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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, November 06, 1914, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020657/1914-11-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.-B.CCoastService
Sailin? from Juneau fee Port Simjxon. Prineo Rupert. Swanaon. Alert Bay. Vancouver
Victoria aadS?attl?
PRINCESS SOPHIA _ NOVEMBER 13
-v
Orphcum BuiWIi* CP. R. TICKET OFFICE J.T.SPICKETT. Afft.
I-H-I1 ( I"l I i 'l"i I'i' i i-i t-t > ?> . . ? . .
ALASKA |
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
X ?fvty.'S?r?lM. Sp?<5 Ticket* to Seattle, Taeerra. Victoria and Vancouver. ixirvjugu j j
A, tfckct* to Sun Ftttckeo A
7 Jefferson, North, Oct 14 and 25 Southbound Oct. 15 and 26
r Mariposa, North October 21 Southbcund October 30 f
Alameda, North October 27 Southbound November 5 -j
-J- Northwestern, North Oct 17, Nov 3?South bound Oct. 25, Nov. 11 J
X WILLI8 E NOWELL. Juneau Ant- Elmer E. Smith Douglas Agt. T
M-f-t-HH lilllllllllliiiliiiH M-I-I-H-H-H I >M IM l-H-MI-4
HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO.
The Alaska Ktyer S. HUMBOLDT I Tho Alaska Fljror
Leaving Juneau. Northbound November 4th, 14th, and 24th.
Leaving Juneau Southbound.? November 5th, 15th and 25th. j
DOCKS AT JONEAU CITY WWAhF
PETT1T A HARVEY, Agenta, Cheney
Block, Juneau Seattle Office?716 Second Avenuo |
at tit IP*. I* Allen Shattuck. - A*cnt
Northland Steamship Co.
8 John Hcnson, Dousna Axont
REGULAR FAST SERVICE BETWEEN BATTLE AND JUNEAU
AL-KI, Southbound . n . . Nov. 7
[FARES TO SEA l lLE: a'trst Class $19. Second Class $12
| Pacific Alaska Navigation Company j
ALASKA PACIFIC STEAM
SHIP CO. }
Pugot Sound-California Route
Seattle-San Francisco. con-f?
aectlng with S.S. Yale and\^
S.S. Harrard for Southern
California Ports.
ALASKA COAST CO.
\ Paget Sound-Alaska Route.
from Tacoma and Soattle for
J Ketchikan. Petersburg, Ju
? icau. Yakutat. Katalla, Cor
^ dova. Valdez. Ellamar, Port
Wells. I>aTouche, Seward,
Cook Inlet poluts and Kodlak.
f AI1TU M r\\/ 7
ADMIRAL EVANS SOUTH. ? oww . r> .,v. .. .
Right reserved to cnange sailing dates without notica.
Geo. J. McCarthy, AgL H. R. Shepard & Son, City Ticket Agents
Phone 217 I
S 111 ii n n 11 it' 111 i i: 11:11: i: i; 1111111: i n 111 m ii h-K;
The White Pass S Yukon Route ?
:: THE ROUTE OF COMFORT, SPEED, SERVICE, SAFETY I
? Through tickets to arul from Oawtoo. Fairbanks, ail Interior Alaska and Yukon River point? ?!?
" * During season of navigation oar Bcot of modern, up-to-date J teamen will operate regularly V
? the ennro length of Yukon River and tributaries. giving a service nover before equalled. T
*? Oar dally train service between Skaguay and White Hone has been improved by the addition T
"" OF MODERN PARLOR OBSERVATION CARS J
* \ which are ap'endkliy ojuioped with comfortable leather chairs. writing desks, card tabic?. X
.. dressing rooms, etc- affording travelers an opportunity to view the famous Whito Pass J.
. , scenery in ease and comfort. For fail information apply to a.
I! J. E. DEMPSEY, Traffic Manager - SKAGUATf, ALASKA I
In 11111 ii 11 m m 111111 n 1111:11: i: i n.i 111111111111 it
| For Seattle, Prince Rupert i
% Ketcttkan, Wrangell and fc
| Petersburg. t
t City of Seattle, Nov. 12; \
Nov. 22; and Dec. 2.
For Skagway and Haines |
\ City of Seattle, Nov. 11; ?
Nov. 21; and Dec. 1.
connects at Skayway for ^
/ Dawson and all Yukon <;
River points. %
? CONNECTS AT SEATTLE FOR J
| SAN TRANUSCO, LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points $
TSrouirh tieko: I ,oM everywhere In United Statw ?nd Canada a
? LOW KATES- JUntStS lln?t p ? u-niter stcamera onH.C -UNEXCELLED SERVICE J
a for full particular* apply <a
? H. BRANDT. G. A. K D.. Seattle. Wash. S. H. EWING. Ascnt. Juneau. Alaska $
^ RIGHTS RESERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULES ^
?<*?*
FINE POULTRY F~ir
Full lino frrah ami cured meats?Government Inspected. Try oar Wild Rom Lai .1
Frye-Bruhn Market
I S. H. MILLWEE !
J LAWYER |
x Notary Public ?
? 3M-306 Sewd BuQdini? Jan<-*u. Aluka ?
f 1
A. H. HUMPHERIES
GENERAL TRANSFER
Heavy Hauling a Specialty
Phonea?Office 253, Barns 225
Office, Valentine BIdg.
e *
H-I'-t IM1M It I-'p-l'I-I"!"! I ?l-I -H-i1
TRe Grotto
;; Saloon and Liquor Store ;;
I LaVELLE & BROPHY
" [ Proprietor! A
Front St T
:: JUNEAU i
i n 11in 111 m 111111 n i r 11
Try a
Mecca Fizz
"Smooth as Silk**
Pabst's Blue Ribbon 3eer
On Draught
AT THE MECCA
42 FRONT ST.
CONWAY & SECREST
>'? t I ? M Willi Hi n 1 I II i ??
j; A. Benson a &^|j
' | Stand at Wilts' Grocery Stor*
?hon? ? or 3-8-S X 1
'? ORDERS PROMPTLY EXECUTED -r
11 i i a n n a a11 a a a e a18 a b W
JUNEAU htKKY & WAV. uv.
Summer Schedule
In Effect June 22, 1914.
Leave Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell
and Thans.
6:00 A. M. 1:00 P. M. 6'30 P. 3L
8:00 /V. M. '?3:00 P. M. *8:00 P. M.
?9:00 A. M. *4:00 P. SL 9:30 P. M.
11:00 A. M. 5:00 P. il. 11:00 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:00 P. M.
Trips marked (*) do not call at Thane,
.eave Douglas for Treadwell and Thano
6:10 A. M. 1:10 P. it 6:40 P. M.
S:10 A. M. *3:15 P. M. *S:15 P. M.
?9:10 A. M. *4:15 P. M. 9:40 P. M.
11:10 A. .V. 5:10 P. 31. 11:15 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?*12:20 A. M.
' Trips marked (?) do not call at Thane.
Leave Thane tor Treadwell, Douglas
8:15 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. II.
S:25 A. M. 5:25 P. M. 11:30 P. M.
11:25 A. if. 6:55 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:30 a. 31.
Leave Treadwell for Douglas and Ju
neau.
6:35 A. M. 1:35 P. M. 8:20 P. if.
S:35 A. M. 3:20 P. M. 10:05 P. 31.
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. 31.
S:40 A. M. 3:30 P. M. 8:30 P. M:
9:20 A. .VI. 4:30 P. M. 10:10 P. M.
11:40 A. 31. 5:35 P. M. 11:40 P. M.
Saturday Night Only?12:40 A. M
!] */?rmours\
i "STAR -
and 13ACON. too
For a
Delicious
Break
fast,
Dinner
or
Supper
DRV LAW EffECTiVE
THIRD OP DECEMBER
That prohibition will become offec
fective In the State or Washington
December 3 is tho opinion or E. C.
Hughes, senior member of tho big Se
attle law firm or Hughes, McMicken,
Dovell and Kainsny. This 1b also tho
opinion of Frederick Bnusman. of tho
equally prominent Seattlo law firm of
Bausman, Kelliher, Oldham and Good
all.
Intended to Give Saloons Ono Year.
The opinion of theso lawyers la In
face of the direct provision In tho in
itiative statuto that was approved by
tho people last Tuesday that it should
become effective January 1,1916. Tho
provision, according to Mr. Hughes
and Mr. Bnusman. Is in conflict with
tho initiative and referendum amend
ment of tho constitution which pro
vides that all acts submitted to the
I people and approved by them shall be
I come effective 30 days arter their ap
proval.
Law Might Have Been Drawn Differ
ently.
If the statuto which was submitted
to tho people had been drawn so as to
provide in direct terms, for instanco,
"that on and after January 1, 1916, It
shall be unlawful, etc.," it would have
been cffectlvo in tho rnannor that it
was intended to be, and there would
be no question about the saloons' be
ing entitled to operate for another
year, instead of being drawn in that
way, however, the provisions were in
tho present tense and a provision was
: tacked onto tho bill providing that
"this act shall bo in full force and ef
j feet from and after the first day of
January, 1916."
Saloons May Not Close at Once.
It is not believed, however, that the
saloons will close Decomber 3d, ir
respective of what the law may really
provide. Thero is bolioved to bo
enough uncertainty about the manner
in which the law will be interpreted to
provide ground for a hard logal con
test, and thero is little doubt but that
the supreme court will bo given an
opportunity to rule on the questions
involved. In the meantime, it is bo
lioved. the saloons will remain open.
Hughes' Letter.
Mr. Hughes' opinion is set out in a
letter to the Seattle Times. It covers
several other matters in connection
with the adoption of prohibition In
Washington, and sheds a great deal of
light on the operation of the initiative
and referendum in that State, and in
terest in the whole situation glvos it
news and educational value. Tho let
ter follows:
Editor The Times: You ask my opin
ion as to when "Initiative Measuro No.
3" (statewide prohibition law) will
take effect if adopted at the forthcom
ing election by the required voto of
tho electors.
The power to initiate and to enact
laws by the voto of tho people is a
legislative power reserved by amend
ment to our State constitution adopted
by tho qualified electors of the State at
tho general election held in 1912. By
this constitutional amendment It Is
provided that "Any measure initiated
by the people ? ? ? as herein pro
vided shall take effect and become the
law if it Is approved by a majority of
tho votes cast thereon: Provided, that
tho voto cast upon such question or
measure shall equal one-third of the
total votes cast at such election and
not otherwise."
It thus appears that a minority of
the people of the State may by direct
voto enact a law to govern all tho
peoplo of tho State.
Must Conform to Constitution.
Such a law, however, In ordor to be
valid, must conform to the provisions
of the amendment to the constitution
from which the power to enact is de
rived. The proposed "Initiative Meas
ure No. 3" declares in Section 33 that
"This act shall * * * be in full
force and effect from and after tho
first day of January, 1916." But tho
constitutional amendment, by which
the power to enact this law is reserved
to the peoplo, declares: "Such measure
shall be In operation on and after tho
thirtieth day after tho election at
which it is approved."
This languago is plain and unam
biguous, and concerning it there would
appear to bo no room loft for con
struction. The general rule of inter
pretation of statutory and constitu
tional provisions has been well de
clared by our own Supreme Court as
follows:
"Words in common use are to bo
considered in their plain and ordinary
sifinification; and so long as the lan
guago used is unambiguous, a depart
turo from such plain meaning is not
Justified by any consideration of con
sequences or public policy."
Cannot Override Organic Law.
No provision of the initiative act
can override the plain mandatory pro
visions of tho constitution. Since tho
provisions of Section 33 of the act are
in direct conflict with tho mandate of
the above mentioned constitutional
amendeut, It appears to me clear that
this section must fall, and that the
law, If approved by a majority of tho
votes cast thereon, in caso such votes
shall equal one-third of tho total votes
cast at the election, will bo "in oper
ation on and after tho thirtieth day af
ter election"; and from that time,
if otherwise valid, its ponalties will
apply to all who violate its provisions.
It has been argued that, because
acts passed by legislative; bodies not
infrequently contain a provision that
they shall take effect at a future per
iod, and their validity in this particu
lar is not denied by the courts, there
fore the provisions of Section 33 of
"Initiative Measurb No. 3" should like
wise be upheld, notwithstanding toe
plain terms of the constitutlona:
amendment.
This argument overlooks tho fact
that the provisions of constitutions
from which Legislatures derive their
legislative powers do not declare when
their laws shall take effect or be in
operation.
These constitutional provisions arc
substantially Ilko thoso of our own
constitution, which simply declares
that "no law shall take effect until
ninety days after the adjournment of
the session at which It was enacted,
unless In case of any emergency
(which emergency must bo expressed
In the preamble or In the body of the
act) tho Legislature shall otherwlso di
rect by a voto of two-thirds of all the
memberB elected to each house."
True Meaning of Suiponae Period, i
This la a mandate limiting tho power
of legislative bodies to provldo that a
law shall tako effoct before tho ox
pira'don of ninety daya, except In
cases of emergency; but It is not n
limitation of tho legislative powor to
enact that Its laws shall take effect at
a later date.
For tills reason such laws are prop
erly upheld. The object of such a con
stitutional proviolon iff" to provldo a
'suspense period between tho date of
tho enactment of a law and the time
when it shall go Into operation, to en
able the people to become informed of
the provisions of tho law and to gov
ern their conduct with knowlcdgo
thoreof.
Initiative Measure Provided For.
In case of initiative measures, how
ever, tho pooplo aro advised of the
provisions of the law before thoy vote
for their enactment.
Tho amendent to our constitution
above roferroib to has, thoreforo, not
left to tho frninors of Inltiatlvo mea
sures power to dcclaro when tho law
shall bo In operation, but instead, has
explicitly declared that such Inltiatlvo
measures when adopted by the voto of
tho people "shall be in oporatlon on
and after the thirtieth day after tho
oloction at which It Is approved."
Respectfully yours,
E. C. HUGHES.
1 SOME GREAT BATTLES
ARE COMPARED
The fiorcc battle of the Memo In
this war lasted from Scptomber 7 to
September 12 last A loss of more
thau 100,000 men has been reported.
The battle of Mukden, from Febru
ary IS to March 10,1905 (twenty days)
cost the Russians and Japanese ap
proximately 200,000 mon.
At Leipzig, October 16-18, 1913, 102,
000 men were lost; 50,000 French and
52.000 of the allies.
The battle of Gettysburg, 1S63, last
ed only threo days, but out of 165,000
men engaged on both Bides there wero
more than 44,000 killed, wounded and
missing.
The throe great battles at Llevna
between tho Russians and Turks oc
curred between July 20 and Septem
ber 12. 1S77; meantime tho fighting
was incessant. Thirty-five thousand
lives were lost
At Liaoyang the Russians and Jap
aneso fought from August 26 to Sep
tember 4, 1901; 39209 men were kill
ed.
A French statlscian estimates that
in the wars of tho last 100. years 14,
000,000 men havo been killed or ren
dered usoless.?(New York Herald.)
RUSSIA TO BE
PROHIBITION
PETROGRAD, Nov. 6.? Tho Rus
sian government will never again cm
bark in tho manufacture and sale of
alcoholic drinks. This statement, con
firming previous reports, has been
made in the name of Emperor Nicho
las himself.
The Russian Union of Abstinence,
which devotes Its cnergios to the com
bating of alcoholism, addressed to Em
peror Nicholas a solicitation thnt ho
forbid the sale of spirituous liquors
in Russia. His majesty, in a telegram
sent in the name of Grand Duke Con*
stantine to the President of the Al
liance said:
"I thank you; I long ago decid
ed to interdict for all time in
Russia the sale of alcoholic
drinks by tho Government"
RUSSIAN PRESS IS
HAPPY OVER PROHIBITION
P1CTROGRAD, Nov. 6.?The Russian
press is enthusiastic over the declara
tion by tho Russian Emperor that the
salo of alcohol by the government Is
forever forbidden In Russia. Tho No
voe Vremya cites as a happy effect
of the suppression of tho sale of liquor,
an increase in saving bank deposits
during September of $11,500,000 over
the same month laBt year, in spite of
the war.
DEFENSE MEASURES
TAKEN IN NORWAY
CHRISTIANA, Norway, Nov. 6.?
Tho government bnB recently issued
a provisional decree prohibiting agita
tion of any kind with respect to tho
defense of the country.
According to tho manifesto, any per
son taking part in or contributing In
any way to nntl-militarlsm, demonstra
tions, and any person trying by means
of public meetings to dissuade people
from offering their services for tho
defense of the country, will be liable
to a fine or six months' imprisonment.
Tho decree also states that all po
lice have authority to extradite all
persons who are not Norwegian sub
jects or who were not born in Nor
way or have not resided in the coun
try during tho last three years. When
tho extraordinary conditions which
have rendered these measures neces
sary no longer exist, the decree will
be annulled.
CARNEGIE WAS HAPPY
WHEN HE SOLD
??$*?
NEW YORK, Nov. G.?David A.
Reed, counsel for the Steel Corpora
tion, testified In the Steol suit that ac
cording to his father, Jamos H. Reed,
a director, Andrew Carncglo said to
J. P. Morgan, after the Carnegie Co.
bad passed the Steel corporation:
"Pierpont, 1 am the happiest man
in tho world; I have unloaded tho
burden upon your back; now I am off
to Europo to play."
WESTERN UNION REPORT
SHOWS BIG INCREASE
BOSTON, Nov. 5.?-Tho Western Un
ion Telegraph Company reports to the
Massachusetts public ucrvlco commis
slon for tho year ended June 30, 1914
.1014 1913
Gross Itovonuo ..$46,528,395 $45,114,798
Oper oxponses.... 36,685,578 41,687,860
Not rovonuo ....? 8,842,818 3,426,937
Inc'ino fr'ra aocs 1,066,456 686,610
Gth'r mis. in'cmo 4.37G 168,839
Tot'l mis. lnc'me 1,070,831 1,037,449
Total incorno...... 9,913,6G0 4,464,887
Fixed charges.... 6,211,095 1,338,107 *
Net divisible in- |
comes 3,792,554 3,126,279 i
Dividends 3,490,564 2,992,166
Surplus 211,990 134,113
Tho balance sheet as of Juno 30
shows:
Cash on hand ? 1,539,334 $ 2,366,743
I'-L surplus 9,744,515 9,532,620
CHILE COPPER MINES
EMPLOY THOUSANDS ;
ANTOFAGASTA, Chile, Nov. 6? ;
Tho coast power plant of tha Chile ?
Exploration company, operating the ;
copper mines at Chuquicamata, is ex
pected to bo finished next March. Sev
eral thousand men are already at
work.
BUSINESS IS GOOD
IN SOUTHERN STATES ;
CHICAGO, Nov. 6.?President Fahcy ;
of tho Chambor of Comraorco of tho i
United Statos, after a tour through '
the South, says thero is no indication .
of a prostration "of buBinecs or panicky '
conditions in the South. i
"All of tho news all the time." ??
DRESSMAKING, plain or fancy sow
ing. Reasonable rates for children's
sowing. Mrs. Phlnn and Mrs. Parrish,
Alexander Apartments, phone 228.
1 ino. 10-26.
Empire want ads get results.
NOTICE.
All persons owing bill0, to Dr. Eg
jinton will kindly call at Doran's Pro
scription Pharmacy Immediately and
I?y tho same. 10-23-tt
MRS. L. O. EQQINTON.
NU-BONE CORSETS.
Mrs. T. R. Noedham, general man
ager. 340 Franklin Street, corner of
4th street. Fittings In tUo privacy of
your own homo. For appointment
call up 291.
Tho New Fall and Winter stylos aro
now ready. You are cordially Invited
to call and Inspect thorn. F. WOL
LAND. 10-1-tf.
? + ? ? + ? + ??? ? + ? 4' ?
<? *
* CLASSIFIED ADV. *
.5. .?
+ ? + ?j* ? + 4' v + ? *!? +
OFFICES?For rent in Goldstein
Bldg. Hot and cold running water in
each office; also steam heat Janitor
and elevator service. tf.
SPACE FOR RENT in Brunswick
Building. Apply Chas. Goldstein.
WANTED?Piano to rent for two
months. Apply at Bergman Hotel.?
11-6-71
LOST.?Gold watch fob. Return to
E. D. Vaut, 112 Front St. for reward.
11-o-tf.
Six furnished rooms and bath over
Juneau Drug Co. store, for rent Ap
ply Junchu Drug Co. ll-5-2t
FOR RENT?Three room apart
ments With range and bath. Franklin
Street. Phono 274 Wettrick. 10-31-lt.
FOR RENT?Nicely furnished rooms
over Juneau Liquor Co., $12 and up.
?11-3-tf.
NOTICE?Wo buy, sell, exchange ev
erything. Heaters and ranges for
snio; Universal Repair Shop, 321
Franklin. 10-28-lm.
FOR RENT ? Nice room at Mrs
Lyncli'a hoarding house. 10-24-tf
FOR RENT. Two nicely furnished
rooms. Alnska Steam Laundry.
10-21-tf.
For rooms with board?homo cook
ing seo Mrs. Alex Watson, 331 Deck
er Way. 10-21-tf
WANTED?Applications for Btnady
position for boy about 16; references.
XX "Emplro." 10-14-tf.
FOR RENT. ?Four room house,
partly furnished, inquire Mrs. Mont
gomery Davis, 202 E. 6th St. 10-5-tf.
FOR RENT?Furnished rooms and
apartments, either 3inglo or on suite
for housekeeping. Apply at ofllce, No.
1. Ilogan'n Flats. Phono 209. 9-23-tf
FOR RENT.? Six-room furnished
house, bath, hot and cold water, etc.
Apply Mrs. Montgomery Davis. 6th
and Seward.' 10-17-tf.
Steam headted rooms, J10.00 up
with, or without board. 535 Main St
Phono 3805. 10-5-lm.
High class board and room in resi
dence district, reasonable price: excel
lent home-cooking; very cheerful and
homelike. St Ceorgc House, Mrs, A. ?
E. Vestal. Phone 604. 4-18-tf.
? 1 1 1 1 1 Ml 1 11 1 ? t II 1 lib I'H-H
*? Miss Edith Kemnthornc :jl
-?ft* 371
II PIANISTE?L. R. A. M. Ix,n,lo:> ?
CUimi Resume Oct. I M
Piano?H armor.y .i.
T- Phone 3995 Mxsa Cjiaron, Cth & Main -f
William Pallister, M. D., Seattle
Specialist In tho treatment of diseases
and doformitiert of the eye and our.
noM and throat
Offices: Fourth Floor, Goldstein Buildinsr I
Office and Ecaidcnro telephone can bo
hrd from central.
-J M I M l /till I K KW? ;
We've Got it !
# '
: Everything in the iine of Wines, Liquors, Cigars ?!
* _____ - ' ' - " ' " 1 1
: JUNEAU LIQUOR CO.,Inc. %
"The Family Liquor Store"?Phone 94?Free Delivery .
?m: i n 111 n i; 1111111 in n 111 ii ii mi 111 ill 11 ipMl* > 1
PHONE 211 Scandinavian Grocery jj
1 for Prices!! We Have the GOODS SPSS. I
-?m ; a m m 11 b c si a? n n n i i c 11 m ? .v ?.?
! Richmond, Calif, ij.
; J will send you?FREE?Folders and Maps that are ;
Worth Dollars to You
| Write Phone or Call on j )
| W. J. BARNES, 115 Seward St ji
Phone 79 I
i n til i m 1111 m i a i a 11 m m 11 i 11111111 ii 111 m 11 it
| ORPHEUM HOTEL ^r0"
HOUSE OF GOOD ROOMS
Permanent Prices for Permanent Guests for Winter or Summer
Hot and Cold Water in Each Room Stcarei Heat
CALL AflD GET OUR PRICES
* ???????? ? ?'i ?
fT'i-i-i -.-i ?! t i-i i-i i ?
ITT rr 7T ra (?7 (37 Glvo till one trial and wo will treat you no well you will wnnt ? ?
It/ U (i^ S~ tocomoback. We feature Reliance Brand, every Article >tb- \'
J ? LVJl?1 nolutely guaranteed. Your money refunded If you nre :?t ..
v'-si thoroughly aatlaflrd. Prompt attention given to all ordira. "
lliO s' diiiCttl 514 Calhoun Ave. Telephone 3215
1 IM-l-M-H-H-l-H-i 111111111111111 H M II 111 II HI IH-I-t
I Rates Itauonablo _ _ _ _ Third and Harrl* Strtut, Jcneau |
The BERGMANIM
Newly built and newly furnished, modern In all respects, steam
heated, electric lighted, hot and cold water In every room; bath on
every floor, Including a shower bath. Sanitary conditions perfect.
Dining room In connection.
. - - .. .
Beer
I ?|2| CG
\JIICi5555
? 1
LOOVRE
BAR
Free Moving Picture Shown Every
Afternoon and Evening
)
WILLIAM SCRI8NER, Mngr.
I
j
I'M 11 1111 i i i i 111 ill 1111111 81111 if
I Heidelberg Liqour Co., Inc. *
? Largest Stock Best Brands of
r Imported and Domestic Liquors ;;
and Wines for Family Use. ;;
f FREE CONCERT EVERY EVENING 7 TILL 12 ::
; free Delivery MAIL ORDERS A SPECIALTY Phone 386 ::
?H-3-K-K-K-H i1111 ?! 1 I 1 I-H IM 1 II 1 111 I I I 1 Mil 1 I H-H M tl H1
COMFORTABLE WINTER QUARTERS AT THE
OCCIDENTAL HOjTEL
Prepare for cold weather by getting a a team heated
room. Best possible rates for permanent room
er during the winter months.
["OLYMPIAN")
The Train of Luxury ^
TO
Butte, Miles City, Sioux City, Minneapolis,
and St. Paul, Milwaukee, Chicago
All Points East, via the
"MILWAUKEE"
Leaves Seattle Daily at 10.15 A.M.
, "A T OCR OK LUXE" is an expression supremely fitting in con
nection with a trip to the East on this palatial all-steel transconti
nental ' in.. It combines the enjoyment of rare scenic beautict
with the pleasure of a journey in absolute ease anJ comfort.
No Extra Fare oil This Train
For further information regarding fares, train service, reservations,
etc., call on or address
Wil.it K. Newest. City TV.et Arrat. Ch!fi?. Milwaukee A ft. Pa.1 Ry.. }?ward St
JUNEAU. ALASKA. or
Cry Ticket Otticei. Cliicapi. .V.'ilwaukee A St Paul Railway 441 HtKinjt Sc Wat
VANCOUVER. U. C. ce
SECOND AVE. AND CHERRY ST... SEATTLE
"A "'M

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