jWe Sell THem Exclusively
Juneau Furniture Co.
Tel. 261. 3rd and Seward
JUNEAU STEAMSHIP CO.
United States Mall
Leaves Juneau ;or Douglas, Fun- '
tor. Hoon&h, Gypsum. Tenakee,
KUllsnoo. Chatham and Sitka every
Wednesday at 12:01 a. m.
l.oaves Juneau (or Douglas. Eagle
River. Sentinel Light Station. El
drid Rock Light Station. Cornet.
Haines, Skagway every Sunday at
12:01 a. m. Returning, leaves
Skagway the following day at 12:02
WILLIS E. NOW ELL. MANAGER
- The Alaska Grill J
a! ? A
? > The Beit Appointed
Piece in Town
;; Best of Everything Served ! I
!' at Moderate Prices
Dave's Place |
I A Pipe for Eoery Fact
In the interest of our town
ilets patronize our home
Will give jrou the Best in
Clothing, both rm to style,
and quality, andNit the right
116 E. Secoad Su Phoae 66^||
:: Steam Laundry, Inc. ?
When you want the best *
< > ^ work tfiye us a trial <?
and have the pleasure of
-BEING SATISFIED- t
O ? <?
. > Phone 15 J. H. King, Mgr. o|
GRAFF'S NU-STYLF BAKERY
-DOVE BRAND" Ne-Style Bread
So other like it. Try it.
Yoa'U want it all the time
Cakee Baked to Order
32 0 FRANKLIN STREET
ACCOUNT OF TILTON
In the society columns of the Seat
tle Times of September 3, appears
the following acocunt of the wedding
at Seattle of Mr. Clarence E. Cart
wright, of this city, to Miss Edna
Pierce Tllton, of that city:
"Tho home of Dr. and Mrs. Edward
\V. Tlitou. 2022 Nob Hill Avenue, was
the sctne of a pretty wedding Sunday'
evening. August 30. at 6 o'clock, when
their daughter Edna Pierce, was unit
ed in marriage to Mr. Clarence E.
Cartwrlght. of Juneau, Alaska, form
erly of this city.
"An number of close friends and
relatives witnessed the ceremony,
which was performed by Rev. Sydney
Strong in the living room, under a
beautiful bower of autumn leaves In
tertwined with white asters and white
sweet peas. Tho samo flowers, with
green foliage and autumn leaves,
were used throughout the decorations
of this room.
"Preceding the" ceremony "A Perfect
Day" was sung by Miss Ruth David
son. At the first strain of the "Bridal
Chorus" from "Lohengrin," played by
Miss Margaret Wayland, the minister
took his position at the altar and was
immediately followed by the groom
and his best man, Mr. Clark Blrk
"Next descending the stairs came
the two bridesmaids. Miss Ruth Cart
wright, a sister of the groom, and
Miss Lois Til ton, a sister of the bride.
They were becomingly gowned alike
in dainty white lingerie dresses, hav
ing girdles of taffeta. Miss Cart
wright wore lavender and Miss Hilton
pink and carried arm bouquets of
sweet peas of corresponding colors.
"Following the bridesmaids came
the matron of honor, Mrs. Albert John
Krekeler. Her gown was of blue)
crepe de chine with an overdrape of
cream lace. She carried a shower
bouquet of pink roses and pink sweet'
Tnen came tne Driue leaning on
the arm of her father, looking radiant
ly lovely In a modish gown of soft
taffeta with an accordion pleated tun
ic of chiffon cloth. The bodice was
elaborated with pearl trimmings and
ornaments. Her tulle veil was artis
tically arranged in cap effect and
caught up with orange bloosoms. She
carried a large shower bouquet of
bride roses and white sweet peas.
"The color scheme used in the re
ception hall was yellow, golden blow
and yellow roses being used. The
dining room was especially dainty
with pink candles and hanging gold
baskets of pink sweet peas and asters.
Huge baskets of the same flowers
adorned the table and buffet.
"Assisting in this room were Miss
Helen Bogue. Miss Mayme Arnold.
Miss Mildred Walsh and Miss Adrine
"Dr. and Mrs. Tilton were assisted
In receiving by Mrs. Sanford Cart
wright. mother of the groom, Mrs.
Ewlng Dean Colvtn, Mrs. Gilbert Bo
gue and Mrs. Daniel W. McMorris.
"The bride's bouquet was caught by
Miss Mayme Arnold.
"Mr. and Mrs. Cartwright left for
Juneau. Alaska, where they will make
"A cape suit of midnight blue serge,
lined with white satin, and a hat of
black velvet with white satin crown
and white flowers were worn by the
bride on her trip North."
MAN WELL KNOWN IN
JUNEAU DIES IN STATES
Alonzo Meenach. well known at
Juneau and elsewhere in Alaska, and
brother of John D. Meenach, the well
known Prince William Sound mining
man, died last week at Auburn, Wash
The Seattle Times contains the fol
lowing concerning him:
"Alonzo Meenach. age 43. and prom
inent in Alaska, and a resident in the
White River Valley near Auburn for
the last Ave years, died at his home
following an illness of many months.
Mr. Meenach. together with four
brothers, was interested in mining in
the North for a number of years un
til his health failed.
"The deceased is survived by a
wife, six brothers and one sister. The
brothers are Thomas and Henry
Meenach, of Spokane; Lindsey, Joshua
and Walter Meenach, of Seattle, and
John D. Meenach. of Auburn.
SEATTLE, Sept. 9.?George Wlrth,
a prominent Seattle confectioner and
pioneer of the city, died here yester
Skating at Jaxon's Rink tonight.
Start the Day Right with
a Ereafyfast of
[ ?/frmours \
3 "STAR" BACON fl
a? ii/wnt jwmw
PLANT WILL HAVE
With the addition of the new boil
er which will bo ready for use In an
other month the Alaska Light and
Power company's steam power plant
In Juneau will be able to carry a load
fifty per cent heavier than at present.
The company has been working hard
during the past season to bring the ef
ficiency of the plant up to the prospec
tive as well as the actual needs of
the community. With this Idea In j
view both the hydro-electric and
steam power adjuncts have been en
larged and put In first class condi
tion. In adidtlon to this miles of new
service lines have been established.
The iron for the big fuel oil tanks
is expected on the Spokane and as
soon as it arrives a tank will be built
with a capacity of 15,000 gallons.
The new building for the power sta
tion is practically completed. All that
remains to be done Is the placing of
the metal covering on the frame work
that is now In place. The metal for
this is expected to arrive on the Spo
kane with other material.
? ? ?
TEN OLD TIMERS GET
THEIR PICTURES TAKEN
Yesterday a bunch of the oldtlme
commercial men who more than ten
years ago travelled out of Juneau for
their respective houses hold a sort
of reunion. After telling a few stor
ies of the old days they went over to
Winter & Pond's and had thomsolvos
photographed. Several of the old
travellers are now fixtures In Juneau
and engaged in business on their own
account. Those forminlng the party
included Samuel Guyot, J. F. Cham
berluln, L. E. Buell. D. W. Terwilli
ger, Charles E. Hooker, Oak Olson, C.
M. McGrath (now In business In Sit
ka), D. A. Epsteyn, F. M. Davis, H. J.
Raymond. All of them except Mc
Grath still make Juneau headquar
COHOES RUNNING HEAVY
NEAR WRANGELL NOW
J. E. Moulton, the well known Alas
ka representative of the Seattle Hard
ware company, who arrived in Juneau
on the Jefferson, states that around
Petersburg and Wrangell there Is now
a heavy run of cohoes. The City of
Seattle on the southbound trip, Mr.
Moulton says, loaded fresh salmon
and hnlibut at Wrangel for five hours.
The fish was consigned for the Seat
NEW MINING COMPANY
Th? Telkhcll Gold Mining company ?
of Valdez has filed articles of incor
poration with Charlns E. Davidson,
Secretary of the Territory, capital
stock $1,000,000. The incorporators
are William Wilson, Joe McCoy. Hal.
H. Jones, C. J. Todd. E. L. Dickey. Ed-1
win Eckern, all well known citizens of
BUNNELL IS RE-ELECTED
COMMERCIAL CLUB TRUSTEE
Charles E. Bunnell, Democratic
nominee for Delegate to Congress,
was re-elected as a member of the
board of trustees of the Vaudez Com
mercial Club the other day.
The newly elected board follows:
C. E. Bunnell, Edwin Eckern, W. M.
Finical, C. H. Kraemer, J. C. Martin,
B. F. Millard and W. M. Wilson.
BiG GAME HUNTER
COMING NORTH AGAIN
The Governor's office has Issued a
hunting license to Mr. John C. Augs
bury, of San Francisco, who is a pas
senger on the Admiral Evans, sailing
from Seattle today. Mr. Augsbury
goes to Kenai peninsula for big game.
He visited the same section of Alaska
ARRIVED AT LAST.
All the Carnival goods for the big
Elks' Carnival have arrived. The
Rink will close down after next Sun
day. giving one week to build and dec
orate the halls. Music of the best
and cabaret entertainers are being
booked for the big show In the center.
If you can't rag learn before the 21st
for Hans Nix from Husklvana will
have charge and he says ragging goes,
because its fun and that's what we
BACK TO FIRST LOVE.
J. C. Miller, well known In this sec
tion where ho made headquarters as
a popular commercial man, has again
entered the field atfer spending some
time ranching near Kent, Washington.
Mr. Miller is making his Initial trip
since returning to the old love, ar
riving on the Jefferson yesterday.
rftwrnon gdadfq ARE IN now. we look for \
LUNLUKU VJIV\rLj anotIier big sbipment of H_ ;;
berta Peacbes tbis week. WATCH OUR ADD. P -P P
We have in stock this week, Italian Prunes and Gravenstein Apples at reason- < ?
able prices. We will have Cling Peaches in this week. We are now receiving <>
? ALASKA CELERY ? |
Come and see our big lines of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables. We will have j ?
more Crab Apples and Fresh Tomatoes for preserving this week. P P P P <?
H. J. RAYMOND S j
JUNEAU SCHOOL HAS
With an unexpectedly large enroll
mont the city schools opened formal:
yesterday morning. There are man:
students rcglBtorlng from othei
schools and n large first grade as wel
ns a large Freshman class in the hlgl
The high school enrollment num
bers fifty-nine regular students ant
two who will take special work In ont
class only. The Freshman class num
bors twenty-nine, and Is the largosi
Freshman class In the history of the
Juneau high school.
Miss Lorraine Andrews and MIse
Lovina Wlllson of tho high school
staff arrived on tho JefTorson yostor
day. Several grado teachers for dlf
ferent parts of the territory wero or
the Jefferson also, among them MIse
Merrle Mngill and Miss Florence
Getchell of tho Junenu Schools and
Miss Myrtle Rhodes who is at the
Treadwell school again this year.
Miss Harriet Case came In Mondaj
night on tho J. B. Stetson from Port
land. Miss Case has spent the sum
mer at Baker, Oregon, and reports a
very pleasant vacation.
City Clerk E. W. Pottlt concedes
that yesterday was his "busy day"
and one watching him and his assls
tant handling the sale of school books
would bo inclined to agree with him.
Formal class work began this morn
Ing, and the machinery of the school
system will settle down to regular
work at once. Both buildings have
undergone small necessary repairs,
and are In far better shape to meet
the needs of tho students and teach
ers than before.
A. E. HARRIS SEES GOOD
THINGS FOR FAIRBANKS
A. E. Harris, of the Chicago, St.
Paul and Milwaukee, who has return
ed from a trip to Fairbanks, Dawson
and other interior towns, says there
is a fooling of optimism at Fairbanks,
largely the result of the coming of
the railroad, the terminus of which
they hope to hold for a time, at lenst.
He says the mining situation at
Fairbanks is equalling expectations.
Mr. Harris is particularly pleased
at the outlook at Dawson. He said:
"In spite of the circumstance that
the war is taking some of the people
of their town aro away and absorbing
a great deal of their interest, the peo
ple of Dawson are hopeful and they
are increasing thejr productiveness
"The people of Fairbanks expect
tho government railroad to be car
ried passed their town to the Yukon
river eventually," said Mr. Harris,
"but they expect to retain tho ter
minus long enough to have that town
established thoroughly as Its interior
headquarters?and they are looking
forward with anticipation of improved
conditions when the work begins next
Mr. Harris will remain at Juneau.
H. G. Young, consulting engineer
for the Algunlcan Development com
pany, which is the holding company of
many mining conipanies operating in
Canada, the Congo country, and also
of the Jualin Alaska Mines company,
operating at Jualin, arrived in Juneau
on the Princess May last night accom
panied by his family and will probably
remain in this section for several
monoths. General Superintendent A.
N. Nadenu of the Jualin mines came
to Juneau to meet Mr. Young and they
will proceed to Jualin Friday.
The Algunlcan Development com
pany Is financed largely by French
and Belgian capital, and Mr. Jean
Vanophem, of Brussels, Belgium, who
is well known in Juneau, is the pres
ident of the organization. Word is
brought that all of the company's prop
erties except the Jualin mines have
keen closed down on account of the
slump In copper. All of the com
pany's holdings except Jualin are cop
per and silver mines. Mr. Young came
direct from Porcupine, Canada to Ju
MEN HERE FOR OUTING
Carl Casey, head of the Stone Straw
Co., Efr. G. P. Kirkpatrick, well
known physician, J. Clapp, a Pennsyl
vania coal magnet, nnd J. M. Greene,
well known capitalist, all of whom
live in Washington, D. C., arrived in
Juneau on the Jefferson yesterday and
left today for a 20-day cruise in the
Grubstake II with Capt. William H.
Dicklson nnd Capt. Ed. A. Heattio.
The plan is to oruise about Admiralty,
Baranotf, and Chlchagoff islands and
spend the time hunting and Ashing.
WILL RESTRICT MAIL
FOR ALASKA SEPT. 10
SEATTLE, Sept. 3.?Col. F. W. Vail
le, superintendent of railway mall ser
vice for this district, announced this
morning that the last dlspntch of
unrestricted mail to the Interior will
leave Seattle on September 10. After
tbat date only Arst-class mail and a
limited amount of second-class mall
will be carried to interior points.
The mail to be sent on September
10 will be taken to Fairbanks, Tan
ana and contiguous territory. Fourth
class, or parcel post mail, will be car
ried on this trip for the last time this
season. Christmas presents Intended
for residents in the interior districts
must be purchased and dispatched be
fore September 10 if they are to reach
NO NOBEL PRIZE FOR
KAISER WILHELM NOW
STOCKHOLM. SepL 9.?The name
of the German Emperor has been
stricken from the list of nominations
for the Noble peace prize.
?k?tlng at Jaxon'a Rink tonight.
School Suits for Boys
Sturdy Norfolk Suits with an extra pair of
full lined trousers, in sizes 6 to
17 years. These suits are of all wool
cheviot cloth. Grays, Browns and Tans,
$8.50 to $9.00 a Suit
BOYS'RAIN COATS I
GUARANTEED RAINPROOF and very Durable
Age 4 lo 18 Years
S4.00 to &4.50 Each
Men sand Boys*New FallHats
GENTLEMEN! We have a splendid ffO PA
Assortment of New Fall Hats at
There is absolutely no need to pay more unless you
choose to. Soft hats are very English this season with
the high tapering crowns, and the dish brim with the
pugree or plain band and butterfly draped ends, r
Derby hats are a little higher in the crown with the
dish brim and black, of course.
This is the home of BEN J AM1IN CLUTHES and the
HANEN SHOES for Men aud Young Men.?
B. ML Befirends Company, Inc.
AN APPRECIATION FOR
GENERAL OF JESUITS
Two weeks aso, when tho attention
of the world was centered on the Vati
can palace where Pius X died of a;
broken heart caused by tho ruthless
Continental war that is raging now
all over Europe, another figure, far
less exalted and consplcious, but im
portant for tall tjhat, was remover
from the stage of this world. Francis
Xavler Worn*, General of tho order
of Jesuits, received his last summons
at Itome only two hours after Plus
had closed his eyes in the Bleep of
The dead General came from a land
made famous by a Kepler, a Schiller,;
Hebel and others. He was born In,
1842 in Wuertemberg, Germany.
On September 8th, 1906, he was]
elected tho 29tli General of the small |
army of Jesuits scattered through
out the world. He has earned fame
and gratitude as an able General,
though his rule was not long in time;,
but he hns earned still greater fame|
and gratitude ns a learned canonist.
Through his hooks In which he clear
ly explained tho most intricate laws
of his Church he became known
throughout the world as a great au
thority on ecclesiastical matters.
His death is keenly felt among the
learned ones, as well as by the great
and militant body of men whose lead
er he was for the short period of eight
DR. PALLISTER GETS OFFICES
IN NEW GOLDSTEIN BLOCK
Dr. William Pallister, car and eye, j
rose and throat specialist, of Seattle,
who has been in Juneau nearly all!
summer, has had such a demand for
bis services here that he has secured
a suite of offices in the new Goldstein
Mock which will be furnished in the
latest word in office furniture and ap
pliances required In his profession.
Ho will open the offices Sept. 15.
Dr. Palister will leave on the Spo
kane for Skagway where he will spend
a few days' vacation.
MAY PROSECUTE KANSA8
DEALERS IN FOODSTUFFS
WICHITA, Kan., Sept. 9<?Grounds
for prosecution were revealed In the
investigation into the high prices for
foodstuffs, according to Fred C. Rob
ertson, district attorney, who has con
cluded tho Inquiry. Mr. Robertson
said that no legitimate reason for an
increase in the price of necessities
had been revealed.
GOES TO BROOKLYN FEDS
CHICAGO, 111., -Sept. 9.?Mordocnl
Brown, succeeded as manager of the!
St. Louis Federals by Fielder Jones,
Uns become a member of the Brook
lyn team of the samo league. The
Brooklyn club assumed Brown's con
tract. which, It Is said, calls for a
' salary of $7,500 a year for 3 years.
i Automobile for hire. Careful driver.
Call up 57 or 321. 7-9-tf.
Skating at Jaxon'a Rink tonight.
CIVIL SERVICE NEEDS
MARINE GAS ENGINEER
The United States Civil Service
commission announces that applica
tion (Form 1800) for the position of
gas englneor, at a salary of $1020
per annum, will be received at the
office of the Secretary, Eleventh Civil
Service District, Seattle, Washington,
up to the time of closing on September
30th, 1914, to establish an eligible reg
ister from which selection will be
made to All a vacancy on the launch
"Tahn" In the Forest Service at Ket
chikan. Alaska. Gas engineers' li
cense to operate boats of 75 tons dis
placement and experience in Alaskan
waters are required. The examination
consists only of rating of Form 1800.
Applicants are not required to appear
in person. The age limits are twen
ty (20) years or over.
Blanks and other Information may
be obtained by applying to the Local
Secretary, Board of Civil Service Ex
aminers, Lighthouse Service, Ketchi
kan, Alaska, or/the local secretary,
Board of Civil Service Examiners, Cus
tom House biulding, Juneau, Alaska. '
If You Want the Best?
EPSTYN & McKANNA
L'OR RENT.?Steam- boated, fur
nitned housekeeping apartments with
bath. Hot water and light free, cheap
rates for winter. Alexander Apta.?
Phone 228. 9-7-3t.
William Pallister, M. D., Seattle
Specially in tho treatment of diaeaiiea
and deformitio* of tho eye and aar.
Office*: Fourth Floor. Goldatein Btiildinjr
Office and Residence telephone can be
had from central.
? Illlll IIIM???
W A. Forguson H A. Hirkpatriclt
"Nothing Bui the Best '
- 10-Year-Old Bonded
^ Side Entrance next to EJk't Hall
High-grade work requires
Are the result of the most
skilled specialty mechanics
using specially designed
The steel is selected?tem
pered right for each tool.
Inspected and tested all
through the making?accu
racy is guaranteed. Starrett
Tools last a lifetime.
Inspect our large selection.
ware & M'cfcy Co.
ALASKA MEAT COMPANY John Reck, Mgr.
Wholesale and Retail Butchers
Manufacturers of all Kinds of Sausages Our Hams and Bacon Are
AN "OLD LINE" COMPANY WITH "NEW LINE" 'PEAS
S200.GOO.00 Depoalted tilth Suis Treasurer
L 1 F E O ?KT 1 D0llCY
HEALTH <IN I KERFECT
ACCIDBNT W * * rovldlag
Premium* Paid for You on Yoor Life luiatlk'J If
Permanently D (tabled
Home Office, White Building, Seattle, 0. S. A.
PETT1T & HARVEY, Local Agent* j
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