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The daily Alaskan. [volume] (Skagway, Alaska) 1904-1924, January 30, 1905, Image 4

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Special Sale!!
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
English Walnuts, per pound : . ? 17c
Italian Prunes- fancy stock, 3 lbs 26c
Regular price, 2 ibs. for 25c
S0APS
White Borax Naptha Soap- a combina
tion of natures products. 5 bars for - - 25c
For laundry soap use ttie E Z. 6 bars for 25c
This suap is well seasoned and will go further
than any other
John Kalem, the Grocer
Se e Agent for Reliance Canned Goods
(MY FEW GAMfS
are PLAVEO
Only a few came* have l>een played
io the W. P. A. C. cribbage tourna
ment since Friday, the date when tue
percentage table was last corrected.
The standing of the pla.vers at noon
today is as follows:
Won Lost Per Cent
J. E Bvragar ... 10 2 833
J. J. Burns 14 6 700
H. H. Saofo:d...l4 K 7lJ
E. M. Culbertson 15 8 ?52
F. B. Wurzbacherl2 8 W*)
L. C. Gault 20 7 .">88
N. E. Holshan n. . . 12 9 574
O. A. Roseuberjj. . 8 # 571
E. R. Stivers ,11 9 550
E. F. Puman 12 10 544
Will Clavson .... 7 6 539
John Haley ..... 8 7 533 j
R A. Carroll 11 11 500
M Bridge .11 12 478 I
W. B King 5 ti 455
T. W. Howrll 8 10 444
N. W. Watson ... 9 12 429
H. B. Dunn 5 7 417
F. WolNnd. 6 9 400
H. B. Kunna'ls . 4 7 3?>4
W. C. Blaochard 4 10 28?5
D. P. Lea 4 11 2t>7
F. A. Callarman 4 12 250
C. S. Barnes 3 14 177
flRSllltBAlF
OV TOUGIK
The first debate in the Skagway Lit- j
erarv and D? baling Society forthis sea
son will take pi ice this evening. The
society will meet at the Fresbyterian
church and the question for debate Is
(he following re-olution:
"Resolved, That commercial reci
procity between the I'nited States ami
Canada would be beneficial to both
countries.''
Elias Rrud will le?d for the affirma
tive and Or. John Parsons for the nega
tive. Etch will select his own assist
ants and there will be a general discus
sion of the question after the debate
?bail have been concluded by the lead
ers.
There will be a musical and literal y
program.
BROliGtiT 10 LIGHT
AUtki PnpU H oelvlcg th* Fall
B? Hi
There have been many cases like the
following in Alaska. These plain,
straightforward statements will do
much toward relieving the -utiering of
thousands. Such testimony will be
read with Interest by mary peop'e.
P, A. Johnson, carpenter, 4S40 South
1 street, T acorn a, V\ ash , sa\ s: ''Ko-- a
year or so I took different medicines
trying to streogthen my kidneys but
my efforts weie unsuccessful and 1 grew
worse instead of better and trouble with
the kidney secretions came to b- a pos
itive annovance. I need not give mi
nuter particulars and what cured -ne is
of more importance. I got Dosn's Kid
ney Pills "-nd took a <-ourse of the treat
ment. I can honestly ?*y I have not
felt a pain in my .oack nor had any an
noyance from too frequent acliun of the
kidneys since I stopped the use of this
medicine."
For sale by all dealers. Price ">0
cents. Foster M i! burn Co., Buffalo
N. Y , sole agents for the C. S.
Remember the name? Doan's? and
take no substitute.
Buy Your Coal
OF
Shaw <& Johnson
Importers of
Wellington, 'Ladysmith'
Double Screened and Sacked
Pennsylvania Anthracite
Egg and Caestnut, Highest Grade
Wellington, delivered, per ton, >13 00
Anthracite, " tl 00
Phone 109 P. C. Dock
STILL 4N0TI1CR
C'.RD T0URN4MENT
Another cribbage tournament has
been organized. It la composed of
members of the White Pass Atletio
club and is called the "Boiler Room
Cribbage Tournament." It gets Its
name from the fact that the rules re
quire that all the games be played in
the boiler room of the club. An en
trance fee of 25 cents wai charged and
the money will go for the purpose of
securing a prize for the winner of the
touraament.
Will Cleveland hes Is the list of the
players. He is closely followed by Roy
Ferguson.
The standing of the players at noon
today was as follows:
Per
Won Lost Cent.
Wm. Cleveland 6 1 857
It. Ferguson 4 1 8 JO
Ed I lurry 5 3 625
A. S. Moore 2 2 500
J. D. I'rban 1 1 SCO
Wallace Grant I 2 333
Robert Foster 2 4 333
Ed Carson .0 3 0U0
Harold Talbot 0 2 000
L. C. Gault 0 1 000
far Ask 0 1 COO
K. P. llosch 1
D. P. Lea I
M. Hridge I
N. E. CoUhanin > Games to be
W. W. Ward I played.
Herb Tavlor |
T. F Barry |
C. 8. Barnes I
PERSONAL MENTION
Charles Sawanson and J. Lindell
head a sua'l party which came north
on the JeiTerson bound for the Tanaua
via the only winter route.
Leo Miller, of the auditor's office of
the Alaska Steamshig Co., at Seattle,
was a round trip passenger on the Jef
ferson.
Ch.irley Daniels, formerly of the
Board of Trade, left Seattle last Tues
day night on the Sauta Clara for Val
dez. From there he will go to the Tan
ana in Marcb. He has just returned
from GoldGelds, which place he was
compiled to leave because of the water.
When the Jefferson left Seattle word
had been receivej there that General
Man iger Newell would leave Chicago,
February, for Seattle ana Vancouver.
W. L. Brecse, of the Bullion Creek
Hydraulic Company, is expected to ar
rive on the Ramona tonight.
M.ijor and Mrs. A. E. Snyder will
arri . e from the south on the Ramona.
Mrs. H. W. and Mrs. M. J. Taylor,
wife and mother of Harry W. Taylor,
will arrive from the south on the Ra
mona.
J. R. Van Cleve will leave for the
south on the Ramona.
C. E. Hooker left for Juneau on the
Georgia this morning.
Wanted
To exchange linen duster and straw
hat. for Wellington coal. Must be stood,
as 1 handle only the best wood and coal.
F. M. Lucavish, Phone 3.
R^.Cul .!? P. a. Martin. L. L D,
Of Wayerly, Texas, writes: "Of ?
mor iinK "htn first arming, I often find
a t ouolescme collection of phl'gra,
? hu h produces a cough and is very
hard to dislodge; but a small quautity of
B?M nd's Uorebound Syrup wijl at once
dislodge it, and the troub'e is over. ]
know of no medicine that is equal to It
&Dd it to pieisaat to take. I can uiost;
card ally reccmend it to all person e
needing a me licine for throat and luny
tr>ui>le." 25c. 500 and $1.00. Sold by
Kelly Drug *-'0.
Frosh bread delivered to any part of
the city at any time by the Boss Baker.
Our br ad is guaranteed to be free
f. om a) 1 chemicals. Try a loaf. The
Buss Bakery. tf
?ssmaaeamati ^^^vasxs^xsisxsx^
The Leading Jeweler
Nugget Jewelry of 411 Kinds,
Indian Cnrios and Souvenir Spoons.
H. D. KIRMSE,|
The Pioneer Jewe?er
Official Timekeeper for the W. P. & Y. R. j
THE MAN WITH A HEAD
[C< pyright. 1804. by C. B. Lewis.)
Thfer. were three drug stores lu Llv
erpool, and Liverpool liad about 7,000
Inhabitants. There was a good deal
about the town and more about the
stolen which wight be called old fash
ioned. In addition to drugs aud fancy
articles each store dealt lu outside
goods. .One was hah" grocery, uuother
liad boots aud shoes and the third sold
agrh ultural implements aud Ohio car
riages, aud Its proprietor was also in
terested In a spring bed aud patent
churn. If auy man had declared his
belief that a straight out drug store
would pay expenses he would have
been called a fool in answer. Things ;
had been going on in this mixed up
way for many yer.rs wheu a stranger
appeared In town and begau loatlug
around the drug stores, lie was a cu
riosity aud a subject of gossip, and
most of the gossipers whittled away
at pine shingles and decided that be
dldn : amount to no great shakes. The
only citizen who sized him up correctly
was Uncle Eben Scheiuerhorn. lie
took his time about it and chewed up
half ;i plug of tobacco before be said:
"Waal, boys, 1 hain't givln' no opiu
ion :?J to how 'laters will pan out this
fall,, but as to that stranger, he's got a
head on him. Yes, slr-ee. you cau see
that lie's got a head on him."
-( , course he's got a head ou him,
but v. hat of It?" asked one of Ills hear
er.v.
"Never you uiiud never yon uiind."
repl.ed Uncle Eben as be witUM his
left eye and nodded his head In a
km>>. ing way. "Wheu the band begins
to play and the Bengal tiger to roar
you jest remember that 1 said he had
a bead on him."
After a few days the band struck up
?that is, the stranger bought out
Kru 'gist White. The roar of the Ben
gal followed - that is, again Mr. Har
per. the uew man. decided to get rid
of grindstones, corn shelters, patent
chui us. groceries, confectionery ami
top buggies and run a drug store by
itself. He was called n fool by souie
and a lunatic by others, and the rest of
the town predicted that he would go to
the wall In less than three months.
Mr. Harper visited all the business
houses and assured their proprietors
that he didn't proi>ose to carry any of
their lines. That announcement ap
pealed to their selfish interests, and he
made a score of friends at once. He
brought on his family and divided his
cust< n evenly around in the matter
of meats, groceries .and dry goods.
That Increased his list of friends. He
changed the iuterior of his store all
over, put in a display window and a
soda fountain anil one day was ready
for business. Business came, but not
with a rush. People wanted to "wait
and see."
The other druggists were aroused
and meant to hang on to their custom
ers. Mr. Harper might be all right,
but he was cutting a wide swath for
Liverpool. One day he dropped into
the Weekly Herald office and had a
confidential chat with the editor. When
he left it was to go over to the Banner
and have auother confident!! 1 chat.
Cncle Eben knew nothing about these
visits, but a day or two later when
<tome one remarked in his bearing that
the druggist with a head wasn't taking
in a barrel of money per day the old
man bit a fresh bunk off his ping aud
replied:
"Don't you worry your gizzard about
that new feller. I was in his store last
night after some sulphur, aud I saw
?unthln' In his eye that told me there
was a hen on."
The "hen" betrayed herself when the
next issue of the Herald appeared. In
a double leaded article, uearly two col
umns long, It attacked the new drug
gist in savage style. It purported to
give his history for mauy years past,
and about the pleasautest thing it said
of him was that be was an escaped
convict That article was <vritten by
Mr. Harper himself, and be paid $15
for its insertion. The excitement
around town was added to a day later
when the druggist sued the Herald for
$100,000 damages. It got still another
boost when the Banner came out with
a two column article aud denied each
and every charge of its esteemed con
temporary. It did more. It boldly
announced that the editor of the Her
ald had spent six months in an Ohio
Jail for steallug hogs. The libeled edi
tor at once sued for heavy damages
and called the other man a thief, rob
ber and pirate.
There were a thousand people in Liv
erpool who said that Mr. Harper ought
to be arrested and who wondered why
It wasn't done, but at the same time at
least half of them sneaked Into his
store to get a closer look at him and,
of course, bought more or less. Sher
iffs were even sent for from the sur
rounding counties in hope that he
might be identified, but It was remark
ed that they all looked silly after leav
ing his store. Reporters came from
some of the big dailies, but never a
note did they Jot down in their books.
When the excitement had continued
for two months it somehow leaked out
that it had all been created by Mr.
Harper In the way of advertising. In
deed an announcement was made to
this effect In both papers, and In those
respective Issues the hustling druggist
bad three full page advertisements. A
few citizens were mad, but most of
them were enthusiastic, and there was
only one drug store in Liverpool after
that. Farmers would drive eight miles
to buy rochelle salts at Harper's, and
the townspeople kept his fingers sore
making change.
"I hain't predictln' about the weather
next whiter," said Uncle Eben. "nbr
the grasshoppers next summer, but I'm
sorter givln* you a hint that we've got
a druggist In this town with a head on
him." v M. QUAD.
Wintar Good* at Wolland'?
j The bad weather will be upon us In a
short time and now is an opportune
time to order a winter suit or a winter
overcoat. We are specially prepared
with a fine line of winter suitings, over
coat* and pants. Leave your order and
receive prompt attention.
F. WOLLAND, Merchant Tailor
At Wkrlaisla Prloaa
The Mascot saloon sells liquors,
either bulk or case goods at wholesale
' s, All the old brands always on
10-1-tf.
Th? h?*t, that the market affords at I '
TOMORROW IS THE LAST DAY OF OUR
We have been asked a good many times the
past week, if we were going1 to have a sale on our
shoes, or on any of our men's clothing or furnish
ing goods. The old saying, "all comes to him who
waits" holds good the coming week, for we are go
ing to make prices on clothing, furnishings and
shoes that ought to satisfy the most economical
person in the land.
In Our Shoe Department
FOR MEN
Sale Price " Regular Price
$6 00 for our men's Hanan shoes. $ 7 00
6 00 for Strong & Garfield shoes. 7 50
5 00 for any of our men's shoes. 6 00
4 00 " 4' 6 00
3 50 some broken lines of shoes 5 00
3 25 any of our shoes that were 4 00
2 75 " " 3 50
FOR MISSES
At $2 25 our Nugent shoes regular prce,
2 00 ' ? H
$2 75
2 50
j 75 ?i ?? 2 25
1 75 our C. & E. shoes V - 25
1 50 ?' " - 00
FOR WOMEN
Sale Price
$5 00 for our Hanan shoes
4 00 for our John Kelly shoes
3 75
3 25
2 75
2 50 for our C. & E. shoes
FOR BOYS
At 13 25 any of our shoes regular price,
Regular Price
* $6 00
? 5 00
4 50
4 00
3 50
3 00
2 00
1 75
1 50
Clothing Department
Men's Overcoats
$25 00 regular price sale price, $1H 00
20 00
18 00
15 00
$25 00
20 00
18 00
15 00
12 50
$7 50
ti 00
5 00
4 50
4 00
3 50
Men's Suits
regular price s&le price,
Men's Trousers
regular price sale price,
14 50
13 00
10 00
$18 00
14 50
13 00
11 00
9 00
to 00
4 50
4 00
3 75
3 25
2 75
Boy's Overcoats
$12 50 regular price sale price, #9 00
regular price
10 00
7 50
$15 00
12 50
10 00
7 50
G 00
5 00
4 00
3 00
$2 00 regular price
1 75
1 50 "
1 25 "
1 00 "
Boy's Suits
sale price,
Boy's Trousers
7 50
5 50
?11 00
9 00
7 50
5 60
4 50
4 00
3 00
2 25
sale price,
?1 50
1 25
1 10
90
Furnishing Goods
Levi Strauss Overalls and Jumpers, all sizes .... sale price. 65c
Levi Strauss Bib Overalls and Engineer Jumpers, all sizes * ? sale price, 86c
President Suspenders, per pair - ? - ? ' - - sale price. 46c
Men's Hosiery
At 20c men's sox regular price, 25c
" 35c
" 50c
2oc
40c
Men's Neckwear
At 25c any of our men's ties regular price, 35c
50c " " 75o
Men's G loves
At 50c any of our men's gloves regular price, $0 75
" " 1 00
75
1 00
1 15
1 35
1 25
1 50
1 7t>
Men's Colored Dress Shirts
$1 00 for Monarch shirts regular price, $1 50
150 for Cluett shiris ? w
Men's Underwear
suit for any of our goods that were
!; 1"'".*!"" 3 60
3 00
Men's Overshirts
> to ny of our goods that were $3 50 and $4 00
3 00
2 50
2 00
1 75
1 fO
Men's Hats
for Stetson hats regular price, A5 00
" * 00
i for Kinesbury hats
i for any of our hats
3 50
3 00
411 Prices 'Quoted in Last Week's Ad. Are Good I
Until Sale Closes
B. lit Bchrcnds mercantile Company
GEO. TVT.AN-nTTARP, Mgr. J

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