ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COMPANY
JOHN W. TROY. Editor and Manager
One year, by null, to advance $10.00
Six months, by null, to advice, 5.00
Per month. delivered ? 1.00
M.I , . |
Entered as se<-ond-class matter November 7, 1912.
at the jKMtofflce at Juneau, Alaska, undor the Act or
March 3, 1879. j
WAR HATES AS TRADE BARRIERS.
After the war la over the peoples of the warring
nations must go back to their fields, their shops and
their merchandise. It is interesting to ask how the
currents of trade will be affected by the hates and an
tagonisms generated by the war.
Examination reveals the curious fact that the main
currents of trade bare for a generation flowed across
the boundaries that separate Alliance from Entente
England has bought more roods from Germany than
from any other nation, and s?dd more goods to Geramny
than to any other people on earth. Prance has bought
almost equal amounts from Germany and Great Britain;
England has been Prance's best purchaser. Germany
has bought most goods from Russia and sold most to*
England. Russia has found to Germany her best mar
ket. whether she was selling or buying; she has made
in Germany one-third of her sales and more than halt
of her purchases. Italy has l-ought most from Germany
and sold most to Germany. Austria-Hungary's trade
has been dominated by Germany at both the buying and
the selling end. German tradu with the Dual monarchy
being more than four times .hat of any other country.
On the face of this brief summary is written the]
fact that, for the most part, It is the peoples who have
found each other most necessary economically In years
of peace who arc now fighting each other to the death.
When the war is over we shall see not only the economic
weakness r.nd disorganization of the great peoples of
E'lrope; wo shall see, also, the shrunken streams of
trade with channels dammed up and changed by the
barriers raised by irreparable injuries, cruelties without
measure, hates unquenchable. The peaceful merchant,
the manufacturer, the landowner will have to reckon
not only with farms laid waste, factories destroyed,
manufacturing and selling organizations shattered and
* transportation Instrumentalit es annihilated; he will
have to reckon also with his his own bate of the men
whose goods he needs and the animosity of the men
who need his.
In a Continent where no country has Russia has
a domain as large as Texas, and where this fact, taken
with that of highly specialized production., gives an
importance to International ti*ade unknown to us. the
"psychological" barriers to tiade created by the war
will bring loss and poverty to millions.
MR. FORD'S NEW WONDER.
At least Henry Ford may l>e regarded as a welcome
substitute for Thomas A. Edison and Luther Burbank
as a begetter of wonders which are nearly, although not
quite, ready to begin working. Mr. Ford's new marvel
is to be an engine which will drive the horse off the
farm, and that will surely be i remarkable achievement
even if the machinery does not come up to the optimistic
specifications of those whose descriptions Imply that
this new apparatus will do equally well as a plow or a
corn shelter. Supposing it to be merely a tractor
which will meet the farmer's needs and sell at a price
within the reach of an average farmer there Is still
a great field for it. The horse a present is an indispensi
ble source of motive power. \?*hen he is needed, theer
is no substitute for him. -but te consists upon consum
ing valuable forage when he is not needed, and that is
a very considerable part of the time on the farm. He
cats his head off in the winter months and returns neith
er milk pork, mutton nor othe:- valuable things for his
keep as the other members of the live-stock ramlly da
It is here that the superiority of mechanical traction
comes in, and if it could be combined with a plan which
would produce fuel for the engine on the farm an im
mensely important step would be taken. The plau to
produce alcohol on the farm v.-hich seemed so hopeful
at one time proved delustive. but the domestic produc
tion of alcohol suitable for use in motors is certainly
uot impossible. Perhaps Mr. Ford's new motor will re
vive the agitation for neighboring sills and denatured
CURIOUS ASSAULT ON MILITARY ESTAB
The war in Europe has been the cause of a curious
assault on the American army and navy. The demand
for experts in connection with the manufacture of am
munition. ordnance and other war materials has resulted
in offers of such handsome salaries to American army
and naval officers by American manufacturers that
the requests for voluntary retirement and the resigna
tions offered to the Secretaries of War and Navy have
been so great as to worry those officials. Recently
the Secretary of the Navy re'used to accept the re
quests for voluntary retirement from 20 officers of the
rank of lieutenant-commander and commander. Four
resignations from the army were accepted before the
Secretary of War became alarmed, and asked for an
opinion from the Attorney-General as to the right of the
government to refuse them. Tie Attorney-General held
that the acceptance of resignations -from regular army
and navy officers was optional with the executive
branch of the government.
WAR AND .MUSIC
Writing in the Brooklyn Eagle, Dr. J. P. Grant rec
ently deplored the fact that the war is causing the
death of many fine musicians and called attention tc
the irreparable loss which this will mean to the con
tinuity of musical traditions. Isn't Dr. Grant's point ol
view a little one sided? Not music alone, but in trutl
every walk of life is furnishini: its price to war's de
vastation. i.ike the witcbe-. cauldron, "babble, bubble
toil and trouble," it consumes rvery ingredient knowi
to man. Fancy Attilla excusing a horseman or bowmar
from military service because he chanced to possess s
fine tenor Toice! Or the Kaiser, or Kitchner. or Vlv
lania! Or the excusing of a poet, scientist or artist!
War knows no profession tut conflict, no art bu
slaughter, no economy but destruction.
The movement to provide for the financing of tho?
who would return to the soil is another indication tha
Secretary of the Interior Lane is always on the joo
It has been a long time since a liter wire than Franklii
K. Lane has occupied place in a President's Cabinet
Lord Northcliff#, In au interview for tho New York
World, attributes much of Great Britain's troublo In
both recruiting and providing arms and ammunition,
to a press censorship which concealed tho seriousness
of tho war. Stupidity Is alwayr costly in groat under
takings and nothing is quite so etupld as censoring the
press to conceal the truth.
One fly swatted In July means a million less In
September, according to the beajlth statistician. A mod
ern improvement upon "a sllt&h In time saves nine"
It can at least be said in General Huerta's favor
that ho has had a number of fairly rocent precedents
, for abusing the hospitality of tho United States.
Italy- and Austria have clinched with a dotcraina
tion that makes their combat stand out almost as an
Independent incident in the general fight
Gen. Huerta's only chance Up in vaudeville. Why
cannot someone convince him of the orror of his ways?
250 YEARS OP NEW YORK.
(New York World.)
New York la more than 300 years old. The city
flag raised yesterday commemorates its reorganization
-by British conquerors 250 years ago. In that quarter of
a millennium the world's civic balance of gravity has
New York's rivals for trade primacy in 1665 were
Salem and Boston; Philadelphia, afterward to lead for
a time, was not begun. Quebec and Montreal were vil
lages. Mexico was the New World metropolis; those
who claim that honor for Potosl Include the population
of the entire mining district from which up to 1800
a billion of treasure was taken. Besides the cities of the
North, Buenos Ayrcs has grown out of nothing to a
place among the world's finest towns.
The primacy of Europe in 1665 lay between Constan
tinople and London. The former had nearly reached
its zeicth of architectural splendor, and Turkish power
had two decades to expand until checked by Sobieski.
London had 460.000 souls in 166L but in 1665 plague
was sweeping the city and, as Pcpys records, 7,400
died'in a single week, while all fled who could.
Of the great cities in Asia centuries ago, wo have
little exact knowledge. Carlo then as now, was the
African metropolis. Athens was a mean village amid
ancleut splendors; Rome, for its civic population, scarce
ly more. The Great White Way of Southern Europe was
in Naples, capital of an opulent kingdom, whose To
| ledo Street was called the finest known.
Petrograd was a manless marsh; Berlin u village
of 9,000 souls emerging from the ruin of thq Thirty
Years' War. Vienna, the beautiful old center of the
Germanic race and the empire. Paris and Moscow wero
fine cities of from 100,000 to 250,000, fluctuating with
the fortunes of war and plague. The Dutch and Swed
ish towns had more than their present relative im
Upon a strip forty miles wide connecting Boston
and Washington there dwell in one-third the area of New
York state 18.000.000 people, for whom the City Hall
Is the geographical center The city Itself Is the great
est in the world. The figures of the English authori
ties after the 1911 census gave London 4,523,000 people
to New York's 4.676,000 (1910). How much faster New
York has since grown we shall soon know by the late
State census. The Metropolitan District including Lon
don is still more populous than that about New York.
Manchester is theheart of a human hive surpassing
The Gorman empire on the ruins of Its predeces
sor. which was neither "Holy nor Roman nor an em
pire;" United Italy. Japan. Russia in Us modern form,
have In 250 years grown in power. Turkey has shrunk
from a world menace.to a battered shell. Hut there
has feen nothing so wonderful, nothing so far from up
parent possibility in 1665, as the rise on 'American
shores of a nation of 100,000,000, whose gateway Is the
world metropolis. ?
WILSON'S SANITL ATTRACTIVE.
The President of these United States decided to
steal a few days off from duty the other day and started
for a little town In NewHampshire. which hAs blos
somed into fame as the "summer capital" of this ad
Enronte he was cheered at various points. Ameri
cans. irrespective of party, are rather proud of their
Presidents and have a way of cheering them whenever
they have time to get outside the blass atmosphere of
At Springfield. Mass.. a delegation of railroad men
approached the chief executive and presented a brief
oral petition, tbe burden of which was: "Keep us out
of war. Mr. President."
OS hand, any citizen could name one or more lead
ers who would have taken this request as the text of
a long-winded oration, designed to impress the public
with the wisdom of the speaker. Mr. Wilson, however,
merely shook the delegation by the hand, pondered a
thoughtful moment and ansyered: "I w',11, if I can."
What more could the President have said? What
better assurance could he give the country?
He answered the sincere appeal of a number of his
fellow citizens as sincerely and did not leutter up his
reply with needless word. Moreover, he told these hum
ble sons of toil as much as he would have told any dele
gation of our most prominent citizens.
The President's sanity is attractive. In five words,
he has indicated the policy of the United States in
these fatal times?and it's a policy of thcetaoinshrdlsh
these fatal times?and it's a policy th/.t will line up be
hind the chief executive every citizon of the Republic.
Secretary Lansing's note to Germany on the William
P. Frye case is worth reading merely as an example
of logical and clear statement of facts and conclusions.
He makes it plain that our claim is "for an indemnity
for a violation of a treaty, in distinction from an in
demnity in accordance with thy treaty."?(Portland
What strikes one on coming to the United States
Is the lack of a foreign policy, says a Russian general
with an unpronounceable name. Judging by conditions
in Europe, it is probabably a good thing that it is lack
? ing.?(Portland Journal.)
Secretary Lane reports a great Increase of inter
est in the national scenic parks. Secretary Garrison
would no doubt be glad to report an equal increase of
interest in the national artillery parks.?(Chicago Her
It is impossible for a mere man to comprehend how
> a woman knows the exact angle at which it will be
? fashionable* to perch her hat.?(Louisville Courier Jour
When the war is over the Grand Duke Nicholas
ought to be the greatest authority the world has over
. known on thes cience of retreating.?(Charleston S. C.,
i News and Courier.)
A dispatch from Paris says the French troops are
1 to be supplied with steel helmets. With a respirator
? attachment, perhaps.?(St. Louis Republic.)
i Always try to remember that when you say nice
things about people you will never be forced to eal
your words.?(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
- . When a man hates another man he goes around
t and tells everybody but the man he hates.?(Cincinnati
1 T. R. won his libel suit, but Amos Pinchot has de
? serted him.?(Philadelphia Record.)
* QUAKER QUIPS ?
?' >> ? v v v ??? v v,
All Chinamen look as much a like
as two peas, or rather as two Queues.
A story naturally has a ^ad ending
when It finds Its way to the waste
The ono time a man doesn't laugh
In his sleeve is when he cracks hie
IT you want to know the difference :
between a reason and an excuse, ask
a married man.
-j, t 9 <
t : T
?f- ^ *
Not every beach costume Is a bath
Stand aside. The optimistic gradu
atc-ls now due.
Contentment consists in not want
ing what you can't get.
Occasionally It is a good idea to
keep still and listen.
When some women move in society
they creato more or less friction.
Tho War Schedule.
"Well, hows' the war coming
"Austria has four contests on hor
home grounds i^xt week and is then
scheduled for a series away from
A Nice Business.
"I think I'll go into the real estate
"Looks good to you, eh?"
"Yes; tho real estate business seems
to bo one In which two men can swap
property and both mako money." ?
"There are two sides to every Ques
"Friend," replied- Broncho Bob,
"there's only two sides to a deck o'
cards, a topside and a bottom side,
but that ain't no call to asume that
ono Is as good as tho other."?(Wash
After Twenty Years.
"I see an Englishman who has been
20 years In the jungle returned to ci
"And what an lnopportuno moment
he has selected.'?(Louisville Cour
The Selfish Viewpoint. <
"Don't rook the boat!" said the r
careful man. r
"Don't worry," replied the serene f
egotist "I can swim."?(Washington i
Star.) _ J-:;
Not Taking Any Chances.
Clancy and Brophy had been elect- (
od delegates to the national conven- t
tion of an organization of which both <
were members. The convention was J
held in New York, and the first night 1
they were there they decided to eat c
in the swell rathskellar of the hotel. ?
The cabaret and tango stunts amazed *
them a little, but they managed to get j
a square meal. When they had finish- i
ed; the waiter said: t
"Shall I bring you a couple of dem- \
"I should say not," replied Clancy. 1
"Somebody might see them slttin' here j
with us and tell our wives."?(Cincin- f
"Do you believe that the whale *
swallowed Jonah?" asked the Old Fo- <
"Sure I do." replied the Grounch. "
"There is nothing so wonderful about J
that. Why, I have an automobile
that 8wallowed a seven-room house." 1
War Sure Is Hell!
If a European soldier is cowardly he ?
is likely to be shot, and if he is brave ]
his General is likely to kiss him. ?
(Kansas City Star.)
? ?. I
Fred Ardner, Juneau's cigar manu
facturer, Is returning on the Alameda
after a short visit at his old home at ^
Anacortes. Mr. Ardner is president
of the Anacortes Commercial Club
and returned to that city to help with
the city's annual festival.
NOTICE OF HEARING OF FINAL I
The undersigned having filed his
final account as administrator of the
Estate of Matt Besoloff, deceased, :
this, therefore, is to notify ail parties I
at interest that the Commissioner for
the Territory of Alaska and cx-Offlcio
Probate Judge in Juneau Precinct has
set Friday, September 3, 1915, at 10
o'clock in tho forenoon, at the United :
States Court House, in the Town and
Precinct of Juneau, said Territory, as
the time and place for hearing said
final account and the settlement
V. A. PAINE,
First publication, July 1, 1915.
Final publication, July 22. 1915. _
Miss cad Mrs. S. Zengcr
Fitting in your own
nomc. A Perfect fit is
ments PHONE I3<>, or
call. Address 238
The Empire will make advertising
contracts aubjoct to proof of largest
Irculatlon of any newspaper In Alaska.
restoration to entry of
lan03 in national fore8t
Notice Is hereby gi7cn that the
described below, embracing!
I07.69 acres, within the Tongass Na-|
lonal Forest. Alaska, will be subject
.o settlement and entry under the
provisions of the homestead laws of
die united States and the act of
u^rr1}' ,1906 (34 stct? 233), at
ho United States land office at Ju
?eau, Alaska on August 1C, 1215. Anv
tettler who was actunllj and In good
alth claiming any of said lands for
i ??JtUral Ptoses prior to January
l. Of), and has not abandoned same
ins a preference right to make a
lomestead entry for the lands actual
> occupied. Said lands were listed
ipon tho applications of tho persons
nentioned below, who have a prefer
mce right subject to the prior right
>( any such settler, provided such
lettlor or applicant is qualified to
tiakc homestead entry and the pref
Tonce right 1b exercised prior to
tugust 16. 1915, on which date^the
ands will be subject to settlement
ind entry by nny qualified person,
me lands ombrace a tract of 17.85
teres, described by motes and bounds
tsi follows: Beginning at a hemlock!
0 4 x square marked HI
l? w ,n mound Of rock at mean
niu !i"e' 1fh6ncc a spruce tree
- DBH blazed and scribed WHl
'fVS ?,.S5' W- 74 1Inks- Outer end
?f I r Mine dock boars S. 22? 30' R
fhence meandering along line of moan
Ugh tide of Kasaan Bay, S. 3? 30' E
? chs.; thence S. 41? W? 12 chs
hence S. 77? W? 7 chs.; thence
1^' p rol\6 Ch8-: thoncc N
? B., 5.90 chs., to Forest Service
"Onnment; thence N. 5? 30' W., 4
hs.. whence Rush and Brown dock
tears N. 64" 30' W.; thence S. 87?
j E., 18,42 chs., to the plapo of be
tinning, listed upon application of
Nasaan, Alaska; List
.J2; ,A tract of 4801 acres, de
crlbod by metes and bounds as fol
owsl Beginning at tho southeast
torner of the tract covered by List
1? 970, whence Corner No. 3, of U S '
jurvcy bears "E. 15 chs.; extending;
hence E. 9.09 chs.; thence N. 20?
E - "*2.30 chs.;.thence W. 15 chs ?
hence S. W., 40.80 chs., to
he place ofTTeglnnlng, application or
Varies E. Rudy. Box 1, Juneau. Al
iska; List 6?1235. A tract of 33.48
teres, described by metes and bounds
is follows: Beginning at Corner No.
7 il "own post marked HI, whence
?orest Service Monument (herelnaf
er described) bears S. 72? 30' W.
!.S9 chs.; extending thence N. 3* W.
4.26 chs.; thence S. 87? W 18 77
:hs.; thence S, 5? W? 7.57* chs.;
hence S. 61? E? 2.09 chs.: thence
? ? ' ,12 cl,s '' thence S. 74?
>0 E? 8.74 chs.; thence N. 1? 30' E
1-12 chs.; thence S. 39? 30' E 3 68
|hs.; thence N. 87? E.. 5.46 chs., to
daco of beginning. Forest Service
Monument consists of a boulder 20"
:.)1"xl4" situated on the west side of
he head of Taku Harbor, near mean
ifgh tide line, about 3 chs. west of
he creek. F.S.M. cut on the rock
vhoncc the outer point on the east
ude of the harbor bears S. 19? W..
Isted upon application of Paul G.
iii'fel. Taku Harbor, Alaska; List
>?1404 A tract of 8.35 acres, de
icrlbed by metes and bounds as fol- J
ows: Beginning at Corner No. l. J I
Forest Servico Monument (hereinaf- j
tor described) bears S. 43? 30' W.,
1.3G chs.; oxtending thence N. 73* 15'
E.t 15.40 chs.; <;henco S. 26* W.. 12.79
chs.; tbonce N. 77* W., 1.98 chs.;
thence N. 16? E., 2.90 chs.; thence
N. 82? 30' W., 3 oils.; thence S. 22?
W? 2.133 chs.; -thcnco N. 70? 30' W.,
4.325 chs.; thence N. 3? W., 4.06 chs.,
to the place of beginning. Forest Ser
vice Monument consists .of a boulder
48",x26".\36" above ground situated at
high tide line, marked F.S.M.H.,
whence the steeple of the Kake
Church bears N. 53* 45' W., end
the west end of Graveyard Island
bears N. 47? 30' E. Listed upon ap
plication of C. F. Stedman. Kake. Al
aska: List G?1487. April 47. 1915,
C. M. BRUCE, Assistant Commission
er of the General Land Office.
; Publication June 16. 23. 30, July 7.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the United States Commicsioners'
Court, Tecrltory of Alaska, Di
vision Number One. Juneau
PTeclnct. In Probate.
In THE MATTER OF, THE ESTATE
OF GEORGE HARKRADER. De-i
Notice is hereby given by the un
der , :< i. < ? ccutor of '.he estate of
creditors of and all persons having
claims against said deceased, to ex
hibit them with the necessary vouch
ers, within six months after the first
publication of this notice, to the exe
cutor of said estate at his residence,
at Juneau, Alaska.
Dated at Juneau, Alaska, this. 28th
day of Juno, 1915.
J. T. MARTIN,
Executor of the estate of
Georgo Harkrader deceased
First publication. June 30th. 1915.
Last publication, July 2Sth, 1915.
. . 1 ? . ... - ? - ? , . ~
luneaa Ferry S Navigation Company
.eaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwoll j
6:00 a.m. 1:00-p; m. 7:00 p. m
7:00 a.m. 3:00 p. m. 8:00 p. m
8:100 a.m. 4:00 p. m. 9:30 p. m
'9:00 a.m. 6:00 p. m. 11:16 p. m
11:00 a. m.
. Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M
'9:00 A. M. Trip Does not go to Thane
weave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane
G:10a.m. 1:10 p. m. 7:10 p.m.
7:10a.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. 11:26 p.m.
Leave Treadwell for Thane
6:16 a.m. 1:16 p. m. 7:15 p. m
7:16 a.m. 3:15 p. m. 8:15 p.m.
8:15 a.m. 4:15 p. m. 9:45 p.m.
11:16a.m. 6:15 p.m. 11:30p.m.
Leave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas.
6:25a.m. 1:25 p. m. 7:25p.m
7:25a.m. 3:25 p. m. 8:26p.m.
8:25a.m. 4:25 p.m. 9:55p.m.
Ll:25a.m. 6:25 p.m. 12:15a.m.
Leave Treadwell for Douglas A. Juneau
6:35 a.m. 1:35 p. m. 7:35 p. m
7:35a.m. 3:35 p.m. 8:36p.m
8:35 a.m. 4:35 p. m. 10:05 p. m
0:20a.m. 6:35 p.m. 13:26a.m
11:35 a. m.
Leaves Douglas for Juneau
6:40 a.m. 1:40 p. m. 7:40 p. m
7:40a.m. 2;40 p. m. 8:40p.m.
8:40.a. m. 4:40 p. m. 10:10 p.m.
9:25 a. m. 6:40 p. m. 12:30 a. m
11:40 a. m.
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" ALAMEDA July 10 27 South July 19, August 6 "
NORTHW'N July 16 South July 6, 24 ??
+ VVILLI8 E NOWELL, Juneau Agt Elmer E. 8mlth Douglas Agt %
?f-H-f-H-H-HH-t I MI M II II M 1 1 I 1 1 I It I I I 1 III 1 I I III 1 I 11 ?1 *
[ The Alaska Flyer"} ^ S. HUMBOLDT | The Alaska Flyerf 11
Leave Seattle July 11 ? Arrive Juneau, Thursday, July 15. Sailing
for Sitka ? Sails Southbound...... Saturday, July 17
? - -
Juneau Office Valentine Bldg., Photic 79, Pettlt & Harvey, Agta.
Douglas Office M. J. O'Connor Store Seattle Office 712 2nd Ave.
DOCKS JUNEAU CITY WHARF
S. S. AL-KI SITKA EXCURSION 1 |
Leaving Juneau July 10th.
Round Trip M2.50
SOUTHBOUND JULY 15TH. SEATTLE
FIRST CLASS $19.00 ? SECOND CLASS $12.00
Save Time ? Money
W* WtTT?Use the New Short Route to and from
ViUAfili^EASTERN CANADA, EASTERN AND
"^SOUTHERN UNITED STATES points via
Grand Trunk Pacific Railway and Steamships
Lowest Fares. Unexcelled Dining and Sleeping Car Ser
vice. For full particulars apply to
H. R. SHEPARD & SON, Ticket Agts. Phono 217, Juneau Alaska.
j iiiimnimiHiiinn? i
: TKe Alaska Grill::
! . full Orchestra Music during I!
Dinner Hour ; \
The Bert Appointed 1 ?
f Place in Town J
;; Best of Everything Served ; ;
at Moderate Prices i
? ^ .. I ?
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