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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, September 19, 1914, Image 4

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CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.-B.CCoastService '
Sailing from Juneau tor Port Slmpaon. Prince Rupert, Swanaon. Alert Bay. Vancouver
Victoria and Seattle
PRINCESS SOPHIA SEPTEMBER 18th
otpheum Bond** CP. R. TICKET OFFICE J. T. SPICKETT. A*L
. * t tn.i, I I l I I 1 I 1 ti I I I | n !? I 1 I I n I- H lllllllll III 'M-H-H-M-fr
rW\ ALASKA; 1
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
' ' ifcty. Serv(er. ?r?d Tickets to Seattle. Trcotra. Victoria and Vancouver. Through
,, t?k?ta to San Francisco
?. JEFFERSON North Sept 8. 19. Oct 1 South. Sept. 9, 20, Oct 2
; [ DOLPHIN North Sept 13. 25. Oct. 7. South Sept 14. 26, Oct 8
' MARIPOSA North Sept 15, Oct 3.?South, Sept 24, Oct 12
; ; ALAMEDA ' . North Sept 21 Oct 9. South, Sept 11. 30. Oct 18 i.
? NORTHWESTERN North Sept 10, 28 South Sept 18, Oct 6 ??
WILLIS E NOWELL Juneau Agt Elmer E. Smith Douglas Agt
HI I II I I M I ill I I II 11 II I I I 1 I I I 1 I 1 I I I I 111 111 I I I I I i
HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO. j
Alaska KTyw S.S.HUMBOLDT H? Alwfc? Flyer
LEAVES JUNEAU, NORTHBOUND SEPT. 12th and 22nd
LEAVES JUNEAU SOUTHBOUND .... SEPT 13th and 23rd
DOCKS AT JUNEAU CITY WHARF
PETTIT A HARVEY, Agente, Cheney
Block, Juneau Seattle Office?716 Second Avenue
? I tit I C*4 I* r1 Allen Shattuck. - A*vnt
Northland Steamship Co.
REGULAR FAST SERVICE BETWEEN BATTLE AND JUNEAU
AL-KI, Southbound . . . Sept. 21
FARES TO SEATTLE: rirst Class $19. Second Class $12
I Pacific Alaska Navigation Company
ALASKA PACIFIC STEAM
8HIP CO.
Puget Sound-California Route
Seattle-San Francisco, con-l
nectlnjt wtth 8.9. Vale and
8.S. Harvard tor Southern
California Porta*
ALA8KA COAST CO.
Puget Sound-Alaska Route,
\ from Tacoma and Seattle tos
J Ketchikan. Petersburg, Ju
leau. Yakutat, Katalla. Cor
' clova. Valdez, EUamar, Port
Wells LaTouche, Seward,
Cook Inlet points and Kodiak.
Adm. Evans, South Sept. 22 Ad. Watson, West .... Sept. 18
Right reserved to change Balling dates without notice.
Geo. J. McCarthy. Agt. H. R. Shepard <t Son, City Ticket Agents
Phone 217
?H l-t I I 1-H-H 1 III I Ml II I till II n M IMM 1 1 I I I I I t 1 I I I I ri'v
f The Wfcite Pass 8 Yufcon Route I
J =========================================== T
:: THE ROUTE OF COMFORT, SPEED. SERVICE, SAFETY |
? > Through tickets to mad from Dunon. Fairbanks, all Interior Alaska and Yukon River pointii 4
* ' During hum of oartr&tion oar fleet of modern. up-to-date.st**"nera will operate regularly J
' ' the enure length ot Yukon River and tributaries, giving a service never be/ore equalled. T
*' Our daily train service between Skaguay and White Horse has been improved by the addition T
'! OF MODERN PARLOR OBSERVATION CARS f
| ) which are splendidly equipped with comfortable leather chairs, writing desks, card tables. I
. , dressing rooms, etc.. affording travelers an opportunity to view the famous White Pass 1
, , scenery in ease and comfort. For full information apply to X
J. E. DEMPSEY. Traffic Manager . SKAGUAY, ALASKA I
fl | I t 1 11 I 1 II 1 III II I I I I I 1 I I I Ml 1 1 I 1 1 I t1 I I I I I I I 1 I III i iT
?> for Seattle, Prince Rupert >
;; Ketchikan, Wrangd! and $
o Petersburg.
.1 > w!
; J City of Seattle. Sept. 5, 16
\* Spokane. Sept. 10 and 20
For Skagway and Haines * *
I Spokane. Sept. 9 and 21
City of Seattle. Sept. 4, 15
connecta at Skagway for * (
Dawson and ail Yukon
River points. -!
i ?
i > CONNECTS AT 38ATTLB FOB ?
<: SAN FRANUSCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points ?
< ? Through tickets soki everywhere in United StateaED oERVICE J
, ix)W RATES- Lamest and ttneet passenger suauners on P. C. -UNEXCELLED SER\ ICE A
Fur full particular, apply . . T
I : H. BRANDT. G- A. P. D? Sxarrtx Wssh. A H. KWING Vyent, Jtm?AC Al^cx i
< i RIGHTS R-E.S ERVBD TO CHANGE SCHEDU LLS J
-
FINE POULTRY F~T
Full lino fresh and cured meats?Government Inspected. Try our Wild Rose Lai 1
Frye-Bruhn Market AnhlL??l?r"r
?
: S. H. MILLWEE I
: r LAWYER :
? ?
* [ Notary Public Y
< * 254-206 Seward Building Jun??u. Alaska X
r == i
A. H. HUMPHERIES
GENERAL TRANSFER
Heavy Hauling a Specialty
Rhone*?Office 258, Barna 225
Office, Valentine Bldg.
? ?
IH II 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I H-l
Tfie Grotto
;; Saloon and: Liquor Store ;;
^.VELLE a BROPHY
Proprietor* j)
; I Front St
:: JUNEAU
?1 *
rsinni miih11111 m . 11
Try a
Mecca Fizz
"Smooth as Silk"
PabsVs Blue Ribbon Boor
On Draught
AT THE MECCA
42 FRONT ST.
CONWAY & SECREST
?fl 11 III III I I I 111 I I I III I !?
i? A. Benson 4tCJ
1 ? Stand at Wills' Grocery Stars ?
1 Pbones i"3or 3-S-5 1
i ^ OBDCB3 PROaRTLT EXECUTED f
' II III IIIIIIII4MII Ml HUB
*/}rmOur's For a
"STAR"' De|iciom
Break
Dinner
<&SB^ or
and BACON.too Supper
"SWEET AS A NUT"
JUNEAU FERRY & NAV. CO.
Summer Schedule
In Effect June 22. 1914.
Leave Juneau for Douglas, Trcadwel!
and Thane.
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. *4:00 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.
i Trips marked (?) do not call at Thane.
Leave Thane tor Treadwell, Douglas
S:15 A. 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
return)
Leave Treadwell for Thane
and Juneau.
6:25 A.M. 1:25 P.M. 9:55 P.M.
8:25 A. M. 5:25 P. M. 11:30 P. M.
11:25 A. M. 6:55 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:30 A. M.
Leave Treadwell for Douglas and Ju
neau.
6:35 A. M. 1:36 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.
GERMANY CANNOT
BE STARVED OUT
One should not ontertaln false hopes
that Germany will, yield at any near
date for lack of food supplies, or be
cause of the exhaustion of her Indus
tries. In a struggle like this, all na
tions display marvellous powers of
enduranoe, and probably none has
ever gono Into a groat conflict in
more perfect physical condition than
was Germany on Aug. 4. The physi
cal vitality of her people, as shown by
the not excess of births over r.eaths,
was superior to that of Great Britain,
and incomparably greater than that
of France. This net excess averages
about 13.9 persons per thousand, in
comparison with 12.3 for the United
Kingdom and 2.1 France.
As to food supplies she Is not nearly
so dependent upon other nations as
might bo inferred from the vast ox
tent of hor foreign com&erce. This
commerce Is largely a trading proposi
tion, entered into for the profit It
brings, rather than an indispensable
necessity, as In the case of Great
Britain. Thero is no accurate way to
determine net Imports of foodstuffs,
because exports and imports thereof
do not cancel each other. For ex
A 1 -n-'?? -?*? Imnnrtn
ampie, a uuuctauv; ui ?u?a> ?r~?
cannot be offsot by discontinuing su
gar In the place of wheat. However,
there Is some significance in the fact
that In 1910, for Instance, her net
excess of Imports of foodstuffs over
exports amounted to only $294,861.
770, or $4.54 per capita.
Next year the surplus of sugar can
In a sense be used to offset the de
ficiency of wheat, since agricultural
workers can then produce wheat In
stead of sugar. Besides this, there are
many Items which really do offset.
For one. the 360,000,000 marks of
grain and flour exports can be offset
against the 835,000,000 marks of grain
imports. Exports of animals, dairy
products and potatoes can also be dis
continued to advantage. In all the
blockade probably does not cut off
more than 6% or 7% of Germany's
total food supply.
The loss of her foreign trade may
I be expected to diminish the total in
come of the German people by 13%
to 15%. However, our southern states
in the Civil War suffered a loss of a
good deal more than 20% as soon as
the northern blockade became effect
ive?which was In the summer of
1862. True, the endurance of the
South aroso in no small degree from
the fact that farm work was continued
by the negro population; but Germany
has a similar advantage In that her
farms will still be operated by the
women and children, most of whom
are already habituated to hard labor.
The South held out for two years
and a half with Its main industry, cot
ton growing, practically destroyed,
and with its tobacco business disas
trously reduced. In brief, experience
teaches that Germany must be over
come by force of arms, or not at all.
She can hardly be Btnrved out; the
most that a deficiency of foodstuffs
and resources can do is to limit her
supplies of food, clothing and am
munition, and to correspondingly di
minish the efficiency of her troops.?
Boston News Bureau.
FALL OF PARIS NOT
GOAL BUT INCIDENT
LONDON, Sept. 19. ? Commenting
upon the great battle in Northeastern
France, the London Times says:
"Could we from some pinnacle wit
ness the battlefield extending across
the entire country, only confused im
pressions would be gained. Not un
til some decisive event emerges from
the welter of strife shall we know
how the battle has gone.
"Paris, should the enemy reach It,
will not bo the goal, but only an in
cident. France knows full well If
she ever yields in this war. she will
be crushed never to rise again. We
know that the fate of the British Em
pire also is at stake. We shall face
the blows, therefore, with the same
fortitude and serenity that upheld
Abraham Lincoln through two years
of unrelieved reverses."
Scandinavian Hand Laundry !!
;; First class hand laundry done | |
.. at 323 Seventh Street. Table < ?
11 linen a specialty. Experienced ) j
< > and guarantee satisfaction.
I 1 I 111 11 It I I I I I I I I I H! I I M
1 111 I I 1 I I I 111111 11 11 11 I 11 I
I THE HEGGf
;; capt. p. maosen ;;
! ! Leaves C. W. Young Co.'b
? ? float every Monday for Kake ? ?
| | and way ports. Carries mall, J j
passengers and freight
I I I I I I I I I I I I 1111 I I I 0 I 11 I I t>
William Pallister, M. D., Seattle
Specialist in the treatment of diseases
and doformitiea of the eye and ear.
none and throat
Offices: Fourth Floor. Goldstein Building
Office and Residence telephone can bo
had from central.
!??????????????????????????
THE BE8T LOAF OF g
. BREAD f
!* Is 8old At |
San Francisco Bakery |
G. MESSKRSCriMIOT. Prop. S
* I
? ??? M + ???<. + +???
+> *
+ LEAGUE BA8EBALL +
? +??+???
PACIFIC C0A8T LEAGUE.
Won Lost Pet.
Portland 89 67 .571
San Francisco 91 78 .532
Los Angeles ... 91 78 .532
Venice 88 79 .531
Sacramento ..... 75 95 .568
Oakland 65 102 .389
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Won Lost Pet.
Boston 77 55 .583
New York 72 59 .549
Chicago 71 64 .626
St. Louis 70 63 .526
Pittsburgh 62 71 .466
Philadelphia 62 70 .470
Brooklyn 60 72 .464
Cincinnati 66 76 .426
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Won Lost Pet
Philadelphia 88 45 .663
Boston 78 63 .595
Detroit 71 63 .630
Chicago 63 71 .629
Washington 67 64 .611
St. Louis 60 71 .460
New York 60 73 .451
Cleveland 43 91 .320
FEDERAL LEAGUE.
Won Lost Pet
Chicago 74 57 .565
Indianapolis 73 58 .657
Baltimore 70 69 .543
Brocfclyn 66 61 .619
Buffalo 65 63 .508
Kansas City 60 69 .465
St. Louis 56 72 .438
Pittsburgh 53 75 .414
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Yesterday's Scores:
At Sacramento ? San Francisco, 2;
Sacramento, 0.
At Oakland?Oakland, 5; Los Ange
les, 4.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Yesterday's 8cores:
At Boston?Boston, 1; St. Louis, 1.
Called In the 11th; darkness.
At New York?New York, 3; Cincin
nati, 2.
At Brooklyn?Brooklyn, 2; Chicago, 0.
At Philadelphia ? Philadelphia, 6;
Pittsburgh. 4.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Yesterday's 8cores:
At Chicago?Chicago, 7; Now York, 5.
At Detroit?Detroit, 3; Philadelphia,
2.
At St. Louis?Washington, 1; St. Lou
is, 0.
At Cleveland?Boston, 4; Cleveland,
3.
*?? + + + + * + ?!?*? + + + **?
* 4
* CHURCH NOTES +
* +
?:? + ?> + + ?>?> + ? t + + + v + ?> +
Catholic Church.
Communion mass at 8 a. m.;
Late Mass at 10:30 a. m.
Sunday School at 2:30 p. m.
Evening Services at 7:30 p. m.
* * *
Methodist Episcopal Church.
Corner 4th and Seward.
Rev. R. C. Blackwell. Pastor.
Morning Service at 11:00 o'clock.
Sunday Shcool at 12:16. Epworth
League, 7:00 p. m., topic, "The Pres
ent Crisis." Evening sendee, 8:00 o'
clock, subject, "A Big Fight. Rev A.
H. Ericsson, pastor of the Advent
Christian church, of Whitman, Mass.,
will preach in the morning, if the
boat on which he sails south does not
sail too early. Mr. Batcheller will
have charge In the evening. You^are
cordialy invited to all of these ser
vices.
V V V
Presbyterian Church
John B. Stevens. Pastor.
Morning service at 11. subject, "The
Men on the Jericho Road." Evening
service at 8, subject, "Saul and the
Battle of Gilmoa." Anthem by full
choir. Sunday School at 12. Prayer
meeting on Thursday evening at 8.
Ladies' Aid will meet with Mrs. Vance
on Friday afternoon at 2:30.
+ ? ?
Trinity Episcopal Church.
Rev. Geo. E. Renison, Rector.
Holy Communion at 8 a. m. Morn
I ing prayer and sermon at 11 o'clock.
Subject, "The Call of St. Matthow."
Music by full vested choir. Sunday
School meets at 12:30. Evening pray
er with address at 8 o'clock. Sub
ject, "Walking in the Spirit." Special
music by quartet, consisting of MiBS
Snow, Mrs. Faulkner, Mr/Monte Snow
and Mr. Stevenson. There will be fa
miliar and favorite hymns, with an
them by the quartet. Miss Snow and
Mrs. Faulkner taking the solo parts,
also offertory solo by Miss Snow. The
public is cordialy Invited. Choir prac
tice on Friday evening at 8 p. m. The
Indies' Guild meets oh Friday after
noon with Mrs. Ousby.
* + * -
Christian Science.
Services are held in Christian Scl
ienco church, Fifth street between
Main and Seward every Sunday at 11
a. m. Subject of lesson sermon to
morrow, "Matter." All aro welcome.
Sunday School at 10 o'clock. Wed
nesday night meetings at 8 o'clock of
each week. Free reading room at the
church every Wednesday afternoon
from 2 to 5.
Try our merchants lunch, 35 cents,
from 11:30 to 1:30. The Tavern
Cafe. tf
BOSTON BRAVES
MAKE NEW RECORD
I Having accomplished the apparently
impossible in baseball by climbing from
laat place lu the National League to
the leadership of the leaguo In scarce
six weeks' time, the Boston Braves
are still mant&inlng tho terrific pace
which has made them the idols of the
baseball world today and are mere
than holding their own with the Now
York (Slants, who are making a game
struggle to retain tho laurels they
have so long defendod.
Unprecedented in the annals of ma
jor league baseball, the recent accom
plishmentB of Stalllng's warriors will
go down in the pages of baseball his
tory as the most remarkable perform
ance of tho age.
To Seattle the Boston showing
moans much from a sentimental stand
point; for among the BrnveH are a
group, of Btars who formerly wore Se
attle uniforms. They are James, Wha
ling and Mann?but, tho groatest of
theso Is James.
Diving Into the statistical story of
Boston's remarkable climb to first
place, It' is found that not streaks of
brilliance has brought them to the
coveted position bnt a continuous su
premo effort. Prom July 6, when tho
Braves, then in last place In the leagle,
began tholr remarkable performance,
until Thursday or last wees, uosion |
had played 61 games/ Forty-sir of
these they won,, many by one run
and many more after gruelling extro
Inlng struggles, scoring 265 runs and
making 503 hitB against the combined
efforts of their rivals to hend>them.
No partiality was shown by the
Braves, then In last place In the league,
to the hopes of those teams which
sought, to stay their progress; for, in
cluded in this string of victories they
hold the scalps of each and every
team in the National League. Practi
cally every two hits tho Braves col- I
lected manufactured a run and on idea
of tho dosperate baseball they have
been playing can be gathered from
this fact
But the chief strength of the Braves
during their period of conquest has
been In their ability to hold their op
ponents scoreless. One hundred and
sixty-seven runs Is the total that the ,
other National League teams have |
been ablo to amass from the offerings >
of the Boston twirlers in the last sev- !
en weeks; while these same oppo- ]
nents tallied but 332 hits and won. In j
all, 14 games. Never before has this .
record been equaled. !
From now on the Braves play prac- ;
tlcally all their games at home and if l
that Is any advantage it can be depend- j
ed upon that they will make the best
of It. The sageB of the game, at the
head of whom stands Connie Mack,
are sincero In their statements that
tho Braves can not be headed now
and, with about 25 more games to play
their pennant chances arc exception
ally eood.
Ty Cobb put Georgia on tho base
ball map, Mathewson Is responsible 1
for Pennsylvania's baseball fame, but ]
! the accomplishments of Bill James, a
"madc-in-Sonttle" pitcher, has helped
put this burg In the atlases.
Of the sixty-one games In which
Boston has participated Binco July 6,
James' name has been found In the
box score on nineteen occasions. He
walked to the bench fourteen times
with another victory added to his
string. Twice during the lapt ten days
he has pitched the crucial game which
gave the Braves the lead, the last time
a lead they have so far maintained
and increased.
Two games Jnmes lost, on July
9, when Chicago beat him 11 to 3, and
on August 22 when Pittsburgh forged
out ahead in a 3 to 2 contest. On two
other occasions he was relieved In
tho box with the score against him
but his team won and he was not
charged with a loss. Once ho relieved
a pitcher when the game was already
won. His hitting has been timely and
consistent and more than one of his
victories have been duo to his own
husky clouting.
Bert Whaling, another member of
tho famous Seattle battery which Is
Btartling tho National Leaguo this
year, has also been a telling factor
In Boston's success. His receiving has
been of the finest and few baserunners
havo run over him. His hitting, for
merly only ordinary; has even Im
proved over what it was here and his
general value to the team has often
been commented upon. Leslie Mann,
the third member of the trio of Seat
tlo men^ who joined the Braves, Is al
so doing well, his fielding and batting
both-being up-to his usual standard.
He relievos In tho outfield when left
handers are working against Boston.
+ +
<fr CLASSIFIED ADV. *
?f +
?*+???*?++*+**++
FOR SALE?Gu boat Rex. Apply
to F. F. Summers at the Treadwoll of*
flee. 9-6-tf.
FOR RENT?Two rooms, for men
only, |20; can cook. Alaska Optical'
Co. 9-8-tf
FOR RENT?nice, clean rooms with '
or without board, apply at City cafe,
355 Lower Front St 9-1-lmo.
WANTED?A girl for general house
work. Apply to Mrs; E. Valentine.?
19-17-tf.
1111 ! I?II111 111 11111111111111 M Ml III11 I 111II11II iHf
We've Got It
I Everything in the line of Wines, Liquors, Cigars \ \
\ JUNEAU LIQUOR CO?Inc. ii
; 'The Family Liquor Store"~Phone 94?Free Delivery I *
I 11?I I I I I I I I 11 11 I 111111111111?111111?11 n i l'l l l'I'ltllt
11111111111111111111111111111 1 111111 1
$5,000.00
was paid to advertise the s le of Electric Coffee Percolatew !?
I at $7,.50 each in a weekly magazine for one issue. 1?
; 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. __ ! T'
; ALASKA ELECTRIC LIGHT & POWER CO. ;;
Third and Franklin 8ta. Juneau, Alaaka. J
i n 111111111111 e 1111 n 111 ii 1111111111111111111111111T
? I M I III I I III M I I II! I n I I 11 I II 1 III I I I I I M I I H I't I'M f?. ;
? ?* ira Ch?7 ?57 {57 ?'ve ug on*tr,g'aDd w# w'"treat *otl *? want* ' 1
VN U u IH to come Wk. We feature Reliance Brand, a very article al>
" J ? Lvia nolutoly goanMteedl Your money refunded If you ere net < .
? . thoroughly Mtlefied. Prompt attention given to all order*. ? >
: biovanetti 514 Calhoun Ave. Telephone 385 ii
^hi m ii ii m m in m ?i i i 11111111 in ii 1111 ii iiii>>r
Doors and Windows at Seattle Prices
STORE AND OFFICE FIXTDRES
Mission Furniture *
We carry a stock of Hardwoods and Fir and employ Home
Labor the year'round. Get our prices before you
send your money outside.
JUNEAU CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
Ferry Way, Near Front 8treet Telephone 383
J 11 ! I II I I I 1 I I 1 1 I I 1 I II I I I I I I I I II I I 1 I I I II I I I I I I 11 111 ?l
: OCCIDENTAL HOTEL AND ANNEX ::
Occidental Hotel Co., J. P. Olds, Mgr., European Plan ; <
Headquarters for Mining Men and Commercial Travelers ? ??
FRONT STREET Opposite Post Office Phone 1-1 !!
I l-l-l i-1 1 1 II * I M I I I I I I I I I II I 1 I 1 I )!? I 1-11 II II 111 IH < < H
iiiniii ii> nil urn -
i Old Kentucky B curlorrp if
CLAY and McNEEL, Proprietor. D Li Li <
Hotel in Connection *1 A Pi.
; 19 Front Street :: :: Near Postoffice * ;!
II I I I I I I M I I I I I M I M I M M M M I 11 M I M 11 M I M 111II11 '
Rates Reasonable Third and Harris Street. Juneau
TheBERGMANN
NEWLY BUILT AND NEWLY FURNISHED. MODERN IN ALL RE
SPECTS. 8TEAM HEATED, ELECTRIC LIGHTED, HOT AND COLD
WATER IN EVERY ROOM; BATH ON EVERY FLOOR, INCLUDING ;
A SHOWER BATH. SANITARY CONDITIONS PERFECT.
Beer
lOca
Glass
J
LOUVRE f
? BAR
v
Free Moving Picture Show* Every
Afternoon and Evening
r _
? ,
????????? j
WILLIAM SCRIBNER, Mngr.
i n 111111111111111111111111II m 111111 > n 111IIII111 ill
?: Heidelberg Liqour Co., Inc. ;f
! I" ? *?
| Largest Stock Best Brands of 11
Imported and Domestic Liquors !!
and Wines for Family Use. ;;
| FREE CONCERT EVERY EVENING 7 TILL 12 ;
: free Delivery MAIL ORDERS A SPECIALTY Phone 386 i|
?1 I ! 1 I 1 1 1 11 H-M IH-lHlllllllllllltllllllll'lllll 1 11 Mil
It hen ordering BEER !!
1
insist on RAINIER PALE f
? i <
; j
: McCloskeys |
When in Seattle Stop
at the Place for J
ALASKANS
It'a Fire-Proof. Modem and Convenient
RATES 51.00 Per Day and Up
H0TF1 BARKER :
CornerPlLe end Sixth
i ?
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C. O. Waliton & Conrad Freed tn*. Propa. '
| ALASKAN SOURDOUCHS .

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