I \j A ] fl LtJ Jbj
- Sra I'N
"We Sell Them' Exclusively
Juneau furniture Co.
Tel. 261. 3rd and Seward
JUNEAU STEAMSHIP CO.
United States Mall
Loaves Juneau lor Douglas. Pun
ter. Hoonah. Gypsuio. Ten&kee,
'Klllisnoo. Chatham and Sitka every
Wednesday at 12:01 a. m.
Leaves - Juneau- (or Douglas. Eagle
Rtver. Sentinel Light Station. El
drid Rock Light Station. Comet.
Haines. Skagway every Sunday at
12:01 a. m. Returning, leaves
Skagway the following day at 12:02
WILLIS E. NOWELL. MANAGER
The Alaska Grill
Tfi? Bed Appointed
Place in Town
Best of Everything Served
at Moderate Prices
? GOOD SEGARS
I Dave's Place!
A Pipe for Every Fact
la the interest of our town
let* patronize our home
Will give you the Best in
Clothing, both m to style,
and quality, and>t the right
116 E. Second St, Phone 66
Steam Laundry, Inc.
When you want the best
of work give us a trial
and hare the pleasure of
- BEING SATISFIED -
Phon* 15 J. H. King. Mgr.
-DOVE BRAND" >?-Style Bread
No other liko It. Try It.
You'll wmnt It all the timo
Cakes Baked to Order
329 FRANKLIN STREET
BIG STORM HITS
SEATTLE, Sept. 5.?Bringing^ 89.
410 case of canned salmon, 1,135 bar
rels of salt salmon, shipments of emp
ty oil drums and 417 cannery workers
and fishermen of the white and yellow
races, the ship St. Francis and' the
kark W. B. Flint, of Llbby, McNeil &
Llbby's fleet of cannery vessels, made
port this morning from Bering sea.
Both report cold and rainy weather
throughout the summer in the North.
On the way down the Flint ran Into a
36-hour gale that gave her a hard
battlo. mountainous seas ripping the
bark's 650-ballon stoel water tank from
its position amidships and knocking
It against tho port railing.
The Flint. Capt Andrew Aa9, with
First Mate F. D. Swain, was stationed
all summer at the company's Koggu
log plant on the Kvajok. River Bristol
! Bay. She left the plant August 12,
! bringing cold weather south with her.
; Half way between Unimak Pass and
Cape Flattery she ran into the gale.
It blewyfrom the west, reaching its cli
max in a six-hour burst of furious
winds and seas. Mate Swain believes
? it was the tail end of a typhoon. The
same sea that broke the steel lashings
of the water tank tore loose a deck
load of empty steel oil drums on the
port side and humped up another load
of oil drums amidship.
Swain, who has been sailing to Alas
ka since 1891, declares such weather
is unprcedented at this time of the
year. He reports that weather condl
: tlous in Bering sea have been knocked
galley west all summer.
The Flint brought 25,<110 cases of
i canned salmon, 535 barrels of salt sal
mon, 100 empty oil drums, seventy
i seven white workers and sixty-five
Chinese and Japanese workers.
The St. "Francis, Capt. J. A. Rosen
: green, with First Mate A. J. Nielsen,
| was stationed at the company's Nush
I agak plant. She sailed for Seattle Au
gust 17. and with the exception of a
minor gale this side of Unimak Pass
had an uneventful voyage, making the
run from the pass to Flattery in nine
The St. Frdffcis brought 64,000 cases
of canned salmon. 600 barrels of salt
I salmon. 170 white workers and 100
|! Chinese, Japanese and Filipino work
; GEORGE C. JONES
PRESENTED WITH WATCH
George C. Jones, former superint
endent in charge of the Alaska Jun
eau Gold Mining company's develop
ment, and mining and milling opera
tions. under General Superintendent
R. A. Kinzie, was on his resigning
from the position a few days ago pre
sented with a handsome and valuable
token of esteem by his fellow work
ers. the men under his charge. The
present'consisted of the latest make,
high grade Howard watch, adn guard.
The heavy gold case was beautifully
engraved In Mr. Jones' monogram and
the chant was encumbered with a pen
dant containing a large faultless dia
I mond. On an Inner case the' watch
bears an inscription telling the story
of the presentation.
The committee who waited on Mfc.
Jones at his home to make the pre
sentation were guests for the evening
at the Jones home and everyone had
: a most enjoyable time.
I MATERIAL HERE FOR
NEW POWER HOUSE
Manager E. J. Margrie, of the Alas
' I ka Light and Power company, was
made happy this morning by the re
ceipt of the iron that is to be used
in covering the walls of the new pow
er house building and by receiving
brick for the extra furnaces that are to
be built The iron for the new oil
tanks is expected any day now.
NELSON LEAVES ON EVANS.
Eric Nelson of the Nelson Auto
Stage company will leave on the Ad
miral Evans for Cordova taking with
him a large Kelly truck which is to
be operated as a stage on the route
between Chitina and Fairbanks.
IOITAROD OPERATOR HERE
? Harold Sedden, well known mining
operator of the Idltarod. arrived in Ju
neau on the Jefferson last night ac
companied by Mrs. Sedden. They
jcame by way of the Yukon and Skag
way. While In Junpau Mr. and Mrs.
Sedden are staying at the Hotel Cain.
? EDITH BRINGS COAL
? AND BUILDING MATERIAL
? The Alaska Steamship company's
^ big freighter Edith arrived from the
? South this morning with coal and
^ building material principally. She
r discharged 100 tons of Nanalmo coal
^, at the Pacific Coast dock.
[Slart the Day Right with
a Breakfast of
CONCORD GRAPES 2KkS f
berta Peaches this weefc. WATCH ODR ADD. ^ ^ f
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 <M
more Crab Apples and Fresh Tomatoes for preserving this week. ? p ;
~^============?==?==?=?============? i ?
H. J. RAYMOND
Groceries 8 Clothing <?
PHONK NUMBER 28 < ?
WHY IT RAINS
According to I. J. Sharick. who has
been in tho Jewelry business in Jun-J
euu for many years and who for ten
years kept a weather record for Jun
eau, thd* Capital City, is located in
a certain zone that is ruled entirely
by temperature so far as rainfall is
concerned. Atmospheric pressure has
nothing whatever to do with the pre
cipitation of rain, he declares, and
barometer readings are of no value
in trying to select picnic weather in
This zone, according to Mr. Shar
lck, occupies an area of about 30 to
50 miles In width by 200 to 250 miles
In length and lies between tho coast
range of^tnountalns of the mainland
and the chain of mountainous Islands
that form the outer wall of tho basin.
The moisture from which the rain
fall In this zono Is derived Is always
hero, Mr. Sharick says ? has been
caught and trapped by these moun
tain ranges of the mainland and the
chain of Islands. It (the moisture)
mores up or down as the temperature
dictates. A warm dry spell sends the
moisture up Just 'like smoke through
a chimney. It remains In the upper
air area until the proper temperature
causes It to fall again as rain.
The temperature most favorable for
rainfall Is between 43 to 68. It hardly
ever rains when tho temperature 1b
above 60, and very little fnlls when
the temperature has descended to 40.
The rainfall Is governed, Mr. Sharick
says, by the warmth of the ocean
and the altitude of the mountains
which cause the varying temperatures.
CYRIL SCOTT FEATURING
AT THE JUNEAU THEATRE
Another of the great "Famous Play
ers' series goes on at the Juneau thea
tre tonight. Mr. Jack Hepburn, man
ager, announces tfiat it will have a
season of four nights?tonight, and
Friday, Saturday and Sunday. The at
traction to be offered is the thrilling,
modern romance, "The Day of Days,"
with New York at night as the back
ground. Gotham high society figures
conspicuously in the play.
Cyril Scott, the eminent actor who
won such sensational success In the
stellar roles of "Prince Chap," "The
Lottery Man." aud other dramatic tri
umphs, Is ldealy cast in the "Day of
Days" as a young bookkeeper named
Percival who has led an uneventful
life until fate chooses him as the cen
tral figure in one of the strangest
plots ever woven about the life of the
metropolis. Percival finds himself in
the midst of a series of thrilling epi
sodes that take him from the lowly
earth to the high peaks of romance.
The story Rets down to the heart of
New York and feels the pulse of the
great American metropolis.
SKAGWAY INVITES JUNEAU
TO HORTICULTURAL PAIR
Through Gov. J. F. A. Strong the
people of Skagway have invited resi
dents of the Gastineau channel towns
to be guests of their city at the open
ing of the Horticultural fair which
will open in that city Saturday of
jThe invitation was extended by
President O. L. Dickeson. of the W. P.
& Y. R., in ^telegram to Gov. Strong
yesterday. Gov. Strong was asked to
attend the opening of the fair, and
requested to extend a most cordial
invitation to the citizens of Juneau,
Douglas, Treadwell and Thane to
visit Skagway on that date. "Skag
way is proud of her floral and vege
table exhibits," says President Dicke
son, "and would like to have others
BUTLER MAURO & CO.'S
NEW PHARMACY OPEN
The new drug storo of Butler, Mau
ro & Co. was opened for business yes
terday at 96 Front street In the Guf
fey building next to the Alaskan hotel:
The newest pharmacy in Juneau is
one of the neatest business establish
ments in Alaska. Everything about
the place carries the mark of distinc
tion from the splendid window dis
play to the prescription rooms in the
interior. The fittings and furnishings
are modern to the last mlnuto. J. H.
Guffey, principal owner in the con
cern is manager and gives the place
his personal attention.
FOR THE SOUTH
Louis P. Shackleford, of the law
firm of Shaokleford and Bayless, took
passage with his family for the south
on the Jefferson this morning. They
expect to be gone several weeks. It
is probable that Mr. Shackleford will
go East before returning to Juneau.
Mrs. Shackleford and their son will
perhaps remain in Tacoma until they
all return to Juneau.
JEFFERSON TAKES >
CAPACITY LIST SOUTH
When the Jefferson pulled out for
the Bouth this morning Bho carried
one of tho largest passenger lists ever
taken by that vessel from Juneau.
Every berth aboard tho ship and
some who were destined for places
like Petersburg and Wrangell took
chances on getting a berth.
Following Is the list taking passage
from Juneau: For Petersburg ? A.
Van Mavern, J. L Museth, Mrs.
Museth; for Wrangoll ? A. Sousct,
Mrs. Souset, W. Bt Grant, Mrs. Grant,
Elizabeth Walsh, L. E. Buell; for
Ketchikan?W. G. Beattlo, Tony Wal
sh, A. A. Sharkoy, George A. Howard,
D. Noble; for Seattle?Tom Rudonich,
J. H. McFarland, T. O'Connor, George
E. S. BayloBS, Miss Minnie Clifton, J.
L. Shackleford, Louis P. Shackleford,
Mrs. Shackleford, Oscar Gustafson,
John Barry, Miss O. A. Bacon, Robert
Wilson, Mrs. E. C. Stucker, Clara
Kyrage, J. M. Plum, Mrs. Plum, W. S.
Hurst, Percy Berry, J. P. Brooks, N.
F. Titus, Miss M. E. S. Fee, W. V.
Davis, F. M. Davis, E. T. Monett,
Paul Mclrvln, Miss Mao Otteraon,
Joseph Peary, Mrs. D. S. Slgman, Mrs.
F. J. Larson. Miss Florence Larson,
Miss Nettie Larson, L. P. Hill, John
Howsam, E. L. Gardner, J. Martin,
M. Cameron. John Kemp, Charles
Barsotti. Frank Parish.
IS KNOWN IN ALASKA
Charles Drury, the Democratic
nominee for Congress In the Tacoma
district of Washington State, Is a
brother of William Drury, of White
horse, member of the leading mer
cantile firm of Taylor, Drury and
Pedlar of that place. He is a tailor
by trade, nnd Englishman by birth I
and a large owner of Tacoma real
estate. He has been prominent In
politics for many years, always a pro
gressive Domocrat. He spent several
weeks In Alaska last year, visiting
tho Westward country, his brother at
Whltehorse, and Juneau. Ho waB
here for several days.
Mr. Drury was a delegate to tho
Baltimore convention, and one of the
minority of the Washington delega
tion which supported Woodrow Wil
son for President.
Judge W. W. Black, who probably
was nominated for Senator In Wash
ington Tuesday was nlso a Wilson
supporter in the Baltimore convention.
THE COLUMBINE ARRIVES
FROM WESTWARD CRUISE I
The U. S. lighthouse tender Colum- ?
bine, Capt. William Gregory. arrived I
in Juneau last night completing a V
cruise to the Westward as far as
Dutch Harbor. It is Just three '?*
months since the Columbine headed *
her nose from Juneau on the season's *
work of caring for the lights and *
beacons that serve as aids to navlga- *
tlon to the Westward.
The Columbine visited Dutch Har
bor, Cook Inlet. Resurrection Bay, th
Prince William Sound, and all coast tj<
points, repairing and replenishing
lights and light houses, placing new ^
lights, relieving buoys, nnd placing cq
new ones, and doing other routine y.,
work. Capt. Gregory says that they
have had a busy season. Fine weather
was experlepced all the way from Val- m
The Columbine will tnke on ftiel and in
other supplies here for Sentinel Isl- ea
and eldred llghhouses and leave for 0E
Lynn canal in a day or so. From
Lynn canal the ship will go back to wi
her station at Ketchikan., gi
? ? > Wi
IDITAROD BUSINESS MAN fe
VISITING IN JUNEAU
? ? ? G]
C. E. Miller and Mrs. Miller, of Idlt- th
arod, arrived in Juneau on the Jeffer
son and are visiting Juneau for a few ^
days before proceeding to the States. cc
While here they aro guests of the
Bergman. They come direct from the j(
Iditarod. Mr. Miller Is one of tho
real oldtimcrs, having gone to Daw
son in the Palmy days whore he en- ^
gaged in business. When Iditarod was
young he wont there nnd established
tho Merchants' Cafe which he conduct
ed until a few days before leaving on cl
the present Journey.
- - - al
Miss Ellen Ball entertained Friday,
August 28, at hervhome on Sixteenth tl
Avenue Northeast, with ft dainty af- ci
ternoon party in honor of Miss Myrtle tl
Parr, who is to bo a September bride.
Another affair at which Miss Parr v
was recently* honored, together with f(
Mrs. Harry H. Ross, an August bride,
was a luncheon given by Miss Ado
lalde Fischer at her home on Twenty- Si
first Avenue. Covers wore laid for
twelve.?Seattle Times. (,
TO MOVE OCTOBER 3 .
Postmaster Earle Hunter, said
this morning that ho plans to move
Into the postofile building being erect- n
ed by B. M. Behronds on Third 8,
street about October 3. It is believed
that the new building will be ready t,
for occupancy by that time and the u
furniture Is practically all here now. e
? ? ? ,
REMARKABLE SHOWING I
BY NEW YORK CENTRAL a
NEW YORK, Sept. 10.?Since Fob. s<
1, 1911 not a passenger haB been kill- F
ed on the New York Central Rail- o
road in a train accident. JDurlng that o'
period 1,266,654 passengers and 819,- c
513 freight trains wore operated.
GERMAN FACTORY TO
COME TO AMERICA
NEW YORK, Sept 10.?The Ideal b
Doll & Toy Co., a Oertnan concern, *
has decided to transfer Its plant from 0
Germany to New York, H
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
GUARANTEED RAINPROOF and very Durable
Age 4 io 18 Years
S4.00 ~to 14.50 Each
Men sand Boys'New FallHats
GENTLEMEN! We have a splendid ff PA
Assortment of New Fall Hats at ^
There is absolutely no need to pay more unless you
choose to. Soft hats arc very English this season with
the high tapering crowns, and the dish brim with the
pugree or plain band antf butterfly draped ends.
Derby hats arc a little higher in the crown with the ,
dish brim and black, of course.
This is the home of BENJAMIN CLOTHES and the
HANEN SHOES for Men aud Young Men.
B. M. Behrends Company, Inc.
+ + **** + + ? * + + ***
Miss Mae Otterson took passage ou
o Jefferson this morning for Seat-j
Senator J. M. Tanner, who has boen '
tending tho Democratic divisional:
nventlon, left for his home in Skag
ty ou the Spokane last night.
D. Noll, Democratic divisional com
itteeman for the south end of the
rst Division, who has been attend
g the Democratic convention in Jun
u, left for his homo in Ketchikan
t the Jefferson this morning.
Miss M. E. S. Fee, the well known
oman Journalist, who has been a
test of the Hotel Cain for several
eoks, left for the south on tho Jef
A. Van Mavern, of the West Coast
rocory company, took passage on
e Jefferson for Petersburg.
J. H. Weer, vibe-president of the
rest Coast Grocery company of Ta
>ma, arrived on the Spokane yester
ly and loft for Petersburg, on the
iffernon, this morning.
L. E. Buell, Alaska sales manager
ir the Armour company, took passage
1 tho Jefferson for Wrangell and
P. M. Davis, well known commer
al inan, travelling out of Juneau,
iok passage on the JefTorson for Sc
J. L, Museth, and Mrs. Museth, took
issago on tho Jefferson this morn
ig for a visit ut Petersburg.
W. O. Deattic, superintendent "T>f
le Native Indian schools for South
istern Alaska, left for Ketchikan on
W. D. Grant, and Mrs. Grant, of
/rangell, took passage on the Je^
>rson for their home.
George 10. 8. BayleSs, is a south
ound passenger aboard the Jeffer
on enroute to Seattle.
D. C. Wltherspcon, of the U. S ge
detic uurvey service, Is a guest of
te Alaskan hotel.
HREE OFFICERS OF
JEFFERSON OFF DUTY
A remarkable coincidence In con
ectlon with the last voyage of the
teamship Jefferson, Is that three of
cers of the ship who have been with
io vessel for years failed to make
10 trip. John Bragdon, chief engin
er of the vessel ever since 3ho wns
lunched, laid off. Clen. Slieppard,
ho is the oldest purser on the line,
iso decided to take a vacation this
oyage. A few hours after the ves
b1 had pulled out from Seattle "Tex"
arrow who has been chief steward
f the ship over since she was launch
d, was called back to Seattle on ac
ount of a sudden death in his family.
OLD TIME MUSICIAN HERE.
Robert Kronmier, well known vio
nlst, who formerly lived in Juneau,
ut who uov makes his home in
Vrangell, arrived in the Capital City
n tho Spokane yesterday and Is vIb
ting old frieuds.
ONLY TWO MORE NIGHTS
EVERYBODY WANTS TO KNOW
Two nights more, yea, only two I
moro nights of skntlng, Saturday and d
Sunday?after that the Elks' big car- <]
nival. The rink will bo closed for one f
week?when you walk in, after this
you win not know It Is the same
place. Hundreds of yards of bunt
ing, flags, pennants nnd flowers, gor
geous electric displays, demonstrating
booths of all kinds, from the "kentry
store" to the candy wheel.
Yes, you ftan flsh thore ? if you
throw balls at the babies, don't go t
homo and tell your wife how you
The report has been circulated thtft
Dirty Dora, the mud-eating wild girl
will not appear, which is incorrect.
She has made reservations on the
powder boat In charge of a special I
MARKED DECLINE IN
WASHINGTON, Sopt. 10.?The to- m
tul alien Immigration from June 30 I
to August 29 was 59,232, against 121,- tj
689 for the same period of 1913. J
? . it
If You Want the Best?
Just arrived the new and lasting ?
idor of perfume "Imogene," including
mogene toilet water and face pow
ler. Something new and distinctly ln
llvidunl, ask to be shown at Doran's
description Pharmacy. Phone 6.?tf
William Pallister, M. D., Seattle
Specinlint !n the treatment of dlaeaeea
and deformities of the eye and ear.
nose and throat
Officer: f ourth Floor. Coldatein building
Offleo and Retiidence telephone can be
had from central.
I W. A. Fermuon H A. Ilirkpatrtck
"Nothing B ut the Best '
Side Entrance next to Elk'i Hall
EPSTYN & McKANNA
High-grade work requires
? high-grade tools.
Are the result of the most
j 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 8 M'chy Co.
ALASKA MEAT COMPANY John'Reck, Mgr.
Wholesale and Retail Butchers
Manufacturer** of all Kinds of Sausages Our Hams and Bacon Are
AN "OLD LINE" COMPANY WITH "NEW LINE" IDEAS
f J ' I 1200,000.00 Depoilted with State Tttuuter
KlnPvf i pffi
\ U1 | pp ACCIDENT**' * * rorldtetf
;? \ j i ' Premium* Paid lor Too on Toor Life lutuanfr.' If
-** jl*' Permanently Dtaabled
Home Office, White BalMlng, Seattle, 0. S. A.
PETTIT & HARVEY, Local Agents
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