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ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
PPBMSHED BT TH>:: KMPJRK PRIMTINQ COMPANY JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Managor SU3SCRIPTION RATES; On.> year, by mail, in advance $10.00 Six tnoaih*. by mall, in advance, ? 5.00 Per month, delivered . LOO Entered aa aecond-claaa matter November ?, 1913, at the postofflce at Juneau. Aloafca. under the Act of March S, 1879. AN EYE SINGLE TO TRADE AND BARTER Great Britain, too, has boon guilty of pernicious meddling and interference with the nentrol trade of the United States. While tho Teutonic Allies have busied themselves within the territory of the United States, in an Indefensible way, the British government has been < carrying on subterranean Indirect interferences which have extended to the portals of American Industry on American soli. This impndenco has been Just as pro nounced as that of the other nations. Through an at tempt to control raw material supplies tho British gov ernment has dictated to American manufacturers en gaged in various forms of industry the terms under which they are permitted to do business with the rest of the world; and further, it is charged, that it has even dared to resort to boycott and blacklist to enforce its demands. The demands of the British government, ' it seems, are in effect that every American manufac turer whose business compels the use of raw materials, i mainly obtainable in British possessions, is compellod to sign before receiving such products, guarantees par taking of the nature of an oath that he will not barter, sell or ship goods manufactured from them to any for eign country without the consent of the British govern ment. The application of the boycott to American busi ness is extended so as to include South America, pre sumably on the theory that American manufactured pro ducts might eventually find their way to "enemy coun tries." It is contended by American business men, who have suffered by this r^ttrictlon. that the British gov eminent has exceeded Its legitimate international privi leges by practically placing an embargo on American , made goods of a miscellaneous character into tho manu- , facture of which no British raw material enters. The I result is that the British government now exercises an almost complete control over the American industries into the manufacture of which enter coal, cotton, rub ber and other raw materials. A number of American firms have recused nany to submit to the conditions, and in one case it is stated that the president of the American Woolen Company, not at all politely told the British government that it could "go to hell." Our government. has not been idle, and it appears that Its remonstrances have been heeded, for yester day's press dispatches convey the information that the controversy over the seizure of American goods des tined to neutral countries would be settled satisfactorily within the next three or four days. The position of the British government is not only high handed; it is ut- I terly untenable. John Hay. then Secretary of State, i during the Russo-Japanese war laid down the principle I that It was impossible for owners of a captured cargo to prove that no part of it would eventually reach the : hands of the enemy, and the principle so enunciated has been accepted as international law. It is small wonder that Napoleon referred contemp tuously to Great Britain as a "nation of shopkeepers." In this war. on land at teast. she seems to have emi nently consistent in maintaining a position of backward ness and inefficiency which has been the talk of the world and the despair of her Allies. But it would seem that the maintenance of her position in barter and trade has not been overlooked. ?? -??a i/v TwrtrTt.vnrt.vo t'KO.MISti Uf AliAS&AS rionr^viiio The time is coming when Alaska' will support a large fishing population. For. it should be remembered that of the thirty or forty species of food fishes in these waters only about a half dozen are utilized, and only four to any considerable extent?salmon, halibut, cod and herring. Halibut, cod and herring fisheries are capable of great expansion. It Is not generally known, perhaps, that eighty-five per cent of the hali but sold in the fish markets of the United States comes from the waters of Alaska. The great halibut market of the country Is Boston, and though the halibut sold there may be marked under another name nevertheless most of it is from Alaska. Years ago when the Alaska sal mon Industry was in Its infancy, salmon packed here was quite frequently labeled to show that It was from the Columbia river. This was done in order to quicken sales, as the Columbia river salmon had achieved a reputation long before much was known of the salmon of Alaska. "'Nowadays, however. Alaska salmon docs not need sach fictitious aids to sell it The Alaska herring will compare favorably with the Scotch and Norway species of this fish, yet, in Al aska. the humble herring is much like a prophet who is not without honor, save in his own country. One day, however, the herring fishery of Alaska will com mand wide attention, and it will become an extensive and profitable Industry. Besides many other varieties of fish, now practically unused for food purposes, will becomes sources of material wealth. With the changing of economic and Industrial con ditions of the world, the fisheries of Alaska will be sought out and fully utilized. This will lead to the es tablishment of colonies of flsher-folk who will settle on the lands adjoining our many bays and inlets; they will also cultivate some land and raise such vegetables and small fruits as they need. They will establish homes and raise their families in peace and plenty. The his tory of the Atlantic coast of New England will be re peated here, so far as fisheries are concerned, and a number of Alaska towns will in time be renowned for their fishery industries, as were once Gloucester, Sal em, New Bedford and other New England cities. NO "COME-BACK" FOR SCHMITZ There Is hope for San Francisco! She has profit ed by the lessons of the past. So on Tuesday last she turned down 'Gene Schmitz and re-elected Mayor James Rolph. lp the graft scandals that followed the San Francisco earthquake and fire. Schmlt2, mayor of the city at that time, escaped the penitentiary on a mere technicality. He received $50,000 of a $200,000 slush fund to buy franchises from the City Supervisors. Abe Ruef and a majority of the Supervisors dividing the rest of the bundle of kale. Ruef was sent to the peni tentiary, and was paroled only a few weeks since. . Schmitz thought he could "come back" and announced his candidacy for mayor nearly a year ago. He made the usual promises of the demagogue. He would bring back the good old days to the city by tha Golden Gate! even it be bad to sand a deputy sheriff after 1-hom. But the San Franciscans would have nono of htm or hts ' promises and by a big majority returned Rolph, who has ' given the city an honest administration of Its iffniri , For the poople to have elected the malodoroui Schmltz < would have been a lasting disgrace to a tair city. San Francisco's government will never again bo infected - by Schmitx, nor is it likely that Ruef will ever resume his former activities. The day of the Ruefs, SchmlUos, Buckleys,?the day of the city boss,?happily has passed 1 passing Into a condition of Innocuous desuetude. CHANGING TARIFF SCHEDULES The new Federal Trade Commission, concerning ; which little has boon heard, will submit a report to the President before Congress convenes In December next. The report, it is. alleged, will be in the nature of a tar- 3 iff board recommendation, and the understanding is that ] it-will advocate changing a few tariff schedules. The duty on sugar, which was reduced by .the Un derwood-Simmons Act, is still being collected, but the Act provides that there shall be free sugar after May 1, ( 1916. It is now proposed to retain the presont duty, 1 and some urge the retaining of the former duty, which 1 would produce about one hundred million dollars rove- | nue. This, according to the Treasury experts, will meet ^ the existing deficiency and take care of all existing gov ernment projects. But it will not provide for a whaling" big army and navy that the militarists are booming. < Those people will stop at nothing less than n bond la- * sue for "National defense" and will insist also on a restoration of tariff duties on commodities other than wool and sugar. As near as can be determined. President Wilson's ; recommendation, both as to the foreign policy of the . government?and that may include the army and navy proposition?and the domestic policy, including the rais ing of revenue?will be of the conservative sort He will not object to the retention of the duty on sugar; ( he will stand for a respectable increase in modern na- ? vol armaments, and a plan for military instruction of the militia and a moderato increase in the standing army. The administration hopes, however, that by the end of the year a condition will have been created that will not call for the drastic measures fathered and fo- j mented by extremists. . i t Some 12,000 foreign children ore added to New York schools yearly. The war having stopped Immigra tion, teachers expected a lessoning of part time, only * to be met by an unusual number of pupils between } fourteen and twenty who cannot get work. The 1873 panic checked the growth of schools in tho State be- * cause children went to work earlier to help out parents. 1 The blow to New York's Import trade by the war finds many workless children able to continue in school; a wise use of enforced leisure. 1 In the press of bigger things for attention the Hayti treaty may pass almost unnoticed. Yet the establish ment for ten years of a financial receivership for an Independent nation is sufficiently remarkable. If there ' c were any alternative the Instinct of the American peo- < pie would reject such a solution -of the Haytlan trou bles. But anarchy overrides precedents. The exhausted * land needs respite from blood-letting and the world looks to the United States to establish peace and sol vency. a I r It was officially announced that a spy, name not j given, was put to death here today after a trial.?(Lon- t don Despatch.) Thousands dio on the firing line unheeded, but | the death of a single spy, such is still tho world's esti- 1 mate of his surreptitious services to bis country, ex- j cites a general interest. In regard to the removal of the forestry offices from Ketchikan to Juneau, Mr. Welgle said that he bad heard nothing definite and that unless the city of Ju neau would provide suitable docking facility, he saw no immediate change.?(Ketchikan Progressive-Miner.) Well, lets get the dock, somehow. The man who builds up. though he fail many times in his endeavors, is the man who counts and whose memory leaves a pleasant fragrance after he has passed on. The man who tears down, or attempts to do so, is always himsolf covered In the ruins that aro his work. < Equal pay lor equal piece-work is a principle of fair ness so evident that it Is strange the British govern ment tried to break it in dealing with women workers on munitions. This Is one contest the Suffragettes have won with general sympathy. That there is no Federal law to punish conspirac ies to tie up munitions works may seem strange. Wo have tons of statute books, but the law is like a police man in not always being around when wanted. i In the case of British passenger ships the long way around from Liverpool to New York proves to be the shortest way home, in point of submarine safety. IN EVIL DAYS (St. Louis Republic) The death of Albert Goodwill Spaulding, one of the "Fathers of Baseball." comes at a time when the game he helped to create as the greatest of purely American ( sports has fallen upon evil days. Having a genuine lovo for the game, he helped to develop its commercial possibilities and this commercialism, the lack of inter est in the sport for sport's own sake and the greed of magnates and players were never more manifest than on the day of the death of one of its creators. The fair outer shell of tho game is growing more cracked and ' ragged. It is doubtful if there has ever been as little 1 genuine Interest in baseball at any time within the last decade as there is today. In his chosen field Spaulding was one of the cap tains of industry. From a grocer's clerk earning $5 weekly he came to be one ot the most conspicuous fi gures in the early days of the sport and in tho end a millionaire, inade so by a virtual monopoly in certain lines of sporting goods and implements. The athletic world knew him as it has known few other men; hut that knowledge has been mixed with a certain resent ment in recent years because of his dominance of tho sporting implement neia. In the days when Spaulding took his turn in the pitcher's box the big league baseball of recent years had not been organized. He watched the sport become an enormously commercialized and professional institu tion. He dies in a time when baseball, more frankly, obviously and brazenly commercial than at any time in Us organized existence, is fighting for its life A baseball civil war linked with a growing apathy on the part of the public mark . the passing of A3. Spaulding. Archibald takes the top in the "didn't know it was Thos. L. Collctt. chairman of the 1914 Apple-Show and Old Homo Com ng, whose artistic beauty, wonderful ind outlines, with the greater color :ombinatlons on earth, the glorious ?ed, white and blue, the whole so bean pleasure of beholding It Id He That Wealthy? . Dear Luke: Can John Damrlch, the Dee Rockefeller of tbo Naraos Is tfauies Club??R. L. F. W?>ll MU.I* Thlrfrv Qnvft Dear Luko: With references to Counsel for tho Names is Names Club, mtll I get in touch with Judgo Ketch im and Judgo Holdom, of Chicago.? [Alexander Hamilton, Indianapolis, j He Evidently Did Dear Luko: Willie Getter lives at her of nine children.?(E. H.) Who Pried Them Apart (New Orleans Timos-Picayuno) Edward Dagonot was arrested for >eating his wife, from whom he was separated, with a piece of Iron. Mean Brute! "Is your wife even-tempered?" on julrod Mr. Naylor. "Sho is," replied Mr. Gobb. "Sho stays mad all of the time." .paw Knows tverytning Willie?Paw, what Is a moral awak mlng? Paw?A moral awakoning 1b an ilarm clock that you hear in the morn ng and got up without cursing it, my ion. Wuff! "This bread Is kind of heavy," re narked Mr. Younghubby, aa he glnger y handled Mrs. Younghubby's first lome-made loaf. "Yes," replied Mrs. Younghubby, 'but It won't give you Indigestion, my lear. I put two dlspepBla tablets in he dough before I baked it" A Hare-Raising Barber., For Sale?Rabbits, enq. at Hell's >arborshop.?(Kenton, 0., Dally Dcm >crat) They Knew Better Trustee?We're thinking of putting ip a nice motto over your desk to en tourage the children. How would 'Knowledge Is wealth " dot Teacher?Not at all. The children enow what my salary Is. Use For the Copper A policeman, with more than usu il averdupois, and expanse of shoe cather, had lust passed a little tor ace house, with a bit of a garden in ront, when a little boy ran after tlm. < "Halloa, kiddle," said the copper, ISLAND FERRY CO. Gas Boat "Gent" 15 CENTS LEAVE JUNEAU FOR DOUGLAS 6:00 a. m. 12:30 p. m. 7:30 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. 6:00 p. m. 6:40 p. m. 7:30 p. m. 8:30 p. m. 10:00 p. m. Saturday Night Only 11:30 p. m. LEAVE DOUGLAS FOR JUNEAU \ 7:00 a. m. 1:00 p. m. 8:00 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. 5:25 p. m. 12:00 noon 6:20 p. m. 7:00 p. m. 8:00 p. m. 9:00 p. m. 10:30 p. m. Saturday Night Only 12:00 Midnight LEAVE DOUGLAS FOR THANE 6:15 a. m. 4:35 p. m. LEAVE JUNEAU FOR THANE ?(Via Douglas)? 6:00 a. m. 4:20 p. m. LEAVE THANE FOR JUNEAU ?(Via Douglas)? 6:35 a. m. 5:05 p. m. Commutation Tickets at Rate of 25c the Round Trip Express and Freight Carried Phone Juneau 194 for Spec'il Trips Cole's Dock, Juneau City Dock, Douglas -M-M-I- H H-I'H M I I 1 H-l-H Loaves Young's Float for Doug ] lav, Funte^ Gypsum and Ton S akee, Tuesday's at 8 a. m. f, For Charter whon not on sched ule. genially; "what can I do for you?" J "Mother Bent me out," answered tho youngster, "to ask you If you ; would mind walking up and down our < been gravoled, and wo ain't got a rol- < 3! Apt illustration Professor?Illustrate the fact that Germany Is a militaristic country, anil * America is a commercial one. Student?Tho German boy wants ? to bo a Ki >ld Marshal, the American boy wants to bo a Marshall Field.? "You'ro the most restless girl I've ever seen." "Yes, do yon know, even my bills are unsottled."?(Philadelphia Lodger) Camp stoves $2.25 special, F. W. OV OONNELL, Aalskn Furniture Co., ? phone 152. 9 30 2t SAFETY FIRST I THETLMA RUNS ON THE FOLLOWING SCHE DULE TO DOUGLAS, TREADWELL AND THANE FARE 15 CTS. Juneau ferry 45 Narration Uompany Leaves Juneau for Douglas, TreadwelI and Thane 6:00 a. m. 1:00 p. m. 7:00 p. m. v 7:16 a.m. 3:15 p.m. 8:00 p.m. + 9:00 a. m. 4:45 p. m. 9:30 p. m. + 11:00 a. m. 5:46 p. m. 11:15 p. m. .1 Saturday Night Only ' 12:30 a. m. Leave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane 1! 6:10 a.m. 1:10 p.m. 7:10 p.m. y 7:25 a.m. 3:25 p.m. 8:10 p.m. 9:10 a.m. 4:55 p.m. 9:40 p.m. .. 11:10 a.m. 5:55 p.m. 11:25 p.m. " Saturday Night Only 12:40 a. m. V. Leaves Treadwell for Thane \ 6:15 a. rn. 1:15 p. m. 7:15 p. m. !! 7:30 a. m. 3:30 p. m. 8:15 p. m. ? 9:15 a.m. 5:00 p.m. 9:45 p.m. 11:15 a.m. 6:00 p. m. 11:30 p.m. -? Saturday Night Only 12:45 a. m. *; Leave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas ? ? and Juneau + 6:25 a.m. 1:25 p.m. 7:2f> p. m. . 8:10 a. m. 4:10 p. m. 8:25 p. m. J 9:25 a. m. 5:10 p. m. 9:55 p. m. 11:25 a. m. 6:10 p. m. 12:10 a. m. Saturday Night Only 12:55 a. m. Leave Treadwell for Douglas & Juneau 6:35 a. m. 1:35 p. m. 7:35 p. m. 8:20 a. m. 4:20 p. m. 8:35 p. m. 9:35 a.m. 5:20 p.m. 10:05 p.m. 11:35 a. ro. 6:20 p.m. 12:20 a.m. Saturday Night Only 1:05 a. m. Leave Douglas for Juneau 6:40 a. m. 1:40 p. m. 7:40 p. m. 8:25 a. m. 4:25 p. m. 8:40 p. m. 9:40 a. m. 5:25 p. m. 10:10 p. m. [ 11:40 a. m. 6:25 p. m. 12:25 a. m. Saturday Night Only 1:10 a. m. ? SCHEDULE SUBJECT TO CHANGE 9 WITHOUT NOTICE Twenty-Ride Commutation Tickets j| For $2.50 I TO A IVFC AUTO-STAGE 1HA13IU SCHEDULE Leave Juneau Leave Thane 9:00 a. m. 9:20 a. m. 10:80 a. M. 10:50 a. m. j 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. 5:20 p. m. E 6:00 p. m. 6:20 p. m. 9:00 p. m. 9:20 p. m. 11:00 p. m. 11:20 p. in. Car Stars From Goldstein's Bur-ford's and Alaskan Hotel Private Car?for Hire Any Hour at Alaskan Hotel. ? Day Phone 8lngle-0. Night Phone 105 JUNEAU STEAM8HIP CO. United States Mall STEAMER GEORGIA Juneau-Sltkn Route Leaves Juneau ior Douglas, Pun ter, Hoonali, Gypsum, Tonakeo, KIlHsnoo, Chatham and Sitka every Wednesday at 12:01 a. m. Juneau-Skas:way Route Leaves Juneau for Douglas. Eagle ? River, Sentinel Light Station, E3- h drld 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 ; THE OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA |; ESTABLISHED 1891. INCORPORATED 1914 & THE B. M. BEHRENDS BANK 1; TOTAL RESOURCES AUG 7. 1911 S469.977.95 ; AUG. 7.13 . . $891,? AUG. 7. 1914 .... $940,489.18 I THE ADMIRAL LINE Pu#t t:'ound-C?lifornL-i Bouto, Sinttlo 5 lo^iar. i 'nuxi.-co, connecting with BS. L \\ ' %i?m. tonw. ' Yri? ?d 8S.: Havrald for Southern (X; V "S ? \ M Oinjom. VkVJc?, F.H California pc ru. ^ ' '*) lAToucb*. Seward. C ADMIRAL EVANS AD' FAR* WEST OCT 9 YP SOUTH Our meals, and the attention of our omployeea to Hugh P. Gall your wants have pleased others. They ought to pleaso you. Phons for Seattle, Prince Rupert For Skagway and\ Kettfiikan, Wrangell andc,tyof8Mtt"8c,C n i | \TCrala r 8pokanc Sept. 4, 15 PdCi SDUr?* IA I roniv?cti? tl Sksfwayl city of Seattle 8?pt 2 11 lw(y Dawson and all ^ Spokane Sept 5, 16 and 27 River pOIIltS. oonhcctrf at 8?attl0> fok SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all Califoniia Po Through tickets ookl everywhere In United St*tee and Canada LOW RATES- Ui*? i and fino-t paixtcnsrer aUamora on P. CL -UNEXCELLED SERV For fall partlcuUr* epply H. BRANDT. CJ. A. P. D.. Skatti t'-. Wajih. d. H. EWING, Agent. Juneau. A lai RIGHTS RESERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULE ? Canadian Pacific Railway Company! I ~ B. C. COAST SERVICE Sailing from Jnnean for Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria, etc.", via Prince , Rupert, B. C. 1 PRINCESS ALICE _......OCT. 1, 16, 29 ft PRINCES8 SOPHIA ..? -OCT. 8, 22; NOV. 6 | C. P. R. Ticket office*?Orpheum Bldg. and Splcketfa Portoffice Store. I | JOHN T. 8PICKETT, AgenL I ?ihbe?--c~2e raw, i \ . , THE WHITE PASS %% Through tickets to and from Damson, Fairbanks, and all Inter ior Alaska and Tnkon River points. During season of navigation, our floet of modorn up-to-date steam em will operate regularly the entire length of the Yukon River and tributaries, giving a service never before equalled. Dally train aervlco will he maintained between SkAguay and White Home, and our fully equipped Parlor Observation Cars afford travellers every comfort and convenience. Full Information cheerfully given upon applying to A. P. 21PF, Traffic Manager, Skaguay, Alaska, and 612 Second Avenue, Seattle, ~ , *~**T ?H->H -M'-H-M-M-M"! 1 M I'M-I-n-l-i-i-i r i-ri t ?i-n-i-i-i-i . ........ .-r \@\ ALASKA STEAMSHIP COMPANY afetjr, i' r*lce. Speed Tickets to 8cattlc. Ttcoms. Victoria and Vancouver. Through .. ttekcts to Son Francisco ? ? NORTH SOUTH JEFFF.R80N Sept. 19, Oct 1 Sept 20, Oct 2 I! DOLPHIN...'. Sept. 25, Oct 7 8ept 26, Oct 8 ?? \ MARIPOSA Sept. 17, Oct 3 Sept 27, Oct. 13 !! ALAMEDA Sept. 21, Oct 9 Sept. 17, Oct 1 19 || NORTHWESTERN Sept. 28, Oct 16 Sept 21, Oct. 6 24 - WILLIS E NOV/ELL, Juneau Agt Elmer E. Smith Douglas Agt j M I I I ] I I I t I 1 I I I I m I I :-H I I I I ! I I !1 I I I I I I I I I I III 1 1 I I I I HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CC. I | The Alaska Flyer j ^ ^ HUMBOLDT | The Alatlta Flyer | I I Leave Seattle, Sept. 29. Arrive Juneau, Oct 3 Sails South, Oct. 4 Juneau Office Valentine Bldg., Phone 79. Pettlt & Harvey, Agta. Douglas Office M. J. O'Connor Storo Seattle Office 712 2nd Ave. D0CK8 JUNEAU CITY WHARF STEAMSHIP "AL-KI" SOUTHBOUND hursday, Sept. 30th :a'f- : JOSN HENSON. C. W. YOUNG C., Agts Apt. Douglas Juneau?Phone 217 Taiffil Save Time ? Money P Jf4TIS$Use the New Short Route to and from I'jAftllSEAST.ERN CANADA, EASTERN AND \ :3^ SOUTHERN UNITED STATES points via PRINCE RUPERT Grand Trunk Pacific Railway and Steam-hips J Lowest Fares. Unexcelled Din jig and Sleeping Car Ser vice. For full particulars apply to H. R. SHEPARD <?, SON, Ticket Agta. Phone 217. Juneau Alaska. I ??'MiflffftYim Tl??? - - - ? - .... ? ? ? a ? ? ? ? i BJJAI4444^ ' THE' UNSURPASSED EQPIPMEST | \ ? I (Great Northern; R AIL W A Y :: Affords the Maximum of Comfort from the Pacific Coast ? > ? 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 Aastoria and | | the newest, safest and fastest steamships?"Great Northern" and ! " "Northern Pacific." < > [ LOW ROUND TRIP RATES??1NC0MPARABLE DINING SERIVCE | | . Compli o Information from Any Local Steamship Agent or ., A. 8. DAUTRICK, Traveling Freight and Passenger Agent \ [ Room 18, Valentino Bldg., Juneau " T. J. MOORE, City Passenger Agt., Second and Columbia, Seattle. I! ? H. DICKSON, City Passenger AgL, .'.48 Washington St., Portland. ? ? I 11 I t-T-H"/ H-H-W4I I I I H I II H III I I t 1 H I I I II II I I I 111' ! ?:?? . EiiiiiBiiM Gas Boat Tillicum I ! WILL LEAVE FOR WARM SPRINGS BAY | j Jlvcrv Tuc.;.uiv Mominir at 5 O'clock from uj 1 ' Ku Ok?/ Dock in Juneau anj 830 from . O I QeuyLxCIty Dock, r.v r:*p<>nE& Freight fa ^ CAKE* MAIL ROUTE '-chedule in Effoct April 1 ti Nov. 30.1915 The E. A. HEGG Bails overjr Wor.dr.y ?t f> o'Cloek ld. from Ymimr's Float, stniijiidjf at DornrUs, [ il.M Barber, .' :?"<?!>lone, fiirttisligro, Sumaum, Wfciilhn m Five-Fin K?r l.lght. Fanrhaw and CA1T. r. MAD8EN.