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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 110.00 Six months, by mall. In advance, 5.00 Per month, delivered 1.00 Entered as second-class matter November 7, 1912, at the postoffice at Juneau, Alaska, under the Act of March 3, 1879. CARRYING THE TRUTH EAST Gov. Lister's speech on conservation at the Bos ton conference of Governors was a strong and compre hensive presentation of the conservation question as It affects the West. Particularly happy was the contrast that he drew between conservation as actually practic ed in the West by Washington bureaus on the one hand and the State governments on the other. It was a presentation by a man who has lived in the West whero the natural resources which the conservation ists would save lie. And he showed very clearly that those who have practical interest in conservation? those with whom the development of the West Is a part of daily life?are better and more effective con servationists than Eastern theorists and salaried Washington bureau clerks. Tho Westerner believeB that conservation means use of the natural resources rather than their non-use. Ho believes In developing the resources and not locking them up. More than a score of years ago. Senator John T. Senate to have the Federal government present to Instead of following the recommendations of Sena each State all the public lands, with their rich soils and timber and water power and mineral and other natural resources, to the States in which they lay. Had his proposition been adopted there would now be no national conservation problem, and there would have been a far greater development in the West.. Further, as witness the manner in which Washington and other States have handled their granted lands, there would be no'waste and no monopoly in their use. The West has taken care of its own. and its government of the public lands would be government by those who un derstand the conditions, by those who would profit or lose in proportion to their wisdom or folly. Instead of following the recommendations of Sena tor Morgan, the government, under the leadership of Col. Roosevelt, departed from the policy of Jackson and Benton and Cass and Lincoln, which was based on the theory that frontiersmen understood the frontier better than those who lived in teeming Kastern factory cities and the gun-ridden Bowery of Gotham, and turn ed the management of the West over to Eastern theo rists who had been proclaiming that "Westerner" was another name for "spoiler." The Eastern faddists, maligners of the West, who captured Roosevelt by appealing to his desire for a po litical lssuo that did not concern the average voter of the East but would permit him to dodge the tariff, currency and other Issues, intimidated Taft and are now combatting the efforts of Secretary of the Interior Lane to make tho resources of the West of service to our day and generation. Gov. Lister did the West a real service when he demonstrated In Boston that the people in the West have discovered the way to use and conserve resourc es. He made it plain that the best Governors of the West are Westerners and not Eastern theorists nor Washington bureau clerks. MOST PRECEDENTS WITH WILSON The circumstance that President Wilson is conced ed a renomlnatlon for President makes It interesting to know that nine Presidents who have run for re-election have been successful and six unsuccessful?if we do not count Arthur, who was defeated for re-nomination. One of those defeated for re-election?Cleveland?was elect ed four years afterward, defeating the man who pre vented his re-election after his first term. Washington, Jefferson, Madison, Monroe, Jackson, Lincoln,. Grant, McKinley and Roosevelt were re-elected. The two Adamses, Von Bruen. Cleveland. Benjamin Harrison and Taft were defeated for re-election. Cleveland served two terms, but there was an intervening term. There has been only one instance, however, where a President that was conceded to be popular, as Is tho case with President Wilson, was defeated for re election?that of Cleveland, who four years later dem onstrated his popularity. Therefore, the weight of precedents is on the side of victory next year for Wilson. WHERE WAS JACK UNDERWOOD? During the last session of Congress, which it may be remembered was a somewhat lengthy one. Congressman Frank O. Smith, of Maryland, introduced in the House a resolution embody ing a rather novel proposal, says American In dustries. He proposes to arrange with Canada an exchange, whereby that country will re ceive the Alaska Panhandle in return for some other tract of land. The object of this proposal is to remove a potential cause of war between the United States and Canada and to further the feeling of amity between the two peoples. The propo sition is not altogether without merit, but these imperial deals in real estate should bev approached with some caution. It is true that the Panhandle of Alaska ef fectively bars Canada from the Pacific for a distance of several hundred miles, but it is not quite as much a certainty that the Terri tory is without value to the United States. In the first place. Congressman Smith's scheme is based upon military considerations of some moment, and it should be borne in mind that Sitka, the capital of Alaska, is a naval base of importance. It is one of the points in the strategic tri angle completed by Honolulu and Unalaska. It is therefore, in view of the existing Anglo Nippon-ese alliance, unwise to surrender to the ally of a possible enemy an Important naval station.?(Seattle Times.) Lord, help us! It's bad enough when some Eastern manufacturer refuses to ship goods to Juneau after the first of October "because the period of navigation has ended." or when some other Easterner sends an export affidavit with a bill of lading of Alaskan bound goods! But the Seattle Times calling Sitka the capital of Alaska is unthinkable! Where was Jack Underwood? We've not heard the good old phrase "dog days" since August came in. Has the dog passed from popu lar affection with the horse??(St. Louis Republic.) But the "dog days" are nearly over when August comes in. "Dog Days" begin with the third of July and terminate August 11. There was plenty of time to wear the subject out before the St. Louis editor began to listen. i It Eastern would-bo-refcnuors would take Gov. Ll? tor's spoech to heart and give their attention to lm proving their own governmental conditions and let the West attfind to the West they might yet becomo use ful citizens. As long as tho people of the West have the governmental machinery that gives them control of the government none neod lose sleep through, tear that they will permit special privllogo to impose upon them. The Washington State Commission In charge of that State's oxhlblt at San Francisco has mado Mrs. William A. Holzhoimer executive commissioner. Tho So attle Times says Mrs. Holzhoimer is a resident of Ju neau. and Juneau Is too gallant to question such a de cision. Therefore, thanks, commissioners of Washing ton, for Alaska does not often win that class of victory. The forecast for Europe is that war clouds will continuo to hover about the Balkans and In England bills will remain unsettled. Diplomacy has great value In assuring a sufficient lapse of time to permit the emotions to subside. WHAT IS PATRIOTISM? (Springfield Republican) A weekly publication In Berlin, In presenting a Ger man view of the "position and attitude.of tho German Americans in tho United States," says that tho "patriot ic devotion" of German-American citizens "to the Fa therland Is above reproach and will remain forever and ever one of the greatest recollections of these times." Patriotism Implies devotion to one's country. How can citizens of the United States, whatever their origin, be "patriotically" devoted to another country? Is it tho German idea that American citizens can have two coun tries to which they may be "patriotically" devoted! It is sometimes borne In upon one that not only Germans but Frenchmen, Englishmen and other Europeans still fail to conceive of this country as anything but a col lection of European colonists, or a huge outpost of Eu ropean civilization divided into' compartments corres ponding to the European nationalities. The Berlin pub lication referred to speaks of German-Americans and Anglo-Americans as if the entire population were divid ed into those two classes. Has it never heard of Ameri cans? Does It not know that the United States is near ly a century older than the German empire and that our government was contending for the freedom of tho seas when Prussia had been reduced by Napoleon to a mere patch on the map of Europe? THE PASSING OF NANCY HANKS. (St Louis Republic.) It may be a little old-fashioned, but we pause to lay a wreath on the grave of a trotting champion. Nancy Hanks is no more, having departed this life at a good old age near Lexington, Ky.. where blue grass got its name and trotters flourish. She came of a family, the Happy Mediums, well known for speed, but said before Nancy's day to lack a little something of that uncon querable determination which is the crowning glory of the race horse. After Nancy's day the Happy Mediums were no longer accused of not being game. She had fighting spirit enough for tho whole family and a flight of speed the like of which had not been seen before. She followed Sunol as monarch of the trotting surf, but ' Sunol had beated the record of Maud S., by only half a second with the help of a kite-shaped track and the old-timers of that day would not admit that Maud S. had been outdone. Nancy's 2:04 compelled admission that she might be as fast as any race borse ever was at trot, and revived a waning faith In tho coming of two-minute trotters. In the long list of champions from the days before Flora Temple down to this thpre may be a name here and there that shines more brightly than Nancy Hanks, but there are not many, and be sides her gift as a race horse she had, like some human beings, a gift for compelling popular affection. The crowds at the track were always her friends. THRIFT'S OPPORTUNITY In a recent issue of Colliers good advice was of fered as to the peculiar desirability of saving money now. Of course, it is wise to save money at any time, but it Is much wiser now. One reason given in the article is called the "purely selfish one," that "a dol lar saved now will yield larger returns that $1 saved two or threo years In the future." That is because the legitimate Interest rates of today in the financial cen ters are higher than they will be when the world re turns to normal. Further, the article says "when this war is over the world Is going to be very poor; persons who have any money at all are going to be relatively rich; those who save now will possess the world later on." That is undeniably true. The thrifty will, as Collier's points out, enable the ravages of the war to be repaired; they will finance the undertakings of civilization; they will permit the war-stricken lands again to taste of the comforts of peace, will upbuild the earth, and in the doing will bo performing a great patriotic service, for their labor of construction will make theirs the foremost of earth's nations. 1 The thrifty of today will Inherit the earth of to morrow and will deserve their heritage for the service they will have done humankind. It is a fact that touriBts who have visited Yukon this seasln are better pleased at the service and treat ment accorded them by the transportation companies than tourists have ever before been. They have been handled with uunecessary delay, conditions have been placed before them squarely and fairly and In ev ery instance they have received what they paid for and been satisfied. Tho result is that those who are visit ing the North this season are leaving it confirmed boost ers and advocates of its attractions. The average tour ist, man or woman, is usually a good sport when given fair and honest treatment. And that is just what they had this year and the country Is the gainer thereby.? (Whitehorse Star.) The pan-handle of Alaska, known as the First Di vision wants to divorce the rest of the Territory on the grounds of cruelty failure to support and insubordina tion. It is probable that Mrs. First Division has de signs on Canada if the Dominion comes out with a whole skin from from the conflict which at present keeps that gentleman too busy for foreign flirtation.?(Fair banks News-Miner.) Perhaps Carranza has been inspired by the output of talk about this country's unpreparedness. But ho will find that Uncle Sam is always prepared to spank a young hoodlum who needs it.?'(Kansas City Jour nal.) According to John Sharp Williams, it costs $6 ev ery time a Senator is bathed in the palatial Senate bath room. But it must be done at times, no matter what it costs.?(St. Louis Globe-Democrat.) School has reopened and the plans of the small boys who expected to become millionaires through gopher farming are all gone glimmering.?(Whitehorse Star.) The demand for peace that is accompanied by dem onstrations with dynamite Is one of the paradoxes of the time.?(Washington Star.) Mr. Roosevelt might be called the hell-roarin' evangelist for the God of War.?(Johnstown (Pa.) Dem ocrat.) As an example of a man hunting trouble, Huerta is a leading figure of the age.?(Washington Star.) If Taft runs to form he'll finish third as grandfath er.?(New York American.) ? ? ?1 BIT8 OF BY-PLAY (By Luko McLuke.) , ? (Cincinnati Enquirer.) Tho man who can't quit wlthoi awcaring off nevor quits for long. Solomon in all his glory was som nolso. But he never had nerve enough to wear one of these Spor shirts with a Pansy collar flowlnj down his back. When you see a woman whose bad Is turned toward you and whosi walste line Is clear up to her should ers, don't pity her. She Isn't a hunch back. She is wearing a Princess Ei feet suit coat and is Stylish with t big S. Hetpl "They tell me that Smith was ar rested today bocauso he drowned hii dog in the river," said Jones. "How could they arrest him foi drowning a dog In the river?" de manded Brown. "Why, thoy claimed that a sunker bark obstructed navigation," replied Jones.?(Cincinnati Enquirer.) Rocking the Thrones Mollycoddlo: "Tho Allies announce they're going to make cotton contra band." Saphead: "Yes, and before it's ov er they'll make contraband of several other old-time kings."?(St Louis Re public.) NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR PATENT. 8. A. H. A. Serial No. 01808 inouco 18 nereDy given that C. W. Fries a citizen of the United StateB, over the age of 21 years, whose pout 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 survoy No. 1111 situate oi\ tho Northeast shore of Gastlneau Channel, one and three-quarter miles southeast of Juneau In tho Territory of Alaska, and more particularly do crlbed as follows, to-wlt: Beginning at Cor. No, 1 at mean high tide of the Northeast shore of Gastlneau Channel, cor. not set, wit cor. a stone set in ground marked S. 1111 W.C.1 bears north 26 Iks dlst; U.8.T.M. No. 1 from true cor. No. 1 this survey bears S. 65* 64' W. 63.76 chs| dlst; thence North from true cor. No. 1, 1.13 chs. to cor. No. 2, a stono sot 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 66 Iks. dlst; Cor. No. 1 Avalanche lodo S. 989 bears S. 40* 05' 30" E. 24.03 chs. dlst; thence from true Cor. No. 4 meandering beach of Gastlneau Channel at line of mean high tide (1) N. 39? 34' W. 2.23 chs. (2) N. 57* 19' W. 2.92 chs. (3) N. 34* 62' W. 2.11 chs. (4) N. 60* 47' W. 2.74 chs. (5) N. 42* 84' W. 1.97 chs. (6) N. 47? 46' W. 6.66 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. 641 and 739 at Lit tle Rock, Arkansas and Now 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 tho poriod of pub lication or within 30 days thereafter, or they will be barred by the provis ions of tho statute. CONRAD W. FRIES. United States Land Office, Juneau, Alaska, July 31, 1916., IT IS HEREBY ORDERED that the forogolng Notice bo published for the statutory period in the Alaska Daily Empire, a newspaper of general cir culation, printed at Juneau Alaska, the nearest noswpaper to said above described claim or survey. C. B. WALKER, Register. First publication, July 31, 1916. Last publication, September 30. The StNichoIas Leaves Young's Float for Doug las, Funter, Gypsum and Ten akee, Tuesday's at 8 a. m. For Charter when not on sched ule. Hunting Parties our specialty. Telephone 006 or 66. [ SAEETt FIRST THE ALMA 0 m i i ? i ? RUNS ON THE FOLLOWING SCHE t DULE TO DOUGLAS, TREADWELL 5 AND THANE , PARK 15 < 'TS. n _ . Juneau Ferry 8 Navigation Company t Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwel! and Thane 6:00a.m. 1:00 p. m. 7:00p.m. 7:00a.m. 3:00 p. m. 8:00p.m. 8:100 a.m. 4:00 p. m. 9:30 p.m. 5:00 p. m. , *9:00n.m. 6:00 p. m. 11:16 p.m. 11:00 a.m. . 3aturday Night Only?12:00 P. M ?9:00 A. M. Trip Does not go to Thane " Leave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane 6:10 a.m. 1:10 p. m. 7:10 p.m. 1 7:10a.m. 3:10 p.m. 8:10p.m. I 8:10 a.m. 4:10 p.m. 9:40 p.m. 5:10 p. m. 11:10 a.m. 6:10 p. m. 11:26 p.m. Leave Treadwell for Thane 6:16 a.m. 1:16 p. m. 7:15 p.m. 7:16 a.m. 3:15 p. m. 8:16 p.m. 8:15 a.m. 4:16 p.m. 9:46 p.m. 5:16 p. m. - 11:15 a.m. 6:16 p. m. 11:30 p.m. Leave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas, 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. 9:55 p.m. 5:25 p. m. 11:25a.m. 6:25 p. m. 12:16a.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. 8:36 a.m. 4:36 p.m. 10:05 p. m. 6:35 p. m. 9:20a.m. 6:35 p. m. 12:25 a. m 11:35 a. m. Leaves Douglas for Juneau 6:40a.m. 1:40 p. m. 7:40p.m. 7:40 a. m a*40 p. m. 8:40 p.m. 8:40 a.m. 4:40 p. m. 10:10 p.m. 5:40 p. m. 9:25a.m. 6:40 p. m. 12:30a.m. 11:40 a.m. Empire ada reach most readers. TU A ME AUTO-STAGE lnALlEi SCHEDULE Leave Juneau 9:00 a. ra. 10:30 a. m. 1:00 p. m. 2:30 p. m. 4:00 p. m. 5:00 p. m. 6:00 p. m. 9:00 p. m. 11:00 p. m. Leave Thane 9:20 a. m. 10:50 a. m. 1:20 p. m. 2:50 p. m. 4:20 p. m. 5:20 p. m. 6:20 p. m. 9:20 p. m. 11:20 p. m. Car Stars From Goldstein's uurrord's and Alaskan Hotel Private Car for Hire Any Hour at Alaskan Hotel. Day Phone Slngle-O. Night Phone 105 JUNEAU 8TEAM8HIP CO. United 8tates Mall STEAMER GEORGIA Juneau-Sitka Route ? Loaves Juneau tor Douglas, Pun ter. Hoonah, Gypsum, Tenakee, Killlsnoo, Chatham a'nd Sitka every Wednesday at 12:01 a. m. Juneau-Skagway Route Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Eagle River, Sentinel Light Station, HI drid 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. NO WELL. MANAGER ISLAND FERRY CO. ? 15 CTS.? Succeeding "REX" i LEAVES JUNEAU FOR THANE VIA DOUGLAS 6:00 A. M. 7:15 A. M. 4:20 P. M. LEAVES JUNEAU FOR DOUGLAS * * ? i a nr\ n ti 0 : UU M. lYl. 7:15 A. M. 8:30 A. M. 9:30 A. M. 10:30 A. M. 11:30 A. M. m.ou r. m. 1:30 P. M. 2:30 P. M. 3:30 P. M. 4:20 P. 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. 8:10 A. M. 9:00 A. M. 10:00 A. M. 11:00 A. M. 12:00 M. i:uu r. in. 2:00 P. M. 3:00 P. M. 4:00 P. M. 5:30 P. M. 6:00 P. M. 7:00 P. M. 8:00 P. M. 9:00 P. M. 9:45 P. M. OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA THEB. M. BEHRENDS BANK j Condensed statement of conditions at close of business Aug. 7, 1915, (as reported to Territorial Banking Board.) ; RESOURCES ^ : Loans and Discounts $ 602,553.88 Overdrafts None . Bank Building, Furniture and Fixtures 45,691.18 ; United States and Other Bonds 62,550.00 Cash and Due from Banks 416,130.49 $1,126,925.55 LIABILITIES Capital * $ 50,000.00 :: I Surplus and Undivided Profits 40,620.87 | ?Deposits ' 1,036,304.6S g $1,126,925.55 g . ? , I llTHE ADMIRAL LINE Narlgatlon Go j | Puiret Sound-California Route. Seattle J to Son Praodaco, eonnoctlnir with SS. L Yolo and SS.' Harvard for Southern /r California porta. B*, ADMIRAL EVAN8 SOUTH SEPT 6 Puget Sound-Alaaka Pout*, from Ta romn und Seattle for Ketchikan. Pat i era burg, Juneau, YuVulat. Katallo. 1 Cordova. Vnldei. Ellamar, Port Well*. ) LaTouche. Seward. Copk Inlet. Kodtak. AD. FARRAGUT. WEST SEPT. 9TH J Our moalB, and the attention of our employees to Hugh P- Gallajjher, Agt. j: your wanta have pleased others. Theyought to please you. Phone MOt************'""""" f for Seattle, Prince Rupert > |; Ket-iiikan, Wrangell and p o Petercburg. I <> City of Seattle Sept. 2 11 > % Spokane Sept 5, 16 and 27 for Skagway and Haines ;; City of Seattle Sept. 10 21 JI j Spokane Sept. 4, 15 and 26 J J I connect* Slutr*"* (or , , Dawson and all Yukon ;; River points. <' A oonnkcts at seattu: roit <, :: SAN ERANC1SC0, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points < > Through tickets sold crciywliero hi United State* and Canada 4 ? < > LOW RATES- Iy.nreat and llnrai piu:,ongcr ?teamen, on P. C. -UNEXCELLED 8ERVICE < > ? For full particulars apply 44 <> H. BRANDT. C. A. P. D.. Seattlk, Wa:iu. 6.11. EWINC. Agent. Juneau. Alaska 4' oRIGHTS RESERVBD TO CHANGE SCHEDULES 1! | : Canadian Pacific Railway Crn pany B. C. COAST SERVICE Sailing from Juneau for Seattlo, Vancouver, Victoria, etc., via Prince Rupert, B. C. PRINCESS ALICE SEPT 3 and 17 PRINCESS SOPHIA SEPT. 10 and 24 C. P. R. Ticket offices?Orpheum Bldg. and Splckett's Poatoffice 8tore. i JOHN T. 3PICKETT, Agent The Route of Comfort THE WHITE PASS & YUKON ROUTE ? Speed Service Safety Through tickets to and from Dawson, Fairbanks, and all Inter ior Alaska and Yukon River points. During Benson 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. Daily train service will Tie maintained between Skagu&y and White Horse, and our fully equipped Parlor Observation Cars afford travellers every comfort and convenience. Full information choerfully given upon applying to A. P. ZIPF, Traffic Manager, Skaguay, Alaska, and 612 Second Avenue, Seattle, 1 ? - ? v-:-i-h 111111' i"i' 11111't i'i"i i-i-i 'i ?riiiiiirii 11111 i i 11 > 111111?. ?. i fm ALASKA STEAMSHIP COMPANY afrtjr. Service. Speed Ticket* to Seattle. "lure ma. Victoria and Vancouver. Through ? ? tickets to Eon Francisco north south ;; Jefferson Aug. 13, 25 Sept 7 August 15, 27, Sept 8 )* Dolphin Aug. 7, 19, 31 August 9, 21, Sejt 2 "j Mariposa Aug. 9 and 27 August 19 and Sept. 6 ?? " Alameda Aug. 15 and Sept 2 August 25 and oept. 12 " ? ? Northwestern Aug, 22 Sept 10 August 11, 30, Sept 18 )* WILLIS E NOWELL. Juneau AgL Elmer E. 8mlth Douglas Agt " -t-H-H-i I I I II rtlMI I I I lit II I 1 I III I I I III I I III I >11 I I I I III HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CC. I | The Alaska Flyer"] ^ ^ HUMBOLDT The Alaska Flyer| I i Leave Seattle Sat. Sept 4, Arrive Juneau Wed. Sept. 8 Sails South Thursday, Sept. 9 Juneau Office Valentine Bldg., Phone 79. Pettlt &. Harvey, Agts. Douglas Office M. J. O'Connor S tore Seattle Office 712 2nd Ave. docks JUNEAU city wharf I Border Line Transportation Company THE JUNEAU LINE We do not go to the North or to the West. JUNEAU is our term inal. Your Interests are our Interests. S.S. 'Alki', S.S. 'Despatch', S.S. 'Northland' C. W. YOUNG CO., Agents Phone 217 pffljl Save Time j Money ^!?MTfiUse the New Short Route to and from l?J\iili^EASTERN CANADA, EASTERN AND SOUTHERN UNITED STATES points via PRINCE RUPERT Grand Trunk Pacific Railway and Steanrhips Lowest Fares. Unexcelled Dining and Sleepin r Car Ser vice. For full particulars apply to H. R. SHEPARD &. SON, Ticket Agts. Phone 217, Juneau Alaska. II | t tt |^l THE UNSURPASSED EQUIPMENT OF THE ? ? Great Northern: RAILWAY I ? Affords the Maximum 01 tJomron rrom xne racinc ? To St. Paul, Chicago and the East?THE ORIENTAL LIMITED '? ! To St. 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." . ? ; LOW ROUND TRIP RATES INCOMPARABLE DINING SERIVCE ' ' ? Rates and Complete Information from Any Local Steamship Agent or ! ! A. S. DAUTRICK, Traveling Freight and Passenger Agent | | Room 18, Valentine Bldg., Juneau ! ! T. J. MOORE, City Passenger Agt., Second and Columbia, Seattle. ] I ? H. DICKSON, City Passenger Agt., 348 Washington St., Portland. > < ) i; 11 j n 11111111111113111111111 11111 r I 8 Gas Boat Tillicum I WILL LEAVE FOR WARM SPRINGS BAY n Every Tuesday Morning at 6 O'clock (rom B N tho City Dock in Juneau and 6from Kj t;-! Douglas City Dock. ra-wnirers * Freight ? g ^I^IONEDOUGLA^^^^JB ' KAKE MAIL ROUTE Schedule In Effect April 1 to Nov. 30,1915 Vho E. A. I1ECG mils every Monday at 8 o'CIock iu m. from Younar's flout, Rtoppkltr at Douglas. Taku Ilnrbor, I.imcntonc. SncttUliam. Sumdum. Windham Bay, Flvc-Firittcr Lijjht. Fanxhaw and Kalcc. CAPT. P. MADSEN.