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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, June 25, 1915, Image 4

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JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager
One year, by mail. In advance 510.00
Six months, by mail. In advance, 5.00
Per month, delivered 1.00
Entered as second-class matter November 7. 1912,
at the postoffice at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act of
March 3, 1879.
In spite of the rapidity with which the balance of
trade In favor of the United States 13 growing, it would
grow much faster If we had tho shipping facilities to
carry promptly the goods that arc made here and the
raw material that we produce that are crpmming the
warehouses in our seaports awaiting transportation to
foreign shores. American shipyards are working as
never before to build ships with which to carry our
wares to those who want them and to bring back the
gold that Is the life blood of commercial activity.
This is one of tho problems that must be consider
ed by Congress at its next session. The demand for
ships is becoming so pressing that the need for In
creasing the supply is now admitted by everybody.
With contracts on hand to keep all of our ship yards
busy for more than a year, and orders ready to place
when they will accept the contracts to keep them busy
for an additional year, the shipping interests will act,
;n all probability, offer the strenuous opposition to tho
administration's proposal to purchase ships for govern
ment lines that was encountered last winter. In fact,
Croat Britain and France and Russia are suffering so
.greatly for the need of carriers that it is likely that
consent will be readily granted for our government to
purcha ? some of the German steamships that are in
terned in American ports. The German tonnage that
is lying idle in American ports amounts approximately
to 300.000 tons -enough to relieve materially the strain
on the carrying capacity on the sea.
The demand for settlement of European balances due
the United States is becoming a serious problem ac
cording to eastern dispatches. Notwithstanding that
more than $100,000,000 in gold has been shipped to the
United States since the first of the year, and notwith
standing that Americans are buying back large quanti
ties of their securities, the shipments of war supplies
and other American goods to Europe have been in such
quantities that the American bankers are demanding
gold in settlement of the balances they havo accumulat
ed in Europe. The pressure has become so great that
the British and French governments are encouraging
holders of American securities In their countries to trade
hem for government bonds that they might become
available for hypothication in this country for loans
from American banks so as to create credits here against
which the governments can draw in payment for goods
shipped from here to Europe.
Eveu in spite of this scheme, it is becoming more
and more evident that the European countries must
begin to draw more heavily upon their great gold re
serves for the purpose of settling for purchases in the
United States. The gold reserves In this country are
said to be greater thau they have ever been, but if the
war should continue for another year, as it seems likely
that it will, the gold shipments to this country must
continue to increase more rapidly, in the meantime,
American gold production is growing and the product
will remain in the United States. All things are con
spiring to bring about a condition in America that
must create a condition of prosperity that will be en- i
during. i
Leaders of the Congressional Union, the suffrage i
body criticised recently by the main organization for
attempts to "heckle" President Wilson, are said to be
still hopeful that they will be able to bring about '
enough pressure to bear to induce him to back the out
and-out suffrage amendment in Congress.
We have an idea it would he well for theso ladies,
before proceeding further, to make a careful study ,
of what is known of the President's psychology. They
really ought to secure all the information available as ;
to the well-known Scotch-Irish character. They should 1
also collect the data to be had on the subject of the
Presbyterian backbone. ?
Having disposed of these preliminary but highly (
important matters, they will probably conclude that
the one way not to persuade President Wilson Is to '
rely too much on pressure: that the best way to rouse j
hi real and effective antagonism Is to try to force him ,
to do anything: and that in this, as well as in most i
other matter.;, an ounce of persuasion that goes to the l
merit;- of tho question is worth a ton of arguments J
based on political expediency.
These ladies are quite correct in pointing out that ,
President Wilson has chauged his opinion on public
questions and may change them again. They are well 1
within bounds when they cite his change in views on
the Panama tolls question. Where they make a mis- j
take, however, is in confusing the pressure that brought |
about these changed views with the sort of pressure
which they propose to exert.
This i:. the season of college commencements, 1
when thousands of young men and women are start- '
!ng out to prove what stuff Is in them. Into what sort
of world do they go?into one where the doors of oppor- i
(unity are closed or one in which they may reasonably 1
hope to find employment for their utmost powers?
They are going out into a life which is richer in
opportunity than it has ever been before. The idea ]
that opportunities have been corneredt?that all the
doors of success have in some mysterious way been
partly closed by economic conditions?that the poor ;
boy or any other sort of a boy hasn't as good a chance
as his father or his father's generation had?is a great
Never were there more opportunities of every kind
than there is In America today. New avenues, unsus
pected by previous generation's, have been opened. The ,
old avenues, instead of being choked up in any way,
are seen to be wider and more promising than ever. And
as the structure of affairs become more complicated, :
opportunities increase because social demands increase.
We may be ;ure that the typical American story of
the rise from small beginnings to substantial achieve
ments has not been told for the last time. The condi
tions which render the telling possible still exist. For
???* i-MVd.cniiftco. as well as for those who lack
this preparation for tho struggle of life, the path it
| payed with chances which insight, pluck, and pcrso
? verance can change to solid success.
A good many persons treat their temperament as
if it were a wart or a tumor over which they had no
"I simply can't do it," a man will say; "I guess it's
a matter of temperament." Or a man who is a "wel
chcr on the trail"?who takes a wife as a "pardner"
and then quits her on the trail?excuses himself on
the score of temperament.
There is temperament, of course. And it's a good
thing. It is chiefly that which keeps us from being all
alike. Life would be dreadfully equable and boresome
if it were not for temperament.
But to mistake "cold feet" for temperament, or to
let the real thing in tho way of temperament master
you instead of being mastered by you?that's bad. It's
worse than bad, it's stupid.
Trade relations with the South American republics
are being considered with an earnestness that means
practical advancement of tho cause of peace.
One of tho best arguments for arbitration is that
it is the only way to get results and get wages while
getting them that has yet been invented.
Perhaps the Russian general staff is trying to en
tice the German army into Siberia and freeze it to
(Seattle Post-Intelligencer)
.Mr. Taft, the foremost American authority today
on the science of government, was invited last week
to give his views on the proper structure of a state
?government before committees of the Now York state
constitutional convention. Mr. Taft's knowledge on the
subject is not academic merely. Ho speaks from tho
weight of experience.
In common with many people who have given
thought and study to the question and with the weight
of his experience behind him. Mr. Taft stood strongly
and unequivocally for tho short ballot: for the appoint
ive rather than the elective plan for state officers oth
er than governor. He was profoundly convinced that
the plan of the federal constitution for tho federal gov
ernment was the best practical working plan for a
state government.
On the question whether the attorney general should
not be an elective officer, on tho ground of his semi
judicial functions in connection with various depart
ments, Mr. Taft said:
"If I were governor J would have no use
for an attorney general independent of me. Of
course, if you are going to have your state gov
ernment composed of a lot of independent men,
paddling their own canoes, then you want a
judicial officer in the attorney general's of
fice. But if you center responsibility in one
man. as you should do, then all you want is a
To the suggestion that it was possible that tho
State might have a bad governor, unfitted to be on
trusted with such great responsibility. Mr. Taft re
plied: "Yes. you may have a bad governor. But if you
are going to act on the theory and put shackles and
handcuffs on him to prevent him from going wrong, then
you will never have any sort of executivo government.
If you want a governor to do the people's work, you
have got to give him power. I am opposed to an In
surance against dishonesty so heavy that it interferes
with the effeciency of government."
Why a governor in his sphere should have less
power than the president in his sphere has never been
satisfactorily explained.
(Tacoma Ledger.)
At a' meeting of the Indiana Bull Moose state com
mittee last week a resolution to disband the party in
that state was defeated. Some of the leaders in the
committee resigned but it was decided to maintain the
organization and keep up the fight for "social and in
dustrial justice." Meanwhile the policy seems to be
"watchful waiting," or in the language of Oyster Bay
to "sit tight."
Amos Pinchot. disgusted with Col. Roosevelt, George
W. Perkins and other moose leaders, is now talking
about the formation of a new political party to be made
up of men like himself and of socialists who are dis
satisfied with a program "composed only of vague
yearnings with no specific and immediate program at
tached thereto." He voiced his hopes in a speech made
the other day in New York City. Incidentally, he said
that his brother Gifford Pinchot and William Allen
White were on the same side of the Bull Moose fence
is himself and indicated that a purified Progressive par
ty might result.
While criticising the extreme socialists Pinchot ap
proves of many of the socialist ideas but objects to the
demand for immediate government ownership of every
thing and the abolition of capitalism. He would begin
with government ownership of railroads, then would
come coal, oil, copper and ore and then electric light
and power plants and gas plants. He advises labor un
ions to give up the strike and organize better for poli
tical action to accomplish their aims. He would have
the labor unions become a part of the "purified" Pro- 1
^ressive party which would "move to break up the vast '
estates that lie idle in the hands of the rich owners. ]
t>y a super tax on idle land." The new party would al- i
so be dedicated to the cause of removing tho labor sur- .
With a program of this sort he thinks the new par- ;l
Cy would really be dreaded by conservative interests. <
rho Bull Moose party of Col. Roosevelt, Amos Pinchot '
seems to think, was not dreaded sufficiently. It had a :
Park much bigger than a bite and was not taken ser- i
lously enough. i
Amos PInchot's opposition to Roosevelt was made ]
knpwn several months ago. even before his brother ran 1
for United States Senator in Pennsylvania. Now he <
says Gifford is with him in the aspiration for a new 1
political organization, which will drop the reactionaries 1
af the old Bull Moose party and get rid of some of the
numerous varieties of political thinkers who made it 1
impossible to formulate a feasible program. (
Senator Sulzer is entitled to considerable credit for 1
(he securing of favorable action by the Alaska road com
mission in the matter of road and bridge projects in :
Ihis division. The $30,000 altoted for the work is to bo 1
used at widely seperatcd points in the division, and <
should, therefore, be of equable benefit.?(Petersburg ;
Eugene X. Foss* candidacy for the Republican nom
ination for governor of Massachusetts on aplatform of
liquor prohibition is said to be making poor headway.
Possibly this distinguished flopper lias shot his wad.?
(Pittsburgh Gazette-Times.)
See that Miss Jane Addams is in Berlin to demand
cessation of the war. Pass the cotton wool. Hate to
hear what the Kaiser will tell Jane.?(New York Tele
The announcement that Japan is to increase her
standing army by 24,000 men ought to be good for au
other squawk from Hobson.?(Houston 'Post.)
But don't overlook the fact that Huerta has merely
settled in. not with, the United States.?(Boston Trans
We are always "out of condition" when we get '?
licked.?(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
i ?;? <? .j..j4 ?:< ?;< v ?>
. ? *:
?I* ?*? ?!* *2* 'I4 *1* 4* *?* 4* 4* #2* 4* 4* 44 *1* 4
A GTobo specinl writer says that
after months of inslstanco to Lord
Kitchener by Sir John French, backed
by Lloyd-George, upon the need ol
high explosive sholls and the useless'
ness of shrapnel for trench flro. the
work of manufacturing high explos
ive shells at the national factory, un
der the establishment at Leeds, Eng
land, had not started up to Juno 1.
It Is figured that this factory can pro
duce 5,000 4.5 hlgh-exploslvc shells
a week, A blunder was mado In not
organizing English Industries for the
shell .production, the United States
"war department, for instance, having
ascertained by canvass scvoral weeks
ago that there were not less than
17.O0O American manufacturers who
by but very slight changes in their
machinery and equipment can fur
nish arms and ammunition. The ex
perience of firms that have tried to
deal with tho British war office and
tho admiralty has disclosed an abso
lute chaos In these offices, resulting
in Insufficient and contradictory in
structions. One of tho greatest ques
tions that tho now ministry of mu
nitions will encounter will be the se
curing of tho consent of the trades
unions to tho employment of unskill
ed labor and women in munitions fac
Following is a list of neutral ves
sels torpedoed or sunk by mines since
February 18, when Germany's war
zone decree became effoctivo: United
States. 5 aggregating 14,274 tonnage;
(of which one, the Nebraskan, return
ed to port): N'orway, 18. aggregating
129,711 tonnage (of which one was
beached): Sweden, 9, of which 7, ag
gregated 7390 tonnage (one was burn
ed and one returned to port); Den
mark 7. aggregating 10,960 tonnage;
Holland, 6; of which 5 aggregated 12,
?100 tonnage; China, 1* Greece, 1, of
1923 tonnage.
A Rome cable says that the latest
returns from elections in Greece, Riv
ing the party of former Premier Ven
izelos 193 seals out of a total of 310
In Parliament, Is accepted as meaning
that the entrance of Greece into the
?war on the side of the Allies will not
bo postponed much later than July
20, the date of the meeting of the
Chamber of Deputies.
Tho United States State Depart
ment received by mall from Consul
General Skinner a number of pieces
of metal taken from the hull of the
American steamer Xebraskan, tor
pedoed or mined off the Irish coast,
together with photographs of the ox
tent of tho damage done to the vessel
and a detailed report by a naval at
tache of the American embassy. The
proofs were submitted to naval ex
ports here, and the State Department
announced the substanco of tho report
would be made public after it had been
thoroughly read.
That the Lusitania was unarmed
when torpedoed is said to have been
established by at least three witness
es before the federal- grand jury at
New York, their "testimony being a
refutation of the affidavit of Gustavo
Stahl and other Germans that'they
saw four hidden guns on the liner;
before she sailed. Two of these wit
nesses are believed to have testified
that the actions of Stall! did not
bring him on the afternoon in ques
tion anyway near the steamship.
Secretary of War Garrison has de
nied that he had ever had any cor
respondence, direct or indirect, or
any meeting with Mr. My or or a Mey
er Gerhard or a Gerhard who, reports
stated sought to buy the 350,000 dis
carded Krag-Jorgensen rifles from the
War Department. He added:
"At the outbreak of the war I real
ized that if we sold any of these dis
carded rifles, and any of them got In
to the hands of any of the belliger
ents, we would be able to convince
any nation that the sale was inno
cent on our part. Accordinly I is
sued an order withdrawing all these I
rifles from sale during the war."
It is a curious bit of irony that the !
prostrate American shipbuilding in- ;
dustry could regain its feet only by '
the aid of conditions arising from the ,
greatest war in the history of the en- ;
tire world. There are building in tho i
American shipyards today about fifty ]
merchant ships with an aggregate
tonnage of between 450.000 and 500,- ,
900. A year ago at this time there <
tvero hardly a half dozen ships on the |
stocks, aggregating 50,000 or GO,000 ?
tons burden. Even this comparison \
does not adequately express the im- *
provement, because last year the ship 1
builders were glad to take contracts ?
on almost any basis short of an ac
tual loss. Today it is a seller's mar- ;
Icct in marine tonnage.
American shipyards on both tho At- ;
lantic and Pacific coasts and on the
Sreat Lakes are booked ahead from ;
15 months to a year and a half. Tho -
prices in current contracts arc from
15 to 25 per cent, higher than a year
tgo. While the increase, of course. ;
reflects the higher prices of some of
the mctails entering into ship con- i
? Btructlon. the principal explanation 1
? that the ship builders are tired o
? working for lovo and that this yea
? anyway they are wedded ? to tho ma
? teriallstlc policy of making a profi
, on their orders Although ncccoslt;
does not stop at price, it is under
stood that somo shipping interests ari
reluctant to order at a higher range
of marlno values. One large shipplnf
yard on the Atlantic coast could take
contracts for a dozen ships tomorrow
if it would name tho prices a litth
lower than those stipulated.
As a matter of fact, there is litth
question hut Hint some of tho Bur
opuan nations, particularly England
would if it were practicable, hasten
to add to tho already largo "war or
ders" indebtedness against them bj
.ordering mercantile shipping from the
American yards on an extensive scale
If thoro were any margin of available
capacity here. Tho deflection of the
mercantile craft into tho transporl
and supply scrvico has reduced the
volunio of tho world's tonnago at the
service of commerce by at least 2C
per cent, and the congestion at var
ious ports has reduced tho effective
carrying powor perhaps another 10
per cent below normal: while wnr los
es of the British to date approach .1
per cent, of tho ante-bellum British
mercantile tonnage. Foreign ship
yards; now almost commandeered for
naval service, offer no means of im
mediate replenishment. But also the
American yards aro practically all
mortgaged ahead one to two years.
Current onormous business of ship
building companies will last ccftain
ly while tho war lasts; and probably
thereafter. Now construction does
not begin to replaco the wastage due
to tho war. although the effects up
on the British merchant marino ser
vice of tho German policy of attri
tion arc popularly over-estimated. It
Is figured that England Is losing each
month 1-4 of 1 per cent of its mer
chant fleet, a serious loss of course,
but one which docs not yet threaten
the ex.'inction of tho fleet.
But Trom tho standpoint of the
American shipbuilder that important
fact is that the war has put up tho
wago of British mechanics almoBt on
a par with that of the Americnn la
borer. After the war we shall have
tho competition of the British yards
to reckon with, but unless Britain
can accomplish the liquidation of la
bor. which is much in odubt, wo
shnll compete more nearly on even
terms.?(Boston News Bureau.)
Gudmunil Jensen and a crew of
men are at Windham bay, where they
aro developing the Fred Trumpf
claims. The work of trenching the
property Is In progress.
Robert F. Hawes Is plannlg to build
a new home on his property at Tenth
and E. streets, Case.v-Shattuck addi
tion. Ho will erect a small house this
year, but expects to construct a hand
some residence later.
Mr. and Mrs. L. 1). Mulligan have
moved to Trcadwcll, Mr. Mulligan
having taken a position in the Mexi
can mine. Ifb formerly worked in
the Alaska-Juncau mine here.
Now lino of blacK and White stripe
ncckwaro at Goldstein's. 6-21-tf
Number 1265?A.
In the District Court For the District
of Alaska, Division Number
One;- At Juneau
EL1N CARLSON, Plaintiff;
FRED CARLSON. Defendant.
To FRED CARLSON, Defendant,
In the name of the United States
of America, you are hereby command
ed to be and appear in the above
entitled court holdcn at Juneau, Alas
ka, in said division of said District, and
answer the complaint filed agnlnst
you in the abovc-eutitlcd action with
in Thirty (20) days after the comple
tion of the period of publication and
service of this summons upon you, and
If you fail so to appear and answer,
for want thereof the Plaintiff will ap
ply to tbo Court for the relief de
manded in said complaint, a copy of
which complaint is filed with the
clerk of the above-entitled Codrt.
The relief prayed for in said Com
plaint Is a dissolution of the bonds of
matrimony existing betweer plaintiff
Bind defendant.
The order for publication of this
summons was made and dated May
27, 1915, and the period of. publica
tion is six (6) weeks, the first
publication to be made on May 2Sth,
jfcCV'f. ;..*l?i?rarimn ?
Oth, 1015. The time in which you are
required to appear nnd answer is on
or before August Oth. 1015.
hereunto set my hand and seal of the
above court this 27th day of May A.
D., 1015.
J. W. BELL, Clerk.
Z. R. CHENEY, Esquire.
(Seal) Attorney For Plaintiff.
First publication, May 28, 1015.
Last publication, July 0. 1015. j
No. 01795
In the U. S. Land Office for the Juneau
Land District
Juneau, Alaska, April 7th, 1015.
Notice is hereby given that the Al
aska Gastlnoau 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 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" 10' 20" W? and particularly
described as follows:
Beginning at Cor. No. 1, identical
with Cor. No. 5, of the Wolf lode, sur
vey No. 086; whence U. S. M. M. No.
2 boars N. 34* 14' 16" W. 7072.59 feet
distant; thence N. 53? 50' E. 35.40 feet
to Cor. No. 2, identical with Cor. No.
6 of said Wolf lode: thence S. 37? 34'
E. 81.00 feet to Cor. No. 3: thence S. |
53? 50' W. 4.26 feet to Cor. No. 4;!
thence N. 5S? 22' W. 87.57 feet to Cor. I
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
are the Norway lode mining claim,
patented, Survey No. 935, and the Wolf
and Apex lode mining claims, Survey
No. 086, all belonging to the Alaska
Castineau 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
pn Nov. 12, 1912, and recorded In Book
20 of Lodes at Page 478 of the Rec
ords of the Iiocordor for the Juneau
Recording precinct, Alaska.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 21st day of April, 1915.
By B. L. Thane,
Its agent ana attorney in fact. ^
It is hereby ordered that the fore- f
going notice be publish d for the full
period of 60 days in the Alaska Daily
Empire..a newspaper of general clr
1 culation published at Juneau, Alaska.
C. B. WALKER, Register.
First publication, May 4, 1915.
Last publication, July 5, 1915.
1915. and tup last puuncauon Juiy
??nnmmiiMiinu m
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Leave Seattle Tuesday, June 29 ? Arrive Juneau Saturday, July 3rd
Leave Juneau Southbound Sunday, July 4th
Juneau Olllcc Valentine Bldg., Phone 79, Pettit &. Harvey, Agts.
Douglas Cilice M. J. O'Connor Store Seattle Olhco 712 2nd Ave.
28th ? FIRST CLASS $19.00 ? SECOND CLASS $12.00
Excursion to Sitka
m i 11 ?I
Juneau Ferry ft Navigation Company
Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Trcadwell
and Thane
6:00 a.m. 1:00 p. m. 7:00 p. mj* /
7:00a.m. 3:00 p. m. 8:00p.m. '
8:100 a. in. 1:00 p. m. 9:30 p. mj
?9:00 a. m. 6:00 p. m. 11:15 p. mi
11:00 a. in.
. Saturday Night Only?17:00 P. .V:
?9:00 A. M. Trip Does not go to Thant
Leave Douglas for Trcadwell & Than
6:10 a.m. 1:10 p. m. 7:10 p. n
7:10 a.m. 3:10 p. ni. S:10p. n
8:10 a.m. 4:10 p. m. 9:40 p. n
11:10 a. in. 6:10 p. m. 11:25 p. n
Leave Treadwell for Thane
6:15 a.m. 1:15 p. m. 7:15 p. n
7:15 a. m. 3:15 p. m. 8:15 p. r
8:15a.m. 4:15 p. m. 9:45p.i
11:15 aim. 6:15 p. m. 11:30 p. r
Leave Thane for Treadwell, DcugM:
and Juneau
6:25 a.m. 1:25 p. m. 7:25 p. l
7:25 a. in. 3:25 p.m. 8:25 p. i
8:25 a.m. 4:25 p. ni. 9:65 p.:
11:25 a. m. 6:25 p. m. 12:15 a.
: Leave Treadwell for Douglas & June
6:35 a.m. 1:35 p. m. 7:35 p.
7:35 a. in. 3:35 p. m. 8:35 p.
8:35 a. in. ' 4:35 p. m. 10:05 p.
9:20 a.m. 6:3? p. m. 12:25 a.
11:35 a.m.
Leaves Douglas for Juneau *<
6:40 a.m. 1:40 p. m. 7:40 p.
7:40 a. m 2-40 p. m. 8:40 p.
8:40 a. ni. 4:4C p. m. 10:10 p,
9:25a.m. 6:10 p.m. 12:30a,
11:40 a.m.

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