CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.-B.C.CoastServke
Sailin* from Jubmm for Port Sinpaon. Princo Rupert. Swanaon. AWrt Bay. Vaneou*?r
Victoria and ScottJc
PRINCESS SOPHIA SEPTEMBER 18th ~
Orpboom Build) cp. r. ticket off1cl j. t. spick bit. A*t.
H II 1 lllfl H 1 I I M I I I I I 1 I 1 1 I 1 I H-IM I I I I 1 H HI 11 nil II I
| \?\ ALASKA' J
? \ STEAMSHIP COMPANY
r Service. 5p??d TkkeU lo Seattle, larctrr. Vktoiia and Vancouver. Through
tleketa toSan Kiamuco
f JEFFERSON North Sept. 8, 19, Oct 1 South. Sept 9, 20, Oct 2 i
f DOLPHIN North Sept 13, 25, Oct 7. South Sept 14, 25, Oct 8 T
I MARIPOSA North Sept 15, Oct 3.?South, Sept 24, Oct 12 f
f ALAMEDA North Sept 21 Oct 9. South, Sept 11, 30, Oct 18 7
| NORTHWESTERN North Sept 10, 28 South Sept 18, Oct 6 4
4 WILLIS E NOWELL. Juneau Apt. Elmer E. Smith Douglas Agt
I Mil I I I 11 I I I I I HI I I I I I 1 HI III II I I I I 1 II I I 1 I 1 I 1 I I 1 I 111'
HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO. j
t* nwT" S. S. HUMBOLDT
LEAVES JUNEAU, NORTHBOUND SEPTT 12th and 22nd
LEAVES JUNEAU^SOUTHBOUND SEPT 13th and 23rd
OOCM6 AT JUNCAU CITY WHARF
PETTIT A HARVEY, Agents, Cheney
Block, Juneau Seattle Office?716 Second Avenue
II Ml I f P? I ? AlWo ShaMack. - Aitvnt
Northland Steamship Co.
? John Henaon. DouaUa Axe a t
REGULAR FAST SERVICE BETWEEN BATTLE AND JUNEAU
AL-KI, Southbound . . . Sept. 21
FARES TO SEATTLE: rirst Class $19. Second Class $12 ;
Pacific Alaska Navigation Company.
ALASKA PACIFIC STEAM- ALASKA COAST CO.
SHIP CO. Pu*et Sound-Alaska Route,
Puget 8ound-Callfornte Route/i.;\x from Tacoma and Seattle to.
Srat'lt-Sin Francisco, con-:.' 1 V\>^ - wj Ketchikan. Petersburg, Ju
.^,1.. -..I, MS YmUk ?rwt W\ > leau? Yakutat, Katalla, Cor
lectin* with S-b. \ale and dova> VaIdez> E1Iamari Port
?-?- Harvard for Southern Wells. latTouche, Seward, i
California Porta. w Cook Inlet points and Kodlak.
Aamlral Evans, West SepL 11 Ad. Watson, West SepL 18 j
Right reserved to change sailing dates without nodct.
B. F. Watscn, Gen. Alas. AgL H. R^Shepard A Son, City Ticket Agents
Geo. J. McCarthy, Agt. Phone 21?
111111111 m m 11 n i m 11 n m i m 11 m 11 n 11111111 j;
: The White Pass S Yufcon Route::
THE ROUTE OF COMFORT, SPEED, SERVICE, SAFETY ::
Through tickets to and from Utwwfi, Fairbanks. all Interior Alaska and Yukon River points ? ?
Daring season of navigation our fleet of modern, up-to-date steamers will operate regularly
the entire length of Yukon River and tributaries. giving a service never before equalled.
Oar daily Grain service between Skaguay and White Horse has been improved by the addition jj
OF MODERN PARLOR OBSERVATION CARS
wkioh are splendidly equipped with comfortable leather chairs, writing desks, card tables. ..
ti in i | room*, etc.. affording travelers an opportunity to view the famous White Pus* .,
seeaery in ease and comfort. For full information apply to ..
J. E. DEMPSEY, Traffic Manager - SKAGUAY, ALASKA !!
u 111 ii 11111 m 111111111 n 11111111 m i m i m i m m ?'
for Seattle, Prince Rupert Fw Skagway and Haines *
Ketchikan, Wrangefl and /Sf'Spokane, sept. 9 and 21 <I
Petosbur* 17 0?5l M C!ty of Scatt,e' Sept' 4'15 <'
connect* at Skajfwuy for ^ J
city cf Seattle. Sept. s, i? Dawson and ail Yukon;;
Spokane, Sept. 10 and 20 (ftvef points.
CONNECTS AT EJCATTLC FOE i *
SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points <'
Through tickets sold everywhere <n United States and Canada X '
LOW KATES- Lsrgsst and Oneet passenger steamers ooP.C. -UNEXCELLED SERVICE ,> ?
For full particulars apply <,
H. BRANDT. G. A. F. D.. Skattlk. Wasn. S, H. EWING. Agent. Jilvtac. Alaska < >
RIGHTS RESERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULES;;
Full line fraeh and cured ireaU?Government Inspected^ Try our Wild Rose Lar I
S. H. MILLWEE f
Notary Public J |
ZM-XS Sawanl Building Junma. AUaVa . >
A. H. HUMPHERIES ! ,
GENERAL TRANSFER .... )
Heavy Hauling a Specialty
Phonea?Office 258, Barns 225
Office, Valentine Bldg.
I I 1 I II I fT 1 I I 1 II I II I I I II H-,
Saloon and Liquor Store ;;
UVELLE A BROPHY
?? I I I ' I I I II 1 I I I I 1 I I I I I I i ?
Try a .
"Smooth as Silk"
Pabst'a Blu* Ribbon Boor
AT THE MECCA
42 FRONT 8T. ?
CONWAY & SECREST
AD Transfer :;
? Kenson & Exp^s::
Stand at WUb" Grocery Store
Phooea 4-0 or 3-8-5 1 , j
' ORDEHS PROMPTLY EXECUTED ? ? I
JUNEAU FERRY 6. NAV. CO.
In Effect June 22, 1914.
Leave Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell
6:00 A. M. 1:00 P. M. 6:30 P. M
8:00 A. M. *3:00 P. M. *8:00 P. M.
?9:00 A.M. *4:CO P. M. 9:30 P. M.
11:00 A. M. 5:00 P. M. 11:00 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M.
Trips marked (?) do not call at Thane,
.eave Douglas for Treadwell and Thane
6:10 A.M. 1:10 P.M. 6:40 P.M.
8:10 A.M. *3:15 P.M. *8:15 P. M.
?9:10 A. M. *4:15 P. M. 9:40 P. M.
11:10 A.M. 5:10 P.M. 11:15 P.M.
Saturday Night Only?*12:20 A. M.
Trips marked (?) do not call at Thane.
Leave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas
S.15A.M. 1:15 P.M. 6:45 P M.
11:15 A. M. 9:45 P. M.
11:15 A.M. 4:20 P.M. ? 9:45 P. M.
5:15 P. M. 11:20 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:20 A. M.
(? Does not call at Treadwell on
Leave Treadwell for Thane
6:25 A.M. 1:2D P. M. 9:55 P.M.
8:25 A. M: 5:2f- P. M. 11:30 P. M.
11:25 A. M. 6:55 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:80 A. M.
Leave Treadwell for Douglas and Ju
6:35 A.-M. 1:35 P. M. 8:20 P. M.
8:35 A. M. 3:20 P. M. 10:05 P. M.
9:15 A.M. 4:20 P.M. 11:20 P.M.
11:35 A. M. 7:05 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:20 A. M.
Leave Douglas for Juneau:
6:40 A. M. 1:40 P. M. 7:10 P. M.
8:40 A. M. 3:30 P. M. 8:30 P. M.
9:20 A. M. 4:30 P. M. 10:10 P. M.
11:40 A.M. 5:35 P.M. 11:40 P.M.
Saturday Night Only?12:40 A. M.
WAR EFFECTS RUBBER.
The European war nas caused rub
ber goods to take a decided advance
which vrill mean that In the near fu
ture we will feel the advance on our
local market Mr. Britt of Britt's
Pharmacy, has forseen this increase
and has laid in a big supply of hot
water bottles and fountain syringes
which may be had for the same old
price and they are all guaranteed for
two years. Remember this: Always
buy the beat; we do. 8-20-tf.
V LEAGUE BASEBALL
Won Lost Pet
Vancouver 94 54 .636
Seattlo 94 59 .618
Spokane ?... 81 66 .551
Victoria 62 85 .422
Taconia 61 91 .400
Ballard 68 94 '".382
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Won Lost PcL
Portland 87 65 .672
Los Angeles 87 76 .534
San Francisco ....'. 87 76 .534
Venice 86 77 .528
Sacramento' .. 72 92 .433
Oakland .....^. 64 97 .396
Won Lost Pet
Boston 73 54 .574
New York 68 56 .648
Chicago 69 61 .631
SL Louis 68 62 .523
Pittsburgh 59 68 .465
Philadelphia r.. 68 68 .460
Brooklyn 58 69 .454
Cincinnati 56 71 .441
Won Lost Pet
Philadelphia 86 44 .662
Boston 76 52 .593
Washington 65 61 .616
Detroit 65 63 .508
Chicago 1 63 66 .488
New York 59 70 .458
St. Louis 57 70 .449
Cleveland 8 42 87 .326
Won .Lost Pet.
Indianapolis 70 56 .554
Chicago 68 66 .548
Brooklyn 65 58 .528
Baltimore 64 59 .519
Buffalo 62 59 .512
Kansas City 58 66 .468
St. Louis 56 68 .452
Pittsburgh 51 72 .415
At Boston?Boston,. 6; Philadelphia, 5.
At New York?New York, 3; Brook
At Pittsburgh, game with Chicago
At St. Louis, game with Cincinnati,
postponed; wet grounds.
At Chicago?Detroit, 5; Chicago. 3.
At Philadelphia?Philadelphia, 8; Bos
ton. 8. Game called in the 8th
inning on account of darkness.
At Washington?Washington, 4; New
At Seattle?Seattle, 7; Spokane, 0.
At Vancouver?Vancouver, 3; Victor
PACiFIC COAST LEAGUE.
At Portland?Portland, 5; Los Ange
At San Francisco?San Francisco, 6;
At Los Angeles?Venice, 5; Sacramen
URUGUAYANS DID NOT
for tho administration, Senor Viera.
the chief of the cabinet, declared In
defense of President Jose Battle y
Ordonez that the latter had not given
full recognition to General Huerta dur
ing the latter's rule In Mexico City.
There has been considerable criti
cism directed against President Bat
tle y Ordonez to tho effect that in
view of the larger South American
republics witholdlng recognition, Uru
guay should not have t>een otherwise.
Senor Viera's defense of > the chief
executive was that the President had
only sent a message of sympathy to a
fellow American, and that at the time
he did so it appeared as if the United
States were entering upon a campaign
of aggression below the Rio Grande.
Following the speech of Senor Viera
he was the recipient of many con
gratulations on the part^of tho mem
bers of Congress, who said that he
had succeeded in making the Presi
dent's motive clear.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 12.?An effort
is being made by the government to
organize throughout the Philippine is
lands cooperative agricultural associa
tion?. An agricultural authority from
Kansas, Mack Cretcher, has been em
ployed to superintend the work, which
is being pushed as rapidly as possi
Arrangements have been made
whereby the Philippine government
will deposit in bank at Manila $1,000,
000, to be loaned to farmers of the is
lands at not more than 8 per cent in
terest. It Is expected that this sum
of money will serve to bring down the
prevailing rates of interest.
FRESH CARNATIONS at Winter &
W ???!??I II I |j l| nill""*1*
s/lrmourSi For ?.
and BACON.too Supper I
"SWEET AS A NUT" |
I Who Was Whittier?
y said the}l'eacher
i; ''Some Poet"
\! said the Small Boy.
y AND oui:
;! benzo which-hazbl
o is "some lotion"
it 25cents Per Bottle
- : ? ? ???
O We Never Subatiatuta?We
II have the stock and don't
JI have to.
+ .+ + + + + + + ? + * + * + 4
4 CHURCH N0TE8 4
Communion mass at 8 a. m.;
Late Moss at 10:30 a. m.
Sunday School at 2:30 p. m.
Evening Services tft 7:30 p. m.
4 4 4
Methodist Episcopal Church.
Corner 4th and Seward.
Rev. R. C. Blackwell. Pastor.v
Morning Service. 11:00 a. m., sub
ject, "A Wonderful Fact." Sunday
School at 12:15. Epworth League, 7
p. m.. topic, "What Shall My Life
work Bo?" Evening service, 8 o'
clock, subject, "Haman's Folly." Pray
er meeting Thursdayyevenlng at 8 o'
clock. The pastor being absent, Mr.
Bdtcheller will conduct the services.
You pre cordialy invited.
4 4 4
John B. Stevens. Pastor.
Morning service at 11. subjoct,
"Grace, Sufficient for any Environ
ment." Evening service at 8. Sub
ject, "Religion nnd Patriotism." Solo
by Mrs. H. J. Fisher and anthem by
full choir. Sunday School meets at
12. Prayer meeting on Thursday eve
ning Rt 8. Ladles' Aid will meet with
Mrs. E. Vaut on Friday afternoon at
> + + *
Services are held in Christian Sci
ence church. (Presbyterian Mission),
Fifth street, between Main nnd Sew
ard. at 11 a. m.. every Sunday Subject
for tomorrow's lesson sermon, "Sub
stance." All are welcome. Sunday
School at 10 o'clock. Wednesday night
meetings at 8 o'clock. Free reading
room every Wednesday from 2 to 5
at the church.
* + *
Trinity Episcopal Church.
Rev. Geo. E. Renlson, Rector.
Morning prayer and sermon at 11
a. m. Subject, "Spiritual Profit and
Loss." Music by full vested choir. Ev
eryono is cordially welcome. Sunday
School meets at 12:30. Musical ser
vice in the evening at 8 o'clock with
short address by the rector, the sub
ject will be "The Church Problem To
day." Special music,- Including well
known and favorite hymns, with an
them by the quartet, also ofTcrtory
solo. Choir practice on Thursday eve
ning at 8 o'clock. The Ladies' Guild
will meet on Friday afternoon at 2
p. m. at the residence of Mrs. W. S.
SHIP OWNERS FIND
PANAMA CANAL GOOD
The steamship Pleiades, the first
commercial vessel to pass eastward
through the Panama Canal, arrived
here from San Francisco yesterday.
She belongs to the Luckenb'ach
Steamship Company of No. 8 Bridge
She sailed from San Francisco July
24 and passed through the canal 011
Aug. 16. Deep with general cargo
and lumber on deck, she made the
passage from the Pacific to the At
lantic in less than eight hours. To
pass through the lock from the Mira
flores Luke up to the level of Gatun
Lake took about thirty minutes.
In the office of the Luckenbach
Steamship Company last evening It
was said the steamship had saved
about forty days by not taking the
Magellan Straits route. She had to
pay Uncle Sam about $5,000 In tolls
for the privilege of coming through
"But if she had come around by
way of the Straits of Magellan," said
the manager of *he company, 'fit
would have cost far more than $5,000
in fuel, stores, provisions, wages, wear
and tear, time and interest on capi
tal."?New York World.
? ? ?
PLAN TO EXHIBIT
CAPE TOWN, South Africa, Sept.
12.?J. B. G. Lester, the commis
sioner to South Africa on behalf of
the Panama Exhibition is Bald to bo
highly satisfied with the result of his
visit Ho states that many influen
tial bodies will send exhibits, in spite
of the government's decision not to
be officially represented.
BRITISH HAVE LOST
20,000 TONS OF SHIPPING
LONDON. Sept. 12.?Chancellor of
Exchequer Lloyd-George announced
in the British House of Commons that
German men of war on all seas have
captured 20,000 tons of British ship
ping. "There remain 20,000,000 tons
to be taken," said the Chancellor.
ARE NORMAL AGAIN
COPENHAGEN. Sept 12. ? Condi
tions are now normal in Denmark.
Ships are sailing on schedule for the
United States and the channel be
tween Denmark and Germany is open.
SHIPS ENGAGED IN
NORTH SEA BATTLE
The Mainz, the German cruiser re
ported sunk by the British, is rated as
an unprotected third class cruiser, 4,
232 tons, 388 feet long, with a draft
of 16 V4 feet, built In 1910, carried 12
4.1-luch guns, and a crow of 379. It
dovoloped 28 knots on its trial trip.
The reports speak of a second cruiser
described as one of the Koln class as
being destroyed. The Mainz Is ono
of the Koln class and all of this clasB
aer of substantially these dimensions
nnd wero designed for 27 knots.
The Amethyst, the British cruiser
reported damaged In the action, Is
rated as a scout cruiser, 3000 tons,
360 feet long, 14 V4 feet draft, built
in 1906. It carrier 12 4-lnch guns and
a crew of 296. Its -peed Is 23 H knots.
The Laertes, the British dostroyer
reported damaged, is 965 tons, 260
feet long, built in 1913, carries three
4-inch guns and 100 men, and its speed
is 29 knots.
The first battle cruiser sauadron
which is reported to have delivered
the attack comprises four of tho fin
est vessels in the British navy, the
Queen . Mary, the Lion, tho Princess
Royal and the New Zealand. The
United States navy has no ships of
this typo." They aro as big as dread
naughts, as fast as cruiser and as pow
erful as a battleship.
Tho Queen Mary is 27,000 tons, .660
feet long, finished this year, has olght
13%-inch guns and numerous smaller
guns and 1000 men. ItB speed Is over
The Lion and the Princess Royal,
built in 1912 with the same speed and
armament, are slightly smaller. _
The New Zealand is 18,800 tons, has
eight 12-Inch guns and its speed is 25
Obviously it was no great feat for
these ships to sink light German cruis
ers, but the great achievement from
the British paint of view is that these
ships should have taken the offensive
against the German fleet so closo In
shore and under the protection of He
The Madgeburg, reported destroyed |
by the Russians in the Gulf of Finland,
is rated as a third class cruiser, but
was slightly larger than the Mainz. It
was 4500 tons, 446 feet long, built in
1912, had twelve 4-incb guns, a crow
of 373 and a speed of 27% knots.
The Palado, oae of the Russian
ships that destroyed the Madgeburg,
is an armored cruiser of 7900 tons,
443 feet long, built in 1910, carries two
8-inch and eight 6-lnch guns and a
ere wof 573. Its speed is 21 knots.
The Bogatyr, the other Russian ship
mentioned, is a second class cruise^
of 6675 tonB, 416 feet long, built in
1902, carries 12 6-lnch guns and a crew
of 580. Its speed 1b 24 knots.
The Highflyer, the British ship that
sank the converted liner Kaiser WU
helm dor Grosse, is a protected sec
ond class cruiser of 5600 tons, built in
1900, has 11 6-lnch guns a crew of '
456 and a speed of 20 knots.
CAPITAL FOR WEST
DENVER, Sept. 5.?The long-talked
of plhn for a summer capital for the
use of Presidents of the United States
recelvod a large boost whon Den
ver's delegation in Congress announc
ed that President Wilson had given j
his consont to the plan to have him
lay tho cornerstone of the structure
this month, provided Congress had
been adjourned. Invitations were Is- j
sued for the cornerstone laying on
Mount Palcom, fifteen miles west of
Denver, in the foothills of the Rockies
but the event was postponed until
such time as it Is convenient of the
President to take part.
The plan for a summer houe for
Presidents was launched a few years
ago by John Brisben Walker. Others
have taken up the idea until now
there are official sponsors in every one
of the taenty-one States west of the
Mississippi river. Mr. Walker do
nated the site. The building proper
is expected to cost not more than $50.
It is planned, however, to build a
series of magnificent approaches and
to buttress the natural precipice of a
thousand feet, which the building will
overlook on one slue. Tnts work win
cost $200,000 or more.
It is planned to have the building
held In trust by the governors of the
twenty-two Western States. The
Mount Falcon residence, it is pointed
out. Is almost in the exact geographi
cal center of the country west of tho
Mount Falcon, while not one of the
high mountains of the Rockies, is
several hundred feet higher than Den
ver. It is about midway between the
extreme foothills and the continental
divide. The nearest great peak is
Mount Evans, 14,231 feet high.
At the base of Mount Morrison, a
companion mountain, is located the
celebrated park of the Red Rocks and
Oaves of tho Titan. The peculiar red
sandstone formation in this vicinity
crops up in gigantic and grotesque
figures^ Several of these huge rocks
form a natural amphitheater. It is
pointed out that the President could
speak here to thousands.
The Ml. Falcon home will command
a view of the main range of the Rock
ies to the west and tho great plains
to the east. Seventy lakes on the
?-?]?*Ino eon Ko AAnnfoH frr?m #1*41 mAiin.
tain. The project la to bo financed by
popular subscription, chiefly In the
western States. It Is planned to have
the main portion of the building com
pleted by the rummer of 1915.
FRENCH CROPS HAVE
ALL BEEN HARVE8TED
PARIS, Sept. 12.?Tho Commission
charged by the French government to
supervise the agricultural Interests
In France, reports that the harve^
work has been effected everywhere
under favorable conditions. Tho wheat
crop Is estimated at about an average
i 111 n i ii 11 hi 1111?111?i ii 11111 n 1111111 n 1111111111
We've Got It;
:: Everything in the line of Wines, Liquors, Cigars j
I! JUNEAU LIQUOR CO.,kc. ii
! "The Family Liquor Store"-Phone 94?Free Delivery 11
>-fr-H n 111 m 111111-? n i?11 ri 111111?i-111?i n 11 urn i n *i'
?? m m ii 11111 ii 11111111 in t n IN i h 11?i lm nil Mil i
? was paid to advertise the s le of Electric Coffee Peroolaters !'
!! at $7.50 each in a weekly magazine for one issue. !!
;; We are selling the best electric coffee percolater made ;;
for $5.00 each, bat we^do not pay such an enormous sum for > '<
!! advertising. ;;
ALASKA ELECTRIC LIGHT & POWER CO. ;;
Third and Franklin 8U. Juneaj, /Maaka. \ \
11 I I I I I I I I I I 111 I I 1111111?1111 111 1111 I MM lil 111II11| 9 '?
i' .-I-. i i i II I'l T'lTriT'l'Til I't l"f I I I I I I I'HUII'I I.' '
"W WW 0 0 0 Give ua on? trUl and wo wtll treat you to well you will wilt ?
?? v vi toconw berk. We feature Reliance Brand, every article ?b- " '
.. J* aolutely sfuaraatoed. Your money refunded 1/ you are pot
'? . thoroughly aatlafied. Prompt attention given to all order*.
;; \JlOV3H0ttl 514 Calhoun Ave. Telephone 385 !!
' -f I 1 1 H I ! I 1 I 1 I I fl 1 1 I.I I'l 1 I II I I ? 11 I I I 1.1 I 1 I I I I I 1 tl 1 umJ ?
Doors and Windows at Seattle Prices I
j STORE AND OFFICE FIXTURES 1
We carry a stock of Hardwoods and Fir and employ Home H
Labor the year'round. Get our prices before you
send your money outside.
^ JUNEAU CONSTRUCTION COMPANY ?
Ferry Way, Near Front 8treet Telephone 383 t4
H-t-r-i-t-I-H-I-l-K-M-t"!"!"!"!"!1 II I M I I I M I I ?!??? l-l-l I I'M 1 I 1 111 LI M ?
: OCCIDENTAL HOTEL AND ANNEX f
Occidental Hotel Co., J. P. Old*. Mgr., European Plan t
HcaAjuartcrs for Mining Men nnd Commercial Travelers
FRONT STREET \ Opposite Post Office Phone 1-1 I
i-H-1 1 1 1 .l-l-l -H-H-l-l"l-l-l11 I I I 11 1 I 11 1 I 1 I I I 1 I H I I I I II I M l H
e i i i 11 ?< 1111 > 11111111111111 < 111111111 I I 11 ?? I ?
; Old Kentucky B
ar IR F F RI f
CLAY ?nd' McNF.F.lProprictorc Mm*i JLaA A \
Hotel in Connection 1J f}, i:
: 19 Front Street :: :: Near Postoffice * :
i ii 11111 ri 11111 ii 11 il i ill 1111111111111111111111 ihk .
Rates Reasonable ^hir! and Harris Street. Juneau
NEWLY BUILT AND NEWLY FURNISHED. MODERN IN ALL RE
SPECTS. STEAM HEATED, ELECTF.IC LIGHT!*, HOT AND COLD
WATER IN EVERY ROOM; BATH ON EVERY FLOOR. INCLUDING
A 8HOWER BATH. 8ANITARY CONDITIONS PERFECT.
Free Moving Picture 8how? Every
Afternoon and Evening
WILLIAM SCRIBNER, Mngr.
?a111111111111111111 [ 111 n 1111111111111111111m11>?11
: Heidelberg Liqour Co., Inc. H
! Largest Stock Best Brands of -'
Imported and Domestic Liquors !
and Wines for Family Use. ;;
: "FREE CONCERT EVERY EVENING 7 TILL 12 \
:: Free Delivery MAIL ORDERS A SPECIALTY Phone 386 j
?n in m m 11 in m 111 m i m 111 m i i in 111 m 111111
?1 . I
When ordering BEER
insist on RAINIER PALE
When in Seattle Stop
at the Place for
It'? Firo-Proof. Modern iaul Convenient
RATES $1.00 Pec Day and Up
CorntrPlle and Siltfi
Free Auto Bee Maet* aH Boat* net Tiylnii
C. O. Wale ton & Convod Frydin*. Prepa.
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