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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, July 29, 1915, Image 5

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^EURRERS
\ OVERRULED
Judge Robert W. Jennings this
morning olverruied the demurrers 111
wl by Jjfck Johnson. William Bell,
Bob Stamgland. Tim Torgenson. Mam
ie Johnston and Charles Kavander in
the fou r suits brought against them
by thv Alaski Juneau Gold Mining
ponipany for the restitution of prop
r ' erty along the Juneau waterfront,
claimed by the plaintiffs, as millsltes.
In the petition of H. C. Strong of
Ketchikan for a limitation of his lia
bility in the proceedings brought by
C. A. Holmes to recover damages
from the steamship Al-Ki. Judge Jen
nings held that he had no jurisdic
tion. and the petition was denied.
Holmes sued the Northland Steam
ship company, former owners of tho
Al-Ki. in the King County Superior
Court. Seattle, asking $21,250 dam
ages for personal injuries. He was
given a Judgment for $5,000. The
judgment was transferred to the Al
aska courts, and suit was instituted
here to attach Strong"s property.
Attorney John Rustgard. represent
lug the Worthcn Lumber Mills was
granted SO days in which to file a bill
of exceptions to the judgment grant
ed the Alaska-.Tur.eau Mining com
pany. The suit involved title to land
along the waterfront.
WARNER TO TEACH
AT ST. MICHAEL
George A. Warner has been employ
ed by the School Board at St. Michael
to teach in the St. Michael school the
coming year. Mr. Warner was a
member of the school staff last year
and has made many friends in the
far north cfTv.
"All the News All the Time."
I ASK I
FOR
Juneau Famous
Alaska Beer
"The Beer of
Quality"
Family Trade Solicited
PHONE 29 J
ALASKA HUNTERS
MAY KILL ONLY
THREE DEER YEARLY
Only three deer may bo killed by
one person during tbe open season In
Southeastern Alaska, according to an
announcement received by Gov. J. F.
: A. Strong yesterday from the De
partment of Agriculture announcing
the amendment of regulations for the
protection of deer, moose, caribou,
sheep and mountain goats In Alaska.
The communication reads as fol
lows:
By virtue of the authority conferr
ed upon the Secretary of Agriculture
by Section 2 of the act of May 11,
1908 (35 Stat. 102). entitled "An Act
to amend an act entitled 'An act for
tbe proteotion of game in Alaska,
and for other purposes.' approved
June 7. 1902." regulations 2 and 3 of
the "Regulations for the protection
of deer, moose, caribou, sheep and
mountain goats in Alaska," made and
published July 14. 1914, are hereby
amended, effective on and after Au
gust 1. 1915. so as to read as follows:
Regulation 2. Limits. ? The num
!>er of dewJellied by any one person
luring the open season in Southeast
ern Alaska is hereby limited to three.
Regulation 3. Sale.? The sale of
deer carcasses In Southern Alaska is
j hereby suspended until August 1,
1916. * /
In testimony whereof. I have here
unto set my hand and official seal
this 30th day of Juno. 1915.
D. F. HOUSTON.
Secretary of Agriculture.
Regulations As Amended
The regulations for the protection
of deer, moose, caribou, sheep, and
mountain goats in Alaska, as amend
led June 30. 1915. are as follows:
1. The season for killing deer in
Southeastern Alaska is hereby lim
ited to the period from August 15 to
November 1 both Inclusive.
The number of deer killed by any
I one person during the open season
in Southeastern Alaska is hereby lim
ited to three.
3. The sale of deer carcasses in
Southern Alaska Is hereby suspended
until August 1. 1916.
4. The killing of deer on Kodiak
Island and I.ong Island and the kill
ing of deer on the following islands in
|Southeastern Alaska: Duke Island,
near Dixon's Entrance: Gravina Isl
and. near Ketchikan; Kruzof Island,
west of Sitka; Sucmez Island, near
Klawack. and Zarerobo Island, near
Wrangell. is hereby prohibited until
August 1, 1916.
>. The killing of caribou on the
Kenai Peninsula is hereby prohibit
ed until August 1. 1916.
The shipment of carcasses of sheep
and moose for sale from Seward or
! other points on the Kenai Peninsula
is hereby prohibited, and no carcass
: es of said animals shall be accepted
| for shipment to other points in Alas
ka unless accompanied by affidavit
of the owner that they were not pur
chased and are not .Intended for sale.
6. The season for killing mountain
goats in Southeastern Alaska is here
by limited to the perior from August
1 to February 1. both inclusive.
Why this man bought a
Remington Junior
Typewriter
"I have been investigating several of
the iccent makes of machines, seeking
for one of simple construction for ordi
nary manuscript and letter writing. I
was nearly ready to buy a machine of
another make when. I just happened to
see for the first time the Remington
Junior, and found it to be the very thing
I wanted.
The man who wrote this is the postmaster of a small
Southern town. He is only one of thousands who have
recently bought a Remington Junior. But his reasons
apply to everybody?they apply tp YOU.
The Remington Junior is our latest product and the
latest idea in typewriting.
It is strictly a high-grade machine.
It has the Remington Name, the Remington Guar
antee, the Remington Quality?everything Remington /
except weight and bulk. /
A "Simplified Remington" describes'it exactly, f
And i:s price is $50.00 /
/
Remington Juni>r Typewriters will be sent "on examina- .
tion," without obli a:ion to purchase. / R?min?ton
/ Typewriter
Easy fa v nent terms can be arranged if desired. / Compear
/ Please send me
/ your illustrated
? rye e. / descriptive booklet
Remington 1 ypewnter /
/ I *hall be glad to have
# _ . ./ you send me a Rcming
company / ton Junk* T^<--.vnt? oo
4 ? / examination. This request
** (Incorporated; / does not obligate me to pur
/ chase.
I. E. FISHER, Salesman /
2nd Floor ? ? Malony Bldg. /
V
/
! SUMMER GOODS l|
:1 PRETTY WAISTS, SHEAR HOSIERY 1
| SUMMER UNDERWEAR * * * I
j JUST RIGHT FOR THESE WARM DAYS %
I MRS. BERRY'S STORE, 3rd & Franklin \
? ? . -?: i
, ,
F?tr? Reasonable Third and Hams Streef. Juno*
The BERGMANS
Newly built and newly furnished, modern In all respects, steam
heated, electric lighted, hot an d cold water In every room; bath on
every floor, Including a shower bath. Sanitary conditions perfect;
Dining room In connection.
*?"
+ *
+ PERSONAL MENTION *
Mrs. Angus M&ckay and son James
returned yesterday from Chicagoff.
where Mr. Mackay Is superintending
the enlargement of the Chlcagoff mill.
The Mackays are giving up their I
homo in Seward street. They will i
be at Chlcagoff, until the end of the I
summer, returning here at that tlmo. 1
A. M. Rousseau, editor of the Skng- 1
way Daily 'Alaskan, is a visitor in the ]
city, having arrived on the Humboldt
tills morning. He Is a guest at the i
Occidental hotel, and will bo here un- i
til the sailing of the Spokane, for S
the North. - t
Mrs. Carrie Z. Denny, deputy clerk ?
of tho United States court, who has t
been to San ^Dlego and San Francis- 1
co, is expected back from Seattle ?
nexj week. i
S. Oppenhcimer of Spokane is reg- t
istered at the New Cain hotel.
J. W. Combs, prominent business (
man of Haines, is registered at the 1
Occidental. i
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hellenthal left t
this morning on the Humboldt, on
their way to Blue Lakes, Calif., to. >
spend several weeks on Mr. Hellen- 1
thal's farm. I
vMips Orral Storer arrived yester
day fr^rn Chcwclah, Wash., and is a
guest at the Alaskan. Her sister.
Miss Gertrude Storer, who formerly
resided here, Is expected to return
next week.
6r. H. P. Hinson of Baltimore, who
has been spending several weeks
here, expects to return East soon. He
is the fathe'r of Mrs. John Z. Bayless
of Thane.
Supt. Edwards, of the Astoria and
Puget Sound cannery at Excursion In
let, is in tho city today on business.
He made the trip over from the can
nery on the tender "MercurjT'
C. W. Carter will be back tonight
on the Al-Ki, from Sitka Hot Springs.
His family will remain at the Springs
for two or three weeks.
Tho tender Chlcagoff is expected to
leave this evening, on her return trip
to the mine. She arrived early yes
terday morning.
A. E. Anderson returned yesterday
with Capt. William Dickinson from .
Eagle River, with a banner string of |
brook trout.
Mrs. L. A. Burford, who has been
visiting her sons, George C. and Will
Burford. left today on the Humboldt
for California.
Charles C. Miller expects to move s
back from Douglas, where he has liv- r
ed for the past year. ?
A. S Dautrlck has returned from s
the North, and with Mrs. Dautrlck is |
registered at the Alaskan. t
L. Warnke, of Whlteliorse. Y. T., is j
In the city. He is registered at the s
Occidental hotel. ^ t
W. 0. Carlson of Taku HarfTor was
registered at the Alaskan yesterday. |
Toby C. Hallum, well known mining <
man, left this morning for Seattle. ]
J. A. Snow has returned fr:>m an <
ot'icia! trip to Warm Springs Bay. ,
* ? * f
HITS WOMAN IN
PACE; ARRESTED
Mrs. Annie Ballance, who three
years ago was deserted by her hus
band. a former Juneau doctor, caus
ed the arrest today of J. M. O'Rourke,
on a charge of assault and battery.
O'Rourke was released until tomor
row. when he will have a hearing be
fore Commissioner J. B. Marshall.
Mrs. Ballance told the authorities
that O'Rourke. who lives near her
home on the government road, has
constantly annoyed her, by thrusting
his attentions on her. Yesterday, she
alleges, O'Rourke came to her home,
and tried to become familiar with her.
She asked him to leave, she said, but
he refused. He then became angry
and struck her in the face, causing
her mouth to bleed, she asserts.
+ + 4>4, + + 4, + + + + + + + + 4,+
+ +
+ MARINE NOTES +
+ +
* *?* + + + + + + * + + + * + +
NORTHBOUND.
The Alameda arrived today from
Seattle.
The Spokane Is scheduled to arrive
from the south tomorrow. " (
The Jefferson is duo Sunday -morn- 1
ing.
SOUTHBOUND.
The Al-Kl is scheduled to sail south
tonight at 11 o'clock.
Tho Princess Sophia will sail south
tomorrow morning.
The Humboldt will sail south to
morrow. x
The Admiral Watson will sail south
Saturday.
? ? 1
LARGE ISSUE OF LICENSES. \
A large number of licenses were is- i
sued today by tho Territorial Treas- i
urer as follows: i
Ships and Shipping. I
Golovin Freight and Lighterage <
Co., Council, barge "Llllie;" tugboat, (
"Wane." (
Alaska Lighterage and Commercial :
Co., Nome, tugs "Arfcnder," "Gene- 1
vieve," "Dorothy," "Dayton." 1
Barges Nos. 23, 25, 27, 6. 3: "North 1
Coast," "Solomon," "Chenik," "Bon
anga." <
Professional. i
H. E. Auringer. doctor, Flat. I
Curtis Welch, doctor, Candle. 1
W. Ramsey, doctor. Council. t
General.
J. P. Rockafellow, auto, Chitina. I
H. W. Chamberlain, auto, Chitina.
Fairbanks Laundry Co., Fairbanks.
Canneries.
Tee Harbor Packing Co., Teo Har- i
bor. - i
Mining. t
E. J. Cunningham, Council. i
Flume Dre'dgo Co., Council. 1
C. E. Kimball, Solomon. \
Fish Traps. S
Llbby, McNeill & Libby, ten traps i
in Cook Inlet. 1
, t , t
Empire want ads. work all the time, t
HEAT WAVE
' CONTINUES
UNABATED
Korost Area which have been burn
ing the timber along the Mendcnhall
road at various times during the past
;hrco weeks, arc again under control.
Ranger Babbit's crew of volunteers
laving made good progress In stop
>lng the march of the ilames.
The hot weather continues, and
?eports from outlying points indicate
in unprecedented dryness. L. E.
Spray, who' has returned from a trip
.0 the North, says that the Kotzehin
md Sullivan rivers are flooding their
ralleys, and the Chilkat has over
lowed its banks, back of Haines. The
ttreams are fed by glnciers, and tho
ce has molted very rapidly, owing
o the intense heat.
Crops are thriving, with the ex
:eption of the strawberries, which
lave suffered from the lack of rain.
U Haines Irrigation has been neces
tary to relieve the situation.
Generally speaking. Southeastern
Vlaska has been in the "torrid zone"
or almost two months. Outside pa
>ers havo widely commented on Al
i8ka'8 heat wave. Reports sent out
rom Juneau have varied, some of
he papers publishing news that tlm
cmperature recorded here last wdra
vas 100 degrees, and others printing
hat 00 degrees was the maximum
-eached by the mercury. The latter
cmperature was correct.
Through the East and middle States
he summer has been much cooler
han last year, but the hot season is
tow on in full blast, especially in Chi
:ago and other cities in that section.
The Charleston Mall, published at
iVest Virginia's capital by former
3ov. Walter E. Clark of Alaska, odi
orially comments:
"The announcement that tempera
ure in Juneau, Alaska, has rcgister
;d one hundred degrees, probably in
licates where our early summer
veather got stranded. However, it
s also very apparent that it did not
arry forever in Alnska."
DISCOVER NEW PAY
ON POORMAN CREEK
The rtport of Territorial Mino In
ipector William Maloney for the
nonth of Juno has just been received
it the Governor's office. This report
ihows that 16 mines wera> inspected
n the Ruby district. 13 In the Idit
irod district, and* 6 in the Wade
-iampton district. Inspector Maloney
itates that all of these mines are in
i "reasonably safe condition."
Only one accident is listed in the
*eport, that in the case of Julius
Shafrick, who was employed on the
Reilley & Marston dredge on Otter
?reek, in the Iditarod district. Shar
:ick was struck in the eye by a piece
jf steel and was forced to lay off for
i month. He is reported as having
completely recovered.
"The outlook for mining in the Ru
by and Iditarod districts Is very fa
vorable" says the report, "and if plcn
"y of water is available the output
should be greatly in excess of last
,'ear's.
New Pay Creeks
A new pay creek, known as Spruce
Dreek, in the Poorman district, was
ocated this spring, and from present
indications it should prove to be a
?ood producer. New pay has also
been struck on the highest benches
5f Poorman creek, and the miners
there feel confident that they will
Hake a good showing this year.
In the Wade Hampton district
here has been some new pay dis
covered on a creek called Willow
Sreek, but up to the time of the In
spector'^ visit not enough work had
Seen done to determine the extent of
>f the pay. Berdock drains were be
ing dug in a number of the proper
ties on the creek. On one of the lo
cations the' Inspector got an 8-cent
l>an on the 8-foot fevel of the drain.
Some very grood looking quartz has
been discovered on a claim at the
bead of Willow creek. Good values
In free gold are shown, but no assays
bad been made to determine the ac
tual value, up to the time of the In
spector's visit.
To Nome For Summer
In spector Maloney will spend the
summer in the Nome and Seward
Peninsula districts, and will return to
Fairbanks on the last up-river steam
er. The Inspector's headquarters are
In Nome, but it is his custom to
spend the winter in Fairbanks. Mr.
Maloney loft Fairbanks late In May.
MOLASSES TANK SHIP
TO BE CONSTRUCTED
BOSTON, July 28.? Another large
ship building contract obtained by the
Fore River Shipbuilding Corporation
has been announced. It Is a tank
steamer for the Cuban Distilling Co.,
md is a sister ship of the steamer
low in the course of construction at
he yards, which will bo called the
2ubadist. The newer ship -contract
ed for is to be 389 feet long, 54 feet
5 inches beam, 32 feet 6 inches depth
md 9,000 tons displacement. It will
le capable of carrying 2,500.000 gal
ons of mollases. About a year will
>e required to construct tho vessel.
The contract is the second receiv
;d within two weeks, the formed be
ng a 10,000 ton- cargo capacity
"reight steamer for Edgar F. Lucken
jack, of New York. The yard now has
ibout 5,000 employees.
MISS COWLEY WILL
REMAIN IN JUNEAU
?+?
Friends of Miss Elsie Cowley, for
nerly a member of the nursing staff
it St. Ann's hospital have been glad
o hear that she has decided to re
uain in Juneau and will continue
irivate nursing here throughout the
vinter. Miss Cowley is at present in
St. Ann's recuperating from an oper
ition for appendicitis recently per
ormedl by Dr. Dawes. She expects
o t>e back at her work again in about
hree weeks.
+ + + + ^ + + + A
4* 4*
4? HOSPITAL NOTES *
4* +
????????*?+?+???
Mrs. B. L. nines continues to im
prove after the serious operation per
formed yesterday morning by Dr. H.
C. DeVighne and that the operation
will prove entirely successful with
out doubt The ten pound baby girl
is in excellent condition and no fear
whatever is entertained for the child's
welfare.
Mrs. W. G. Smith who was operat
ed upon yesterday by Dr. H. C. De
Vighne is Improving rapidly.
George Tait, a mariner on the S.S.
Al-Ki was taken to the hospital when
the boat passed through here last
night. Tait had been ill for several
days, thnugh his condition is not ser
ious. He will rejoin his steamer on
her next trip.
J. P. Parr, who has been in the hos
pital several days with a sprained
ankle this morning returned to his
home on crutches. He will be en
tirely recovered within another ten
days.
The SJIMPLE Display in
h. Wolland's tailoring estab
lishment windows on Third
St., second door from Post
Office are for-runners of the
New Fall Slock to come.
ELEGANT SUITS AT
$35.00
MRS. A. D. GROVE
Red Cross Graduate Nurse
Surgical Medical Obstcrtical
Cases cared for at your homo.
136 E. 6th St., -Rhone 1405
? ?4
H. E. BAKER
PRACTICAL AND
RELIABLE FURRIER
We guaranteo satisfaction on all
our work. H. E. Baker, 402 North
ern Bk Bldg., Seattle, Wn. Refer
ence given, if desired, In your
home town.
"I hereby certify that H. E. Ba
ker is a first class, practical and
reliable furrier.- H. MOSES."
State of Washington, County of
tdng, SS:
H'. Moses, being first duly sworn,
on oath, deposes and says, that he
is acquainted with H. E. Baker,
furrier, and that he is a first class
practical furrier and thoroughly re
liable.
(signed) H. MOSES.
Subscribed and sworn to before
me this 15th day of June, 1915.
RUSSELL R. FARRELL,
(Notary Public in and for the
State of Washington, residing
at Seattle.)
HUMBOLDT SAILS.
The steamship Humboldt sailed for
Seattle and way ports at 4 o'clock
this morning. The passengers from
Juneau Included Mrs. L. A. Burford,
Mrs. Alice Llnsley, Toby C. Ha'llum,
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hellenthal and E.
J." Margrle, for Seattle; Mr. and Mrs.
E. \V7 Currier, E. C. Howard and D.
Llndeberg, for Ketchikan, and J. P.
Todd for Wrangell.
M'CAUL BUYS HOME.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wilde are soon
to move to the Kennedy home In Six
th street, which was bought two
weeks ago by T. J. McCaul. Mr. Mc
Caul is building a garage adjoining
the property.
HONEYMOONERS ARRIVE.
4
Jay Fain, of the Juneau Fruit com
pany, returned from Seattle today on
the Alameda, accompanied by his
bride, who until last week, when they
were married in Seattle, was Miss
Lena Wineberg, of that city.
A dance will follow the Bornhofer
Wasterlaln concert Friday evening,
July 30th at Douglas Island Labor
hall. Special music. One admission
pays for both, no extra charge. Re
served scats $1.00, general admission
75c. 7-28-2t.
YOU HAVE tried the rest, now try
the best. For French dry cleaning,
steam cleaning, dyeing and pressing.
Capital Dye Works, phone 177. 19-tf
Ranges, heaters, our specialty. Uni
versal Repair Shop, 114 Front street,
telepfton 273. ???
"93"HairTonic
stops the hair from falling out
Elmer E. Smith, Douglas.
Wm. Britt, Juneau.
-WANTED!^7]
Children to get their hair cut by oar Lady
Barber late of Seattle Boa Marche, llalr
= Cutting Parlora. ?
The Pioneer Baths
CHIMNEYS
Double-Lock- Fire-Proof- Clinker- Concrete
Chimney. (NOT CINDER OR COKE.)
12x12 in. Flue Gx6 in.
Sixes 12x14 in. " 6x8 In.
14x14 in. " 8x8 in.
Concrete Products Mfg. Co.
Next to Cole'n Kxprox*.
NOTICE.
Dog licenses ror year beginning
July 1, 1915, are due and payable at
City Clerk's office. All unlicensed
dogs at large alter ten days from date
hereof will be dealt with as by ordi
nance provided. E. W. PBTT1T*
(7-10-tf) City Clerk.
+ ? + ? + ? + + ? + +
4- THANE AUTO-GTAGE +
4- SCHEDULE. +
?'> +
? Leave Juneau Leave Thane +
?> 9:00 a.m. 9:20 a.m. +
+ 10:30 a.m. 10:50 a.m. +
* 1:00 p.m. 1:20 p.m. +
? 2:30 p.m. 2:50 p.m. +
4- 4:00 p. m. 4:20 p. m. +
? 5:00 p.m. , 5:20 p.m. 4*
4- 6:00 p.m. 6:20 p.m.
? 9:00 p.m. 9:20 p.m. +
* 11:00 p.m. 11:20p.m. *
+ 4
4- Car stars from Goldstein's, 4
? Burford's and Alaskan Hotel. 4
4- Private Car tor Hire,any Hour 4
4- at Alaskan Hotel. Phone Single 4>
4- 0. Night Phone, 105. +
4. 4. 4-4-4 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- v 4
\
A. EIKLAND
CARPENTER and
CABINET MAKER
UFIrst class work at reasonable
rates ? General repairing ?
special furniture.. Estimates
Free. ? - ? 'Phone 254
MISS ALBRECHT
MASSEUSE
Member Incorporated Society of Trained
Maaacuaea of London
Cliff Apartments, Juneau
G. EL GILBERT
PLUMBING and
8HEET METAL WORKS
121 Front tt Phone Sit
Bergmanndiningroom
Men Management -- Better Thin Eter
BREAKFAST 6.-00 a. m. to I IKK) a. m.
LUNCH - ? 12:00 a. m. to MO p. m.
DINNER ? - * 5:30 p. m. to 7:00 p. m.
RATES S1.00 A DAY
Bergmann Hotel Dining Room
FRANK GBI1RING. Manatftr
( PI A NOS and piano players f
L \j -1 Edison Diamond Disc Phonographs, <>
COLUMBIA TALKING MACHINES. VICTOR V1CTR0LAS \\
15,000 Rrcor<!? lor All Machlnea. Sliret Mailc, Small Mualcal Inatramenta < ?
X JUNEAU MUSIC HOUSE jj
? Elmer E. Smith, Prop. THREE STORES * J. P. L. Graves, Mgr. <;
Rexall Drug Store, Douglas. Front Street Drug Store, Douglas \ |
I Another ensational Sale |
:: Men's Shirts, pleated and plain, made with stiff and french cuds, ::
it styles, materials are imported and domestic shirtings, fine quality it
\\ mercerized madras and satin striped effects, S1.50, 52.00,
:: 52.50 and up to 53.50. For this week, &1 OCT it
our choice, each
BOTH NEGLIGEE AND SOFT COLLAR STYLES. THIS INCLUDES ALL j ;
SHIRTS IN THE HOUSE EXCEPT FLANNELS.. ' Jt
| Behrends Cleanup Low Shoe Sale \
uu5j^52222!22222!2 ???J 2221222 522222
t _ ?
it This is a positive and complete clearance of all remaining ::
;; summer footwear. These Oxfords must be cleaned up. it
i: &3.50 for S2.35 &4J30 for &3.00 S5.00 for S3.35
4* % 4 ?
Jt As our Fall Suits haven't arrived we will continue to sell Jt
tt any uit in the house for S22.50. ^ fi fi fi | -
| |SIZES 34, 35 ASP 36 AT HALF PRICE] |
| B. M. BEHRENDS CO., Inc. |

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