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GET A HOME in the
Casey-Shattuck Addition ,=1 Get a home in the only remaining per fectly level tract in Juneau?Where the soil is fertile and where the land is. Good large lots, practically cleared and ready for building. Low prices and easy terms. Easy of access on a perfectly level street; in the path of progress toward the north, where the values are bound to increase many fold. We could, with perfect safety guarantee you an in crease in value of ten per cent each year for five years. In less than five years you can own a fine home of your own and be entirely out of debt. Put your rent money into property, cultivate a gar den during your leisure hours and make your own improve ments. Come and look over the property, get our terms and then ask your banker if it looks good enough to him to warrant him in helping you to build a home. See K. K. AALBU At Office Of Juneau Transfer Co. jVneau AN "OLD LINE" COMPANY WITH "NEW LINE" IDEAS insurance ca ? J I j* 4200,000.00 Deposited with Sute Ttcuuter k In B vi ??"? 3'n l pass |\! vy" ifL, accident A * r^idi^ I f I J ' Premiums Paid (or Too oo Your Li(a IcituaOv.' K * Permanently Disabled Home Olllce, White Building. Seattle, U. S. A. PETTIT & HARVEY, Local Agents ?^?? PHONE 211 Scandinavian Grocery j For Prices!! We Have the GOODS S?SK. I SALE OF CUT GLASS and FINE CHINAWARE AT UCHARICK _ if JEWELER and ? ^ OPTICIAN JUNEAU, - ALASKA ? v | ALASKAN |! i; HOTEL f o Juneau's Leading Hostelry < > <. i ?; Steam heat, running hot and < > j <? cold water In all rooms?six- < ? | <! teen rooms with bath?strictly \ J J ; first class cafe?centrally locat- ? ? > ed?big sample rooms. Auto X 11 meets all steamers?rates: $1.60 X J J per day and up?commercial T < ? trade solicited. X j o P. L. Gemmett. Pres. & Mgr. Xj x F. H. McCoy, Secy-Treas. x( + 4 ? ARE YOU GOING TO BUILD? 4 ? 4 4 Are you going to repair your 4 4 house? See George E. Brown. 4 Contractor ? Builder, Douglas 4 i FRANKLIN HOME BAKERY ? and LUNCH ROOM * Meals At All Hours. Home- X made Bread and Pastry ? j for Sale. 317 Franklin SL T j ROBT. ROYALY - - - Prop. ? I ARB YOU GOING TO BUILD? j RLMMSE STwSS I j BoOda boo? both biir and small and doM ro >air work at raaaonabla rate*. S?e ma at tha Doaflai Hardware Store or Phone 55 I o THE BE8T LOAF OF BREAD | ;! la Sold At t j; San Francisco Bakery ?; ? 0. MESSKRSCriMIOT. Prop. $ A.... ...? ***+**+**++*+**+ + + CLASSIFIED ADV. + + + + 4-+t + + t + + + + + + + + + Young married man wishes position as bookkeeper or clerk. Address 218 West Seventh st. - 8-12-61. FOR SAL.hi?Two choice lots Just off Front street, 35 x 100 feet each. Will sell separately or together for price and terms, see J. M. Cramer at Empire office. 8-7-tf. FOR RENT?Room, bath, hot wat er, heat. Phone 605. 8-10-tf FOR SALE?Two gas boats, 8 to 10 and 6 to 8 horsepower. A snap. Phone 111. 8-13-61. Snappy styles in up-to-date millinery on display Saturday, Aug. 22nd, at Goldstein's. 8-18-tf I I I 1 I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 11 I I :: THE HEGG I ; ; CAPT. P. MADSEN + ] | Leaves C. W. Young Co.'s X ? ? float every Monday for Kake 4* ] | and way ports. Carries mall, T !! passengers and freight X I I I I I H 1 I ? I I I I I I I I I I I I I I !? I* ? G. K. GILBERT PLUMBING and 8HEET METAL W0RK6 121 Front 8t Phono 858 + + B. D. STEWART MINING ENGINEER U. 8. MINERAL SURVEYOR P. O. Box 1M - - ? Juneau Telephone 289 Pantorium Dye Works Ladles' ana dents' First Class Cleaning, Dyeing, Repair ing and Pressing All Kinds of Remodeling All Work Guaranteed 326 Front Sl Juneau, Alaska GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS INVOLVED IN WAR England. Chlof of Imperial Staff?Field Mar shal Sir John D. P. French; Secretary of Foreign Affairs?Sir Edward Grey; Secretary of State for War ? Prime Minister Herbert Asquith; First Lord Commissioner of the Admiralty?Rt. Hon. Winston Spencer Churchill; Ad mirals of the Fleet?Sir Q. H. TJ. Noel. Sir A. D. Fanshawe, Sir W. H. May. Russia. Commander in Chlof of the Army and Navy?Czar Nicholas II.; Minister of Foreign Affairs?M. Sazanoff; Min ister of War?General Sukhomlinoff; Minister of Marine?Vice-Admiral Grl gorovlch; Commander of First Mili tary Conscription, St. Petersburg? H. I. H. the Grand Duke Nikolai Niko layewltsch. Germany. Commander In Chief of the Army and Navy ? Emperor William II.; Chancellor of the Empire?Herr von Buthmonn-Hollweg; Secretary of For eign Affairs?Herr von Jagow; Min ister of War?General von Falken hayn; Chief of the Kaiser's Military Cabinet?Frelherr von Lyncker; Sec retary of Navy and Chief of the Ad miralty?Admiral von Tlrpltz; Chief of Staff of the Army?General von Moltke; Chief of Staff of the Navy? Admiral von Pohl. France. Supreme Commander of the Army? General Joffre; Minister of Foreign Affairs?Premier Reno Viviani; Min ister of War?Adolphe Messlmy; Min ister of Marine?Ahmand E. Gauthier; Military Governor of Paris?General Michel; Commanders of Divisions of Squadrons of the Navy?Admiral Bone de la Peyrerc, Vice-Admlral Bclluc; Vice-Admlral Marloles. Austria-Hungary. Commander in Chief of the Army? Emperor Franz Josef; Chief of Staff of the Army?Freiherr Franz Conrad von Hotzendorf; Minister of Foreign Affairs?Count Berchtold von Und zu Ungarsschltz; Minister of War?F. Z. M. Ritter von Krobatln; Minister of the Navy?Admiral Hauss; Inspectors General of the Troops?Feldzeugmels ter Oskar Potiorek. Liborlus von Frank. General of Infantry Morits von Aufenberg. General of Infantry Franz Schoedlor, Commander of the Royal Hungarian Reserves General Franz Rohr. Servia. Chief of Staff of the Army?General Dutnik: Minister of War ? Colonel Oushan Stephanovich; Minister of Foreign Affairs?Prime Minister N. P. Pashitch. FRANCE THINKS SHE CAN HANDLE GERMANY James Gordon Bennett, owner of the New York Herald, but resident of Paris, writing of the French attitude toward Germany says: "Is France afraid of the Kaiser? My opinion is that there is strong feel ing that tho situation is different from that of 1870?so far different that there is a belief that this time Instead of the Prussions coming to Paris, the Frenchmen should go to Berlin. In fact, the situation is as different as day from night. In 1870 there was an unpopular Emperor and a mere handful of an army?250,000 men, of which 100,000 were surrendered treach erously at Metz. in 1870 Germany moved on France after sounding Eng land and learning that that country would not interfere. The great heart of the French people then beat against a monarchy, and by a revolution a re public arose from the ashes of Paris. Now France is equipped with a mod ern army, which in numbers nearly matches Germany's. It is a good or ganization, and its machinery practi cally includes the entire nation." WORK PROGRESSING AT THE DOLOMI MINE KETCHIKAN. Aug. 17?B. A. Eard ley. general manager for the Prince ton Mining & Milling company, at Dolomi is a local visitor. He reports that the pipe line for power purposes at the mine is just about finished. Six hundred feet have been driven on the long drainage tunnel on the prop erty, leaving loos than two hundred feet still to drive. He expects to have the power plant in operation and the tunnel finished within the next two months or so.?Ketchikan Miner. DISTINGUISHED VISITOR BROTHER OF SOURDOUGH W. D. Dwyer. Supreme Director Tor the Knights of Columbus, who has di rected the work of instituting the council of the order in Juneau, is a well known St. Paul attorney-at-law. He is also a brother to Thomas Dwy er, well known Alaskan sourdough formerly of Nome and Seward penin sula, but more recently a prominent contractor at Katalln. Mr. Dwyer has onjoyed his stay In Juneau very much. He contemplates returning to the States on the Mariposa. J. E. Moulton, Alaska representative of the Seattle Hardware company, is a recent arrival from Puget sound points. Mr. Moulton says that the Eu ropean war holds great Interest for the people on the coast. Many train loads of recruits are leaving Vancouv er for enlistment. W. A. Feriruaon Ft A. Hlrkpatrick The Buffet Hotel Cain "Nothing But the But" 10-Year-Old Bonded WhUkejr Side Entrance next to Elk'i Hall SOMETHING ABOUT LUXEMBURG DUCHY (By Gertrude E. Mallotte.) The Grand Duchy of Luxemburg Is again In the heart of conflict and Its capital, the city of Luxemburg, Is much coveted by tho hostile armies of Europe. Luxemburg waB made a Duchy by Charles IV In 1354 and In 1814 convert ed In a Grand Duchy under the King of Holland, and though governed by the Dutch Kings as Grand Dukes, It was distinct from the Kingdom of Hol land. On tho death of Wlllem III In 1890 It passed over to Adolph, Duko of Nassau. Tho Duchy Is bounded on the north, east and south by Germany, on the southwest by France, and on tho west by Belgium. Its greatest length from north to south is 55 mlleB, Its greatest breadth 34 miles. The total area of the Duchy Is 998 square miles. The city of Luxemburg Is 117 miles south east of Brussels and 34 miles north of Metz. Its natural position Is so strong and the different powers Into whoso hands It has fallen have done so much for Its defense that the city Is often referred to as tho "Gibraltar of tho North" or tho "Northern Glbra tar." From 1839 until 1866 the city was garrisoned for tho Germanic Con federation by Prussian troops, but in accordance with the Treaty of London (1S66) the fortifications were dismant led, tho Prussian troops withdrawn, and the neutrality of the Duchy was guaranteed by European powers. A favorite haunt of continental tourists, the city Is divided into two parts, a high town and a low town, the latter lying along tho banks of the Alsette river and the former two hundred feet higher on a plateau with precipices on three sides, the sur rounding ravine being crossed by great viaducts. CAPT. KINZIE WAS GEN. GRANT'S FRIEND The Seattle Post Intelligencer con tains the following concerning the death at Seattle the other day of Capt. John Kinzie, uncle of R. A. Klnzio and D. J. Klnzie, of Treadwell: "Capt. John Klnzio, U. S. A., retired, and commandant at the state agricul tural college at Pullman for four years, died yesterday at his home, 547 Temple place. "Cnpt. Kinzie was born in Kansas in 1850, receiving his appointmen to West Point from Illinois. Ho came to Wash ington with the Second Infantry in 1894, being stationed at Fort Chelan. He retired from the army in 1897, and from 1898 to 1902 he was commandant at the state college. In 1892 he was appointed by the federal government as inspector-instructor of the National Guard of Washington and stationed at Olympia. Capt. Kinzie had seen considerable active sendee in the early days of the West and took part in quelling the Indian outbreak at the Pine Ridge agency in Northern Nebraska. He re ceived his captaincy by civil appoint ment from President Grant, who was a personal friend of his father. His first station was at Mount Vernon, Al abama, and he had been stationed at various army posts throughout the West, including Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, and Omaha, Neb. "He had been In Seattle ten years, coming here from Olympia in 1904. He had acted as inspector of the Na tional Guard here during the greater part of this decade. "He leaves four daughters, Miss El eanor and Miss Yuinn Kinzie and Mrs. Julia Halley, of this city, and Mrs. Paul Holbrook, of Raymond." LIEGE IS FIRE ARMS DEPOT OF EUROPE ?% Thero arc more fire arms made In! Belgium, sometimes called the Pitts burgh of Europe on account of Its manufacturing, than in any other city of Europe. Its fire arms and ammuni tion factories employ 20,000 persons. HAINES NEWS ITEMS. ?+? HAINES, Aug. 16?John Leslie is in town shaking hands with old friends, and attending to business In relation to his property at this place, having come up from Juneau on a Portland line freighter on Friday. Mrs. Steve Ragan, who has been quite sick in the Mission hospital, for somo time past, has so far recovered that she left the hospital and gone to her home in the country. The Portland line freight boat crashed into the Haines wharf last Friday, doing some damage to the wharf, but the extent has not been determined. Mr. Carlson came down from Porcu pine yesterday, and says that every thing is moving along very smoothly up in that country. He reports the road above Wells to be almost im passable. H. P. M. Blrkinbino was a passeng er for Skagway on the Steamer Pet erson yesterday, where ho goes to do some surveying for Mrs. H. Q. Klrmse. JUNEAU COUNCIL FORMS A LINK. 4* John D. Carmody, State Deputy for Washington, for the Knights of Col umbus, who has been assisting In the establishing of Archbishop Seghers council, in Juneau, sees In the work accomplished here the forging of an other link that binds Alaskn to the Nation and the Pacific Northwest TABOO BASEBALL TALK. When the Bditlsh censor reached the sentence "South-Paw Mike passed Hans and the Indian bingled" ho promptly blue-pencilled It. Without do'uht a code tip to the enemy.?New York World. SOME UNPRINTED GERMAN HISTORY BOSTON. ? Notwithstanding the Kaiser declared at Berlin, March 22, 1906: "I vowed never to strike for world mastery. The world em pire that I then dreamed of was to croate for the German empire on all sides the most absolute confldenco as a quiet, honest and peaceable neighbor." It Is recalled that at Berlin, March 29, 1901, the emperor doclared: "We will be everywhere victor ious if wo are surrounded by ene mies on all sides and even if we hnvo to light superior cumbers, for our most powerful ally Is God nbovo, who, since the time of the Great Elector and Great King, hns always been on our side." The Germans have always had a contempt for the Fronch since they took Paris, secured their five billion francs war indemnity, and annexed the provinces of Alsace and Lorraine. They have expanded their contempt for France Into a general contempt for the world and for some time have quietly declared their ability to thrash Great Britain on the seas and take In all England. Their belief in their own future on land and sea was well exemplified In the historic lines In London Punch as quoting a message from the German emperor to his family: '"Tig as He wills, my dear Augusta. Today we've had an awful bluster, Ten thousand Frenchmen sent below, Praise God from whom all blessings flow." The German efforts three years ago to disturb the peace of Europe were checked not only by the declaration of England, "We are ready." but by the German bankers and business men who oxclaimed to the emperor, "We are not ready." The German emperor then told thorn to put themselves in readiness and they have taken three years for this purpose. We believe It has never before been printed that on that memorable oc casion when the business and financial Interests of the German empire wore shaken to Its foundations by the growl of the British lion In defence of the Treaty of Algeclras, that the German banker, Bleichroeder, said to the emperor: "Your Majesty, we may win but if we do Germany goes back 50 years." Another fact that we think has never been put before the public Is that the astute Bismarck warned the house of Hohenzollern when It took Alsace and Lorraine that the loss of these two provinces would be a sourco of irritation causing trouble for Ger many In the future. He advised a larger indemnity and no absorption of the French lands or people.?Boston News Bureau. WAR STORY OF AUSTRIA. ?+? The war record of Austria for the past three hundred years spells al most continuous defeat as may be seen by the following list: 1618-1848?Thirty years' war. Defeat by Gustavus Adolphus at Lelpslg, 1631; at Lutzen, 1632. Province of Pomeranla seized. Beaten by French and compelled to make peace. 1683?Defeated by tho Turks. Em peror Leopold flees Vienna. Aus tria appeals to King John Sobieskl of Poland who defeats the Turks under the walls of Vienna and drives them back. 1697?Austrian Prince Eugene Is vic torious over Turks at Zenta. 1701-1710?In tho war of tho Spanish succession Prince Eugeno defeat ed the French In Italy, then Joined Marlborough and defeated the French at Oudenarde in 1708 and Malplaquet in 17)9. UK?rnnce ^ugeno aeienieu me Turks at Belgrade. 1741?Frederick the Great took the province of Silesia from Austria and defeated the Austrians at Mollwltz. 1755?Seven years' war. Frederick de feated Austrians at Prague. 1757?Austrians defeated at Leuthen. 1760?Austrians defeated at Torgu and Llegnltz. 1762?Austrians defeated at Freiburg. 1706?Austrians defeated by Napoleon at Lodi. Areola, RIvoll and driven out of Italy. 1799?Austrians defeated by Moreau at Hohenlinden and by Massena at Zurich. 1800?Austrians defeated by Napoleon at Marengo and by Lannes at Montebello. 1805?Defeated at Austerlitz, Vienna taken by Nalopeon. 1859?Defeated at Eckmuhl, at Asper In and at Essliilg. Defeated at Wagram. Vienna taken. 1859?Defeated by Napoleon III at Magenta and Solferlno. 1866?Seven weeks' war. Defeated by Prince Fredorick and Von Moltke at Sadowa. THE KAISER'S FOES AND NAPOLEON'8 COMPARED 1813. French forces 400,00C Allied forces of England, Prus sia, Russia, Sweden and Spain - 500.00C 1815. French troops 360,00C Against Austrian troops ?210,00C Russian troops ? 150,000 English-Dutch troops ..... 93,000 Prussian troops 116,000 Total allies ? 669,000 1914. Germany and allies 11,200,000 France and allies 17,721,000 NO. 1146?A. I SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION In the United States District Court for The District of Alaska, Division Number One, at Juneau. The United States of America, Plain tiff, vs. John F. Malony, Llla A. Olds, Mamie S. Williams, Mary C. Hibert, Lloyd M. Rlttcr, Lydia K. Hitter, Claud E. Ericson, B. D. Stewart, E. R. Jaeger, William J. Reck, Belle Goldstein Simpson, F. J. Wottrick, Walter K. Zott, Vera A. T. Zott, Mrs. D. Mc Laughlin, Mrs. John T. Welch, J. H. Cobb and John J. Clarke, Defendants. To JOHN F. MALONY, Defendant, GREETING: IN THE NAME OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, you are here by commanded to be and appear in I the above-entitled court, holden at Juneau, in said Division of said Dis trict, and answer the complaint filed against you in the above entitled ac tion within thirty days from the date of the service of this summons upon you, and, if you fail so to appear and answer for want thereof the plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in said complaint. The relief demanded in the com plaint Is the cancellation of that cer tain land patent No. 68717, date June 21, A. D. 1909, to Fraction Lode Min ing Claim, situated in Harris Mining District, Division Number One, Dis trict of Alaska, and designated as Survey No. 761. The date of the or der for the service of this summons for publication Is August 14, A. D. 1914. The defendant John F. Malony is required to answer the complaint heroin within thirty days after the 28tli day of September, A. D. 1914; the date of the first publication of this summons being August 17, and the ' date of the last publication, Septem ber 28, A. D. 1914. IN WITNESS WHEREOF I have hereto set my hand and affixed the Seal of the above Court this 14th day of August, A. D., 1914. <SEAL) J. W. BELL, Clerk. BOWLING Is an ideal sport for all. W. V. Thompson, world's champion bowler, says bowling reduces, and It Im-. proves the lines. Bowling has'become a society fad In every country. Bowlers never get appendicitis. The Brunswick Alleys * P * EMPLYOMENT AGENCY Good, reliable laborers can be had quickly by calling phone Main 242. ? , H P. NELSON Alaska'* Pioneer STATIONERY 8TORE Headquarters for all kinds of STATIONERY OFFICE 8UPPLIE8 FOUNTAIN PEN8 All Kinds BLANK BOOK8 DRAFTING PAPER8, EAC. COR SECOND A 8EWARD 8T. I ? s M I I I I I I I I I I I I t I I I I I I I I I I I ' I Scandinavian Hand Laundry | ) \ \ First class hand laundry done ' \ \ \ at 323 Seventh Street Table ! . \ \ linen a specialty. Experienced \ \ ? ? and guarantee satisfaction. ? ? I I II II I Mil llllllll IIIIHI Travel East OVER THE "MILWAUKEE" The Newest and Shortest Line to the East Crossing the Cascade Mountains, the Kittitas Valley, the Colum bia River, the Bitter Root Mountains and Montana Canyon, trav ersing a country of surpassing scenic grandeur, historical interest and wonderful development. TWO FAST THROUGH TRAINS DAILY "The Olympian" and "The Colombian" The NEW ALL-STEEL TRAINS to BUTTE, MILES CITY, SIOUX CITY, MINNEAPOLIS, ST. PAUL. MILWAUKEE and CHICAGO For further information regarding fares, train service, reservations, etc., call on or address Willis F.. No well, City Ticket Agent, Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry., Seward St., Juneau, Alaska, or City Ticket Offices, Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway 443 Hastings St. West, Vancouver, B. C. OR Second Ave. and Cherry St., Seattle I What do you Buy f I When you Buy a | Typewriter? You pay for neat, well-written correspond- * ;; ence, for perfect carbon copies, for the quality and * ? o quantity of work your typist can turn out?in <? 11 short, for the yearsr of service you get. ; > W If your inventory were made on this basis, ;: : j; you would find in the L. C. Smith & Bros, type- I ? 31 writer a much bigger asset than the price you paid ; I ? o for it and a much bigger asset than in any other ; I I! writing machine ever made. ?I Ball Bearing; Long Wearing < ? 1 o o It isn't the machine?it's what the machine " ' ?; will do for you. < ? o < > Can we prove this statement? Absolutely. , ;; Ask for our proof. <? O < , 1 < > o i; LC.SmitliSBros.TypewriterCo. ii ( < J Home Office and Factory * J ;: SYRACUSE, NEW YORK 1 T.