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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, January 11, 1916, Image 3

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In his annual report to Secretary ot
the Interior Lane. Governor Strong
makes an urgent appeal for a'd for
homesteaders in the North. Ho says:
"The homesteaders in Alaska should
receive every possible encouragement
at the hands of the government. The
man who reclaims the waste places
and makes them productive Is a pub
lic benefactor, and In order to m&ke
the agricultural areas of Alaska pro
ductive the Intending farmer should
have his path made as easy as pos
sible. Government aid on some sub
stantial basis, safe to the govern
ment and fair to the farmer, would
not involve the use of a great amount
of capital at the begluning and It
would people Alaska's millions of
waste areas with thrifty producers, i
The Northwestern provinces of Can
ada. which have been peopled by hun
dreds of thousands of farmers from
the United States, by their libera] pol
'cy to settlors, have built up a sub
stantial commonwealth within a com
paratively few years; tho govern
ments of these provinces are repaid
tfeeir loans to the farmers, In due '
course of time, and the country Is set
tled with an Industrious citizenship
ajul great prosperity nnd development
naturally result. Somo such policy,
were It adopted in Alaska, would at
tract to this territory many citizens
of tho United States who now yearly
become expatriates, by emigrating to
Railroad All Important.
On the early completion of the gov
ernment railroad the report says:
"Tho completion of the government
system of railroads at the earliest
possible time Is a mattter of prime Im
portance to tho territory. Although
he work on construction may said to
but have scarcely begun, there has
been a large influx of people to tho
territory, not all of whom are looking
'or employment, as many of them
have come with tho purpose In vlow of
becoming permanent ros'dents. Many
'arms arc being homesteaded in the
vicinity of the railroad surveys; the
prospectors are abroad In tho hills
and In the valleys of the Interior and
the coastal region, which It Is expect
?Hi will bo In close touch with the rail
"oads when they shall have been com
pleted. This augurs well, not only
'or the production of tonnago for the
railroad, but it means also the estnb
Mshmcnt In contiguous territory of
'arming communities and Industrial
enterprises. AS the railroads of the
West were the p'oneere of civilization
so will the building of railroads of
Maska cause the wilderness and now
waste placeu to bloom and blossom
V few months of the present year
have demonstrated the wisdom of the
government In beginning the develop
ment of the resources of Alaska, on
t large scale, through railroad con
Halibut Shipping Conditions
Southeastern Alaska's trouble fn
getting rates for the shipping of fish
?o the Eastern marts over the Grand
Trunk Pacific railroad Is best explain
ed in the following paragraph from the
Governor's report, with the remedy
"The recent opening of the Grand
Trunk Pacific Railway from Prince
Rupert, Brlt'sh Columbia, direct to
'he East may lessen tho quantity of
halibut handled through Ketchikan,
which Is the principal center of that
mdustry in Alaska. It is not so much
a question of individual or indepen
tent fishermen suffering any scrtour
'oss as the result of the bid which
Prince Rupert is making for the con
?rol of the halibut industry, for the
"'shermen may sell their catch where
'hey may obtain the best price, but it
Is however, the concerns buying and
'reezlng halibut In Alaska that may
be hurt as a result of be'ng forced to
-ornpete with tho Prince Rupert com
panies, which have a distinct advant
age in the matter of transportation tc
'he markets of the East. Tho mer
chants of Southeastern Alaska, who
leal In supplies used by halibut fish
-mien will feol to a ccrta'n extent
ilso, the loss of trade, although It ir
not believed that this will be as ser
'ous or will be felt as much as may
be apparent at this time. The prlvi
'eges of shipping In bond are such that
Ish may be sent through Prince Rup
->rt to points in the United States duty
'reee. The granting of terminal rater
by the Grand Trunk Pacific ra'lway
o shippers of halibut at Ketchikan
tO miles distant, would do much to
vard insuring the retention of thr
business to Southeas era Alaska, but
'he granting of such rates and prlvi
eges can hardly be expected in the
'remediate future."
The Herring Waste.
With other subjects tho report deals
\s follows:
"For years the Alaska Oil and Gua
10 Co.mpany has made extensive use
>f herrln'f in the preparation of oil
ind fertilizer at Killisnoo, Soutneast
ira Alaska. There has been much ag
tatlon as to the propriety of permit
ting the use of herring In the manu
'acture of these products, it being ar
Tued that herring should be used sole
y for food purposes. It has been fur
her charged by some that the activi
ies of this plant have resulted in v
lecreasc of the number of herring In
he waters of Southeastern Alaska. It
's hardly probable that nny serlour
lepletion has resulted from the use
if herring In the Killisnoo plant, but
n view of the popular clamor for a
llscontinuance of tho practice of us
'ng herring for the manufacture o!
'ertlJIzer and oil, it is believed advls
ible and propec to prohibit the further
ise of herring for such puposes, n
-easonable amount of time being glv
?n the concern to close up Its affairs.
A New Cable Needed
"There have been numerous Inter
ruptions of the military cables be
tween Alaska and Puget Sound dur
ing the fiscal year due to breakages.
As a matter of fact, the cables are
steadily deteriorating through age and
attrition, and breakages may bo ex
pected to increase. The cableshlp
Burnslde has been more actively en
?faged in repair work during the past
-?ear then for any former period since
these cables were laid. New cables
ihould be laid in the near future and
in additional cable connecting the
various coast towns with Puget sound
should be provided. The population
of Alaska is now increasing rapidly
in the coastal towns and districts ser
ved by the military cable system, and
the volume of commercial business
promises to increase largely in the
coming years."
Fish Inspection, Too.
"A thorough system of inspection
of the products of the canneries
should be inaugurated. While some
of tho canneries are models of sanit
ary perfection, there are others which
are not. and the products of all suffer "
because of tho negligence of those who (
no not exercise propor care in the sel- r
estion of fish and in the canning pro- f
cess. It would be in the interest of all c
salmon canneries if their product was I
subjected to a strict supervision and f
Inspection from the fish to the can. r
This inspection, of course, would en- f
tail a considerable expense, but it J
should be borne by the canneries, and v
.heir product would be enhanced in t
value and tho market materially en- R
arged. because there would bo a more a
extended use of the product were it
known that nil canned salmon was
packed under strict governmental sup
ervision and Inspection."
Aids to Navigation
"The commerce of Alaska Is grow
ing rapidly and many additional
3teamers are being added to the trans
portation fleets, for passenger und
"reight service. The importance of
thoroughly safeguard'ng the navigable
waters of Alaska's coast is again em
phasized. Shipwrecks, with perhaps
great loss of life, may be expected to
be chronicled each year until the wat
srways are adequately lighted and
charted. Beside the lamentable loss
of life that has occurred from time
to time, these marine d'sasters have
the effect of Increasing the expense of
ihipowners and merchants doing bus
iness In tho territory. I wish to re
oeut the statement rnado In my re
port for tho last fiscal year, that the
oeril8 which confront tho traveler In
these waters are not found In storm
or hurricane, for these are unknown
on tho "Inside route" to Alaska: the
langer lies in the lack of lights and
other aids to navigation, and especial
y in the hidden rocks and reofB that
bave hitherto escaped notice, and
wh'ch. therefore, have not been chart
ed, but wh'ch have been too frcquent
'y found by vessels navigating the in
'ricate mazes presented by Alaska's
fiords, bays, sounds and channels."
Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits at 25%
liscount. Goldstein's Emporium 1-5-tf.
For the District of Alaska.
Division No. 1, at Juneau
George R. Noble, Flaintiff,
Dora Construction Co., Hallum. Gold
Mining company. The C. O. Holding
& Development Co., et al.
Summons, Cause No. 1409-A.
The Dora Construction company.
Hallum Gold Mining Company and C.
D. Holding & Development Co., cor
porations, defendants, GREETINGS:
STATES OF AMERICA, you and each
of you are hereby commanded to be
vnd appear In the abeve entitled court
holdcn at Juneau, Alaska, In sa'd
^lrst Division of cald Territory, and
inswer the complaint filed against
vou In the above cnt'tled action with
n 30 days from the 21st day of Feb
-uary, 1916, the date of the comple
Mon of the publication of this sum
mons, an d If you fall so to appear
\nd answer, for want thereof, the
-plaintiff will apply to the Cou:l for
'udgment against yon for the sum of
'.hirteeen thousand, seven hundred
ind seventy (13770) dollars, with in
'erest, together with his costs and
lisbur8ements. This action Is upon a
?pontract expressed for the direct pay
ment of money for salary and expen
ds and also upon an assigned claim
for salary by Rose Hurt and Viola
'age. as appears by the complaint on
'lie herein. The order of serv'ce of
mmmons by publication is dated Jan
uary 8th. 1916 and the period of pub
lication is once a week for six success
've weeks. First publication of sum
mons Is on January 10, 1916, and the
'ast publication Is on February 21,
hereunto set my hand and affixed the
peal of the above entitled court, this
10th day of January, 1916.
(Seal) J. W. BELL. Clerk.
First publication Jan. 10, 1916.
Last publication. Feb. 21, 1916.
No. 02929.
November. 10. 1915.
Notice Ib hereby riven that the Al
iska Gastineau Mining Company, a
sorporatlon duly organized and ex
sting under and by virtue of the laws
?f the State of New York, and quali
led to do and doing business as a
:orporatIon In Juneau, Alaska by B.
j. Thane, It's agent and attorney In
act, has made application for patent
or the P. Solo No. ' Bess, Lady
'orsen. Margarlte, A. V. 0, Solo. Char
otte, and Q. lode mining claims, sur
ey No. 1022, flltunted on the North
rest face of the mountains, forming
he South-east end of Silver Bow Ba
in, about 4 miles from Juneau. Al
ska, Harris mining District, Terri
I tory of Alaska and tied to D. S. Min
eral Monument No. 2; the latitude
and longitude of which the 58* 18'
20" North and 134' 20' 26" West,
which monument conslstB of a con
creto pier with a brass plato on top
marked U. S. M. M. No. 2. and Is sit
uate on the Morris G. Lode claim
survey No. 97, -which Is South-west
of the rim of the old placer pit and
nbout 1,000 feet Southwest of the ba
sin wngon road to Juneau, which
proporty Is more particularly describ
ed as follows, to-wlt:
Beginning at Corner No. 1, on line
2-3, Solo No. 1, lodo, whence U. S
M. M. No. 2 bears North 63* 36' 62"
West 3499.10 feet distant; thence
South 45* 52' East 1439.00 feet to
.Corner No. 2; thence N. 40* 30' E
: 5.52 feet to Corner No. 3; thence N
154* 69' E. 308.02 feet to Corner No
4; thence N. 64* 45' W. 1477.31 feet
| to Corner No. 5; thence N. 39* 02'
30" \V. 21.40 feet to Corner No. 6:
'thence S. 54* 69' W. 83.00 feet to Cor
ner No. 1, the place of beginning
Containing an area of 6.329 acres.
Beginning at Corner No. 1, whence
U. S. M. M. No. 2 bears N. 53* 53'
32" W. 3355.81 feet distant; thence
N. 40* 30' E. 599.30 feet to Corner
No. 2; thence S. 45" 62' E. 1486.65
feet to Corner No. 3; thence S. 40*
30' W. 600 feet to Corner No. 4; thence
N. 45* 20' 30" W. 1137.47 feet to Cor
ner No. 6; thence N. 47* 12' W.
349.50 feet to Corner No. 1, the place
of beginning. Containing an area of
20.276 acres.
Beginning at Corner No. 1, whence
U. S. M. M. No. 2 benrs N. 42* 05'
{53" W. 2216.46 feet distant; thence
N. 40? 25' E. 693.20 feet to Corner
No. 2; thence S. 47* 01' E. 1149.91
feet to Corner No. 3; thence S. 47*
12' E. 349.50 feet to Corner No. 4:
thence S. 40* 25' W. 575.00 feet to
Corner No. 5; thence N. 47* 47' W
S77.07 feet to Corner No. 6; thence
N. 47* 42' W. 660.24 feet to Corner No.
7; thence N. 47* 50* 30" W. 261.40 to
Corner No. 1, the place of beginning
Containing an nren of 20.70 acres.
Beginning at Corner No. 1, whonce
U. S. M. M. No. 2 bears N. 58* 11'
W. 783.09 feet distant; thence N. 40*
25' E. 598.19 foet to Corner No. 2;
thence S. 23* 31' E. 673.76 feet to
Corner No. 3; thence S. 28* 38' E
437.04 feet to Corner No. 4; thence
S. 46* 38' F 52.24 feet to Corner No
5; thence S. 47* 47' E. 334.46 feet to
Corner No. 6; thence S. 40* 25' W.
593.20 feet to Corner No. 7; thence
N. 47* 60' 30" W. 328.99 foet to Cor
ner No. 8; thence N. 46* 38' W. 62.24
feet to Corner No. 9; thence N. 28*
35' W. 1113.96 feet to Corner No. 1.
:he place of beginning. Containing
an area of 19.415 acres.
Reglnnlng at Corner No. 1, whence ;
!T. S. M. M. No. 2 bears N. 32* 49"
25" W. 3040.05 feet distant; thence S
10* 10' E. 714.82 feet to Corner No
i 2; thence S. 42* 46' '(?. 227.67 feel
to Corner No. 3; thence 8. 38* 08
29" E. 450.77 feet to Corner No. 4: 1
thence N. 60* 50' E. 380.84 Tect to
I Corner No. 5: thence N. 46* 26' W
1411.10 feet to Corner No. 6; thence
S. 60* 50' W. 307.49 feet to Corner
No. 1, the place of beginning. Con
talulng an area of 9.823 acres.
Beginning at Corner No. 1, whence
U. S. M. M. No. 2 bears N. 38* 33
03" W. 3075.01 feet distant; thencr
S. 46* 26' E. 1411.10 feet to Corner
No. 2; thence N. 60* 60' E. 262.0?
feet to Corner No. 3; thence N. 45*
11' W. 621.92 feet to Comer No. 4; .
thence N. 36* 59' W. 1S3.52 feet to
Comer 5; thence N. 47* 64' W. 124.20 ,
feet to Comer No. 6; thence N. 47*
47' W. 577.07 feet to Comer No. 7;
thence S. 60* 60' W. 288.27 feet to
Corner No. 1. the place of beginning
Containing an area of 8.824 acres.
Beginning at Comer No. 1, whence
U. S. Ml M. No. 2 bears N. 37* 17
26" W. 5375.85 feet distant; thence S !
58* 51' E. 803.60 feet to Comer No. 1
2; thence N. 60* 60' E. 4.66 feet to
Corner No. 3; thence N. 37* 34' W.
705.60 feet to Corner No. 4; thence
<3 60* 50' W 299 48 foot ?o Comer 1
No 1. the place of beginning. Con
taining an area of 2.437 acres.
Beginning at Comer No. 1, whence
U. S M. M. No. 2 bears N. 36* 11' .
09" W. 4415.03 feet distant; thence
S. 41* 32' 36" E. 760.21 feet to Cor- i
ner No. 2; thence S. 45* 19' E. 204.46 <
feet to Comer No. 3; thence N. 60* *
50' E. 299.48 feet to Comer No. 4: <
thence N. 37* 34' W. 950.17 feet to <
Corner No. 5; thence S. 60* 60' W. )
380.84 feet to Corner No. 1, the place t
of beginning. Containing an area of j
7.453 acres. ]
Beginning at Comer No. 1, whence J
U. S M. M. No. 2 benrs N. 41* 01' j
42" W. 4477.55 feet distant; thence 4
S. 37* 34' S. 1401.10 feet to Comer j
No. 2; thnce N. 60* 60' E. 600.00 j
feet In Corner No 3- fhenee N 59* j
57' 30" W. 680.87 feet to Corner No.
I; thence N. 46* 11' W. 917.86 feet
to Corner No. 6; thence 8. 60* 60'
*V. 282.02 feet to Corner No. 1, the
place of beginning. Containing an 1
urea of 12.266 acres.
Beginning at Corner No. 1, whence
C. 8. M. M. No. 2 benrs N. 69* 09'
11" W. 1889.63 feet distant; thence
3. 47* 47' E. 334.46 feet to Corner
No. 2; thence 8. 47* 01' E. 1149.91 '
feet to Corner No. 3; thence N. 40*
JO' E. 366.19 feet to Corner No. 4;
thence N. 47* 48' W. 1484.10 feet to
Cornor No. 6; thence 8. 40* 30' W.
J61.88 feet to Corner No. 1, the place
of beginning. Containing an area of
12.167 acres.
Beginning at Corner No. 1. whence
U. 8. M. M. No. 2 boara N. 69* 14'
50" W. 1979.27 feet distant; thence
3. 47* 48' E. 1484.10 feet to Corner
No. 2; thence N. 40* 30' E. 322.21
feet to Corner No. 3; thence N. 39?
02' 30" W. 361.80 feet to Corner No.
4; thence 8. 61* 26' W. 193.57 feet
to Corner No. 5; thence N. 39* 41'
W. 1107.00 feet to Corner No. 6;
thonce 8. 40* 30' W. 341.94 feet to
Corner No. 1, the place of beginning.
Containing an area of 9.704 acres.
The names of the adjoining claims
are as follows: Martin lodge sur
vey No. 754; Gastlneau Mlllslte sur
vey No. 990; Perseverance Placer sur
vey No. 605; Perseverance Mlllslte
survey No. 319-B; Perseverance No.
3 lode survey 605; Monitor lode sur
vey No. 163; Perseverance No. 5 and
Perseverance No. 6 lodes survey No.
605; Perseverance No. 2, Alta No. 2
and Jumbo No. 2 lodes survey No.
319-A; Sweden, Winn, McKlnley, Han
na and Fishor Fraction lodes, all of
amended survey No. 936, all of the
foregoing being patented property of
the claimant, also the Gilded Age lode
survey No. 931, patented to the Alas
ka Rubicon Gold Mining Company.
The conflicting claims are as fol
lows: The Margarlte lode of this
survey with the Alta No. 2 lode of
survey 319-A, the area in conflict be
ing 0.087 acres, as shown by the field
notes and plat of this survey. Con
flict between the C. lode of this sur
vey and the Alta No. 2 lode of sur
vey 319-A, the area in conflict being
0.146 acres, as shown by the field
notes and plat of this survey; these
conflicts are ezluded from this appli
cation. Conflict between the Bess
lode of this - survey with tho Lurvey
placer, survey No. 113, the area In
conflict being 0.031 acres, as shown
by tho field notes and plat of this
survey, which area in conflict 1b not
excluded from this application. Con
flict between the Margarlte lode of
this survey with the Lurvey placer
survey No. 113, the area in conflict
being 1.472 acres, and with the Lur
voy placor survey No. 114, the area
in conflict being 1.295 acres, as shown
by the field notes and plat of this
survey, tho said area In conflict is
not excluded from this application.
Conflict between the A lode of this
survey and the Lurvey placer survey
No. 113, the area in conflict being
1.383 acres, as shown by the field
notes and plat of this survey, and
conflict between tho A lode of this
survey with tho Lurvey placer survey
No. 114, the area in conflict being
0.087 ocros, as shown by the field
notes and plat of this survey, which
ireas are-not excluded from this ap
Tho location notices and amended
location notices of the P, Solo No. 1,
Bess, Lady Corsen, Margarlto, A. V.
C. Charlotte, Solo and Q lodes are re
corded respectively in Book 23 of
Lodes, at pages 48 to 63 inclusive, of
?he records of the Receiver for the
Tuneau Recording Precinct, Alaska.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 29th day of October,
Its Agent aud Attorney In Fact
Juneau, Alaska, November 10, 1916.
It Is hereby ordored that the fore
going notice be published for the
statuatory period In the "Empire" o
newspaper of general circulation pub
llBhed in the vicinity of the lands ap
plied for.
First publication, November 13, 1916
l^ast publication January 16. 1910.
Gas Boat "Gent"
Leave Juneau for Dougala
6:00 A. M. 2:30 P. M.
7:30 A. M. 3:30 P. M.
8:30 A. M. 4:20 P. M.
9:30 A. M. 6:00 P. M.
10:30 A. M. 6:40 P. M
11:30 A. M. 7:30 P. M.
12:30 P. M. 8:30 P. M.
1:30 P. M. 10:00 P. M.
(Saturday only) 11:30 P. M
Leave Douglas for Juneau
7:00 A. M. 3:00 P. M.
8:00 A. M. 4:00 P. M
9:00 A. M. 6:25 P. M.
10:00 A. M. 6:20 P. M
if: 00 A. M. 7:00 P. M.
12:00 Noon 8:00 P. M
1:00 P. M. 9:00 P. M.
2:00 P. M. 10:30 P. M
(Saturday only) 12:00 M.
,eave Juneau for Thane (via Douglas)
6:00 A. M. 4:20 P. M. '
Leave Douglas for Thano
6:10 A. M. 4:35 P. M.
..cave Thano for Juneau (via Douglas) '
6:30 A. M. 5:05 P. M. '
I The Big Red Sled SEES j
Perseverance Winter Stage s
X Schedule for December 25. 1915. Until Further Notice X
t LEAVES PERSEVERANCE _ 8:00 a. m.. 12:30 M., 6:00 p. m. 4
X LEAVES JUNEAU 10:30 a. m.. 4:30 p. m.. 11:00 p. m. $
X Schedule Subject to Chango X
o The New Short Line and the Alaskan's Favorite ?
All-steel Trains and a Top-Notch ?
Service where you'll be among $
friends from start to finish.
J | Atfvst, Junr.a %Bl, DoagltJ T
A. E. HARRIS, Trav. Pass. Agt., Juneau
(gj.Hfljl SAVE! TIME
fjjffigNew Short Line
Lowest Fares. Unexcelled Dining and Sleeping Car Service. Eleo
trict Lighted Trains. Observation Cars.
For full Information apply to
H. R. SHEPARD & SON, Ticket Agts. Phono 217, Juneau Alaska.
$ For Seattle, Prince Rupert
t Ket'iiikan, Wrangel! and
? Petersburg.
for Skagway and Haines ;;
A January 12th ?,
1 ?onn?rU ar Skararay for <
' Dawson and all Yukon J;
River points. \
t connects at seattle m* j '
* SAN fRANClStO, LOS ANGELES,SAN DIEGO and all California Points J;
X Thmuich tickeU sold e*?T7wh"v >n Urltod Statm snd Canada <
X LOW R vT^- Uiricvst and finost pas?.nrfer steamsrra on P. C. -UNEXCELLED SERVICE <
* For full particulars apply < >
* H BRAS* r. C. A. P. D? Spattl"- Wash. S. H. EWING. Agent. Juneau. Alaska <>
$ rig ;ts reserved to change schedules;;
?????? ->?>?????see OS
Border Line Transportation Company
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
puget Sound-California Route. Seattle J
to San Franciaco. connecting with SS. /
Yale and SS. Hareard for Southern ' r
California porta.
: v
Westbound ? 1^
Pu*et Sound-Alaska Route, from Ta
coma and Seattle for Ketchikan. Pet
trabunr. Juneau. Yafcuiat, Katnlla,
Cordova Valder. KUamar, Port Wells
LaTouche. Seward. Cook lnlot. Kodlak.
Westbound ? Jan. 18.
r i
Oar meal.?, and the attention of oar employees to Hugh P. Gallagher, Agt,
yonr wa nta have pleased others. Theyought to plcaso you. Phone "Ad. Line"'
* 1 | I II I I t t r t i i i i n | I I | i | l i l 1 1 M 1 1' | 1 1 |.|. Ml | | |.|. M l | i
iefetv Sarrtca. Speed Ticket* to Seattle. Vktorfa and Vancouver. Throu*b 4
tickets to San Franoaeo T
;; north
!' Jefferson Dec. 10 22
[ j Northwestern .... Dec. 7 24
?f Alameda Dec. 13
south ;;
Jefferson Oec. 11 30
Northweatern Dec. 15 31 I
Alameda Dec. 20 ]
?j- WILLIS E NOWELL, Juneau Agz. timer t onus uougiu ngt
7i 1i1111 h 11:11 n i m m m 11 m n i m 111 m i ii 11 n
I Canadian Pacific Railway Company
Sailing from Juneau for Seattle. Vancouver, Victoria, etc.. via Prince
Rupert B. C.
PRINCESS SOPHIA. South: Nov. 5, 18; Dec. 2, 16; Jan. 1, 13 27 (
C. P. R- Ticket offices?Orpheum 8ldg. and Splckett'a Poatofllco Store. '
noMHm '
$9t i
?i ''-a 7;'>? JJ ?ij -i ?/i *?:! ?(jd "13 3 )KM9 1
'? TvS;' 'IF'
We have the exclusive selling rights for this great laxative.
Trial size, 10 cents.
WM. BRITT, Juneau and Skagway
| The Alaska Grill |
1 I
? ? i
| ? IN TOWN ? ? * ? %
e Best of Everything Served 4
? at Moderate Prices
p * PEERLESS * * I
Wines i;
Liquors \ \
and. Cigars i:
CHAS. CRAGG, Proprietor
i'aui: 15 errs.
Juneau Ferry 8 Navigation Company
Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell
and Thane
6:00 a. m. 1:00 p. m. 7:00 p. m.
7:16 a. m. 3:16 p. m. 8:00 p. m.
9:00 a. u. 4:46 p. m. 9:30 p. m.
11:00 a. m. 6:46 p. m. 11:16 p. m.
Saturday Night Only 12:30 a. m.
Leave Douglas for Treadwell & Thane
6:10 a.m. 1:10 p.m. 7:10 p. m
7:26 a. m. 3:26 p. m. 8:10 p. m.
9:10 to. m. 4:66 p. m. 9:40 p. m.
11:10 a. m. 6:66 p. m. 11:26 p. m.
Saturday Night Only 12:40 a. m
Leaves Treadwell for Thane
6:16 a. m. 1:16 p. m. 7:16 p. m.
7:30 a. m. 3:30 p. at. 8:16 p. m.
9:16 a. m. 6:00 p. m. 9:46 p. m.
11:16 a.m. 6:00 p.m. 11:30 p.m.
Saturday Night Only 12:45 a. ro.
Leave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas
and Juneau
6:26 a. m. 1:26 p. m. 7:26 p. m.
8:10 a.m. 4:10 p.m. 8:25 p.m.
9:25 a. m. 6:10 p. m. 9:55 p. m.
11.25 a.m. 6:10 p.m. 12:10 a. m
Saturday Night Only 12:65 a. m.
Leave Treadwell for Douglas 4. Juneau
6:36 a. m. 1:35 p. m. 7:35 p. m.
8:20 a. m. 4:20 p. m. 8:35 p. m.
9:36 a. m. 6:20 p. m. 10:06 p. m.
11:35 a.m. 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. 6:25 p.m. 10:10 p. m
11:40 a. m. 6:26 p. m. 12:26 a. m.
Saturday Night Only 1:10 a. m.
Twenty-Ride Commutation Tickets
For $2.50
United State* Mall
Juneau-S'tkn Route
Leave* Juneau lor Douglas, Fou
ler, Hoouah, Gypeiim, Tenakee.
Kllllsuoo, Chatham and Sttka every
Wednesday at 12:01 a. m.
Juneau-Skajfway Route
Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Eagle
River, Sentinel Light Station, hi
drid Rock Light Station, Cornet
Haines, Skagway every Sunday at
12:01 a. m. Returning, leaves
Skagway the following day at 12:02
a. m.
?l"l* !-!? I 'l"l"l I I 1 I I I 1 1 1 1 I LM
Leaves Young's Float for Doug
las, Funter, Gypsum and Ten
akee, Tuesday's at 8 a. m.
For Charter when not on srbed
Schedule In Effect April 1 to Nov. 30. 1915
The E. A. HFGG nail* every Monda> at 8o'Clock
a. m. front A!aaka Supply Co'a Float, atoppinp at
Ltouirtna. Taku Harbor. Limestone. Snettbham,
Sumdum. Windham Bay. Five-FinyerLlEht. Fan
?hawandKake. CAPT. P. MADSFN.
Watches, Diamonds
Jewelry. Silverware
Jeweler and ?
Jh? McKannaTransfer I
Light and Heavy Hauling oI all K'vdl B
Office 127-12S Front St.. phone 66 ^
fr- :
Phone 288 Strictly First Claw
Juneau Construction Co.
Contractors gstore and office fix- ||
: " to rem. Mission furni
ture. Wood turning. Bind anwlng.
When you wont Bomethlng ? any
thing?In Printing that Is really fine,
et The Empire do tho work for you.
; The Modern Way 1
> is to eliminate the dirt, dust and germs, making the home 33
I sanitary and comfortable, by using an 33
You can run your sewing machine for one-fourth of 3,
a cent per hour. Life is too short to use up your energy 33
in this way when you can secure electric power so cheaply. 3 3
It saves fuel, time and labor. It is cleaner than other fuels, 3 3
and absolutely guarantees an even, regular temperature, 33
thus making smoother, better work. 3 3
Alaska Electric ight and Power Co. 11

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