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ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COMPANY JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One year, by mall. In advance $10.00 Six months, by mall. In advance, 6.00 Per month, delivered 1.00 Entered as second-class matter November 7, 1912, at the postoftlce at Jnneau, Alaska, under the Act of March 3. 1879. ' THE LESSON OF ARCHBISHOP QUIGLEY The discovery that Archbishop Qulgley, of Chicago, who died recently was practically peniless when his end came notwithstanding that he held in his name in trust for his church property to the value of $70,000, 000, recalls that a great deal of unnecessary things age said from time to time about churchmen being more interested in making money than they are in Chris tianity. Archbishop Qulgley made money, of course. Not so much as one of his great abilities could have made in other lines, nor by any means as much as his unusual sendees were worth to the property interests which were under his direction. But the record is that he gave it all away. He lived simply and was frugal, yet he had no money when he died. But thousands? literally thousands?and a very large percentage of them were not members of his church, many of them, indeed, lost souls, according to the dogma which he be lieved and taught, were helped over hard places at his expense. He fed and ministered to the poor and sick? whether the poverty was of spirit or purse or whether the sick suffered from heart-ache or physical ills made no difference. He recognized the claims of all who were in need, and he ministered unto all according to the need. t Fortunately, Archbishop Qulgley was not an ex ception to the rule among churchmen. Thoughtful ob servation will disclose that interest in humanity and things unworldly prevails as generally among workers of all religious denominations now as it did in the begin ning when the deciples of old took up the work of the crucified Nazarene. and passed it down to succeeding generations. WAR AND INVENTION Of the 16.000 suggestions received by the Invention Board of the British Navy during the first five months of the war only two have been found to be worth care ful elaboration. Whether when these ideas are perfect ed and applied they will be found of use in the business of making war terrible is something that the future must decide. It would be nothing remarkable in the history of invention if both Jdeas proved impracticable. Useful inventions are not likely to be the outgrowth of hasty suggestions by amateurs nor is war time an ideal time for the exercise of the inventive faculty. New inventions have given this war a peculiar charac ter. but neither the aeroplane nor the submarine was invented for this particular war. They were thought out and tried out long before the war began, and aside < from them, nothing in use In the present war departs radically from ideas applied in former wars. Even the gas tanks which the Germans have used are not new. for they are simply borrowed from the commercial world and applied to war. Americans are prone to think of Ericsson's Monitor as an invention made in war- time and for the Civil War. but. as a matter of fact. Ericsson had been thinking about a ship like the Monitor for 10 years before that vessel was built. The boat was the product of a long engineering exper ience and the labors of a number of men. In the light of these facts it is clearly a wise policy which dictated the appointment of an advisory board for the United States Navy at this time when the nation has abun dant time and calm in which to do its thinking. NOT FAIR TO FIRST DIVISION The Nome Nugget. Seward Gateway and other pa pers are taking the members of the Legislature from the First Division severely to task on account of the suit to test the validity of the act distributing the Ton gass forest funds that are in the Territorial treasury. They are explaining to their readers that the Alaska board of road commissioners had compensated this Di vision for the loss of this money, which admittedly Congress meant to be expended in the vicinity of the contributing forest, by appropriating $30,000 to the First Division's roads. This is not fair to the First Division. This Di vision paid $42,000 into the road furd last year, and there is evry reason to believe that its tax for that purpose will be as large or larger this year. When that $30,000 was appropriated to the First Division by the road commissioners it meant that 65 per cent, to 75 per cent, of the Southeastern Alaska's contribution to the road fund was going to be returned to it. To put it another way. the First Division was not to get any part of the $165,000 general appropriations for Alaska's roads and was to surrender from 25% to 35% of what she paid into that fund. Now because South eastern Alaska's representatives in the Legislature feel that, in fairness to the people of their Division, they should not consent to the establishment of a precedent that would mean that the proceeds from the forests of this Division, which Congress has declared should be expended within the "county or counties" In which the forests lie. are to be distributed over all of Alas ka, the First Division is to be penalized by being com pelled to see an even greater amount of her contribu tion to roads, through the license tax. taken away and expended in other sections of the Territory. Some of those in the other Divisions are contribut ing mightily to the sentiment in the First Division for separation from the remainder of the Territory? a sentiment that really, for the good of the whole Terri tory. should not be developed at this time, and one that would not be controlling if there was more dispo sition to be fair. There were three members of the Territorial Leg islature residing outside of the First Division who vot ed at all times to permit each Separate Division to re tain the receipts from the National forests that lie wholly within the Division. They were Martin F. Moran. of the Second Division. Thomas H. Holland, of the Third, and William T. Bums.' of the Fourth. In view of the fact that the complaint in the case that is pending in the District Court truthfully accuses the members of the Legislature from the other Divisions of voting this First Division money to themselves, this exception should be borne in mind. It is strange how frequently those superior wise men who see so much that is wrong in American so ciety that they attempt to regulate it with pistol and bomb plead Insanity when caught in the tolls of lai How much grief they would save if they would only n< mlt their Insanity first! Corn has made much progress during the pas week, but will require a long series of hot days to mi ture.?(Crop Report.) Send for Juneau's weather man. Reld will fix 1 all right, all right! In a speech at San Francisco the other day, Go\ Dunne, of Illinois, who also served a term as Mayo of Chicago, took strong ground in favor of public owr erahip of natural monopolies, such as municipal put lie utilities. It's lucky there are so few unexplored lands left Some European powers might try to civilize them, i w There may be somo argument in favor of submai lnes. but there can be none for the bomb planter. Some of the Berlin editors show that Germnny like other countries, has her jingoes. COAL MEANS MORE COPPER (Seattle Times.) Given needed coal from Alaska's own mines, th< Territory will produco an enormous amount of coppei next year. This is the situation now confronting not morelj the northern treasure land but the administration, ai well?for there is no question that Mr. Wilson is sin cerely desirous of seeing this possession of tho repub lie opened up to a material degree during his admlnis tratlon. The dispatch north of George Watkin Evans, t Seattle mining engineer, with instructions to survej land into units of forty acres each. Is hailed as the fi nal physical step toward the throwing open ot-the coal fields to private enterprise. However, a matter of fully as great importance it the drawing of leases that will attract capital to the North, where the market for the fuel already exists and where It is certain that additional markets will ex 1st as more mining enterprises are developed. Witl reasonable assurances concerning the security of. invest ments, there is no question that tho money will be forthcoming. Copper is in big demand at present and will be worth even more next year, should the war continue than long. Given coal, the copper will be forthcoming and the nation, as well as the Territory, will prosper to a corresponding degree. DEMOCRACY IN THE UNIVERSITIES (Chicago Herald. In some respects American student life is finely democratic. In other ways, however, the colleges and the universities have become citadels of snobdom. This latter state has resulted despite the unceasing efforts of some of the noblest minds. American colleges, were not organized in teh spirit of the European institutions which aid to fit young men for the Intricacies of aristocratic society. We do not divide students into the nobility, the geniray and others; at least we profess not to. But class lines are rather rigidly drawn. The contrast of riches and of comparative poverty is vividly reflected on the college campus. Societies, secret and otherwise, tend to crystallze the class dif ferences. A generation ago many educational authori ties attempted to wage a war on the exclusive clubs, notably upon the Greek letter fraternities. Not much success attended the effort. The instinct for secrecy and for clannisbness appeared too powerfully developed in the human animal of college age. A happy aspect of this collegiate snobdom has been seen in the fact that many of the poorer students have done better in later life than their richer fellows. They have been the successs. Doubtlss they have found sol ace in that. But the universities have been the los ers. The lack of a democratic community life has tend ed to make the campus barren. Another effort is making for reform. President Hadley of Yale lately bewailed the too large allowances given to some of his students. The University of Michigan has taken up the matter in a positive way.fi The plan of the alumni to raise a million dollar fund for the Michigan Union looks toward providing a club at which all the students of the university may meet. The desire to democratize the undergraduates is wholly laudable. The accomplishment will be difficult. But if Michigan can achieve a success where so many other institutions have failued the value of the univer sity at Ann Arbor to the nation will be enhanced many fold. EXIT HARRY THAW? (Chicago Herald.) It has been said cynically that the sins a man com mits and the misfortunes which come to him make up his Important claim upon public attention. Shakespeare seems to have entertainied the same thought, although he expressed it differently. May it bo proved true by Harry Thaw, officially sane once more, and for all time, may we hope. His crime is a thing of the past. A penalty he has paid and now for years he has been a public pest. Let him be forgotten as rapidly, if it be possible, as an ugly dream which daylight effaces. Let him bid an eternal adieu to the front page. May the sordid armour which so long has been displayed like soiled linen in the nation's front yard be relegated to the lethal chamber of dead scandals. In no other way. probably, than by the latest verdict could the Incessant noise about this young man be si lenced. He has his freedom, such as it is. He should cherish it. In that obscurity which is the reward of de cent living may he atone for those early years so deplor ably wasted. ^ The 3,485,000 voters who cast their ballots for Mr. Taft in 1012 are all perfectly willing to forgive the 4.110,000 who voted for Roosevelt, but only on condition that the 4.110,000 come back and support things thai the 3,485,000 stood for and believe In and which the 4,110,000 refused to stand for and did not believe in ir 1912. Which shows just how easy a task the Republi can pacificists have on hand.?(Bryan's Commoner.) A Colorado woman announced some weeks ago thai she was disgusted with woman suffrage in that state because the women did not follow the leaders of theii sex. She knows now just how a machine boss feelf when his crowd goes back on him.?(Bryan's Common er). Agitators who threaten public officials with "the German vote" would do well to study the census'figure! as the the origin of the-great majority of American citl zens.?(Chicago Herald.) Because a fellow member suffers^ from smallpox all Wisconsin legislators are to be vaccinated. What t pity there isn't an anti-graft virus!?(Chicago Herald] Every time the list of salaries paid movie stars ii published some begin to doubt anew the value of : college education.?(Chicago Herald.) The Republicans show a disposition to nominal Elihu Root for President just because he doesn't wan them to.?(Florida Times-Union.) Even Senator Cummins, who himself years for thi prize, confesses that President Wilson is hard to beat ?(Galveston News.) Cable ship Burnside has a bit of good work cut ou for it in making repairs to the Alaskan line.?(Seattli Times.) v. + * * * 4? 4? + * * * * + <?? 4? ? * * 1- + * + POINTED PARAGRAPHS + * + i- (Seattle Sun.) A true wife acts like ono possessed. 11 Don't throw kisses, young man; de liver tho' goods. r> When a man begins to lose ground ho Is naturally dissatisfied with his lot. L >- Ho who runs may read, but It he runs for office the less he has to say the hotter. A woman would rather have a skel eton In her closet that a wrinkle In hor forehead. ***************** * * * MEXICAN COMMENT. + ' * * **************** Huerta should have appreciated the charms of long Island at this tlmo of year and not insisted on loi tering around the Rio Grande.?(Wash ington Star, r Huerta rejects liberty with a string to It. Dooesn't want to bo tied up.? 3 (Now York American. The government of Porflrlo Diaz was the subject of some criticism. But It was a government.?(Washington 1 Star. r The only man who lma ever mado 1 Mexico stand hitched Is dead.?(Min neapolis Journal.) > *? ! Carranza'8 formal taking over of 1 the government of Mexico, which is " scheduled for the near future, won't 1 be much of a task or affair, for the ' very good reason that there isn't any 1 such thing.?(Topeka Journal.) Another United States army is need ed. The present one Is busy watch : Ing General Huerta.?(Chicago News.) Luck. "Of course," said Noah, "this deluge is going to be attended with a vast amount of danger and dfscomfort. But there is one thing nbout the sit uation that may be regarded as very lucky." "What's that?" "Submarines haven't been invented yet."?(Washington Star. Second Thought. Some folks pretend not t' hear you th' first time you ask 'em somethin' so they'll have time t' think up an an swer by th' time you ask 'em agin. Who remembers when th' feller who hired a rig on Sunday afternoon wax considered a spendthrift??(Abe Mar tin.) VALDEZ DYKE 0. K. <*? A big stream of glacier water struck the Richardson dvke while tho fire was in progress and but for the big em bankment would have washed out the town. Your dyke is all right. Colonel. ?(Valdez Prospector.) ? ? 1 .% A A A 4* ?% A 4. .% .% 4* a* 4* A 4? +' ?5* WAR SIDELIGHTS ? * v + ?> ? 4* ? + + ? 4* ?????? K. H. Von Wlegand In the New York World, says that the Balkan States are staying out of the war be cause they have money, ammunition and war materials for only three months' conflict. Therefore they must wait until the physchological moment comes when they can inter vene for their own interests with tho least possible risks and greater chances of success. The probabili- j ties of Rouraania joining Russia are < now so small as to be negligible from a military standpoint. The question of ammunition passing from Germany to Turkey through Roumania is like ly to bo solved. A Geneva dispatch says: The Aus trian losses since July IS along the Isonzo have been 8,000, of whom 1100 are prisoners. On the Cadore front, 1800 prisoners have been taken, nnd in Carnlc Alps 2300. The Austrian front at Isonzo has been pierced at three different points? Tolmino, St. Lucas, and St. Avre. Tho provision ing of Goritz is becoming a serious problem, as the Italian artillery dom inates the line north of town. Pre viously four trains arrived daily. Now there is only one, which comes In at ? night. A private message to the Stockholm Tidningen from Berlin says the war ' weariness in Germany is becoming ? strongly evident in wide circles of i population and especially among the : poorer classes. Great excitement prc ) vails and a proclamation of a state i of siege is expected. Tho Dagans ? Nyheiter comments on this by say ing that even if exaggerated, one thing is certain?among the whole t German population a longing for peace s is strongly felt. s Berlin correspondence says the War - Grain company, which for the past six months had charge of tho pur chase of food supplies In Prussia, will > . ? j soon bo Buporccdod ovpr by a control body, directed by the imperial govern ment, which will fix the maximum prices of food supply. Tho German battleship Pommorn, sunk in the Baltic Sea July 2, wan Bunk bp the British submarine E-9. Since that date no German vessels except submarines have ventured out side their protective Hue of mines and guns in tho North Sea. A Bucharest dispatch says that tho Kins of Roumanla, Bulgaria and Greece will shortly meet In Athens. A Sofia message doubts that such a meeting will take place, especially as I tho King of Serbia is not to be pres ent. ?4? Negotiations between Germany and Russia for the exchange of incapi cltatod prisoners liavo been finally successful through the efforts of United States Ambassador Gerard. The prisoners will bo exchanged through Stfedcn. Two Turkish delegates arc expect ed at Geneva today from Vienna for tho purpose of opening separate peace negotiations with tho Triple Entente. The delegate arc said to have official power. The number of married men at present In the British army Is approx imately 843,000. The aggregate cost of separation allowances paid to the wives and children in 11 months has been $125,000,000. + - The Germans have Invented a de vice for automatically feeding shells to big howlzers from a subterranean chamber, by means of an escalator. A Bemo special says that men of the Hungarian la'ndstrum between 43 and 50 have been called to the col ors. v MINK SETS and Furs of all kinds. Curios and baskets at reduced prices. Inquire at Wills Store. 5-12-1m The Emplro circulation leads. Try advertising in it The Empire will make advertising contracts subject to proof of largest IrculatloTI of any newspaper In Alaska. NOTICE OF FIRST MEETING OF CREDITORS In the District Court For the District j of Alaska, Division Number One, at Juneau. ' IN THE MATTER OF N. S. BEAN, | VOLUNTARY BANKRUPT. In Bankruptcy \ TO THE CREDITORS OF N. S. BEAN ? JUNEAU. ALASKA. A BANKRUPT I Notice Is hereby given that on the ? 21st day of July, A. D., 1915, the said ! N. S. Eean was duly adjudicated ; bankrupt; and thnt the first meeting ! of his creditors will be held at Ju- ' neau, Alaska, at the office of the un- ' ilqrslgncd in the First National Bank Building, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m:, on Tuesday, the Tenth Day of August, 1915, at which time the said creditors may attend, prove their claims, appoint a trustee, examine the bankrupt, fffid transact such other business as may properly come before said meeting. A. H. ZIEGLER, Referee in Bankruptcy. Dated at Juneau, Alaska. July twen ty-ninth, 1915. Pub.?July 30, Aug. 4, 9. I MRS.ANITA BRANSCOM NURSE Surgical, medical and obstetric al cases cared for at your home. Phone 205, Bergmann Hotel, Room 30. SCHEDULE Juneau Ferry 8 Navigation Company Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell and Thane 6:00 a.m. 1:00 p. m. 7:00 p. ra 7:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m. 8:00 p. m 8:K)0a.m. 4:00 p.m. 9:30p.m ?9:00a.m. 6:00 p.m. ll:16p.m 11:00 a. m. . Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M ?9:00 A. M. Trip Doea not go to Than* Leave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane 6:10 a.m. 1:10 p. m. 7:10 p.m. 7:10a.m. 3:10 p.m. 8:10p.m. 8:10 a.m. 4:10 p. m. 9:40 p. m 11:10 a.m. 6:10 p. m. 11:26 p. m Leave Treadwell for Thane 6:15 a.m. 1:15 p. m. 7:15 p. m 7:15a.m. 3:15 p. m. 8:15 p.m. 8:15 a.m. 4:15 p.m. 9:45 p.m. 11:15 a.m. 6:15 p. m. 11:30 p.m. Leave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas, and Juneau 6:25 a.m. 1:25 p. m. 7:25 p.m. 7:25 a.m. 3:25 p. m. 8:25 p.m. 8:25 a.m. 4:25 p. m. 9:55 p.m. 11:25a.m. 6:25 p. ro. 12:15a.m. Leave Treadwell for Douglas & Juneau 6:35 a.m. 1:35 p. m/ 7:35 p.m. 7:35 a.m. 3:36 p.m. 8:35 p.m. 8:35a.m. 4:35 p.m. 10:05p.m 9:20a.m. 6:35 p. m. 12:25a.m 11:35 a. m. Leaves Douglas for Jurieau 6:40 a.m. 1:40 p. m. 7:40 p. m 7:40 a. in 2-40 p. m. 8:40 p.m. 8:40 a.m. 4:4C p. m. 10:10 p.m. 9:25a.m. 6:40 p. m. 12:30a.m. 11:40 a. m. Greatness Forgotten. "Do Americans remember their great men?" "I'm afraid not. 1 don't believe I could mention all the names of the men on the team that won the base ball pennant last year."?(Washington Star.) One Way To Look At It. "De man dat brags,"- caid Uncle Eben, "mos' generally don't mean no harm an' mebbe you orter be com plimented dat lie's goln' to such pains to git you interested in Mm."?(Wash ington Star.) Different Days. "I guess the world is getting bet ter. They used to launch a political boom in the back room of a saloon." "Well?" V "Now a col lego gathering is the scene of the grand start."?(Chicago Herald. DON'T forget the Names? OLTS & GILPATRICK, Contractors Concrete or frame construction. (5-17-tf.) "All of the news all the time." The Empire will ma'*e advertising contracts subject to proof of largest Irculatlor. of any newspapor In Alaskar Fill your coal bin' now. The Ju neau Transf. Co. is unloading a car go of the Justly famous Ladysmlth Coal. G-30-61. Manolln, guitar and banjo lessons, Alice M. Jordlson, studio, 6 and 6, Qar Blde Building. 3-4-tf. The Alaska Grill ii Full Orchestra Music during 1j Dinner Hour ;; The Beit Appointed <1 Place in Town j !; Best of Everything Served ; ; at Moderate Prices ESTABLISHED 1891 INCORPORATED 1914 | t > OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA THE B. M. BEHRENDS BANK I JUNEAU, ALASKA t Six months interest on Savings Accounts Payable July First t | PASS BOOKS should be presented for notation of creditJ, I THE ADMIRAL LINE KaWgation Go | Puiret Sound-California Route, Seattle ' to San Franclaco, connecting with SS. L Yale and SS. Harvard for Southern fx California porta. / ADMIRAL EVAN8 WESTBOUND .... AUG. 1 Puiret Sound-Alaaka Root#, from Ta V coma and Seattle for Ketchikan. Pat \ enburtr, Juneau, Yatulat. Katalla. I Cordova. Valdez. Kllamar. PortWelU, U LaTouchc.Scwi(rd.CyjtjnIetJCodlah. ADMIRAL WAT80N SOUTHBOUND .. JULY 31 Our meals, and the attention of our employees to Hugh P. Gallagher, Agt. your wants have pleased others. Theyought to please you. Phone "Ad. Line" v 3! For Seattle, Prince Rupert . ;; KetrJiikan, Wrangell and r \! Petersburg. I <> City of Seattle, July 15 > Spokane, July 9, 21 n For Skagway and Haines * * V City of Seattle July 12 <! 1 Spokane, July 8, 18 J J connect* ?t Sluurway for < > J Dawson and ail Yukon \ I River points. < - ( CONNECTS AT 8EATTLC EOR \ J SAN fRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES,SAN DIEGO and all California Points J J Throueh tickets sold everywhere In United State* end Canada < ? LOW RATES? Imrsrcat nnd (Incut paMciigcr summers on P. C. -UNEXCELLED SERVICE < > ' ? For full particulars apply < ' < ? H. BRANDT. o. A. P. d.. Seattle. Wash. s. H. EWINQ, Agent, Juneau. Alaska *' X RIGHTS RESERVED TO CHANGE. SCHEDULES I! Canadian Pacific Railway Company B. C. COAST SERVICE Sailing from Juneau for Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria, etc., via Prince Rupert, B. C. PRINCESS ALICE JULY 23, AUG. 6, 20 PRINCESS SOPHIA JULY 16, 30, AUG. 13, 27 C. P. R. Ticket offices?Orpheum Bldg. and Splckett'a Poatofflce 8tore. JOHN T. 8P1CKETT, AgenL ... ' The Route of Comfort THE WHITE PASS & YUKON ROUTE Speed Service Safety Through t.'ckets to and from Dawson, Fairbanks, and all Inter ior Alaska and Yukon River points. During season of navigation, our fleet of modern up-to-date steam- > ers will operate regularly the entire length of the Yukon River and tributaries, giving a service nevor before equalled. Dally train service will De maintained between Skaguay and White Horse, and our fully equipped Parlor Observation Cars afford travellers every comfort and convenience. Full information cheerfully given upon applying to A. P. ZIPF, Traffic Manager, Skaguay, Alaska, and 612 Second Avenue, 8eattle, ?*? * ??~ 1-K-H-H-H-1-H-H--H-I I 1 1 ill 1 I ill I 1 I 1 ill 1 111^11 11 111 111 I I | |. I ALASKA ii STEAMSHIP COMPANY afcty, Service, f-'peed Tickets to Seattle, Tnccma. Victoria and Vancouver. Through *' tiaketa toSan Francisco ' ' NORTH SOUTH " JEFFERSON July 7, 19, 31 South July 9, 21 Aug. 2 ?? ? DOLPHIN July 13 25 South July 15, 27 " :: ,MARIPOSA July 21 South July 13 31 ;; ALAMEDA July 10 27 South ,v... July 19, August 6 :: NORTHW'N July 16 South July 6, 24 ;; WILLIS E NOWELL, Juneau AgL Elmer E. 8mlth Douglas Agt I 111 MM I I III I ill III 1 III 11 1 III ill 1 1 1 11 111 1 H HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO. | | The Alaaka Flyer | ^ ^ HUMBOLDT | The Alaaka Flyerj I I Leaves Seattle, Aug. 3rd. Arrive Juneau, Aug. 7th. Sail South, Aug. 8th. Juneau Ofllcc Valentine Bldg., Phone 79. Pettlt & Harvey, Agts. Douglas Ofllce M.J.O'Connor Store Seattle Office 712 2nd Ave. DOCKS JUNEAU CITY WHARF ESSCgagHB' rflPWMHBBB??l??^? THE BORDER LINE TRANSPORTATION CO. STEAMSHIP "AL-KI" Southbound 5 a. ni., . uly SO FIRST CLASS, SEATTLE, $19; ? SECOND CLASS, SEATTLE, $12 JOSNT HENSON. C. W. YOUNG C., Agta Agt. Douglas Juneau?Phono 217 SBBBBSBBBSa wlSS Save Time j Money I I Use the New Short Route to and from astern Canada, eastern and SOUTHERN UNITED STATES points via PRINCE RUPERT Grand Trunk Pacific Railway and Steam:hips Lowest Fares. Unexcelled Dining and Sleeping Car Ser vice. For full particulars apply to H. R. SHEPARD & SON, Ticket Agts. Phono 217, Juneau-Alaska.