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ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE!
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COMPANY JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager SUBSCRIPTION RATE8: One year, by mall. In advance 110.00 81x months, by mail, in advance, 6.00 Per month, delivered 1.00 Entered aa second-class matter November 7, 1912, at the postofflce at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act of March 3. 1879. THE LESSON OF THE KLONDIKE The sold output of Yukon Territory for the present year is placed at 94,750,000 by those in position to make estimates. That is nearly five per cent, of the gold production of North America. It Is an output that en titles the Klondike to be included among the great ac tive gold camps of the world. If it were not that the fame of that district rests upon the Klondike records of the late '90s and the early days of the century the output would attract comment everywhere. But the most interesting thing about this five-mll llon-dollar Klondike gold crop is that it demonstrates the stability of that famous old placer country. The Klondike output at one time dropped to 13,000,000?a large production in Itself for one small section of the country but so much less than the old 535,00,000 out put that it seems small. Then came the dredges, and a gradual annual increase. And the best of it Is that there will be more dredges working next year than have worked this, and it is estimated that the dredges will be working a half century hence on ground the val ue of which is already established. And prospecting each year adds to the area of the gold-producing ground. In other, words It already is known that the placers of that district will produce as much gold, at least, in the future as has been released there in the 19 years since Carmack and "Tagish Charley" and "Skookum Jim" discovered the yellow metal at Skookum Gulch on Bon anza Creek. The Klondike record is encouraging to those who are interested in the placers of Alaska. Already the Seward Peninsula district has demonstrated that its placer ground, like the Klondike, has vitality that will keep it producing gold longer than the lifo time of any one now living. With cheaper transportation and re duced operating costs the Tanana, Circle, Fortymlle, Iditarod and other districts may be counted upon to make similar showings. With the placer fields still active and their most productive days to come, with the Juneau low grade deposits being developed, and gold quartz and new plac er fields being opened up in various parts of the Ter ritory. Alaska is destined to play an important part in the country's affairs as the most prolific source of its gold supply. OPENING ALASKA COAL FIELDS The favorable prospect for the early opening of the Alaska coal fields Is a matter of congratulation. And the fruition of the prospect will add to the indebted ness of Alaska to President Wilson and Secretary of the Interior Lane who have already done so much for Alaska. It has been less than a year since the passage of the coal leasing bill. In the brief time that has elapsed the coal fields have been surveyed and divided Into workable units, and within a few weeks they will have been mapped and the units offered to prospective lessees. The activity of the government in connection with the coal fields indicates that it is planning not only for the early opening of the Matanuska Held, but that Ber ing field also will be opened soon. The sending of George Watkln Evans, one of the recognized coal ex perts of the country, to the latter field to spend the summer preparing for its development may reasonably be taken as proof of what is in the mind of those charg ed with carrying out tho Alaska program. ALASKA ROADS AND ABUSE OF COL. RICHARDSON A newspaper which has devoted a good deal of space to condemnation of the Alaska board of road commissioners says that one of the great needs of Al aska is more roads. True, but the way to get them is not by abusing the organization that has done so much to improve road conditions in Alaska. Today people are coming from Fairbanks to the coast over land quicker than they can come by the Yukon water way. and people are urging the Postoffice Department to send mail to Fairbanks over the road rather than by river steamers. That is because Col. Richardson has been able to secure from Congress through the War Department more than a million and a half dollars during the last ten years for Alaska roads. If the people of Alaska want good roads?and they need them more than anything else next to railroads ?let them get behind Col. Richardson and the board of road commissioners and help to boost United effort ?such as was put forth for the railroad?would get them. It has been estimated that $7,500,000 to $10. 000,000, expended over a period of ten years, would give us wagon and automobile roads that would make prac tically all sections of interior territory feeders for the railroads, and they would make room for many more thousands of Alaskans. That is what Col. Richardson has been working for, and that it what has been rec ommended by Gov. Strong and others. The news of a day reports another submerged rock heretofore uncharted as having been discovered by the government wire drat survey that is working in the waters of Southeastern Alaska. It is one of a good many that have been located this year in that way. And that causes one to recall that the present admin istration has changed the system of discovering un charted rocks. Before the days of Wilson the custo mary result of such a discovery was a sunken ship, or, at best, a drydock experience for the damaged dis coverer. Former President Taft thinks the United States navy requires only 30 per cent, greater efficiency in or der to meet all that will be required of it for the de fense of the United States and American interests. He has no patience with those jingoes who contend that we must have the strongest navy in the world. Russia planning a united Poland with the Germans in possession of the greater part of the country is al most as striking proof of confidence as the classic In stance of the Roman buying the very land on which the invader lay encamped. "Philadelphia is awake," says a headline above an editorial article in the Public Ledger. Any school of Journalism will hold that the headline should have been in tbe news columns on the first page. What's the use of calling for a fixed sum?like |500, 000,000?for national defense. Arrange for the defense with due regard for economy and moderation and then pay the bill, whatever it is. There Is no reason now to doubt tho fervor of Rus sia's intentions about an independent Poland. All ques tion of it was set at rest tho day tho Germans captured Warsaw. Sometimes the man whom you suspect of having a hobby and being unable to talk on but one subject, thinks it your hobby and is simply being polite. As the President was about to say, when interrupt ed by the Arabic incident, Mexico would bo wise to get pacified while the pacifying is good. The newspapers that were telling President Wil son how to do things are now congratulating him on his refusal to follow their advice. ALASKA FARM LANDS (Seattlo Post-Intelligencer.) A survey by the Agricultural Department of the area of good agricultural lands adjacent and tributary to tho route of the government's proposed Alaska rail road shows a surprising asset of potential farm wealth in that portion of the Territory. In the Susltna and Matanuska valleys, from Cook inlet north, are 1,296,000 acres of arable land, favorable to the production of temperate zone crops. In tho Tan ana-Yukon region, and between these two rivers, lie ap proximately 1,500,000 acres of land suitable to grazing, root crops and oats, barley, wheat and rye and veget able crops. This is by no means the extent of Alaska farm lands, but Includes only the lands that are tributary to the proposed railway. The survey, however, 1b suf ficient to draw attention to the great possibilities of the Territory, and particularly to tho probable early de velopment of farm industry along the line of the rail way. Intending settlers will be interested in the state ment of the Department that successful farming will be a matter of slow progress, not from lack of crops, but because the loca^ markets for surplus crops will be lim ited by tho demands of a scant population and the ab sence of an adequate road system. With the construction of tho railway and of good roads, and the development of mining industry, will come an increase in tho population. It will take somo years to reach the point where surplus farm crops will be Bure of convenient and lucrative marketing, and the possibilities of export will bo limited for a tlmo by the expense of transportation. The pioneer farmer will require some capital, plen ty of patience and unending industry. For a few years the way will be hard, but ultimately he should be well rewarded. VESSELS LOST IN ALASKA WATERS (Seward Gateway.) The bottom of the sea along the coast of Alaska would make a stirring sight if we could only see it More than ninety ships of importance have been sunk from the time the schooner St. George went to the bot tom at Kodiak Island in 187$ until the Edith went be low the day before yesterday. But hero is a fact worth remembering: the United States paid seven million two hundred thousand dollars for Alaska and the estimated value of the ships sunk since the purchase of Alaska, not counting the Watson and the Edith, is seven million four hundred thousand dollars, or two hundred thousand more than the price of Alaska. For every twenty-five miles along the Alaska coast there lies some fine ship at the bottom. This has been due in some measure to the "newness" of the waters and the lack of proper safeguards. ONLY A MISTAKE CAN DEFEAT WILSON (Louisville Courier-Journal) Nobody, let us repeat, can defeat the re-election of Woodrow Wilson except Woodrow Wilson. The Re publicans. as matters stand, cannot come within a mil lion votes of it. They are all at sea. They may not be as widely separated as they wore in 1912. But they have neither an issue nor a leader to reunite them. They must either nominate a half-breed Progressive, like Borah, or an old, iron-clad Standpatter, like Pen rose. Nobody can set them on their pejs, can blow the breath of life into their lungs, except Woodrow Wilson, and he only by some unconsidered act or untoward ac cident If he be a wise man, he will steer his bark in the middle of the stream, doing his best with the for eign problems as they arise, and, as to the home prob lems, leaving well enough alone. WILSON. OR NOBODY (Chicago Herald.) Whether with approval from the White House or not, the Kentucky Democrat state convention, in en dorsing President Wilson for a second term, merely enunciated the evident and put on record tho obvious. The Republicans have the task of picking and choos ing a candidate among the various hopeful aspirants. The Progressives have to decide whether it would be worth while to try. The minor parties have to hunt for bearers of a barren honor. However some Democrats may like the thought, the Democracy's course has been made for it by overmas tering events. It must pursue that course; there is no other. None but a political madman would consider any other. To set Woodrow Wilson aside?even to permit him to step aside?would be a confession of political bank ruptcy and mental senility. For the Democracy, with the 8itation as it is and as it is likely to remain, it is Wilson or nobody. Anchorage has a newspaper already, which was to havo been expected. The newspaper is never far be hind the pioneer. Under government regulation the new town will not boom in the old mining camp way, but will enjoy a high degree of civilization from the start. Army methods will shape Anchorage into a mod el town.?(Providence (R. I.) Journal.) The death of Orozco will be approved by all the friends of peace in Mexico. He was a disturbing in fluence always eager to disturb for anybody for a sea sonable price.?(Chicago Herald.) One advantage of holding a convention in Chicago lies in the fact thut Chicago can hold a convention and all its visitors without the slightest trouble.?(Chi cago Herald.) Mr. Bryan denies that he is going to visit Germany. It is unnecessary for Mr. Roosevelt to say he is not either.?(Pittsburgh Dispatch.) The Garrison that Colonel Roosevelt attacked re pulsed him with heavy losses. Evidently it was pre pared.?(Savanah News.) Cordova, Alaska, seems to have more than a speak acqualntance with that fairest of dames. Prosperity.?? (Seattle Times.) Reason Carranza can't hear the voice of the people is because he's too busy admiring his own.?(Atlanta Conhtitution.) A half-baked statesman who is sent to Congress is well roasted before his term ends.?(Louisville Cour ier Journal.) A great many boiling hyphens, we suspect, are now in the process of cooling down.?(St. Louis Republic.) Three Good Ones. "QIto three reasons for saying tho earth Is round." confronted Sandy in an examination paper. "My teacher says It's round, the book says it's round and a man told mo It was round."?(Christian Regis ter.) Paw Knows Everything. Willie?Paw, how big aro tho larg est diamonds In tho world? Paw?All tho diamonds I have ever seen moasurcd just 90 feet between bases, by son.?(Cincinnati Enquirer.) Not Disturbed. "So the prima donna you aro on gaged to marry failed to show up for the wedding. That was rough on you. 1 suppose you are all broken up over It" "Oh, no. It was Just an exhibition of temperament. She never shows up the first time sho Is billed to appear." ?(Louisville Courier-Journal.) PT. BARROW STATISTICS DATE BACK TO 1830 An unusually carefully prepared re port of vital statistics was received at the office of tho Secreary of Alas ka not long ago from Julius Jette, S. It, of St Peter Claver's Mission at Point Barrow, Alaska. The report covors births, deaths and marrlagos, which have occurred In that district since 1830, and whilo the compiler does not guarantee Its absolute accu racy ho writes that It is as complete as It haB been possible to make it. According to the report tho tota' number of births since 1830 total 1145, of this number 672 being males, and classified as as 12 white, 1024 native, 78 half-breed and 4 esklmo. Tho deaths recorded number 462, 227 being males, and classified as: 1 white, 419 natives, 11 half-breeds and the rest esklmo. 204 marriages have occurred within tho period which closed with April 1st, 1915. In a brief preface to the report Mr. Jette statOB that polygamy is common among the peoplo of that dis trict, the marriage ceremonies fre quently being postponed for several years. Children are betrothed by their parents at a very early ago. There have been sovcral sovore epi demics during the last ten years which account for tho abnormal mor tality. . I WILLOW CREEK OUTPUT WILL REACH $250,000 The Seward Post Is authority for the estimate that Willow creek In the Kenal peninsula district will pro duce $250,000 this year. Three mines have been working In good ore. Boyle Dredge Working. The Dawson News says the dredge on the Boyle concession, after a hardluck summer in which a chap ter of accidents were encountered, Is working, and the first cleanup pro duced 1,000 ounces of gold. The dredge sank earlier In the summer and two men were killed. WELL KNOWN DAWSON BOY HAS RETURNED TO YALE After spending his summer vaca tion of two months, doing his prac tical work In the electrical engineer ing department of the Westlnghouso Electrical & Manufacturing company, at Pittsburgh, Pa., Mllliam Hlckling, younger son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hlckling. of thiB city, has returned to Yale University to enter his sec ond year's work on an electrical en gineering course.?(Dawson News.) Joseph A. Swalwell, vice president of the National Bank of Commerce of Seattle, was among the Shrlners who arrived on the Mariposa this morning. Mr. Swalwell is registered at the Gns tineau hotel. It's no secret, the smart men about town are all wearing Benjamin Clothes. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR PATENT. 3. 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. 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 oq the Northeast shore of Qastineau Channel, one and three-quarter miles southeast of Juneau In the Territory of Alaska, and more particularly de crlbed as follows, to-wit: Beginning at Cor. No. 1 at mean high tide of the Northeast Bhoro of Gastlneau Channel, cor. not set, wit. cor. a stone set In ground marked S. 1111 W.C.1 bears north 26 Iks dist; U.S.I.M. No. 1 from true cor. No. 1 this survey bears S. 55' 54' W. 63.76 ch8| dist; thence North from true cor. No. 1, 1.13 chs. to cor. No. 2, a stone set in ground marked S. 1111-C2; thence East 14.03 chs. to cor. No. 3, an iron pipe set in ground markod S. 1111 0-3; 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 bear.-- North 56 Iks. dist; Cor. No. 1 Avalanche \\ lodo 3. 989 bears S. 40* 05' 30" E. . ? 24.03 chs. diet; thonco from truo ' J Cor. No. 4 meandering beach of Gastlnean Channel at line of mean > high tide (1) N. 39" 34' W. 2.23 \\ chs. (2) N. 67* 19' W. 2.92 chs. (3) N. 34* 52' W. 2.11 chs. (4) N. 60' * 47' W. 2.74 chs. (5) N. 42? 34' W. 1.97 chs. (d) N. 47? 46' W. 5.65 chs. (7) West 1.10 chs. to true cor. No. 1, the placo of beginning. Area 8.98 acres. Variation at all corners 32* 00' E. Latitude 68* 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 flic with the Register and Receiver of the United States Land Office at Juneau. m Alaska, their adverso 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 Btatute. CONRAD W. FRIES. United States Land Office, Juneau, Alaskq, July 31, 1915., 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 neswpaper to said above described claim or survey. C. B. WALKER, Register. First publication, July 31, 1915. Last publication, September 30. The St.Nicholas Leaves Young's Float for Doug las, Funter, Gypsum and Ten akce, Tuesday's at 8 a. m. For Charter when not on sched ule. Hunting Parties our specialty. Tolephone 006 or 56. TU A \fF AUTO-STAGE f InADllj SCHEDULE :: Leave Juneau Leave Thane f 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. 2:60 p. m. " 4:00 p. m. 4:20 p. m. ?? 5:00 p. m. 6:20 p. m. jj 6:00 p. m. 6:20 p. m. !! 9:00 p. m. 9:20 p. m. -J 11:00 p. m. 11:20 p. m. " Car Stars From Goldstein's Burford's -- and Alaskan Hotel Private Car for Hire Any Hour at [ ] Alaskan Hotel. Day Phone Slngle-O. Night Phone 105 + I I Mil IIM?CTCTS?Mnam + JUNEAU 8TEAM8HIP CO. United States Mall STEAMER GEORGIA Juneau-Sitka Roatc Leaves Junean lor Douglas, Pun ter. Hoonah, Gypsum, Tenakee, Kllllsnoo, Chatham and Sitka every Wednesday at 12:01 a. m. Juneau-Skagway Route Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Eagle m River, Sentinel Light Station, El- _ drid Rock Light Station, ComeL 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. i 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. H 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. ;; THE OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA ESTABLISHED 1891. INCORPORATED 1914 THE B. M. BEHRENDS BANK TOTAL RESOURCES AUG. 7. 1911 $469,977.95 AUG. 7, 1912 $638,483.03 AUG. 7, 1913 $891,520.02 AUG. 7,1914 . . . .$940,489.18 AUG. 7, 1915 . $1,126,925.55 INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS THE ADMIRAL LINE Narration Co j 1'uKtit Sound-Coltfomlo Route, Seattle ' to San Francisco, connecting with SS. / Yolo and SS. Harvard for Southern (x California port*. ADMIRAL EVAN8 WEST 8EPT 18 Pugct Sound -A lulu Hoot*, from Ta eornn and Seattle for Ketchikan, Pet enibunr, Juneao, YakulaL Katnll*. Cordova. Valdex. Ellamar, J'ort Welle. Li.Touehc, Si-Wim!, Cook Inlet, KUllalt. AD. FARRAOUT 80UTH 8EPT 19 ?nd th?att0?t'??of our employees to Hugh P. Gallagher. Agt I your wants have pleased others. Thoyought to please you. Phone "Ad. Line" j For Seattle, Prince Rupert Ketrfiikan, Wrangeil and / Petersburg. I City of Soattlo Sept. 2 11 * Spokane 8ept 5, 16 and 27 Tor Skagway and Haines * \ City of 8eattle Sept. 10 21 <! Spokane Sept. 4,15 and 26 * J connect* at Skagway for < , Dawson and alt Yukon ;; River points. connects at seattle for , ( SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points \ I . J Through tickets sold everywhere to United States and Canada < > LOW RATKS- Urgent and (incut ptuinengcr steamers on P. C. -UNEXCELLED SERVICE < > For fall partleaUn apply < > IL BRANDT, O. A. P. D.. Seattle, Warm. S. i(. EWING, Agent, Junkaij, Alakea '1 RIGHTS RESERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULES < | Canadian Pacific Railway Cfit f any B. C. COAST SERVICE Sailing from Juneau for Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria, etc., via Prince Rupert, B. C. PRINCES8 ALICE 8EPT 3 and 17 PRINCESS SOPHIA 8EPT. 10 and 24 C. P. R. Ticket offices?Orpheum Bldg. and 8plckett's Postofflce Store. JOHN T. 8PICKETT, Agent -""aw?? J?c. , THE WHITE PASS Corifort -YUK0N R0UTE 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. Daily train servlco will he maintained between Skagnay and White Horse, and our fully equipped Parlor Observation Cars afford travellers every comfort and convenience. Full information checrfuUy given upon applying to A. P. ZIPF, Traffic Manager, 8kaguay, Alaska, and 612 Second Avenue, Seattle, 4 i in 11 in m 111 m 1111 n in i n 111? ALASKA STEAMSHIP COMPANY nfcty. Service. Speed Ticket* to Seattle. Tnccma. Victoria and Vancouver. Through ?? ticket* to San Franclico ? ? NORTH SOUTH JEFFERSON Sept. 19, Oct 1 8ept. 20, Oct. 2 " DOLPHIN Sept. 25, Oct 7 Sept. 26, Oct. 8 ;; MARIPOSA Sept. 17, Oct. 3 8ept. 27, Oct. 13 ALAMEDA Sept. 21, Oct 9 Sept. 17, Oct. 1 19 " NORTHWESTERN Sept. 28, Oct 16 I 8epL 21, Oct. 6 24 ?? WILLIS E NOWELL, Juneau Aft Elmer E. 8mlth Douglas Agt |) HH-i-H-H-H-H-i I 111 1 II III 1 111 III III 1 111 111 I I I III H 11 1 I HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO. I | The Alaaka Flyer | ^ S. HUMBOLDT | The Alaaka Flyer) I I Leave Seattle, Sept. 17. Arrive Juneau, Sept. 21 Sails South, Sept, 22. Juneau Office Valentine Bldg., Phono 79. Pettlt & Harvey, Agta. Douglas Office M. J. O'Connor Store Seattle Office 712 2nd Ave. DOCKS JUNEAU CITY WHARF ? I STEAMSHIP "DESPATCH" SOUTHBOUND Wednesday, Sept. 22nd. JOSN HENSON. C. W. YOUNG C., Agts Agt. Douglas Juneau?Phone 217 yaffil Save Time ? Money I fSTnUwUse the New Short Route to and from 1 ?J AftiSSlEASTERN CANADA, EASTERN AND SOUTHERN UNITED STATES points via PRINCE RUPERT Grand Trunk Pacific Railway and Steamships Lowest Fares. Unexcelled Dining and Sleepir? Car Ser vice. For full particulars apply to H. R. SHEPARD & SON, Ticket Agt?. Phone 217, Juneau Alaska. t11 I I I I 1 I I ItI II I I I I 1 1 11 11 I I H I I 1 I I I I I I 1 I I 1 I I I ? THE UNSURPASSED EQUIPMENT j | fe GreatNorthen. il ?jsuir AILWay : Affords the Maximum of Comfort from the Pacific Coast ? . To St. Paul, Chicago and the East?THE ORIENTAL LIMITED 1 ? To St. Paul and the East?THE GLACIER PARK LIMITED 11 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." ? ' I.OW ROUND TRII' RATES INCOMPARABLE DINING SERIVCE | | Rates and Complete Information from Any Local Steamship Agent or . . A. S. DAUTRICK, Traveling Freight and Passenger Agent \ 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 i t II I I I I I-W-H I I I I I I I 11 111 I I I 111 111111111111111 !? I "GasHBoatTilucunT WILL LEAVE FOR WARM SPRINGS BAY Every Tuesday Morn ins: at 6 O'clock I rom the City Dock >n Juiu-nu and 6.30 frrjn Dourlna City Dock. PoMCnaere * Freiffht U PHONE DOUGLAS 8-6 1 KAKE MAIL ROUTE Schedule In Effect April 1 to Nov. 30, 1915 Tho E. A. HEGG aalla every Monday at 8 o'Clock a. m. from Yountc'a Float, atoppids at Douglaa, Tnku Harbor. Llmeatone, Snettlaham. Sumdum, Windham Bay. Flvc-Fiwrcr Light, Fanohaw and Kakc. CAPT. V. MADSKN.