is apt to be
taken over by the Guggenheims and this is likely only .
? one o'f the many deals contemplated.
The extension of the Copper River & Northwestern '
Railroad to the different producing mines in the inter- .
lor will mean considerable more tonnage for the road,
and as soon as the coal leasing bill is put into work
' able shape, a branch road will undoubtedly be built to ,
? the Bering River coal fields. After that comes a big j
, smelter for Cordova, where the ores from Kennccott ,
t and Kuskulana will bo fluxed with the ores from the
Prince William Sound. And in the meantime we will
i be patient and hopo that the day is not far distant when (
i the dawn of a new era of prosperity will be felt through
; out the Copper River valley.
Legend is tougher and longer lived than fact. Her
cules and Persues. Theseus and Orpheus are still vlg
1 orous personages in the world's mind, while the leading
: citizens that discussed the plays of Aeschylus are
t vanished into thin air.?(Seattle Sun.)
Some men proclnim their honesty in loud tones so
'? as .'to distract your attention when the? are dealing
>? from the bottom of the deck.?(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
r Reports from the Tolovana district continue to bo
encouraging. That camp is going to bo worth, while is
now an assured fact, (Fairbanks Citizen.)
i- When a man has an axe to grind he isn't very par
,, ticular whom he uses for a grindstone.?(Cincinnati En
Commissioner Riggs believes in letting Alaskans
The fellow who drinks to tone him
elf up Isn't necessarily high toned.
In 'sowing wild oats a quart 01 rye
?111 generally produce a peck of trou
When a fellow hugs a girl he
oosn't always realize that his efforts
re going to waist.
There is no reason why a girl
hould study painting until her com
lexlon really needs it.
There isn't much difference between
tnbblt and a hare, but wo don't
sliah a hair in a Welsh rabbit.
Cold With Kilts.
A Boston man recently returned
?om London tells of standing, in a
iw March wind, alongside of two
Ingllslis girls as a regiment of High
inders marched past. "If I wore a
tan." he heard one of the. girls says,
I'd bo a soldier."
"So would I," repliod the other,
but I'd join a regiment that wore
?ousors in the winter." ? (Boston
His Natural Mistake.
"You criticise us," said tho Chin
30 visitor, "yet I see all your women
ave their feet bandaged. -
"That is an epidemic," it was cx
lained to him gently, "which broke
ut in 1914. Those are called spats."
"If you will allow us to take you in
iiul." said the greatly advanced na*
on, "we will civilize you in a very
"Yes," roplied tho primitive man,
)ut how do I know thnt ^nyself and
imiiy will be among the survivors?" : I
? ?> ? 4? ?> ? * *** * * ?> + ? * * ]
WAR SIDELIGHTS * :
a a ?> ?:? ?;* ?> ? ? ?> 1
In an Interview with the corres- :
indent of the Chicago Dally News, 1
uptain Horsin of the German subma- ,
ne U-51, tells the story of his voy- ,
;e from Williamshaven to Constan- !
nople, about 3,000 miles, toward the .
ose of which ho sunk the British j
ittleships Triumph and Majestic. He i
iys: "Wo left Williamshaven April ?
Whon I was told that I was go
ig to Constantinople, I said 'Good!' ,
hat is worth while. 1 let only the (
rst officer and the chief engineer .
ito the secret to explain the incrcas
1 supplies. Wo kept on the surface
ost of the time watching for ships
' the enemy, but failed to see any for
long time. Off the coast of Eng
nd we were finally fired upon by a
,'stroyer and had to dive for safety,
"hen 100 miles from Gibraltar we
ere fired upon by other British do
roycrs. Once within the Mcditer
incan, the watch, already exacting,
as redoubled. Here again we en
juntcrcd ships of the enemy near a
nail island, but dived to safety un
jr fire. We then proceeded south
; Greece into the Aegean sea and
> the Dardanelles. We arrived there
i the night prececding May 25. hav
ig come from Williamshaven in ex
it iy one month.
Robert Corey In the Globe, writes
?om the front that the English sel
ler is now singing "Onward, Chris
an soldiers" as his favorite song.!
He is much more quiet today. He is:
pry grave and very earnest and very;
etormined. Somehow one does not j
>el very far away from tho Round
ends when ono is in an English
imp. There are 20,000 priests fight
ig In the French ranks. The English,
ave a very fine army indeed along j
leir 30 miles of front?well found.!
-ell fed. and well disciplined, but its
reakness is in the officers. A six
ionths' apprenticeship for war-mnk
lg is all too short?they are as brave
s any men can be, but they do not
hvays know their business."
A Paris special says that German
risoncrs taken recently present a
astly different appearance from the
nes captured early in the war. They
,-ore patched cotton tunics and were
elmetleBS, and devoid of their for
ier arrogance. Some were only 1C
r IS years old. Many were so short
ightcd that we never would have
ccepted them for service. One said
ic infinitely preferred fighting the
tussians to tho French. Asked if he
till expected Germany to bo victor
ous, ho saiu'dejectedly: "Who knows.
Vo are fighting the whole of Eur
A Japanese economist declares that
Icrmany is now fighting for iron sup
dies. Its own iron deposits will prob
ibly be exhausted in about 27 years
md Gormany is anxious to socuro ad
litional deposits in Belgium and In
The supply of black walnut for gun
stocks in the United States is said to
jo practically exhausted and substi
utes must be found
A German submarine officer is said
lo have told Capt. Smith of the sunk
on British scliooncr Express that the
Gorman submarino commanders re
gard submarine attacks on merchant
man as a vain war, but added that
tboy had to carry out orders or be
.The total munbor of men who have
been taken into the munitions branch
of the French military servico is 650,
It is ceid that froin 30,000 to 50,000
telegrams past, through the British ca
ble censors' hands every 21 hours.
There are nbont 400 cablo censors.
T. P. O'Connor, writing in the Bos
ton Sunday Pout, says: "All the news
from the war front becomes daily bet
ter. Tho collapse of Germany may
be coming more rapidly than was at
all thought probable some weeks ago.
The French advances have all been
successful: Italy is making way stead
ily and ltussla is once more showing
her marvelous powers of re cupora
tion after a big disaster. Operations
in die Dardanelles now seem destined
to succoed, and Lord Kitchener 1ms
1,000,000 men drilled and equipped all
ready to get across to Franco when
the big advance comes. Unworrled
by the attacks in tho Harmsworth pa
pers, either direct or covert, tho min
istry are settling down to a more ac
tive conduct of the war."
RESTORATION TO ENTRY OF
LANDS IN NATIONAL FOREST
Notice is hereby given that the
landR described below, embracing
107.69 acres, within the Tongass Na
tional Forest, Alaska, will be subject
to settlement and entry under the
provisions of the homestead laws of
tho United States and the act of
June 11, 1906 (34 Stat.. 233). at
the United States land office at Ju
neau, Alaska on August 16, 1915. Any
settler who was actually and in good
faith claiming any of said lands for
agricultural purposes prior to January
1, 1906, and has not abandoned same,
lias a preference right to make a
homestead entry for the lands actual
ly occupied. Said lands woro listed
upon-the applications of the persons
mentioned below,* who have a prefer
ence right subject to the prior right
of any such settler, provided such
settler or applicant Is qualified to
make homestead entry and the pref
erence right is exorcised prior to
August 16. 1915. on which date tho
lands will be subject to settlement
and entry by any qualified person.
Tho lands embrace a tract of 17.85
acres, described by metes and bounds
as follows: Beginning at a hemlock
stake -1" x 3" square marked HI
and set in a mound of rock at mean
high tide line, whence a spruce tree
12" DBH blazed and scribed. Will,
bears N. 35' W., 7-1 links. Outer end
of IT Mine dock bears S. 22? 30' E.
Thence meandering along line of mean
high tide of Kasaan Ray, S. 3? 30' E.,
2 chs.; thence S. 11? W.. 12 chs.;
thence S. 77? W? 7 chs.; thence
NT. 16? W? 5' chs.; thenco N.
2? 10.. 5.90 clis,, to Forest Service
Monument; tliencc N*. 5" 30' W.. I
chs., whence Rush and Brown dock
beaty X. 61? 30' W.: thence S. S7?
45' E? 18.42 chs., to tlio place of be
ginning. listed upon application of
Herbert Mills, Kasaan, Alaska; List
6?612. A tract of 48.01 acres, de
scribed by meter, and bounds as fol
lows: Beginning at tho southeast
corner of the tract covered by List
6?970, whence Corner No. 3. of U. S.
Survey bears 10. 15 chs.; extending
thence E. 9.09 chs.; thcricc N. 20?
30' E., 42.30 chs.: thence W. 15 chs.;
thence S. 11? 15' W? 40.S0 chs., to
the place of beginning, application of
Charles E. Rudy, Box 1. Juneau, Al
aska: List 6?1235. A tract of 33.48
acres, described by metes and bounds
as follows: Beginning at Corner No.
1, a hewn post marked HI. whence
Forest Service Monument (hereinaf
ter described) bears S. 72? 30' \V?
2.89 chs.; extending thence N. 3? W..
14.26 clis.; thence S. 87? W? 1S.77
chs.; thence S. 5? W? 7.57 chs.;
thenco S. 61? E., 2.09 chs.; thence
S. 11? E., 12.12 chs.: thence S. 71?
30' E.. 8.74 chs.; thence N. 1? 30' E.,
12.12 chs.: thence S. 39? 30' E.. 3.68
chs.; thenco N. 87? K., 5.46 chs., to
place of beginning. Forest Service
Monument consists of a boulder 20"
x34"xl4" situated on the west side of
the head of Taku Harbor, near mean
high tide line, about 3 chs. west, of
tho creek. F.S.M. cut on the rock
whence the outer point on the east
side of the harbor bears S. 19? W.,
listed upon application of Paul G.
Riffel, Taku Harbor, Alaska: List
C?1404. A tract of 8.35 acres, de
scribed by metes and bounds as fol
lows: Beginning at Corner No. 1.
Forest Service Monument (hereinaf
ter described) bears S. 13? 30' W?
1.35 chs.; extending thence N. 73? 15'
E., 15.40 chs.; thence S. 26? W., 12.79
chs.; thence N. 77? W? 1.98 chs.;
thence X. 16? E., 2.90 chs.: thence
N. 82? 30' W., 3 chs.; thence S. 22?
W? 2.133 chs.; thence X. 70? 30' W?
1.325 chs.; thence N. 3? W., 1.05 chs.,
| to the place of beginning. Forest Ser
vice .Monument consists of a boulder
4S"x36"x36" above ground situated at
high tide line, marked
whence tho steeple of the Kake
Church bears N. 53? 45' W., and
the west end of Graveyard Island
bears X. 47? 30' E. Listed upon ap
plication of C. F. Stcdman, Kake, Al
aska; List 6?1487. April 17. 1915,
C. M. BRUCE, Assistant Commission
er of the General Land Office.
Publication June 16, 23, 30. July 7.
In the U. S. Land Office for the Juneau
Juneau, Alaska, April 7tli, 1915.
Notice is hcroby given that the Al
aska Gastlneau Mining Company, a
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 mado application for pat-1
cnt for the "F.G." lode mining claim,'
Survey No. 1020, which said claim is)
situated on the summit of the range
of mountains separating tho water !
sheds of Gold Creek and Sheep Creok
in the Harris Mining District. Alaska,
in Latitude 68* 17' 30" N. and in Lon
gitude 134? 19' 20" \V., 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; thenco 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. 58* 22' W. 87.57 feet to Cor.
No. 1, the place of beginning, contain
ing an area of 0.037 acres. Mae: 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
Gastineau Mining Company. 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 Booh
20 of Lodes ut Page 47S of tho Ree
ords of the Recorder for the Juneai
Recording precinct, Alaska.
This notice was posted on tho
ground on the 21st day of April, 1915.
By B. L. Thano,
Its agent and attorney in fact.
It is hereby ordered that the fore
going notice be publish d for tho full
period of 60 days in tho 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, 1916.
I The Alaska Grill ??
:: Full Orchestra Music during
| SSDinner Hour] ?;
'/The Best Appointed ; j
-liPlocc Town j j
| Best of Everything Served ;
| at Moderate Prices '?
w-fro e > i8-an tAw??ww ??w?
BOLDEST BANK IN ALASKA"
THEB. MLBEHRENDSBANK I
ESTABLISHED 1891 INCORPORATED 1914 f
TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $1,000,000.
B. M. BEHRENDS PRESIDENT 1
J. R. WILLIS VICE-PRESIDENT |
IG-UY McNAUG-HTON CASHIER
WE HAVE EVERY FACILITY FOR HANDLING BANKING BUSI
NESS IN ALL ITS DEPARTMENTS TO TH? VERY BEST ADVANT- .
AGE OF OUR CUSTOMERS .
I THE ADMIRAL LINE Navigation Go j
Puirot Sound-California Route, Scnttlo
to San Francisco, connecting with SS. J
Yale and S3. Harvard for Southern (
; 80UTHB0UND .. JUNE 29
Putcot Sound-AlanVo Route, from Ttt
coma and Seattle for Kotchlkan, I nt
r rub uric. Juneau. Yakutttt. Katalla,
Cordova. Vnldez, Kllamar, J'ort Wellt,
LaToucho. Seward. Cook Inlet. Kodlak.
WESTBOUND ... JUNE 29
I Our meals, and the attention of our employees to Hugh P. Gallagher, Agt. I
your wants hnve pleased others. Thoyought to please you. Phone "Ad. Line" j
. A A
| For Seattle, Prince Rupert }
| Ketdiikan, Wrangell andr
| Petersburg. I
? CJty of Seattle June 8?20. ^
j Spokane, June 1?14?26.
For Skagway and Haines j;
I City Seattle, June 6, 18, 30 <>
Spokane, June 12?24. J J
connect* at Skasrway for < ?
Dawson and all Yukon <!
River points. |
Z C*?l cn. CONNKCTfl AT IICATTLI: FOIt
I SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Poinls *
" LOW RATES- I^cBt andml?tiZ'SZ^Z" VnlMS*y? "?> C-n.rf, 1
? > wmroat and nnc?t psMoniror auiimen on P. C. -UNEXCELLED SERVICE ?
' II. BRANDT p a n n o For full particular* apply a
?-''nnm cil"AN'fE'TcHTg'u^s f
Canadian Pacific Railway Company |
? B. C. COAST SERVICE-: |
Sailing from Junoan for Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria, etc., via Prince p
Ruport, B. C.
PRINCESS SOPHIA, Southbound JUNE 4, 18, JULY 2 R'
PRINCESS ALICE, Southbound JUNE 11, 25, JULY 9 jj
C. P. R. Ticket offices?Orpheum Bldg. and Splck$tt'a Postoffice Store, [j
I JOHN T. SPICKETT, AgcnL g
X3>e. r I THE WHITE PASS fpee.^
?0utrf & YUKON ROUTE
C omjort Safety
Through tickets to and from Dawson, Fairbanks, and all Inter
ior Alaska and Yukon River points.
During season of navigation, our fleet of modern up-to-date steam
ers will operate regularly the entire length of the Yukon River and
tributaries, giving a service never before 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. 21PF,
Traffic Manager, Skaguay, Alaska, and 612 Second Avenue, Seattle,
?! -I-I 'I 'S-H ?! ?I-l-l-M-i-i-w
STEAMSHIP COMPANY J
I! !tf. Service. S|.<<4 Ticket* to Scnttlc. Tnrcn n. Victoria and vancouvrr. mrvu*.. y
ttckcta toi'an Frmncifeo
?? ALAMEDA, North June 21 South ...1 June 11, 30 ;;
.1 MARIPOSA, North July 3 South June 6, 25, July 13 ..
?? NORTHWESTERN, N June 28 South June 18, July G ;;
II JEFFERSON, North June 25 South June 14, 27 ??
;; DOLPHIN. North June 19 South June 8, 20 T
WILLIS E NOWELL, Juneau Agt. Elmor E. Smith Douglas Agt. *;
HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO. 'i
| The Alaskn Flyer | ^ HUMBOLDT The Alaska Flyer| I j
LEAVE SEATTLE . THURSDAY, JUNE 17
ARRIVE JUNEAU MONDAY, JUNE 21
LEAVE JUNEAU, Southbound TUESDAY, JUNE 22
Junenu Olflcc Valentine BIdg., Phone 79. Pettlt & Harvey, Agts.
Douglas Office M. J. O'Connor Store Seattle Office 712 2nd Ave.
DOCKS JUNEAU CITY WHARF
1 IS. ALKI j
WILL ARRIVE IN JUNEAU JUNE 26th ? SOUTHBOUND JUNE
28th ? FIRST CLASS $19.00 ? SECOND CLASS $12.00
Excursion to Sitka
LEAVING JUNEAU JUNE 26, RETURNING JUNE 28th. ROUND t
TRIP, JUNEAU-SITKA, $12.50
... | ? ? j
Juneau Ferry 8 Navigation Company
Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell
6:00 n. m. 1:00 p.m. 7:00p.m.
7:00 a. m, 3:00 p. m. 8:00 p.m.
8:100 a.m. 4:00 p. m. 9:30 p. ro>
?9:00 a.m. C:00 p. m. 11:15 p.m.
11:00 a. m.
. Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M
?9:00 A. M. Trip Dees not go to Thano
Leave Douglas for Treadwell <5. 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.
11:10a.m. 6:10 p. m. 11:25 p.m.
Leave Treadwell for Thane
6:15 a.m. 1:15 p. m. 7:15 p.m.
7:15 a.m. 3:15 p.m. S:16p. 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, u
and Juneau "
6:25 a.m. 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.
11:25 a.m. 6:25 p.m. 12:15a.m.
Leave Treadwell for Douglas <5. Juneau
6:35a. nr. 1:35 p. m. 7:35 p.m.
7:35a.m. 3:35 p. m. 8:35p.m.
8:35a.m. 4:35 p. m. 10:05p.m.
9:20 a.m. 6:35 p.m. 12:25 a.m.
11:35 a. m.
Leaves Douglas for Juneau
6:40 ii. m. 1:40 p. m. 7:40 p.m.
7:40 u. m 2-40 p. m. 8:40 p.m.
8:40 a.m. 4:43 p.m. 10:10 p.m.
9:25a.m. 6:40'p.m. 12:30a.m.
| 11:40 a.m.
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