Newspaper Page Text
ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COMPANY JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One rear, 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 postofflce at Jnnean, Alaska, under the Act of March 3, 1879. WAR MAKERS AND THE ADMINISTRATION There Is no one In the United States who Is striv ing harder to keep the country at peace than Presi dent Wilson. There Is no one who knows this better than his late Secretary of State. There Is no one who Is backing him up with greater persistence or moro sympathy than Mr. Bryan. There Is none who realize more clearly than Mr. Bryan that President Wilson's position on the problem of the freedom of the seas and tho war munitions question Is sound in law. right in principle and correct In morals. Mr. Bryan's position and attitude toward tho ad ministration are being misrepresented by about five classes: (1) The professional Bryan haters; (2) pro fessional jingoes who seek olltitical preferment through war scares and war talk; (3) those who would have war, regardless of the cost, for the glory It would bring; (4) those who want war or a pcrpetua| war scare for the profit that war or strenuous preparation for war would yield; (5) those who would use the Bryan popularity and the Bryan following as aids in a campaign to force the United States to abandon her neutrality and help one side in tne European wor. The most dangerous of all these classes and the element that Is making matters most hard for President Wilson are those of the latter dlass, and particularly those of this class who are attacking the administra tion because it does not proceed to stop the shipment of war munitions by American citizens to Europe, and who wonld be willing to sacrifice the freedom of the seas and American lives rather than to interfere In the remotest degree with the submarine warfare on com merce. This class is most dangerous because, inspired by greater love for a foreign country than for the United States and appealing to racial prejudice, it is making a bitter, unjustifiable and cowardly attack on the Presi dent of the United States for refusing to depart from strict neutrality, for refusing to commit the country to a policy of unlawful interference with the foreign commerce of its citizens, and for refusing to abandon his contention for a freedom of the seas in accordance with the principles of international law and American tra ditions. The danger is that this unpatriotic, if not, traitorous, class of citizens will rouse the righteous in dignation of patriotic Americans and cause them to forget the cost of war in a desire to vindicate the prin ciples of right, fair play and common justice, and to establish once again the fact that the United States of America is an American Nation, founded by free Ameri cans for free Americans, and not a footstool for Euro pean absolutism and militarism. The sinlstesr jibes of prejudiced sectionalism and professional toadiers, the prattle of ambitious petty politicians, the vainglorious boasting of swashbuckling seekers for military fame, and the steely croaklngs of craving greed are harmless be cause we have listened to their discordant grating until they but bore honest sentiment: but let AmerTcan patriot ism be stirred, let Americans believe for a moment that our land needs to be freed from traitors, or that the world must be shown that twentieth-century Amer ica is the legitimate heir of the "Spirit of '76," and there will be no power under heaven that can prevent war. THE FIRST "PERISCOPE." Rear Admiral T. O.Selfridge tells in the current is sue of The Navy of the first use in war of the "peris cope" the device so often mentioned now In connection with the German submarine campaign. It was on the monitor Osage when he commanded her in the Red River expedition during the civil war. The Osage's periscope was & piece of three-inch steam pipe, with holes cut near the ends on opposite sides, with pieces of looking glass fastened in them. Thus a view of the surroundings could be obtained be hind the shelter of the turret On the top of the tur ret sights were fixed parallel to the axis of the guns. This periscope was effectively used when the Os age went aground during the retreat of the expedition. She was attacked by about 3,000 men firing by columns of regiments over an intervening high bank. From the deck of the monitor they couldn't be seen. With the periscope they were located as they came up to fire. Says Admiral Selfrldge: "Our fire was withheld until the heads of the enemy appeared, when with shrapnel?fuses cut to one second and one-half second?both guns were fired with great execution. This singular fight was kept up for an hour before the Confederates gave up the idea of capturing the Osage." Admiral Selfridge gives full credit for suggesting the device to Chief Engineer Thomas Doughty of the Osage. It is of course, simply an application of the "camera lucida." used long before by map makers and landscape painters to get an accurate sketch of a coun tryside. Until evidence of an earlier use in war is produced the first use then of what is termed "the eye of the submarine" must be claimed for the Americans, Thomas Doughty and Thomas 0. Selfridge. ONE MORE NEEDED Ohio, with its proud record as an inexhaustible source of presidential timber, has just awakened to the fact that the fifth Virginia President is sleeping his last sleep in the midst of a neglected cemetery at North Bend, on the shores of tho Ohio river. When the Harrison family tomb was visited recently by a par ty which included a great-grandson of "Tippecanoe" the floor of the vault was found to be ankle deep in mud. They had arrived at the place through a cow pasture overgrown with weeds and brambles and promptly con cluded that the conditions thus discovered were dis graceful. Though William Henry Harrison was Presi dent but a month ?is services to the country covered a long period and his memory is still held in affection. There are three fine memorials to three dead Presi dents on Ohio soil, and what was found at the North Bend Cemetery shows that there ought to be one more. Following several distinguished precedents. Italy is now approaching the United States with a proposal for a little touch of about $50,000,000. , Victor Murdock ta a faithful follower of The Colonel. He hopes to defeat Wilson for re-election, and says the Progressives will win the 1916 election. The Colonel said 'Tomfoolery" when told of Judge Parker's predic tion that President Wilson would be re-elected. This Is their agreement among Progressives?at least "among" two of them. A little more neutrality within the Neutrality League would doubtless be appreciated by some of lte members. Would It be incorrect to call the Idaho man who married three times, and each time chose "Mary," a veteran Marylanderf Mexico's troubles isn't In electing a President but In electing too many Presidents. NOT A FROZEN NORTH. , (Dubuque (Iowa) Journal.) To people with hazy ideas about the climate of Alaska a dispatch from Juneau, telling about a temper ature of 100 degrees there will come as something of a shock. In spite of a much better understanding of the country, there are many people who still have the Idea that Alaska is a frozen wilderness. As a matter of fact, though Alaska has sometimes been referred to as an Arctic, province, nearly three-fourths of its area lies within the north temperate zone. The climate of the coastal province Is comparable with that of Scotland and the Scandinavian peninsular of Europe, except that it Is somewhat warmer. In the great inland region, In cluding the valleys of the Yukon and the Tanana, south of the Endlcott range of mountains, the climate Is simi lar to that of the Canadian provinces of Alberta, Sask atchewean and Manitoba. The northerly province Dor derlng the Polar Sea Is the only ono in which Arctic conditions prevail. In Southeastern Alaska?the panhandle?the lowest temperature ever recorded was only 4 degrees below zero, while the mean temperatures of the three summer months vary from about CO degrees to about 65 dcgroeB. The three winter months show mean temperatures be tween 20 degrees to 30 degrees above zero. Prior to tills summer, the highest recorded temperature was 92 de grees In this province; this summer breaks all records with temperature of 100 degrees Fahrenheit. In the coast region stretching from Katalla to Sew ard, the temperatures are much the same as for South eastern Alaska, the lowest ever recorded in this region being?14 degrees F.. and tho highest 82 degrees F. The Aleutian islands and tho Alaska peninsular have a cli mate of moderate and limited rate of temperature. In the interior, at Fairbanks on the Tanana? the northern terminus of the new government railroad? the mean temperature for tho three summer months is about 56 degrees; the mean for the throo winter months about?12 degrees F. Along the shores of Bering Sea the mean summer temperature varies from 40 degrees to 60 degrees and the mean annual temperature from 25 degrees to 40 do grees. The extremes recorded at Nome are about 60 degrees in January. The arctic province is colder, of course. The experience of old residents of Alaska has shown the climate to be very healthful. No extremes of cold or heat occur along the Pacific seaboard. The excess ive rains on many parts of the coast are somewhat dis agreeable. but have no effect on health. Tho Cook In let and Susitna regions have a climate similar to that of the interior and warmer summers than those on the coast, with less rain. On the Yukon the summers arc cool and bright, clear weather prevails most of the time. The lack of humidity in the interior makes the extreme temperatures of winter easy to resist. The win ter Journey between Fairbanks and Valdez is mado by men, women and children, and offers no serious hard ships except when storms are encountered. The sum mer climate of Nome is delightful. PROTECTION NEEDED. (Fairbanks Times.) There Is a growing feeling of insecurity among Fair banksans and residents of the nearby creeks. The com mission of two crimes of an exraordinary character dur ing the past two months proves conclusively that we have among us men whose liberty is a menace the camp, and we cannot hope for security against addi tional crimes of a similar nature until the guilty parties are apprehended and punished as they Justly deserve. The occurrences referred to point strongly to the need of trained men as part of our federal equipment. Without them, hunting criminals is a tedious, laborious task which usually ends in failure. The men upon this work falls in Alaska do the best they know how, and on more than one occasion have^made credible showings. But they are not experts in hunting crimin als and we should not criticise they when they fall to runravel mysteries which call for expert knowledge. The fault is with the system which requires of political appointees work that should be done by special officers of long experience. Readers of the Times have, on various occasions in the past, been reminded of the need of better policing of the Territory. The attention of the Department of Justice has been directed repoatedly to our lack of pro tection, but the desired relief has been denied us, with the result that crime is on the Increase throughout the Territory?crime of the sort that is most difficult of de tection. Continued inattention on the part of the government will result, eventually, in tho organization of vlllgence committees. It will become necessary for the people to take steps of some sort to rid the country of undesir ables and to make examples of those who may be found giulty of ?Wrongdoing. We do not advocate such a step. We much prefer that the law should be permitted to take its course, and to that end the Times will render what assistance it can. But there is an end to pa tience. The women of the camp must be protected, and if the government will not do It by supplying the var ious districts with trained officers and other means of detecting criminals, Alaskans will be compelled to act in self-protection. Frank G. Carpenter's trip through Alaska promises to do more in the matter of educating the world in re gard to the beauties and resources of the Territory than anything else has ever done. Mr. Carpenter has already proved himself to be a booster for Alaska, and he Is in position, by means of his writing, to impress his favor able sentiments upon many thousand people.? (Fair banks Citizen.) ? Evidently most of the Russians in thTs district pre fer working here for good American money to returning to Russia to be shot at by the Teutons. Who can blame them??(Fairbanks Citizen.) The Presidents, Prime Ministers, Czars, Kings, Kai sers and Sultans of Europe are all still very keen in their attitude of eager willingness to shed the last drop of blood to carry on war. Whose blood 1 Has any of them shed any??(Pittsburgh Dispatch.) The Sultan is no longer called the Sick Man of Eur ope. There are too many older brother royalties who feel the same way.?(Pittsburgh Gazette Times.) Stll we can't imagine the Government will make Henry ? James' defection a subject Jor the exchange of diplomatic notes.?(Philadelphia Inquirer.) Gen. Carranza says that, having pacified Mexico, he will demand recognition. Gen. Carranza's idea of paci fication is a bit wierd?(New York Telegram.) Twelve different men have been offered the Presi dency of Haiti and all have declined the honor. They must have been close students of Mexican history.? (Boston Globe.) r r J BITS OF BYPLAY ; (By Luke McLuke.) (Cincinnati Enquirer) Talk Isn't so cheap whoa you have to take it back. There Is always hope for the man who has made a mistake and who ad mits timt he had it coming to him when ho is taking his mediclno. When a man starts to toll you how honest and upright he is, keep both hands on your money and both eyes on tho other man's hands. Many a man who has taken a dhancc would give a whole lot for a chance to put It back.: It often happens that n man will avoid temptation only to hook up with something just us good. Wo would all be wealthy If wo got credit for tho things we Intend to do. It Is all right to have an aim in life. But a lot of the bright young mon spond so much time in aiming that tho gamo always gets away. ? > 1 ? | NAMES IS NAMES | ? * (Cincinnati Enquirer.) Miss Oshe Hollers lives at Somerset Kentucky. Ura Nass is a mustard mixer at the spico mills in Dayton, Ohio. 0. A. Mann lives at Georgetown, Ohio. 1. Butcher has just sold his barber shop at Germantown, Ohio. Ima Crabb lives at Chicago, 111. Always Busy "And what do you do on your dull days?" we asked the Fool Killer. "I haven't any dull days," sighed ing the man who rocks the boats and in ing the man who rocqs the boat and In winter I'm after tht man who skates on thin Ice and in between times I am chasing the innocent bystander and tho man who knows it all.?(Louis ville Courier-Journal.) NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR PATENT. 8. A. H. A. Serial No. 01608 Notice Is hereby given that C. W. Fries a citizen of the United States, over the age of 21 years, whoso post office address Is Juneau. Alaska, be ing entitled to the benefits of Sec. 230G of the revised statutes of the United States, and tho 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 do cribed as follows, to-wlt: Beginning at Cor. No. 1 at moan high tide of tho Northeast shore of Gastlneau 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 true cor. No. 1 this survey bears S. 55? 54' W. 53.76 chs| dist: thence North from true cor. No. 1, 1.13 chs. to cor. No. 2, a atono 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 lode S. 989 bears S. 40# 05' 30" E. 24.03 chs. dist; thence fr6m true Cor. No. 4 meandering beach of Gastlncau Channel at line of mean high tldo (1) N. 39* 34' W. 2.23 chs. (2) N. 57* 19' W. 2.92 chs. (3) N. 34* 52'W. 2.11 chB. (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, de ceased, H.E. No. 541 and 739 at Lit tle Rock, Arkansas and New Orleans, respectively, and dated March 2, 1867 and May 7, 1869, respectively. And all persons claiming adversely any portion of the above described tract of land are required to file with the Register and Receiver of the United States Land Office at Juneau. Alaska, their adverse claim thereto, under oath, during the period of pub lication or within 30 days thereafter, or they will be barred by the provis ions of the statute. CONRAD W. FRIES. United States Land Office, Juneau, Alaska, July 31, 1915., IT IS HEREBY ORDERED that the foregoing Notice be published for the statutory period In the Alaska Dally Empire, a newspaper of general cir culation, printed at < Juneau Alaska, tho nearest neswpaper to said above described claim or survey. C. B. WALKER, Register. First publication, July 31, 1915. Last publication, September 30. ? / + ? QUAKER QUIP8. * + + + * + + + + + *? + + + (Philadelphia Record.) Tho master koy to wisdom Is the knowlodge of your Ignorance. Tho naked truth ncods no bathing suit Talk Is cheap, but you can't make a parrot or some people believe It. ? You never can tell. Many a fellow 4 plays the fool who iBn't much of an < actor. MEEKER BUYS OUT QA8TINEAU BUFFET ! James P. Meokcr, who recently re- , turned to Juneau, Saturday bought the j Oastincau Buffet from tho Gastlneau < Hotel company. Inventory of the J stock was taken Sunday. Ranges, heaters, our specialty. Unl- < vorsal Repair Shop, 114 Front street, j telephon 273. < ??>1 SCHEDULE Juneau Ferry 8 Navigation Company Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell and Thane 6:00 a.m. 1:00 p. m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00a.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 Doea not go to Thane Leave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane I 6:10 a.m. 1:10 p. m. 7:10 p.m. ?: 7:10a.m. 3:10 p. m. 8:10p.m. 8:10a.m. 4:101>. m. 9:40p.m. lUfOa.m. 6:10 p.m. ll:25p.m Leave Treadwell for Thane 6:15 a.m. 1:15 p.m. 7:15 p.m. 7:15 a.m. 3:15 p.m. 8:15 p.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, v and Juneau 6:25a.m. 1:25 p. m. 7:25p.m 7:25a.m. 3:25 p. m. 8:25p.m. 8:25 a.m. 4:25 p.m. 9:65 p. m 11:25 a.m. 6:25 p. m. 12:15 a.m. Leave Treadwell for Douglas & Juneau 6:35a.m. 1:35 p.m. 7:35p.m. 7:35 a.m. 3:35 p.m. 8:35 p.m. 8:35 a.m. 4:35 p. m. 10:05 p.m. 9:20 a.m. 6:35 p. m. 12:25 a. m I 11:36 a.m. - Leaves Douglas for Juneau -I 6:40 a.m. 1:40 p. m. 7:40 p. m ; 7:40 a. m 8*40 p. m. 8:40 p. m ! 8:40 a.m. 4:4C p. m. 10:10 p.m. - 9:25 a.m. 6:40 p. m. 12:30 a. m | 11:40 a.m. KAKE MAIL ROUTE j Schedule In Effect April 1 to Nor. SO. 1915 I The E. A, HEGG *ail* every Monday at 8 o'Clock ? a. m. from Young'* Float. Rtoppldfr at Douclan. - Taku Harbor. Ltmcetonr. Snrttlnham. Sumdum. ? Windham Bay, Five-Fino r Light. Fanahaw and ? Kake. CAPT. P. MADSEN. ? - ~ H JUNEAU 8TEAM8HIP CO. United 8tatea Mall STEAMER GEORGIA Juneau-Sitka Route , Loaves Juneau lor Douglas, Fun ter, Hoonah, Gypsum, Tenakee, Kllllsnoo, Chatham and 8Itka every Wednesday at 12:01 a. m. Juneau-Skagway Route Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Eagle River, Sentinel Light Station, El- a drld Rock Light Station, Comet. Haines, Skagway every Sunday at 12:01 a. m. Returning, leaves Skagway the following day at 12:02 a. m. WILLIS E. NOWELL, MANAGER ISLAND FERRY CO. ? 15 CTS.? Succeeding "REX" LEAVES JUNEAU FOR THANE VIA DOUGLAS 6:00 A, M. 7:15 A. M. 4:20 P. M. LEAVES JUNEAU FOR DOUGLAS 6:00 A. M. 12:30 P. M. 7:15 A. M. 1:30 P. M. 8:30 A. M. 2:30 P. M. 9:30 A. M. 3:30 P. M. 10:30 A. M. 4:20 P. M. 11:30 A. M. 5:45 P. M. 6:30 P. M. 7:30 P. M. 8:30 P. M. 9:15 P. M. LEAVES DOUGLAS FOR THANE 6:15 A. M. 7:30 A. M. 4:35 P. M. LEAVES THANE FOR JUNEAU AND DOUGLAS 6:40 A. M. 7:50 A. M. 5:10 P. M. LEAVES DOUGLAS FOR JUNEAU 7:00 A. M. 1:00 P. M. 8:10 A. M. 2:00 P. M. 9:00 A. M. 3:00 P. M. 10:00 A. M. 4:00 P. M. 11:00 A. M. 5:30 P. M. 12:00 M. 6:00 P. M. 7:00 P. M. 8:00 P. M. 9:00 P. M. 9:45 P. M. ? I ESTABLISHED 1891 -INCORPORATED 1914 1 OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA THE B. M. BEHRENDS BANK 3 JUNEAU, ALASKA Six months interest on Savings Accounts Payable July First PASS BOOKS should bo presented for notation of credit p imm ii nan ?? r'Tawwrffrn I THE ADMIRAL-LINE Navigation Co j I'utrot Sound-Californin Route. Scuttle to San Francisco, connecting with SS. Yale and SS. Harvard for Southern .California porta. ^' ADMIRAL EVAN8 WEST AUG 24 Paget Sound-A)a*ka Koute. from Ta coma and Seattle tor Ketchikan, Fat cruluirkr, Juneau, Yaktilat, haUljn, Cordova, Valde*. Ellamar, Port WeHe. LnToncho. Beward, Cook Inlot^Kodiak. ADMIRAL WAT80N SOUTH AUG. 21 Our meals, and tho attention of our employees to Hugh P. Gallagher, Agt. your wants have pleased others. Thoyought to please you. Phone "Ad. Line" for Seattle, Prince Rupert Ketrhikan, Wrangell and! Petersburg. City of Seattle, Aug. 8, 20 Spokane, Aug. 2, 14, 27 *?????????? mm for Skagway and Haines ;; (City of Seattle, Aug. S. 17 o Spokane, August 11, 23 < | connectn ?t Skiurwuy for , , Dawson and all Yukon Jt River points. > , connects at seattle for , , ! SAN FRANCISCO, L0S( ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points > Tliroutrh ticket* sold everywhere in United State* and Canada < > > LOW RATES? Largest ar^i Uncut pacaengcr a ten mora on P. C. -UNEXCELLED SERVICE < > For full particular a apply < > > II. BRANDT. g. A. I'. D.t srattli', wash. ' S. It. ew1ng, Asrcnt, juneau. alaska <? ! EIGHTS RESERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULES Canadian Pacific Railway Ccirpery 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 Blag, and Splckett's Postofflce 8tore. JOHN T. SPICKETT, Agent T>nC, r THE WHITE PASS ? Rovle oj & YUKON ROUTE c rf C omjort (- ? :? Safety Through tickets 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 never before equalled. Dally train sorvlce will be 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, Seattle, 9 . _ III!' I I III III 11 n III I 111 II 1 I III 111 III nil W\ ALASKA I STEAMSHIP COMPANY afety. Service. Speed Tickets to Seattle. Tnceirn. Victoria ond Vancouver. Through .. . tickets to San Francisco NORTH SOUTH ;; Jefferson, Aug. 13, 25 Sept 7 August 15, 27, Sept. 8 !! ; Dolphin Aug. 7, 19, 31 August 9, 21, Sejt. 2 " . Mariposa Aug. 9 and 27 August 19 and Sept. 6 | Alameda Aug. 15 and Sept. 2 August 25 and Sept. 12 \ \ . Northwestern Aug, 22 Sept. 10 August 11, 30, Sept. 18 [ WILLIS E NOWELL,* Juneau Agt Elmer E. 8mlth Douglas Agt. \ \ H-H-I I ! I I I I I I I I I III III II I III I III III 111 I MI I I III III 1 H' HUMECLDT S7F^IV5HJF CO. | The Almka Flyer | ^ HUMBOLDT The Al??k? FlyerJ I I Leaves Seattle, Aug. 14. Arrive Jun&au, Aug. 18. Sail South, Aug. 19. Juneau Office Valentino Bldg., Phone 79. Pcttlt & Harvey, AgU. Douglas Office M.J.O'Connor Store Seattle Office 712 2nd Ave. DOCKS JUNEAU CITY WHARF Border Line Transportation Co. ? ?? S. S. Despatch Southbound August 15th ?First Class 519-00 Second Class $12.00 I ? ? C. W. YOUNG CO. JOHN HENSON Agents Juneau, Phone 169 Agent Douglas .iiwi??mu -???? n ? ??-,.. ^^?w?IHiBaaMBBB3PgSIIB Hill ' <rgmW?Jli'hVW^ltWiaBMMMW w-ffiEl Save Time ? Money A75^nT?iUse the New Short Route to and from lV'V514i3EASTERN CANADA, EASTERN AND SOUTHERN UNITED STATES points via PRINCE RUPERT Grand Trunk Pacific Railway and Ste?m: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. 11 I I I I I I II IHI I 11H Issasang jgsl ?H4I IN H M I I I 11 ? 6 1 H II 111??1111 ? THE UNSURPASSED EQUIPMENT j | ?OF THE ; ; Great Northern ii RAILWAY:: i > Affords the Maximum of Comfort from the Pacific Coast ' < > To St. Paul, Chicago and the East?THE ORIENTAL LIMITED ' 1 ! ! To Si. Paul and the East?THE GLACIER PARK LIMITED | | To Kansas City and the South?THE SOUTHEAST EXPRESS | To San Francisco and the Expositions, via Portland and Aastorla and '" the newest, safest and fastest steamships?"Great Northern" and ! ! "Northern Pacific." N ; I.ONV ROUND TRIP RATES INCOMPARABLE DINING SERIVCE | ' ? Rates and Complete Information from Any Local Steamship Agent or !! A. S. DAUTRICK, Traveling Freight and Passenger Agent J J Room 18, Valentine. Bldg., Juneau ! T. J. MOORE, City Passenger Agt., Second and Columbia, Seattle. \ [ ? H. DICKSON, City Passenger Agt., 348 Washington St., Portland. ? ? " ' ? ? " i.t llHIIH I 2 I 1 I Hll I I I I II I i III II H I III 1111 I Mrs. C. B. Obert and Miss Obort, of Clinton, Iowa, are at tho New Cain. E. ('. Snyder and son, of Seattle, are guests at the New Cain. J. E. Harton, of Berkeley, Calif., Is T. B. Judson or Douglas, returned - from the westward on the Admiral Ev ans today. Mrs. H. E. Biggs and son "Blllle1' expect to leave shortly for a visit to Seattle and San Francisco. ?-*. .