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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, June 26, 1915, Image 4

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ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COM PA NY
JOHN W. TROY. Editor and Manager
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One year, by mall. In advance ? $10.00
Siv months, by mall. In advance. 6.00
Per month, delivered 1.00
Entered as second-class matter November 7, 1912.
at the postofflco at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act of
THE BRITISH NOTE
True to forecasts the British note. In answer to the
protest of President Wilson against the order in coun
* cil establishing, a food "blockade" against Germany, did
not discuss the principles involved, '.t really >v4s not
an answer to President Wilson's protest at all. because
the latter based his case ou the violated principle: and
rules of international law. The British government con- j
fined itself to an argument to show that the United
States and other neutrals had not been mado to suiter,
monetary loss. It also was stated, truthfully that at no
time has tho British government placed life in danger,
and that It has stood ready to pay whatever damages
neutrals may have sustained on account of British acts.
It is fair to believe, until the contra .*>? should ap
pear. that tho failure to discuss the principles: of law in
volved is a confession that President Wilson's posi
tions were sound. Granting that, the offense is one
that cannot be measured by the dollars and cents stand
ard. It Is not a question of tho amount of daniagbtri
that have been sustained, it is a question of wrong
doing?n question of law violation. The offense is of
the character that If committed by one citizen against
auother citizen it would sub.Vct the offender to pun
ishment as a criminal in addition to liability for dam
ages through a civil action, if we are to apply among
Nations the same rules o condt:. : thai we apply anion;
individuals the failure of Great Britain in this instance
to claim justification under the law makes her position
before tho world very weak.
The promptness of Great Britain to meet tho claims
for damages in all of these eases is worthy of praise,
but to admit, in effect, that her acts have not the sanc
tion of law is to deprive her of the right to criticise
Germany for making law of necessity. The only ar
gument she has left for herself In the controversy over
the submarine warfare is that it is contrary to the prin
ciples of humanity. By her own Illegal acts, she is
estopped from criticising, as illegal, acta of her enemy.
The position of President Wilson ir. this whole mat
ter?that Great Britain has not established a lawful
blockade against Germany and that Germany has violat
ed both the rule of law arul the practice* of humanity
is sustained by the public conscience of the neutral part
of the world.
That was a cruel mistake made by Mayor William
since he stopped the street car strike, win.:: he gave a
letter to the participants in the Chicago-Seattle automo
bile relay race and addressed it to "Mayor George P.
CotterilL" Mayor Hiram c\ GUI says lie wouldn't care
if it had not been that he had been Mayor of Seattle
for more than a year before "Big Bill" became .Mayor
of Chicago?and till.; is no: counting his first term, the
one that failed.
CABINET RESIGNATIONS
The resignation of Bryan on account of Ills differ
ences with the President has caused many compari
sons of tlie incident with the resignation of Blaine
from the head of the Cabinet of President Benjamin
Harrison. It is more near!: comparable, however, with
the resignation of Cass as President Buchanan's Secre
tary of State. The differences between Blaine and
Harrison were over factional party politics more than
anything else. They also differed widely a? to their
attitude on the McKEhiev tariff bill. Blaine opposing the
high schedules of that measure. Both differences, how
ever. were purely domestic matters that did not. con
corn the departmental affairs of the Cabinet member.
In the case of Cass and Buchanan', however, the differ
ences were purely matters of governmental policy, and.
at least indirectly, the Department of State was involv
ed. Cass tjuit the Cabinet after the defeat of Doug
las for President and the election of Lincoln when the
Southern States began seceding from the Union. Cass
favored the employment of strong measures to suppress
the rising tide of disunion, and out of patience with
Buchanan's declaration that he found no warrant in the
Constitution that would authorize the President to co
erce a sovereign State, h - ?lit the Cabinet.
There was a wide difference between tho issues
that rose in Cass' time and Bryant an 1 a marked var
iance in the attitude of the two men on the question
of warfare, but in both Instances the cause of disagree
ment involved, at ! ist potentially, the question of a re
sort to arms and in neither case was there anything np
proaching personal politics.
Webster resigned as Secretary of State from the
Cabinet of President Tyler, but he did it to become a
Senator from .Massachusetts, and knowing that his res
ignation would be asked for sooner or later, becauso
Tyler, elected as Vice-President on the ticket with Wil
liam Henry Harrison, war- a really a Democrat and not
a Whig. Tyler had been a devoted follower of Calhoun,
and opposed Jackson, and consequently was opposing
Van ISurcn. Jackson's- greatest supporter in the East and
his personally selected successor as President. Ho was
placed ou the ticket with Harrison to draw anti-ad
ministration Democratic votes. Harrison died a rnonUi
after inauguration, and Tyler retained Webster in his
Cabinet for two years after all the other Cabinet mem
bers and all others in high office had been replaced bj
Democrats, at the persona! request, it is said, of Cal
houn. who. though radically differing with many Web
sterian theories of government, was a closo personal
friend and admirer of the great Massachusetts orator
Jacksonians have alleged that Calhoun desired the rc
tontion of Webster in the Cabinet to spite Clay, whe
was Webster';- rival for Whig leadership honors, ant
whom Calhoun both hated and despised. However
Webster found his place in ;? Democratic administra
tion irksome, and. becoming convinced .hat it could no
continue much longer, he resigned when he was givet
an opportunity to return to the Sen;.to.
All four of the Secretaries of State who have rc
signed on account of differences of one kind or anotb
or with the President?Webster. Casa. Blaine and Bry
an?were men of the first magnitude in the politics
affairs of their day. and all had boon candidates fo
President and defeated at the polls.
HIGH DEGREE OF PERSONAL SERVICE
The act of those members of the Masonic Lodg
in submitting themselves to the surgeon's knives tha
theymight remove, largo pfecos of their cuticle for the
purpose or l oallug a fellow man wns oiie of the highest
'degree of Christian charity and brotherly love. It has
i often and truly been said that the finest grade of char
personal service. One could hardly render greater per
sonal .service than' to go under an anaesthetic and permit
physicians to remove great patches of skin from his
body for a differing brother.
Stevens, Charles 72. Xaghel. John 11. Jones, Sidney Ter
ry, Kd. Haggcrty and J. W, Woods for theirs was the
tact of men who have voluntarily suffered for a fcllofv
in need. No less worthy of praise the others -Harold
H. Post. Jack Woodard. John L.| Museth, and George A.
Becker probably realizes now that New York played
a rather grim joke upon him when sho elected New
York county's prosecuting attorney to bo Governor. Gov. .
Whitman is as strongly opposed to clcmoncy as Dls- i
trict Attorney Whitman was.
There is not much hope that .Mexico will he in ac
cord with America early enough to participate in the i
coming fourth of July celebration. i
It is Quito possible that the Mexicans, In actual
need of food, will not share tlio resentment toward this ]
country voiced by the generals. |
Steel is now recognized us neither "prlnco" nor '
"pauper," but as ;i businesslike member of society in
good standing.
If Italy liad defined her attitude some years earlier.
Austria might have been more generous in her demands
on Serbia.
"Tipperary" Is almost fo gotten. It is, indeed, a 1
long war that outlasts its own battle songs.
SEEING AMERICA i
i
(Washington Star.)
The foreign delegates! to the pan-American financial
conference are now taking a look at thf3 country. Tliey i
are in good hands, and aro everywhere being received i
most hospitably.
This is u feature of the program of the highest im
portance. It appropriately follows the formal meeting::
held here. Assurances; given at the conference are
now being supported by exhibitions or our ability to ro- ;
death promises then made.
We tire altogether sincere in our desire for closer
relations and larger business connections with our !
Southern neighbors, and fully able to do onr part to- 1
ward establi 'ling them. This was well set forth in the
addresses given here, and made an impression on all ?
But what our guest:, arc now enjoying is ocular evi- ?
deuce of it all. We are able to make good. They can ?
-?e for themselves the size of the country, aud its man- ?
ufacturing, commercial, and agricultural development.
The proof of me pudding is in the eating. After the ?
vh:tors and trained observ. rs have inspected our re
sources and touched 3houldor.; with the men in charge,
they will- be convinced that in the elaborate addresses j
made to then, the case was not overstated. We have ;
the means to do all that; has been, primised and vowed
It is a good thing, too. that, for the first time. ;
some Americans arc learning by observation the size
and sweep of this country. Barred by the war from
foreign tours, they are touring the United States, and
becoming acquainted with their own .home. Theyhavc i
heard it praised for years by orators and travelers, and i
ed upti! now without first-hand knowledge of whttt they
At last, however, they ere alive to both the inter- i
ests and the importance of the matter, and acquiring
information from personal inspection which will in j
crease not. only their activities in the new opportunities
the war ha pre! ;ced. They will become -hotter Ameri
cans In every way. because acquainted with what lies
before n - and what may be done to realize the prevail- i
ing national aspiration. They will want to do their !
share toward making America stand for more than ever
before in both a material and a spiritual sense.
SHEEP OX ALASKA ISLANDS
(Seattle Tinier -
Sheep, like cattle and Indians, belong: logically to
the frontier: and when the outposts are driven lit by
cities and farms, the sheep man i.- crowded out. This
Is one of the reasons why the islands of Alaska, invite
the sheep man. The -beep have to go Somewhere.
Another reason is that the islands are ideally adapt
ed to the industry. There is abundant room, there is
forage, and climatic conditions are favorable.
Tl;!s explains why IT. A. Murphy. Oregon sheep
man. and ten associates urc taking sheep to Kodiak
Island. They have watched the experiments conducted
by the government, and have been convinced that that
part of Alaska offers them an opportunity.
The step is t ho uiile-post in* a new form of Alaskan
' development. It points to a resource that in time will
become' a matter o: first importance. Alaska, especial
ly the islands along the Sout rn coast which are open
to navigation twelve months n the year, is no longer
far away. It can raise sheep, and easily find the mar
ket?and there is the whole story.
GET OUT DOORS
(Dawson News.)
How many people in Dawson know all the paths
leading over the hills and up the vales surrounding the
city? How many know where each road winds within
a radius of a dozen miles? How many know each gold
creek, each fishing stream, each donto, each flower
patch, each attractico brook up and down the river the
first few miles? JIow many know where the dredges
are working, the hydraulic plants in operations the in
dividual miners engaged, the- wood chopper's camps,
where the wild flowers grow, the best springs flow, the
most advantageous points from which to view the sweep
ing panoramas of the country? There arc some who
know, but the' great majority do not know. Knowledge
or lack of knowledge on these matters is proof '"of the
time one spends out of doors. He who spends no time
under the blue skies in such a glorious summer land as
this works to hla own injury. He shortens his own lifo.
Many of Dawson's children could move about among
the halls and vales with parents or escorts to the same
advantage as adults. One thrilled only with themes in
books, fashion plates, new clothes or what is within the
confines of a,town misses a great poit'ion of life's best
joys. Every season affords opportunities for the ped
I estrian to get about and no wis the most fascinating of
?. all days. Let those who appreciate life and recreation
. and added year; got closer to nature.
Existnnce may be Just a trifle easier for Ambassa
1 dor van Bornstorff, since there Is no longer any temp
u tions or remarks by Dr. Oernborg.--(Washington Post.)
It must annoy .. considerable portion of Europe
to have the Yankee dollar soullessiy engaged In feeding
1 so many or lis inhabitants.?(Washington Post.)'
r ??:
Don't worry about death. Worry about something
(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
Try to be liberal with your boosts and stingy wit)
your knocks.?(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
Does It Strike You This
Way?
(Chicago Herald)
attend to business
Calling work by the name or em
ployment may make tt sound more In
viting, but It doesn't make It any
easier.
Whenever the devil gets dissatis
fied with tlto way things arc goiu
In the world lit- turn:; loose a few
ihore hyprocrltos.
Ono of the greatest, pleasures of
lug you may get him coming hack.
No wonder the German soldiers
ulcep on mattresses. Just think of
ill of those captured Russian whis
The pen may be mightier than the
sword, but we ? haven't noticed that
Lhoy are using it much in the Europ
ean war.
i man with a jitney noodle trying to
Itolcl up his end in a crowd of million
lollnr beans.
BRIEF DECISIONS
*
Judge
Happiness is so complete in itself
that it needs no explanation.
Considering all the unknown qunn
:itios of political algebra, the wise arc
the ex's.
Whether an experience should be
regarded as a misfortuno or a lessor,
lsunlly depends on the person.
Patriotic heredity orders spring
!rom most wars, but the submarine
runs less to descendants than to as
:endants.
Plenty of Help
"The baseball player aught to be
tblo to manage his businesk"
"As to why in particular."'
"lie has several thousand people
landing him advise all through his
justness hours."
'? ?> <? ? <? ?!? v *>
c
> FACTS *
c. * i
:? * * ?> * * ? ? * ?:<
Napoleon called Constantinople the
'key of the world."
If the dew lios plentifully on the
,'ras;; after a fair day it is a sign of
Bibles decorated with a portrait of
Marshal von Illndcnberg are being
??
Maps, charts, or engravings can be
made waterproof by coating both of
their sides very delicately with gutta
pcrcha solutiou.
Ii' wax candles become discolored
or soiled they may bo restored by be
ing nibbed over with a clean flannel
lightly dipped in splrnts of wine.
?1* ? ?
Parrots may bo taught to talk by
:??> < ring their cage in the evening
and then repeating to them slowly
and distinctly the words it is desired
that they should learn.
In Spain the sovereign comes of
ago at 16.
In spite of the length of the giraffe's
neck, there are only seven Joints, in
it. as in that of a man.
Russian officers when addressing
soldier . call them "little brothor,"
"friend" or "little pigeon."
There is no wax in sealing wax.
When sheop huddle down together
near bushes and trees it is a sign of
bad weather.
In Corfu sheets of paper pass for
money: one sheet buys one quart of
rice, or twenty sheets a piece of hemp
cloth.
The Gincllo lock on the Seine Is
so const ructed that one man can open
or shut it by simple touching an elec
tric button as he sits in his office.
HAWAII'S RAILWAY PAYS
Twenty years ago the railway sys
had 23 it. miles of track, Now there
are 127 miles, including plantation
spurs. At first this railroad almost
ruined the promoters. Npw it is said
to be one of the best playing invest
ments in tho Hawaiian archipelago'..
The company owns twenty-two loco
motives, passenger cars and 520
freight curs. It has 36,000 foel of
wltttrf and can ? store 20,000 tons of
sugar.
^'nxer on property front Bwo to Ka
huku plantation, writes Honolulu
correspondent of Commerce reports.
amounted to at the time the road
.started S28.853: im'..MM the tax< ? on
tlio sumo property totaled $310,000. 3
This is one example "how the lam; ?
along the line lias Increased in value ^
in the last twenty years. The rail- '?
road paid $S7,324 in taxes in 1914, i
which moans that every two yean; '?
the company pays back to the gov- ^
orumcnt tlio amount of the subsidy
granted to the railroad, which was j
$196,080. The gross earnings of tho r
road twenty years ago were $120,000 j
and new they are $i.300,000: the to- a
tal fcright earnings were $43;000 and
today they arc $813,000, tho passon
ger oaniings were $25,000 and now \
they are $300,000.
Twenty years ago 79.000 pasacn- ?
gers wero carried yearly, while in .
1014 about 1,140,000 persons patroniz
od the cars. This railroad, which
starts in Honolulu, taps tlio largest ??
stigar plantations in the world locat- I
ed on the island, and skirt:- the shore ji
of Pearl Harbor, where, the United
States government is building a $2.- !'
000,000 naval station and dry dock. ?
-
The Empire will make advertising ?:
contracts subject to proof of largeot
Irculatlon of any newspaper In Alaska.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATOR'S
SALE OF REAL PROPERTY
In the Commissioner's Court for the
Territory of Alaska; Division
No. One.
Before J. B. Marshall. Commissioner
and Ex-Officio Probate Judge; Ju
neau Precinct.
In the Matter of the Estate of L. O.
Egginton, Deceased
Public notice is hereby given, that
pursuant to an order made on tho 3rd *
day of June, 1915. by the above on- 4
titled court. I will, on the Gtta day of ?
July, 1915, at two o'clock In the after
noon of said day. offer for sale at ?
public vendue to tho highest and b< t ?;
bidder for cash, tho following dc^crlb- 1.
oil real estate belonging to tho above .
entitled estate, to-wit:
"That certain lot or parcel of
land situate in the Juneau Re
cording District. Territory of Al- "
aska. and bounded and described
as follows, to-wit: 'Beginning at
the point of intersection of the [
north side of Seventh Street. Ju
noau. Alaska, and line 2-3 of the j
Fraction lodo survey No. 761, 3
thonce along said line of Frac- 4
lion lodo N. 23 deg. 31 mln. V/.
96.96 feet; thence N. 27 dcg. 17
min. E. 29.S1 feet: thence S. 32
dcg. .06 mini E. 191 16 feet to a
point on the north side of Seventh
Street: thence along said street
S. 59 dcg. 56 min. W. 40.29 feet;
thence N. 85 deg. 11 min. 26. sec.
W. 5.36 feet to place of bcginnii' ;,
being a portion of Survey No.
1076 and adjoining the Town of
Juneau, Alaska, also a part of
Tract "A*' of the Golden Belt Ad
dition to the City of Juneau, Al
aska according to the plat of said
addition of record, in tiro office
of the United States Commission
er and Ex-Oillio Recorder of H
deeds at Juneau. Alaska, in tlio
front of tho hook of Trustee's y
deeds to the Town of Juneau to
which reference is here made;
the part herein mentioned being r
described and bounded as follows: j
"Beginning at the southeast cor- ;i
nor of the said Tract "A", thence
N. 23 dcg. 31 mln, IV. along the j
easterly boundary line of the i
Fraction lode Survey No 761 to j
the northeast corner of the said
Tract "A" ami tho southeast cor-"
nor of lot 1. block 1. of the Gold-,
en Belt addition; theifoc S. 37 dep.
15 min. W. along the common
boundary line of Tract "A", tho I
said lot 1, block 1. about 34 feet
to a point 76 feet distant from the
N. IV. comer of Tract "A", thence 1
S. 32 (leg. 38 min. E. to a point (
on the south boundcry line of 1
stud tract "A", 46.70 feet distant I
from its southwest corner, thence ;
N. 65 dcg. 29 min. E. about 15
foct, to tho place of beginning."
The said sale will take place upon
tho above described premises; and the
said property will bo sold subject
to mortgage iield by Mrs. Dennis Mc- ;
iLoughlin. to secure the payment of
a promissory r.oto for $1500 with in
terest thereon at the rate of 8 per
cent, per annum, which said note
?cars dhtof April 17, 1914. and Is
Iue Oct. u!, 1915.: said mortgago is
?coordcd in the office of (Ho recorder
or the Juneau Recording District at
r. ',o 21 In book "D" of mortgaged
Dated at Junenu, Alaska, June 4,
D. M. EVANS,. Administrater.
II. L. FAULKNER,
Attorney for Administrator,
First publication, June .7, 1915.
Last publication. July 3. 191.3. '
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 Gastincau 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, bar. mn<\o application for pat*
ont for the "F.G." lode mining claim,
Survey No. 1020. which snld claim Is
situated on the summit of the range
of mountains sepnrating the wrrtor
?hod of Gold Creek and Sheep Creek
In the Harris Mining District, Alaska i
Jh Latitude 581" 17' 30" N. and in Lou
gitude 12-1 ? 19' 20" W., and particularly
described as follows:
Beginning at Cor. No, 1, Identical
with Cor. No. 5. of the Wolf lode, sur
vey Noi 986: whence U. S. M. M. NO.
2 bears N. Sr 1-1' 16" W. 7972.59 feet
distant: thence N. 53-50' E. 3.3.40 foot
to Cor. No. 2, Identical with Cor. No.
6 of said Wolf lode; thence S. 37" 34'j
E. SI.09 foot to Cor. No, 2: thence S.
.72" 50' \V. 1.20 foot to Cor. No. ?!;
thence N. 58 ? 22' W; S7.57 foot to Cor.
No. 1. the place of beginning, contain
ing an area of 0.037 acres. Mac. Var
31" 50' East.
The names of the adjoining claims
patented, Survey No. 935. arid the Wolf
"id Apex lode mining claims, Survey
No. 98C, all belonging to the Alaska
Be tineau Mining Company. So far
as Is known there are no conflicting
-
lode mining claim was riled for record
or: Nov. 12. 1912, aiul recorded In RooV
20 of '.odes at, Page 478 of the Rec
Recording precinct, Alaska.
This notice was posted on I
ground on tho 21 "t day of April, 19
ALASKA GASTINEAU
MINING COMPANY,
By B. L. Tbanq
Its agent and attorney In fact.
It is hereby ordered that tho fa
going notice be publish~d for the 1
period of CO days in the Alaska Da
Empire, a newspaper of general i
culatiuu published at Juneau, Alas'
C. B. WALKER, Register
l-'lrst publication. May 4, 1915.
Last publication. July 5, 1915. .
i _
? ? BUY THE * e
CORSET
Miss ami Mrs. S. Zenjjcr
Corscticrc Not Sold
in Stores
!M!ONE 136
: l-E ---- ? ^
?; The Alaska 3rlli f
1 Full Orchestra Music during t
Dinner Hour]
?Tfic Best Appointed
~:P!flcc in Totvn^
( Best of Everyihnic Served
at Moderate Prices
I OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA '.
.7758 KG*-- ~ ? *
I ESTABLISHED 1891 INCORPORATED 10M
TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $1,000,000.
OFFICERS
B. M. BEHRENDS PRESIDENT 5
WE HAVE EVERY FACILITY FOP HANDLING BANKING BUSI
NESS IN ALL ITS DEPARTMENTS TO THE VERY BEST ADVANT
ttaaiBBK833??tiMaMOuaBM?aio?MMWia?.'iP'.i'
THE ADMIRAL LINE Navigation
l'liKi'SSoiiiwi-Cnlifoniia ItouU', Stettli
to Snh Fritnclecol connecting with SS. <
Ynlo and SS. Hiu-vnrd for .Smitlicn,
Cullf irntii port*.
= s
ADMIRAL EVANS
SOUTHBOUND .. JUNE 2D
Puitot Sound-AI.nka Itouto, from Tu
ctnin and Seattle for Ketchikan. *
rraburjf. Juneau, Yalulat, Kut'iiu
Cordova. Va ld?, Ellnmar, Port WeUj
Ij'i'ouche, Seward. Cook Inlet. Kodjat
ADMIRAL WATS6N
WESTBOUND ... JUNE 21
Ourincnln, and the attention of our ompIbyceH to Hugh P. Gallagher, Agt
your want have pleased others. Thoyouitht to please you. Phone "Ad. Line'
?w,.--.' i n ,iit rmA,-, ii f, r m r .-i ,.JI a ) jiAA. u.x
Tor Seattle, Prince Rupert
Ketchikan, Wrangell and,
Petersburg.
City of Seattle June 8?20.
Spokane, June 1?14?26.
For Skagway and Haines
City Seattle, June 6, 18, 30
Spokane, June 12?24.
?mw?v t *. fit Sknsrwny for
Dawson and all Yukon
River points.
co.vNEcnn at vv.kttjm pou
SAN f ItAKUSCO, 10S ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and ell California Points
r ow T> 1 T-r-t. T'ir<'nAi tided:;. olil overywher. In Ui'.ltcl Slnt(,< nil.I CunmlA
' 1 '-S?LnrrmiLund llnor.t pa enRor t. . rrnomon 1'. C. ?UNEXCELLED SERVICE 1
, r L IV,r full particulars apply
. S A-}'- D" Sba"';k- '?Vas:i- A H.EWINO, Ajcrnt, Junbav. Aulika
1^1 ('II IS RESERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULES:
I "
I!Canadian Pacific Railway Companyj
? B. C. COAST SERVICE j
Sailing from Juneau for Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria, etc., via Princo i
Rupert, B. C.
PRINCESS SOPHIA, Southbound JUNE 4, 13, JULY 2
PRINCESS ALICE, Southbound JUNE 11, 25, JULY 9
C. P. R. Ticket offices?Orpheum Bldg. and Splckett's Postoffico Store.
JOHN T. SP1CKETT. Agent.
? ?? . "till! 111HBWHBILU
The Stoeed ?
D , f THE WHITE PASS o
^0{ & YUKON ROUTE
\-.omjori Safety
Through tickets lo and from Dawson, Fairbanks, and all Inter
ior Alaska and Yukon River points.
During reason of navigation, our fleet of modern up-to-date steam
er will operate regularly. the entlr< iongth of-the Yukon River and
tributaries, giving a service never before equalled.
Daily train ervlce will no maintained between Sknguay and
Whito Horse, and our fully equipped Parlor Observation Cars afford
travellers every comfort and convenience. t
Full Information che rfully given upon applying to A. P. ZIPF,
Traffic Manager, Skaguay, Alaska, and C12 Second Avenue, Seattle,
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
SJ \\
nfcty. Service, fpcct) TkJfi't to : ? ..ItV. Trrtrrs. V ? tt-rla I n-l Vstnwvvnr. Throuir
tcSon Frnnelr??
ALAMEDA, North . June 21 South June 11, 30
MARIPOSA. North ... July 3 South June 6, 25, July 13
NORTHWESTERN, N. . June 28 South June 18, July 6
JEFFERSON, North June 25 South June 14, 27
DOLPHIN, North June 19 South June S, 20
WILLIS E NOWELL. Juneau Agt. Elmer E. Smith Douglas Agt j
~HH-;-H-.'--H-I-H-:-l' I"I T I-l I 1M I 'H-|
? q
HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO.
|"t? Al l.' j-ly.Tr] ^ 5. HLUHBOLD i 1 The Almlta Flyer|
Leave Seattle Tuesday, June 29 ? Arrive Juneau Saturday, July 3rd
Leave Juneau Southbound Sunday, July 4th
.Tu a i"lice V online Bldg., Phone 79, Pettlt &. Harvey, Agt3.
mi 01 '0 M.J. O'Connor Store Seattle OITico 712 2nd Ave.
DOCKS JUNEAU CITY WHARF
. in i ?
?;LL ARRIVE IN JUNEAU JUNE 26th ? SOUTHBOUND JUNE
28th ? FIRST CLASS $19.00 ? SECOND CLASS $12.00
Excursion to Sitka
LEAVING JUNEAU JUNE 2G. RETURNING JUNE 28th. ROUND
TRIP, JUNEAU-SITKA, $12.50
schedul:
Juneau Ferry 8 Navigation Compj ' ?
Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Tread*
and Thane
6:60a. m; 1:00 p. m. 7:00 p.
7:00: ft. :J:00 p. m. S:00pJ y
8:100 n. m. 4:00 p. m. 9:30 p.
*9:00a.m. 0:00 p. m. 11:15p.
11:00o. in.
. Saturday Night Only?12:00 P.
?9:00- A. M. Trip Dooh not go to Thi
Leave Douglas for Trendwel! & Th;
C:10a. in. 1:10 p. m. 7:10 p.
7:10a.m. S: 10 p. m. S:10p.
S:It) ;u tn. 4:10 p. m. 9:40 p.
11:10a.m. G;10 p. in. 11:25 p.
L^ave Trcadwell for Thane
6:15 a.m. 1:15 p. m. 7:15 p.
7:15 a.m. 3:15 p. m. 8:15 p.
8:15 a.m. 4:15 p. m. 9:45 p.
11:15a. m. 6:15 p. m. 11:30 p.
Lcavo Thane for Trcadwell, Dougl
end Juneau
| 0:25 a. ni; 7:25 p. m. 7:25 p.
7:25 a.m. 3:75 p. m. 8:25 p.
8:25 a. lii. 4:25 p. m. 9:55 p.
: 11:25a. m. 6:25 p. m. 12:15a.
Leave Trcadwell for Douglas & Juni
la. m. p. 111. 7:35p.
7:35 a. m. 3:35 p. in. S:3G p
X: 5a.m. 4:35 p. m. 10:05 p
9:20 t.m, 6:25 p. m. 111:25a
11:35 c
Leaves Douglas for Juneau
5: in.m. 1:40 p. ih. 7:40p
7:10 o. r: ??40 p.m. 8:40 p
S:40a. m, -v.<5 p. in. 10:10 r
C:40 p. m. 12:30 8
! ?%! /

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