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GLEANINGS Of NORTHERN EMPIRE 1 i 1 1 11 i 1 i 1 i i 1 i 1 1 i -111 1 i i i 1 i i 1 i h'h him'i i i ii 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 T. M. Daulton, who is manager of a company that Is operating on ituby creek in the Atlin district, has gone into 'hat country for the summer. He will give employment to about 20 men during the summer. * ? ? James Fish. Secretary of the Val dez Commercial club, has protested against the injustice of charging $200 a year rental for Little Naked island on which Is located the fox farm of Fred LlUlgran and William Wagner * ? * Timothy, an Indian, w-ou the Ruby Derby Dog race, defeating three white meu and two other Indians. The course Is 60 miles and the time made was 5 hours aud 65 minutes. ? ? * The Iditarod Pioueer of March 7, says the Marshall City or Andreatski strike Is a failure with the possible ex ception of two or three claims on Wil son creek. * ? ? The Democrats of Cordova have or ganized a club. Among the members are several lifelong Republicans who have recoguized the work that has been done by th Democratic adminis tration during one short year for the country iu geueral aud Alaska in par ticular. The editors of both newspa pers are members. Dr. W. W. Council was elected temporary president of the club and C. H. Scheftler. formerly of Juneau, temporary secretary. For ty-two signed the roll at the first meet ing. * ? * The search for M. E. Bondixen, who is charged with bigamy at Fairbanks. which it was thought' might continue to the Arctic, where Bondixen and his wife said they were going, terminated; at Wiseman in the Koyukuk country, i Boudixen's bride was 76 years of age and it was said that he married her for her money. It is charged that he married at Chena six years ago nnd never secured a divorce. * ? * A Wilson Democratic club has been formed at Flat creek In the Iditarod district, it has a large membership. * * * The Ketchikan Commercial Club has offered a prize of $10 for the best slogan that may be suggested for their city. * ? * Fred Patching has been appointed agent for the Wells-Fargo company at Ketchikan. ? * * The Alaska Bureau of the Seattle Chamber of Commerce is preparing a booklet for the purpose of advertising i Alaska. The booklet will describe ! each town in Alaska as well as con- I tain a vast amount of general infor mation concerning tho Territory. ? ? ? H. S. Finch, of Petersburg, has been ! chosen manager of the Pacific Coast and Non\ay Packing company to sue- i ceed John Kildall, who recently went South. Mr. Finch has been acting manager -during the absence of Mr. Kildall, who recommended him for the ( permanent appointment. ? * ? I S. A. Plumley has been elected city CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.-B.C.CoastService Sailing from Juneau for Port Simpson. Prince Rupert, Swanaon. Alert Bay. Vancouver Victoria and Seattle PRINCESS MAY APRIL 2?12?23; MAY 3 ? Orpheum.BuiWi C. P. R. TICKET OFFICE J- T. SPICKETT. A*t. ? ( ? ' ? ' ? ' . ' ' ' ?' ? ' ' ' ' ' i ' ' ? ' *?'? '? ' ' . , ALASKA if STEAMSHIP COMPANY ' ? ? ?Safety. Service. Speed Tickets to Seattle. Taeoma. Victoria and Vancouver. Through 4 ' '' tiaketa to San Francisco -j ;; JEFFERSON, Northbound April 14. 25 Southbound. .April 15, 26 j DOLPHIN, Northbound April 19 May 1 Southbound April 20 4 I! NORWFSTERN. Northb'd April 15 Southbound April 22 1 -? MARIPOSA Northbound April 21 Southbound April 28 ' ALAMEDA, Southbound April 16 WILLIS E NOWELL, Juneau Agt. Elmer E. Smith Douglas Agt H-H- !? I I I 1 I I I I ?! 1-1 I I 11 1 I I-I..I I I I I I I l-H ?! 1 i I I I M I ! 1 1 1 1 ?!??! I-H-I HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO. The Alaska Flyer S. S. HUMBOLDT Fly r | ! NORTHBOUND APRIL 18 and 28 SOUTHBOUND APRIL 19 and 29 DOCKS AT JUNEAU CITY WHARF PETTIT 4. HARVEY, Agents, Cheney Block, Juneau Seattle Office?716 Second Avenue a | til ( p, i* Allen Shattuck. - Agent Northland Steamship Co. REGULAR FAST SERVICE BETWEEN SEATTLE AND JUNEAU AL-KI, Southbound . . . April 25 FARES TO SEATTLE: Fir?t Class $19. Second Class $12 !For Seattle, Prince Rupert Ketchikan, Wrangell and j Petersburg. Spokane April 24, May 6 City of Seattle, April 18 For Skagway and Haines | V Spokane, April 22, May 4 ? *1 City of Seattle, April 16 + I connects at Skairway for J / Dawson and all Yukon $ River points. ? I connects at seattle for j j 1 SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points <; | Through tickets sold everywhere in United States and Canada 4 > LOW RATES?Lirgest and rinost passenger steamers on P. C.?UNEXCELLED SERVICE 4, j For full particulars apply < ? , H. BRANDT. G. A. P. D.. Seattle. Wash. 3. H. EWING. Agent. Juneau. Alaska ? 1 RIGHTS RESERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULES i ???????????????????????? > FERRY TIME SCHEDULE STARTING JAN. 14, 1914. Boat Lv*. Juneau LeaveaTreadwell ?___ rv.M?t.. for Douglas and for Douglas and SHEEP CREEK TRIPS Tr?dwell Junean Foe Juneau J 6:30 a. m. 7:10 a. m. 7:15 a. m. Lv*. Sheep Creek Leaves Dougia., d 8:00 a. m. 8:25 a. m. 8:30 a.m. for sheep Creek e 9:00 a. m. 9i5a.m. 9:30 a.m. * "** ! 11:00 a. m. 11:25 a. m. 11:30 a. m. 7:00 a. m. 6:45 a. m. 1:00 p. m. 1:40 p. m. 1:45 p. m. 1:30 p. m. 1:16 p. m. 3:00 p. m. 3:35 p. m. 3:30 p. m. 5:30 p. m. I 5:15 p. m. c liflrt ^ ftiix n m" 7dVI n m' Lva. Juneau for j Lvs. TreadwelT^ " 6.30 p. tn. 6.00 p. m. 7.00 p. m. Sheep Creek for SheepjCreek 8:00 p. m. 8.25 p. m. 8:30 p. m. 6:30 a. m. ~1>:50 a. m. c 9:30 p. m. 9:55 p. m. 10:00 p. m. i;oo p. in. 1:20 p. m. a 11:00 p. m. 11:25 p. m. j 11:30 p. m. 5:00 p. m. J 5:20 p. m. a . ( ^ On Saturday And WeoncKUy aigHts II p. m. trip will go to Sheep Creek. Leaving Trendwell for Juneau t at 11:40 p. m. Lmvmg DougUa for Juoenu at 11:45 p. m. 1111111111111111 H 111111111111111111111111 n 111111 h i THE WHITE PASS & YUKON ROUTE I ; I THE ROUTE OF COMFORT. SPEED. SERVICE. SAFETY ? . During the winter sea-ton of ISUS-U our regular train service will be maintained North and ? > South bound between Skaguay and white Horse, every Tuesday and Friday. < . ? WINTER STAGE SERVICE ;; . ? i between White Horse and Dawson will be in regular operation, affording our patrons the . > i i miiimum of Comfort and Safety. ? ? C ' ' The White Paso & Yukon Route will maintain an efficient freight and passenger stage ser- j [ C ' ' vice from White Horse. Yukon Territory, via lake Kluane. to the , !! CHISANA GOLD FIELDS ? ? f ' ! Tnis is theonly safe and sane route to the new diggings, and we will gladly answer all in- \ ,, t'liriea. We will also oprrate a freight service up the Whito River, and curry a full line of , , .1 ,, groceries and feed at mouth of White River. These supplies can be obtained by prospectors ,, , , at reasonable prices. For full information apply to , , ? < > J. E. Dempsey. Traffic Manager. 612 Second Ave.. Seattle. Wash. " ' 3 i i H. Wheeler. Supt. Mail Service Dept. White Horse. Y. T < 1 i 11 I 11 I I I I I III I I 1 I II I I I I I 111111 I 11 11 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I it a Pacific Alaska Navigation Company | J ALASKA PACIFIC STEAM- ai acisa paact rr\ SHIP CO. % Puget Sound-California Route^, Seattle-San Francisco, con-!^J necting with S.S. Yale and\^ S.S. Harvard for Southern California Ports. 0 Puget Sound-Alaska Route, S from Tacoma and Seattle for J Ketchikan, Petersburg, Ju- 0 i neau, Yakutat, Katalla, Cor dova, Valdez, Ellamar, Port Wells, LaTouche, Seward, 1 Cook Inlet points and Kodiak. Admiral Sampson, West April 28 Admiral Evans, South, April 30 Right reserved to change sailing dates without notice. S B. F. Watson, Gen. Alas. Agt H. R. Shepard & Son, City Ticket Agents j - Geo. J. McCarthy, Agt Phone 217 I - 1 clerk and magistrate at Ketchikan. . Noah Howell was chosen chief of po lice; M. A. Mitchell, town treasurer; Charles Deppc, assessor; D. W. Hunt, chief of the Are department, and Mrs. Julia Thompson, librarian of the pub lic library. ? * * The Skagway city council has elect ed James Kennedy, Mayor; Dan Mc Kay, clerk; Martin Conway, treasurer 1 and magistrate; Frank Page, chief of Pollco, and George E. Carson, night 1 watchman. * ? * i Roy E. Gault, of Skagway, last year i planted one-fourteenth of an acre In potatoes and produced tubers at the rate of 17% tons per acre. They were sold nt $50 a ton, or $875 an ucre. The i potatoes planted were Clark's Alaska seedlings, a variety that was develop- i ed by H. D. Clark, Skagway's leading i farmer. < * ii * I The application to havo Frank G. Noyes the Fairbanks sawmill man, re moved as receiver of the Washington- l Alaska (Bnrnette's) bank at Fair- > baanks, was denied by Judge Frederic 1 E. Fuller. * * * 1 Col. Robert F. Ltndsell, a retired > officer of the British army, who was visiting his son at Bella Colin, is miss- ' Ing. He left the home of his son with Ashing tackle to catch trout in a rap Idly flowing stream. Two days' search tailed to locate him. It is believed he was drowned In the river. , t , I CHISANA OFFICIALS ARE MAKING GOOD j The miners and prospectors of the 1 Chisana camp are well pleased with ' the two government officials in the ( new mining camp and report that ? Prank Hoffman and Tony Dimond as 1 United States marshal and U. S. com missioner have made good. ( Both men are old sourdoughs and , have a thorough knowledge of the j work they are called upon to do. Neither is narrow-minded and in spite ' of the fact that GOO men from all ' sections of Alaska have gone into the 1 camp, which is miles away from any i other officers of tho law than Frank ( Hoffman and Judge Dimond. they have j maintained peace and quiet Ln the t camp where gun fights and claim lumping were expected to bring on un ending trouble.?Valdez Miner. 'STAR SPANGLED BANNER" IS TO BE HONORED The centenial of the writing of the 'Star Spangled Banner" will be ob )orved this year by extensive cele brations at Baltimore for the week beginning September 16th, and the Star Spangled Banner Centenial Com mission is making an effort to have :he school children of the country made familiar with the song and the itory of its writing. The Department of Education in Al iska received a letter from Robert E. >e, executive secretary of the asso ciation, dated April 13th, in which it s said: "The Centenary of the writing of the Star Spangled Banner will bo observ- ] ?d In an appropriate manner in the City of Baltimore, from September 5th to the 13th, 1914. As this great ( patriotic event is one that is of vital ( uterest to every person in the coun- , :ry, it seems fitting that the import rnce of the celebration and its true character should be spread broadcast, n view of the world conditions of to lay, a more opportune time could not , lave been selected, and It is the be- j ief of the Centennial Commission that ( he story of the incidents that inspir- , >d Francis Scott Key to write the Na- * ional anthem should bo placed before < he school children throughout the * and. We respectfully request, there ore, that you cooperate with us, and hat in your Territory every child be nade familiar with this matter. We ihall be grateful for any suggestions j ou care to make as to how this should t >e done, and if it is your desire, we j vill send literature for distribution." c ? ? ? I U.ASKA BUREAU IS h AFTER SPECIMENS s The Alaska Bureau of the Seattle Chamber of Commerce Is seeking ad- > litional specimens in Alaska for its xhibit in the Chamber of Commerce [uartcrs in the Central building. R. H. Stretch, assistant secretary , ?f the Alaska Bureau, writing to the c miners, commercial organiatlons and j hambers of commerce in Alaska," E aid: f "There are still many mines in your r llstrict which are still unrepresented c >y specimens in our mineral exhibit, j Ve earnestly desire to make this ex- - libit as complete as possible for each egion, in view of the increasing num ier of visitors to our rooms, seeking information along these lines, and isk your aid in accomplishing this. Specimens from properties in process if development will be equally ac eptable as those from shipping nines. The specimens should weigh rom 5 to 10 pounds, so us to attract ittention, and be wrapped in heavy taper or sacking, with label inside bowing name of the mine and donor, o that due credit can be given, and .ddressed to the Alaska Bureau, Seat le Chamber of Commerce, Seattle. If eft at the offices of any of the Steam hip lines they will be forwarded at >ur expense. We need your assistance o do Justice to the mineral resources f Alaska." Wether you like Havana or domes ic cigars, you can get the kind you Ike at Burford's. 2-16-tf When hungry, hit the trail for the Itampede, cor. Front and Franklin. ?2-12-tf. Try a want ad. in The Empire. I I I 8 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I III 1111111 I 11111111111 III 11 ; | PROGRESS OF ALASKA-JUNEAU | ti n 11111111111111111111111J1111111111111'! Two new levels are being opened up In the Alnskn-Juueau niln.o One 1: the present tunnel level and the othei about 400 feet above . The vein has been crosscut on the upper level foi a distance of 400 feet. The llttlo 40 Btnmp pilot mill is grinding ant pounding away steadily all the tlm< hut is as yet supplied with ore fron the mine devolopmcnt alone n< stopping having as yet been done. - Although very little has been salt about it the Alasku-Juueau has dont and is doing u tremendous amount o developing work. Within the past twt years tlio main tunnel has been ex teuded a distance of 7,000 feet and t raise has been put in tapping the sur face in Silver Bow basin 800 fee! above besides several feet of cross cutting. The main tunnel is about 1800 fee! below tho outcropping of the mint and on a level with the traffic lint * PRESIDENT OF WHOM ALL MAY BE PROUC ?+? In office but a year and a month President Woodrow Wilson hnB os tablished a new record for instruct ive legislation. During that short per lod he has accomplished more in thli particular line than any of his pre Jecessors during a much longer tim< md all classes of people seem to b( united in their approval of the policj pf the Administration. The revisior pf the Tariff and Currency bill, whilt being of more popular lnteresl throughout the jvholp country are pversliadowed in the West by the pas sage of the Alaska Railroad bill, foi tho enormous commercial results tc follow a constructive policy for Alas ka, cannot be grasped by the Easterr mind for many years to come. But ilthough the question is not fully un lerstood by all people, it is by far the most important legislation for the fu are of this country that has beer passed by the Administration. At last a President is occupying the iYhite House who knows what the :ountry wants and Ib honestly and sin :erely trying to give to all the people ,vhat they most desire and what the> ire most in need of. While criticism may crop up from time to time, the houghtful men of the country are ;onteut to await developments on all pending questions, feeling sure thai the President will take the right :ourse and one that will eventuallj meet with the approval of the people Certainly the first year of Presidenl A'ilson's administration shows him tc pe an American citizen of whom all he people .may justly feel proud Seattle Railway and Marino News. L. S. ROSE VISITS FRIENDS. L. S. Rose, the mining engineer, foi nany years in charge of the mining jperations of the Northern Commer :lal Company, was in Juneau yester lay on his way to Knik. While here le was the guest of H. R. Shepard rhey arc old Fairbanks friends. MAY DEPARTURES. ?+? The Princess May, sailing for the south at 7 o'clock this morning took he following passengers from Juneau: 3. C. Griffith, C. R. Brophy, G. L rohnson and wife, Gus Anderson and vlfe, Neil McKinnon, Sam Samson, L 5. Samson, Pete God to/., and two sec >nd class. ALASKAN HOTEL ARRIVALS. ?+? The following arrivals are registered it the Alaskan Hotel: U. A. LeGault, Seattle; F. Thompson, Stockton, Cal.; L Welsh, Harry Davis, C. Austin, Ta :oma; ,A. J. McLeod, Seward; A. B. )atin, E. J. Witcher, San Francisco; V. E. Miller, Tacoma; G. T. Kerr, Sheep oreek; J. C. Allen, 0. Olason, runeau. i'UKON TO BE IN THE PROGRESS GAME The Auto-Road-to-Skagway ball Is iow rolling at a lively rate and will :ontinue to roll until autos aro roll ng over it. Pay no attention to pres :imists who say such highway is not easlble. It is feasible and will be a eality in the near future. This is an ra of -prosperity for the North and Uaska will not get It all. Yukon has If You Want the Best? ASK FOR EPSTEYN, GILMOUR & CO. Alaska Agents 1 from the mlno to tho mills la town, j This traffic lino also Involved the drlv r Ing of throe tunnols aggregating about 3 3,000 feet In length and It also has r been accomplished within the same - period as tho mine development. The 1 development work at the mlllsltes has ) been in progress for a loss period of 3 time and Is still In progress but a > great deal has been accomplished here. Tho little pilot mill has been 1 erected and has now been in operation j for several weeks. Tho overburden f at the mill sites has in large part ) been removed and men are now en ? gaged In preparing the foundations for i tho first regular unit of the big plant >? thnt Is planned to bo erected hero. t All told tho company employes in ? Its mine, mill and development work 185 men at tho present time of whom t more than 100 live In Juneau. It is 31 planned to increase this numbor to j 1300 beforo long. never yet taken a back seat in the > matter of progress but she will h&vo to get busy very soon in the present , case as Alaska Ib to have her end of tho proposed road surveyed next month, according to instructions from Washington.?Whitekorso Star. MORE CONVINCING EVIDENCE. Tho testimony of Dr. Leonard S. Sugden adds to the convincing evi dence that interior Alaska is destined to become the stockman's paradise ? Seattlo Times. PASSENGERS FOR SITKA. *? - The following have taken passage on the Georgia sailing for Sitka and way ports today: For Sitka ? T. F. McGraw, Vide Zlk, Mike Aaich, F. E. Parsons, J. H. Hopkins; For Excur sion Inlet ? R. Bell, Robert Forbes, Murdock Stewart, Emil Schuslch. JEFFERSON AND WILSON.< i ?*? ? ! (Seattlo Sun.) Democrats today are sitting down ; to dinners designed to honor the mem ? ory of Thomas Jefferson, first of great i American Democrats. This Is well, j though it would be better If Americans i generally were gathering to accord 1 this tribute to the man who typified 1 the true spirit of the Nation; he was i no more a Democrat In the party sense ' than was Lincoln a Republican. But we do things largely through t parties, and today through one natlon ) al party we are keeping alive Jeffer I son's memory. Study of the life and - career of the third American Presi dent cannot help rousing the thought that we are witnessing something of a reincarnation In the person of our twenty-tlghth President, Woodrow Wll ' son. I Jeffersonian democracy la a sounding ? phrase used more often thoughtlessly ? perhaps than otherwise. Just what It s means, however, Is not difficult to de ? fine. The man who says, as many are fond of saying, "I'm a Democrat with a small 'd,'" really sums up all there is of Jeffersonian democracy. Jefferson's life seems to show that ? all men literally were equal In his : sight, he himself of no more weight in the scales of eternity than any other ? and possessed of no more right to 1 the pleasant things of life. Left to ? Jefferson alone, the Declaration of In ' dependence would have contained a clause ending slavery In America; such a clause, drafted by him, was strick en by the more conservative patriots who joined In signing the instrument. Many a fervid party orator will ? draw an analogy between the careers of the two great Americans, Teffor son and Wilson. There Is this to be said for these orators; History?as made a century ago and made now?will support their argu 1 ment. TANNER AND ABRAHAMS WAGON ROAD BOOSTERS As far back as two years ago Sena tor J. M. Tanner of Skagway, and the editor of the Star discussed the pro posed International highway and both have been advocating It ever since. ? The former has had enthusiastic sup port from Phil Abrahams and other enterprising cltlzenB of his town. While Tanner was attending the ter ritorial legislature at Juneau a year ago, Abrahams secured an extensively signed petition at Skagway which Tan ner used so diplomatically at Juneau I National Forest Timber For Sale Sealed bids will bo received by the Forest Supervisor, Ketchikan, Alaska, up to and Including May 9, 1914, for 900,000 feet B. M. of spruce and hem lock saw timber upon a designated area of approximately 60 acres lying directly back of Capo of Straits, Ku preanof Island, 1,000 feet deep and ex tending 2,500 feet to the westward, Tongass National Forest, Alaska. No bid of less than $1.00 per M b. f. for spruce, and 60 cents per M b. f. for hemlock will bo considered. Deposit with bid $600. Tho right to reject any and all bids reserved. Before bids are submitted full information concerning the timber, tho conditions of sale, and tho submission of bids should be ob tained from the Forest Supervisor, Ketchikan, Alaska. rh to secure legislative action in favor! H of the proposed road. Tlio recont mes-. \ sago from Washington indicates that j the offorts of those public-spirited ? Skagwuyanu arc to be soon rewarded. 11 Yukoners have suinciont faith in the \ "Great Kathors" at Ottawa to Justify ? thorn in asserting that Yukon and j ? British Columbia will not be far be- ! hind Alaska in preparing for actual ? construction of the badly needed high- -j way.?Whltehorsc Star. j ** ,?.. | *1 J U IN t AU CA8IUK urni/iAica AT KETCHIKAN WEDDING I Rev. J. H. Coudlt, of this city, sup- j crintendent of Presbyterian missions ? In Alaska, odlclated at the wedding of I Miss Marjory Young and Raymond G. j Hall while In Ketchikan last week. ? Both are popular young people of the " First City. ? ? ? c FORMER JUNEAU CONTRACTOR t RETURNS TO THE CITY 1 D. W. Falos, a pioneer contractor of r Juneau, who has been living for sev- c 11111111111111 111 11111111 : Arctic Fur and jj ICurio Store:: Is now ready to maks :. and repair all klnda of : Fur goods, White Furs \\ carefully cleaned with out the use of acids. *j : We also carry a full :: line of curios and souv j enirs. All Eskimo cur : los made on the prem- :: Ises. ?? : Front Street:: ; Next to City Dock;; 111111111111111111111111* iral years In Pasco, Wash., hav re urncd to Juneau, and may locate lere again. He was greatly surprls :d at the evidences of growth In this dace since he left. He is renewing ild acquaintances today. i > - < > 0 o Juneau Liquor Company, Jnc. 1 > i THE LARGEST STOCK-THE BEST BRANDS OF J ; (> < > II Imported and Domestic Liquors and Wines for family use 1 | < ? ( > o PHONE 9-4?MAIL ORDERS A SPECIALTY-FREE DELIVERY ! I < > < > < ? , , ???????????????????????????????????????????????????? > FIRST NATIONAL BANK of JUNEAU Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits . $ 86,000 Individual Deposits $400,000 U. S. Govt. Deposits $100,000 Complete facilities for the transaction of any kind of Hanking business DIRECTORS T. F. Kennedy, Pres. ? Kennedy John Reck, Vicc-Pres. geo. rmiller Harold H. Post, Cashier m. j. o'gonnor Under the same management FIRST TERRITORIAL BANK OF ALASKA Interest paid on Time Deposits I $5,000.00 | !! was paid to advertise the s le of Electric Coffee Percolaters !! ; I at $7.50 each in a weekly magazine for one issue. !! We are selling the best electric coffee percolater made ;; ? ? for $5.00 each, but we do not pay such an enormous sum for ? I !! advertising. !! :: ALASKA ELECTRIC LIGHT & POWER CO. ;; J J Third and Franklin Sts. Juneau, Alaska. J J Tin ii 1111111 ii 11111111 n 11111111111111111111 ' Beer lOca Glass LOUVRE BAR Free Moving Picture Shows Every Afternoon and Evening CLAY and SCRIBNER (Alaska Steam Laundry, Inc. ;? First Class Work at all times Cleaning and Dyeing :: TELEPHONE 15 J. H. KING, Mgr. j J |b. m. behrends, Banker I JUNEAU, ALASKA THE OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA Established 1887 Interest Paid on Member Savings Accounts American Bankers' A'ssn. LetUsFarmshThetiom^'o'^e? JUNEAU FURNITURE CO.