ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COMPANY
JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager
One year, by mall. In advance flO.OO
Six months, by mall, In advance, 6.00
Per month, delivered 1.00
Entered as second-class matter November 7, 1912,
at the poetofflce at Jnneau, Alaska, under the Act of
March 3. 1879.
SHIPMENT OF WAR MUNITIONS
Recently a newspaper printed in German at Seat
tle. referring to the shipment of war munitions to the
Allies, said that the United States was tho "silent part
ner of Russia" in" the European war. The American
citizens of Seattle protested. The German consul at
that place spoke up. condemning in the strongest terms
the use of such language, saying that the United States
was entirely within her rights when she sold war mu
nitions to any of the belligerents that would purchase
them. To the credit of the stockholders of the German
paper be it said that they Immediately asked for a re
ceiver, and the editor was removed. ?
It is worthy of mention, also, that Jane Addams,
called by many authorities the "leading woman citizen
of America," and admitted at home and abroad to be
one of the strongest of the world's peace advocates, rec
ently returned from Europe with her mind changed
about the sale of war munitions to European countries.
She said that she discussed the question of the ship
ment by citizens of the United States of war munitions
to the Allies with Count Von Jagow. German Foreign
Minister, and he told her that the United States is well
within her rights, and that she is but following a cus
tom that Germany and all of the other countries of
Europe have followed in the past, a custom sanctioned
by International law.
President Wilson has said, and he said it after thor
ough investigation and legal counsel, that if the United
States should refuse to permit her citizens to sell war
munitions to a foreign country it would be an "un
friendly act" toward the foreign country. Former Sec
retary of State Root, former President Taft and Sen
ator Lodge, leading Republican member of the Senate
foreign affairs committee, have agreed with the Presi
Recently, after he had practically accepad an invi
tation to speak before a meeting of California laboring
men, Bryan, leader among the pacifists, declined the
invitation when he learne dthat it was proposed to In
troduce a resolution condemning the shipment of mu
nitions of war to the belligerent Nations of Europe. He
said that the United States could not refuse to permit
her citizens to exercise that right without violating
the rules of international law, and that the rules of in
ternational law could not be changed while war is in
progress without the permission of all those engaged
in the war.
Further than that, if it were wrong for manufacturers
to sell munitions of war to a foreign country, the little
Nations of Europe would be compelled to disband their
armies, because it would be impossible for them (o keep
in running order factories to make cannon and war
munitions so that they would be prepared to defend
themselves or their neutrality. Switzerland and Hol
land have large armies in the field for the purpose of
preventing the violation of their neutrality. They prob
ably have not a sufficient quantity of ammunition to
last a month in case those armies should become engaged.
If they should be refused the privilege of purchasing am
munition from factories in the countries that are not
at war, they would be helpless.
The rule of International law that permits a coun
try at war to purchase war supplies from countries not
at war was made in the interest of economy. War is
certainly wasteful enough under any circumstances. It
would be much more wasteful if every country?coun
tries like Holland and Switzerland and Denmark as wen
as those which are larger?were compelled to maintain
their own factories to make heavy cannon, field artil
lery. machine guns, rifles, ammunition, automobiles,
copper, cotton, freight cars, aircraft, clothing for sol
diers, farms to raise their cavalry horses and work
mules, and to provide all the other things that have
been classified as contraband of war, it would make it
many times more wasteful.
It might be said that it would be better to make it
so. but that would bear hardest on the little countries.
But. right or wrong, it would be manifestly unfair to
change the rules of the same while war is actually in
progress. It would not be fair to quit at a time when
a change would work to the advantage or disadvantage
of one side of the other in war.
Newspapers printed in the United- States which
constantly berate their own country for maintaining
a strict neutrality under the rules of international law
are little less than treasonable. In principle, they are
no less. They inspire Holts and other dynamiters to
destroy capitol buildings, ammunition factories, ships,
bridges, powder cargoes, and to murder American citi
zens. They are lacking in patriotism, and the quali
ties of good citizenship.
AMERICAS CONTROVERSY WITH ENGLAND.
Great Britain's position in her controversy with the
United States is not that the United States has no right
to complain because she is making money out of the
sale of war munitions. She has not criticised the Unit
ed States for that at all. She does not attempt to "slap
the United States In the face," nor to characterize
Americans as "trafficking Yankeees." whose interest
in the war is confined to profits. She says that under
the rules of international law our Interest in the freight
cargoes that have been deflected from their Intended
destination is measureable in dollars and cents, and that
when she offers to make good monetary damages, and
does make them good, we have no right to complain.
President Wilson has taken the position that inter
ference with the rights American citizens have to ship
non-contraband to Germany and to ship anything that
we may desire to neutral nations cannot be measured
in dollars and cents.
Great Britain has admitted that she has violated
rights of Americans?but insists that the violation con
sists of monetary damages which she offers to make
good. It is practically the same principle that was in
volved in the Frye' case, in which Germany offers to
pay the damages. England claims that the Amer.can
lawful interest in a cargo is to see that the American
who sells it gets pay for bis cargo and suffers no loss,
and that if there is further wrong done it is not to the
American shipper but to the foreign purchaser. Grey
cites American supreme court decision to sustain his
But President Wilson says it is more than that?
that the question of the freedom of the high seas is
involved?and that the United States cannot be forced
to forego the right of free use of the high seas, even
when her citizens are indemnified against loss on ac
count of the refusal.
We have differed with Great Britain boforo on the
question of the freedom of the high seas. That is
what caused the war of 1812. We won our point then.
The violations of American rights at that timo Involv
ed much more than the violations of American rlghtB
now Involve, but they were based on the world old ques
tion of the free seas?and from that we will not recedo.
The United States Is having her hands full in this
' work of keeping other countries from fighting. Probab
ly Haytl and Mexico and Santo Domingo are training
Uncl6 Sam as a mediator for tho big Job that will have
to be performed in Europe one of these times.
Political leaders aro conisdering whether there Is
any way of getting Roosevelt to return to the Republi
can party without making it look as If the Republican
party had returned to Roosevelt.
Facetious references to the great American game
of bluff may have given some of the European editors
a mistaken Impression of this country's temperament
In spite of certain complications causing anxiety
it is expected that the Tranksgivlng proclamation will
be issued next fall in the customary terms.
No advisory board could be large enough to accom
modate all who feel competent to give advice.
Those seeking a place in the sun might come to
Alaska. We have it.
WE STAND UPON THE LAW.
The American people, speaking through their chief
magistrate to the rulers of the German empire, com
plaining of grievous wrongs and demanding their re
dres and their cessation, have taken a position logi
cally, legally, and morally Impregnable?a position
which reason cannot question, which upholds not only
American rights but all humanity's rights, and against
which only might regardless of right can dare contend.
The logic of President Wilson's third note to the
German government speaks for itself. Oniy minds
dulled by prejudice or chronically perverse can remain
unconvinced. We have among our 100,000,000 a very
minor fraction of such minds. This is a free country,
and it is their privilege in that freedom to remain pre
judiced and perverse. Charity demands, however, that
caution in expression be suggested to them. Our Amer
f ican liberty is not license.
The law of the communication is equally unques
I tionable. It Is the law founded upon centuries of ex
perience and accepted by all civilized nations. It was
not made for this occasion; it was made for all occas
ions; all the combatants knew it when they began;
none has the right to Change it without the consent of
all the nations whose consent made it. Each of the
combatants has sought to bend that law for its own
advantage. The United States refused to consont to
the bending. We stand by the law
So standing, our moral position is impregnable. For
we pass no Judgment upon what either combatant con
tends are its wrongs at the hands of the other. We
know that men in the heat of battle are no fair judges
of right or wrong. Their thought is not of jpstice and
equality, but only of victory. What they now angrily
demand as their "rights"?what they now angrily de
nounce as their "wrongs"?we refuse to say are their
rights or wrongs. We leave the decision to the sober
judgment of mankind when the war madness shall be
ended and all mankind becomes again competent to
give a personal judgment. We stand upon the defini
tions of right and wrong made when fhese nations were
all at peace and competent to reason fairly and judge
with equity. We stand upon the law thus made.
What will happen should might regardless of right
refuse to conform to the law?should continue its vio
lation? It is not necessary now to decide. It is the
duty of statesmanship to provide for all possible even
tualities; it is tbe part of patriotism to stand absolute
ly behind the statesmanship which has and deserves
its confidence. As for the few among us who may seek
to undermine our unity, or-to persuade us that our con
fidence has been unworthily bestowed, le them remem
ber that for such silence is the course of safety.
Meanwhile, let it be remembered by those fearful
souls who quiver lest there be a "break" in our normal
relations with some foreign state that we have had such
"breaks" before, and the republic has survived them.
He Is no American who doubts that whatever may bo
the difficulties or dangers that lie flofore our republic
will still survive, its rights successfully defended and
With consciences clear before God and man, we
Americans stand united, with faith in our cause, with
confidence in the guides we have chosen?stand resolv
ed for our country's rights and humanity's rights upon
the seas?stand upon the law made by all nations which
declares those rights, and there stand Immovable
ALASKA'S CLIMATE IMPROVES.
Without a doubt the climate of Alaska has changed
for the better within seventeen years. All people seem
to think so who have been here for that period. After
making ever}' allowance for the possibility that the sup
posed change may only have been due to our becoming
accustomed to the conditions there is still every reason
to believe that the climate of Alaska actually is un
dergoing a change. This is nothing supernatural. It
has been gradually dawning on the minds of laymen in
the Territory for years and scientists have given voice
to the same opinion.
A remarkable thing in this connecton is that Am
undsen the explorer said the warm ocean currents were
changing in such a manner that - the climate to the
north of Alaska ih undergoing constant change for the
better. He even said that the ice in the northwest
passage was flowing steadily towards the Atlantic and
would soon empty Itself into that ocean. This state
ment was made before the Titanic disaster and it is
quite possible that the great vessel's destruction was
due to extraordinary ice flows into the Atlantic from
that passage. Amundsen said those things while he was
at Nome after his trip and wrote them afterward* in
an outside magazine, so there is no reason at all why
old residents of the Territory should doubt the results
of their own observations. That the climate of Alas
ka is becoming milder seems, indeed, to be a positive
fact. It was a tropical country before, remember, and,
bang it, It is pretty tropical right now.
A paember of the Alaska Engineering Commission
came overland from Fairbanks to Cordova yesterday,
making the trip in three days and 19 hours. This is
surely going some, but only demonstrates that whatever
is undertaken in this section results in breaking records
even if it happens to fall to the lot of a government
official to do the trick?(Cordova Times.)
Now that Col. Roosevelt says "damn" when he
speaks of his antagonists the mollycoddles, it is plain
enough that the strife is getting pretty hot. Col. Bry
an and Col. Thaw continue to use the language of di
plomacy. Why cannot Col. Roosevelt restrain him
self??(New York World.)
This man Lloyd-George must have considerable
head to accommodate all the metaphorical laurel
wreaths being placed upon It.?(Chicago Herald.)
Isn't it annoying that good advice is always cheap,
no mater how high the price of both necessities and
luxuries goes??(Louisville Courier-Journal.)
+ QUAKER QUIP8
The way of the transgressor is
hard, although somotimes It sooms
soems pretty soft.
When a man has the reputation of
being close, distanco londs enchant
ment to tho view.
In spito of the influence of environ
ment, lots of good-natured people live
in the cross streets.
It's really no fun to loaf unloss wo
have a lot of work to do.
An extremeist Is a person who eith
er oxtends the glad hand or points
the finger of scorn. ?
Tho people who believe in second
sight are generally those who fall in
love' at first sight.
Tho man who sees his opportuni
ties should be quick about it, or some
other fellow will seize them.
You never can tell. Lots of people
who are in the Bwim have some diffi
culty in keeping their heads above wa
I HITS FROM SHARP WITS I
Some persons waste experience
upon thoughts of what they would
havo done If they had only hod It
sooner. ?(New York World.)
"Hitch your wagon to a star" Is a
handsome figure of speoch, but It
causes some men to go up in the air.
The boy beginning on tobacco al
ways bites off more than he can
There is a lot of comfort In not
having an umbrella when somebody
wants to borrow one.?(New York
Slowly disappearing .is the follow
who had to have a headache In the
morning to convince himself that he
had had a good timo the night bo
Some men have the idea that ev
ery vacant office is seeking them.?
Clothes sometimes speak louder
than words.?(Nashville Banner.)
Politeness yields largo dividends,
but It is an investment frequently ov
erlooked..?(New York World.)
Good heads prevent wise men and
pins from going too far. ?(Omaha
FREE SHOW TICKETS.
Thane laundry will give a ticket
to the Grand theatre with each bundle
of laundry brought to our office In
Arctic Barber Shop, phone 175. 31-tf
MINK SETS and Furs of all kind*.
Curios and baskets at reduced prices.
Inquire at Wills Store.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
S. A. H. A.
Serial No. 01608
Notice Is hereby given that C. W.
Fries a citizen of the Untted States,
over the age of 21 years, whose post
office address Is Juneau, Alaska, be
ing entitled to the benefits of Sec.
2306 of the revised statutes of the
United States, and the amendments
thereto, has applied to make entry of
the lands embraced In United States
non-mineral survey No. 1111 situate
on the Northeast shore of Gastlneau
Channel, one and three-quarter miles
southeast of Juneau in the Territory
of Alaska, and more particularly de
crlbed as follows, to-wlt:
Beginning at Cor. No. 1 at mean
high tido of the Northeast shore
of Gastineau Channel, cor. not
set, wit. cor. a stone set in
ground marked S. 1111 W.C.I
bears north 26 Iks dist; U.S.I.M.
No. 1 from truo cor. No. 1 thir,
survey bears S. 56? 54' W. 53.76
chs| dist; thence North from true
cor. No. 1, 1.13 chs. to cor. No. 2,
a stono set in ground marked S.
1111-C2; thence East 14.03 chs. to
cor. No. 3, an iron pipe set in
ground marked S. 1111 C-3;
thence South 10.09 chs. to road;
12.67 chs. to cor. No. ,4 cor. not
set. wit. cor. a stone in place
marked S. 1111 W.C-4 bears North
56 Iks. dist; Cor. No. 1 Avalanche !
lodo S. 989 bears S. 40* 05' 30" E.
24.03 chs. dist; thence from true*
Cor. No. 4 meandering beach of
Gastineau Channel at line of mean
high tide (1) N. 39? 34' W. 2.23
chs. (2) N. 57' 19' W. 2.92 chB.
(3) N. 34* 52' W. 2.11 chs. (4) N. 60*
47' W. 2.74 chs. (5) N. 42? 34' W.
1.97 chs. (6) N. 47? 46' W. 5.55 chs.
(7) West 1.10 chs. to true cor.
No. 1. the place of beginning.
Area 8.98 acres. Variation at all
corners 32* 00' E. Latitude 58* 17'
N. Longitude 134* 22' W.
As additional to original homestead
entries of John R. Copeland and Eliza
Green, widow of James Green, do
coaaed, H.E. No. 541 and 739 at Lit
tie Rock, Arkansas and New Orloans,
respectively, and dated March 2, 1867
and May 7, 1809, roapoctlvely.
And all persona claiming adversely
any portion of the above described
tract of land are rcqulrod to fllo with
tho Register and Rocclver of the
United States Land Olllco at Juneau.
Alaska, their adverse claim thereto,
under oath, during tho period of pub
lication or within 30 days thereafter,
or they will bo barred by the provis
ions of the statute.
CONRAD W. FRIES.
United States Land Offico, Juneau,
Alaska, July 31, 1916.,
IT IS HEREBY ORDERED that tho
foregoing Notlco be published for the
statutory period in the Alaska Dally
Empire, a newspaper of general cir
culation, printed at Juneau Alaska,
tho nearest neswpnper to Bald above
described claim or survey.
m C. B. WALKER,
First publication, July 31, 1915.
Last publication, September 30.
Juneau Ferry 8 Narration Company
Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell
4 and Thano
6:00a.m. 1:00 p. m. 7:00 p.m.
7:00a.m. 3:00 p. m. 8:00Prm.
8:100 a.m. 4:00 p. m. 9:30 pirn.
*9:00 a. m. 6:00 p.m. 11:15 p.m.
11:00 a. m.
. Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M
*9 :00 A. M. Trip Does not go to Thane
Leave Douglas for Treadwell A Thane
6:10 a.m. 1:10 p. m. 7:10p.m.
7:10a.m. 3:10 p.m. 8:10p.m.
8:10a.m. 4:10 p>m. 9:40p.m.
11:10 a.m. 6:10 p. m. 11:25 p.m.
Leave Treadwell for Thane
6:15 a.m. 1:15 p. m. 7:15 p.m.
7:16a.m. 3:15 p.m. 8:15p.m.
8:15 a.m. 4:15 p. m. 9:45 p.m.
11:15a.m. 6:16 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. 8:25p.m.
8:25a.m. 4:25 p.m. 9:55p.m.
11:25 a.m. 6:25 p.m. 12:15 a.m.
Leave Treadwell for Douglas A Juneau
6:35a.m. 1:35 p. m. 7:35 p.m.
7:36 a.m. 3:35 p. m. 8:35 p.m.
8:35a.m. 4:35 p.m. 10:05p.m.
9:20a.m. 6:36 p.m. 12:25a.m.
11:35 a. m.
Leaves Douglas for Juneau
6:40a.m. 1:40 p.m. 7:40p.m.
7:40a.m 2-40 p. m. 8:40p.m.
8:40a.m. 4:4C p. m. 10:10p.m.
9:25 a.m. 6:40 p. m. 12:30 a.m.
11:40 a. m.
KAKE MAIL ROUTE
Schedule in Effect April 1 to Nov. SO. 1915
The E. A. HEGG rails every Monday at 8 o'ClocIc
a. m. from Younjc'r Float, stoppidff at Douplur,
Taku Harbor, Llmeatonc. Snettiaharn. Suimlum.
Windham Bay. Five-Fin cor Lijrht. Fanshnw and
Kakc. CAPT. P. MADSEN.
JUNEAU 8TEAM8HIP CO.
United 8Utea Mall
Leaves Juneau tor Douglas, Fun
tor, Hoonah, Gypsum, Tenakee,
KUllenqo, Chatham and Sitka every
Wednesday at 12:01 a. m.
Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Eagle
River, Sentinel Light Station, El
drid Rock Light Station, Comet,
Haines, Skagway every Sunday at
12:01 a. m. Returning, leaves
Skagway the following day at 12:02
WILLIS E. NOWELL, MANAGER
? ? + + ? + + ?
* THANE AUTQ-OTAGE *
+ 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. *
+ 4:00 p.m. 4:20 p.m. +
+ 5:00 p.m. 5:20 p.m. +
* 6:00 p.m. 6:20 p.m. *
+ 9:00 p.m. 9:20 p.m. +
+ 11:00 p.m. 11:20 p.m. +
* * * * * * + + * * v * * * * *
4 Car stars from Goldstein's, *
+ Burford's and AlaBkan Hotel. +
+ Private Car for Hire any Hour +
+ at Alaskan Hotel. Phone Single +
* 0. Night Phone, 105. *
****** 4 ****** * V *
A.M.?6:00 8:30 9:30 10:30 11:30
P.M.?12:30 1:30 2:30 3:30 4:20
6:45 7:30 8:30
A.M.?7:15 9:00 10:00 11:00
P.M.?12:10 1:00 2:00 3:00 4:00
5.35 7:00 8:00 9:09
Leaves Young's Float, Near City
Leaves City Dock, DOUGLAS
ESTABLISHED 1891 INCORPORATED 1914
OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA
THE B. M. BEHRENDS BANK
Six months interest on Savings
Accounts Payable July First
PASS BOOKS should he presented for notation of credit
THE ADMIRAL LINE 1 iavigatlon Go j
Pant Sound-ColIfornla Route. Scuttle
to S*n Frnnclseo, connecting with SS. /
Yale and SS. Harvard for Southern/:
California porta. 1
SOUTH AUG. 14
Pu*et Sound-Alaaka Route, from Ta
coma and Seattle tar Ketchikan. Pet
eraburg, Juneau, Yalulat, KaUlla.
Cordova, Valdez, Ellamnr. Pert Welto,
WEST AUG. 9
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your wants have pleased others. Theyought to please you. Phone "Ad. Line" j
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Spokane, August 11, 23 4|
connect* *t 8kiwrw*y for , f
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n ?C. t THE WHITE PASS
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During season of navigation, our fleet of modern up-to-date steam
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Daily train service will he maintained, between Skaguay and
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travellers every comfort and convenience.
Full Information cheerfully given upon applying to A. P. ZIPF,
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T. J. MOORE, City Passenger Agfc, Second and Columbia, Seattle. j J
?- H. DICKSON, City Passenger Agt., 348 Washington St., Portland. ?>
I I U I til I I I I I 111 I I I I I II 11111111 I I II I I I I I I I I I I II | | I I
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP.
Notice Is hereby given that the part
nership heretofore existing between
D. B. Femmer, Lloyd Rittor and Fred
Broughten, under the tile and firm
name of Femmer & Co., was by mu
tual consent dissolved on the 22d
day of July. 1915, Fred Broughten re
tiring. D. B. Femmer and Lloyd Rit
tor succeed as sole owners of the
business and accounts due, and as
sume all Indcbfcdness of the Arm.
Dated Juneau, Alaska, July 22, 1916.
D. B. FEMMER,
First publication July 23, 1916.
Last publication August 14, 1916.
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