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CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.~B.C.Coast5crvice
Saltins from Juneau for Port Slaiinwn. IVfcKu Rvoert. Swrannon. Alert Ilay. Vancouver Vtetorta nntl^cotdv PRINCESS MAY ?Soi!s South Dec. 31st. C. P. R. Ticket offices?Orpheum Sldg and Spickett's Rostoffice Store JOHN T. SPICKETT. Agent : :: H-:-H-I-H :11 i-t-H-H-H- K-M-H ALASKA -j STEAMSHIP COMPANY 8 4*' 7 ALAMEDA, North, Doc. 19.,._ South, Dec. 11; 26.. ' 2 JEFFERSON, North, Dec. 16: 30 South. Dee. 17; 31. ?; t-H"! : I ?; -H-I-1 I i-H-H-H at i( J 1 3 * /"* Albn Shattuck. Accnt Northland Steamsmp Co. sssbs^bssi a John Hemton, Douglas Agent AL-KI, Southbound . . . Jan. 3 FARES TO SEATTLE: ?-jrst Class $19. Second Class $12 r> . r THE WHITE PASS / Route of & YUK0N R0UTE Service Lomjort Sajety will be maintained North and South bound between Skaguay and Whitehorso, trains leaving both terminals every Tuesday and Friday. WINTER STAGE SERVICE Our through mall, passenger and freight service will be operated between Whitehorso and Dawson, affording all possible comfort by means of a THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED STAGE AND ..AUTOMOBILE B. WHEELER. Supt. Mail Service DepL Whitehorso. Y. T. J. E. DE.MPSEY. Traffic Manager. 612 Second Avenue. Seattle. Wash. ?????w???? .I i i , ???? Pacific Alaska Navigation Company ALASKA PACIFIC STEAM- . ALASKA COAST CO. I'uget Sound-Alaska lioutc, Pucet Sound-California Route Croai Tacoina and Seattle fo. 1 Seattle-San Prune i see, con-; ; Ketchikan. Petersburg, Ju . . vv v. ?imi u,,w- Vakutat. Kutalla. Cor S.S. Harvard -or Southern ^ y '.Veils l.aTouche. Seward. California Ports. o- Cook Inlet points and Kodi^k. ADMIRAL EVANS. Southbound .... SATURDAY, Dec. 19. Right reserved to change sailing dates wiitsou: uocc?>. Geo. J. McCarthy, Agt. H. K. Shepard &. Son. City Ticket Agents ' t For Seattle, Prince Rupert ? Ketchikan. Wrangeil and | Petersburg. X City of Seattle, Jan. 2. 12. ? and 22. AAC--C- ^ ?$-?><> 0&20->-> Tor Skagway. and Haines $ City of Seattle, Jan. 1, 11, 0 21, and 31. S A j connects at SUacufay for <. Dawson and all Yukon % River points. V z SAN fRANtlSCO,LOSTA?Ga?S,SAN DJE6D aadali California E&nls * ? -n!jn^^f ,f0 0 '* " ^ T ^ ^ a .n- u :?: .s o 41: d u l :?: s t : H. L. FAULKNER and ? ? S. H. MILLWEE, t x LAWYERS * X Nothry Public O 3MOX3 S*'a-W BuHdinx Juneau. Alaska O WOOD 1$-!nch lengths, per cord $7.50 24-Inch lengths, per cord $7.00 4-Foot lengths, per cord $6.00 Delivered "o any part of the city. ED. KANE P. O. Box S71. I'Uono 2052. I I t I'H'I-H I M-i-l-I-H-M-rS-l-H-:-; f The Grotto f ? Saloon and Liquor Store j I ^ j r Front St. i JUNEAU i M ?!?W'M I M I 1 I I 'H'M Mecca "Smooth as Silk" On Draught AT THE MECCA 42 FRONT ST. CONWAY & SECREST i t t i ? i I A. Benson Stand at W3UT Grower Store 'r ORDERS PROSODY E^ECUT^D *? *m? ? > ?* ^ *~A '?..fc?.. A,.' -A.4... mir?""""1 -T I "STAR" l C and BACON.too )clicious Lj Break fut, Dinner Sapper t I "SWEET AS A SOT" n*?yt ---1 ? yy ~y?'' '.y;"y* *m* ? ?- - ^ JUNEAU ?ERRY & NAV.. CO. Summer Schedule In Effect June 22, 1914. Leave Juneau for Douglas, TrcadweH and Tnane. 6:00 A. M. 1:00 P.M. 6:30 P. M ".?:<>0 A. M. *1:00 P. M. 9:30 P. JJL Saturday Night Ouly?12:00 P. M Trips marked (*) do not cull at,Thane, -cave Douglas for Treadwcliand'Thanc 6:10 A.M. 1:10 P.M. 5:40'P. M. : S.10 A. M. *3:15 P. M. *8:15 P. M. ?9:10 A.M. *4:15 P.M. 9;40F. M ll:lo A. M. 5:10 P. M. 11:15 P. .U Saturday Night Only?*12:20 A. M. Trip: marked <*) do not call at Thane Leave Thane for Treadwell. Douglas 8:15 A. M. 1:15 P. M. 8:45 r> M. 11:15 A. M. 9:45 P.M. 11:15 A. M. 4:20 P. M. 9:45 P. .M 5:15P.M. 11:20 P. M Saturday Night Only?12:20 A. Mr (? Does not call Treadwell on return) Leave Treadwell for Thano and Juneau. 8:25 A. M. 5:25 P. M. 11:30 P. M. 11:23 A. M. 6:55 P. M. Saturday Night Only?12:30 a. M Leave Treadwell for Douglas and Ju neau. 6:35 A. M. 1:35 P. M. S: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. Saturday Night Only?12:20 A. M. Leave Douglas for Juneau: 6:40 A. M. 1:40 P.M. 7:10 P.M. 5:40 A. M. 3:30 P. M. S:30 P. M. 9:20 A. M. 1:30 P. M. 10:10 P. M, ; 11:40 A. M. 5:35 P. M. 11:40 P. M. i Saturday Night Ouly?12:40 A. M.; f ii.111 .. .o. ... !w. MART1US 1CC9 First Ave. Seattle, Wash. Music and Musical Merchandise All famous raakos in Strings .or MandMIn CLARINETS. FLUTES AND PICCOLOS famous CONN CORNETS AND BAND INSTRUMENTS Also Medium-Priced Austrian Band Instruments. Music Stands, Music Satchels 20th Century Drums Drummers' Traps mation. Complete Hue of Sheet Mu sic and Music Books. j ' With cold weather ut hand, and a fine !co pond attracting large throngs of skaters ut Tread well; there is a a challenge to Juneau. how well they can play lco-hoekoy be u big drawing card. Abe to Fight Divorce. brought by his wife divorce, owing to the "cruelty" charge preferred by against any other charge," Attoll said, "but 1 aui going to show that a prize tighter need ttol be a brute In his Basketball League. nieiit will start January 4th. The Isl anders last year Mil lour crack teams in the field,' and interest was at higli games. The fact that George Samples from the intrust in \ko games to a "Babe" may be persuaded to coach. . Pennsylvania Made Money. Prfcflts of the University of Pennsyl vania Athlotic Association from foot ball were $43,000 and from basketball 3300 for tho season ending September 1, 1014, according to the report of tho treasurer at the annual meeting. All other athletics showed a deficit. Keep Honus "In Office." Fish Commissioner Honus Wagner ought to retain his appointment uu State after January 1. They do say that the governor-elect has followed batting averages as well as vital sta Johnson Not Dissipating. jark Curley dcesr'bes Jack John son's life in London as a surprise to himself, particularly after tho stories oi hi.", dissipation. "Johnson isn t dissipating at all," said Curley. "When went to sco him m London. I drovo to his apartment eariy in the morning and asked the pecting that he would ' e sleeping until noon every day. The servant told me Johnson wouid be In soon, and a few minutes later I saw him Jogging down the street from the park in a sweater. "He never has his dinner away from wanted to .go to South America was that there is no theatrical work on the continent." brought across the water by Curley re garding Bombnrdlier Wells. As most sporting people are aware, Wolls has been criticized for not going to tho war. Few know the real facts, how service and It is reported that one of them was killed.. While they are away. Bombardier is supporting their three families as well as his own. He vol unteered but was advised by the gov ernment that the work ho is doing at Aggie cans Joyful. It wis back in the days of Carl WoifT and the Coast championship tliat victory perched on the Oregon Aggie standard as consistently as it has this year. Aggie fans arc happy from the ground up. of Washington champs, and an over whelming defeat of one of Southern California's fastest aggregations are some of tho factors contributing to the joy prevailing on tho Corvallls campus. Other morsels of dope that are that the Beaver goal lino was never crossed by a conference team, that the only score registered by a hung up by Huntington of Orogon. and that no team in the conference has had the advantage over the Ore gon farmers in any special phase of the gridiron game. The Aggies closed all of tho games played this fall, the Beavers have hung up US points to 13 registered against them. In confer of 36. while her opponents have aggro gated but three. Standridge Gets Chance. editor of the Seattlo Times, Pet Stand ridge, a Seattle boy who 1b to get a chance with the Chicago Cubs next year, is home tor the holidays, t he Sar. Francisco Chronicle, in bid dim: good-by* to Pete, gave hlro a .fine s in do IT. illustrated wijli his pic how he made good in baseball. Pete was one of the first graduate! of the CIraramar School League of Seattle, afterward became a professional play er, pitched for the Central team and . funs never want to see n home boy succeed, ho tliey hooted him off the club. He went up to Calgary and mndo belonged to the San Francisco club. He pitched good ball lust year. Ho Twilight Loaguc. Now at 24 years of ago and with six years' oxporicnco as, a BIG MEANING OF ALASKA COAL TEST i According to the Judgment of ex ports, the official government approv al of the cbal from the Matanuska ? field in Alaska determines with final ity tho ultimate growth upon this Northwest coast of a large industrial | life that will give permanency to the employment of labor nnd greatly ex pand the coastal commerce. Whilo the state of Washington la 1 rich In coal deposits, they are not of tho quality or some of the Alaska veins. The best coking coal is also , a scarce commodity in our present circumstances. Tho development of the steel and iron industry requires | ample supplies of coke that Alaska ' will be able to furnish. In addition, ! tho Matanuska fields contain largo do posits of tht befit anthracite, or hard \ coal, tho present commercial supply | supply of which is largely confined to the Pennsylvania fieldB. I Tho ability of the government to ? supply the navy with 2,000,000 or more ! tons of Alaska steam coal annually, ; at a saving of from $3 to $4 per ton ! i under present prices, will force the | ! business to this const, regardless of , the wishes of nny special Interests that have heretofore conrtolled con The result of the government's re cent coal tests moans that tho Alaska 1 deposits contains some of the best bitimunous coal In the world and a liberal supply of anthracite coal, a grade that has heretofore been sold j on this coast at an almost prohibitive ' price. In moans the construction of largo steel plants on this coast and 1 the Installation of barge and steam ship linos between tho coal fields and .-Seattle. It means tho employment of 1 : thousands of men in the Alaska fields ; in opening and operating the mines i and tho initiation of a tremendous in dustry In Seattle's trado territory. Witk tho beginning of spring weath er, little more than ninety days away, | construction on the government rail | way to the coal fields should begin, : and a period of industrial growth and prosperity should ensue and continue j indefinitely.? (ifeattlo Post Intolll- I A NAGGING WOMAN SPOILS THE HOME The wojtem's page editor of an Eas tern paper says: "Whon one talks 1 of a naggir^ wife, it is generally to refer in pltjing terms to the man she i Tho writer continues: "Much woro to bo pitied, however, are the children of the marriage. A j man can erduro much and find a , ' remedy in retaliation. But sensitive , children shrink from tho continual j fault-finding and uiflfcr In silenco. "What makes mutters worse for the little ones is that there are many j women who are rtgarded by tholr ( husbands as model wives, but who, on account of their thoightlcssnoss to ward tholr children, m really very interior mothers. It is no exaggera tion to say that there are thousands ( of children who aro snbjectcd every f day to that nagging treatment which 1 makes a man ropent hiviag entered h the bands of matrhnonj fir quicker ?: than anything clso. ?i "In fairness to many mothers, it ?: must be said that they unwittingly -5 fall into the habit of nagging their children. Tho tiresome ways of tho ? latter seem more than they can bear f at times, and tho results is that thoy are apt to forget themselves. " 'Dont' do this,' and 'Don't do that;' J 'why can't you let things alone?' 'I never saw such children;' 'You are a ( perfect torment; but what can one - expect from such a child? You are exactly like your father,' through all : the nerve-racking catalogue of 'nag.' J "And then those mothers honestly wonder why their children are re duced to a state of sulky irritability. ; Such mothers never seem to take into \ consideration tho fact that children are the most sensitivo beings in the \ world, and that their whole exporl- < encc is made up of smnll Joys and - small sorrows that mean happiness or misery to them. "Children arc such little people in I such a big world. All their little prlv- ' Iiges and pleasures depend so much on the whims of tho grown-ups and not on any basis of right or justico \ to the child. i "Unless the rights of the Uttlo peo ple aro kept carefully in view by the j big people, it is small wonder that they * feel in galling jerks and unreasonable restrictions." 1 WILSON IS OUR MAN OF PEACE i The fact that two Nobel peace prized " already have been awarded to Ameri cans should not, in our opinion, deter ' the peace prize committee from male- 1 Lag a third award In this country. Neither, should the fact that a war Is j in progress in Europo cause the delay - of the award until a future time. (iueathed his fortune to the founding ' lh< i ' th mostly contributed to "the good of immunity." If It is Impossible for the , tee in p: to llnd a peace champion among the nations of lOuropo, wo can assure them that we have a man in our coun try who is entitled to consideration. President Wilson Is our man of pence. Ho believes honestly In peace, md while his Influence has not counted for much in tho struggle across the Atlantic, ho has at least prevented war In his own country, and under circumstances which would have prov ed tho undoing of a less peacefully- ^ Inclined exccutlvo. President Wilson < does not bollevo altogether In talking 5 peace; ho prefers, rather, to act. And < It is action of tho Wilson brand that r should count most with tho committee ^ In making the Nobel awards.?(Fair- < banks Times.) < , ? ' ? ??. TOO MUCH POLITICS KILLS TEETS' WOLVERINE j The live wolverine which was ship- i ped by Thos. Teets to the public park at Detroit, Mich., about throe months ? ago, is dead, a letter received by .Mr. Teets on tho last boat bringing this " Information. A postmortem examina tion showed that the animal couldn't stand Michigan politics?that tho im mediate cause of death was an accu mulation of campaign badges and peanut sholls which refused to di gest.?(Cordova Alaskan.) SOOD NEWSPAPERS CAN AFFORD MODESTY Nowspapcrs whose merits arc ap preciated by their readers do not have :o blazon them on tho first page to secure attention.? (Cordova Alas kan.) FOR SALE.?One 12-foot row boat. ~ Brand new and cheap. Inquire of Mrs. Boo. Passaner, near Canteen. tf. GIVE A SLEDDING PARTY Sled to seat IS people, comfortably :un bo "had by tho hour. A. H. Hum Jhrics, Valentine Bldg. Phono 25S or ?26. Jffera the moet richly furnished t and thoroughly heated rooms at Special " Winter Rates L; Large well lighted rooms. La* >??' dleo' parlor; Free Library. Com* . j morclal cample rooms. j| Five story reinforced concrete B bluldlng. Beautiful view down the chan* ncl and over the city. : AT MOOSE HALL f I GIREN BY ? The Shamrock Club X ; Every Wednesday Night v ; DANCING AT NINE O'CLOCK J *?}? + + ? * ?> + * + - + V CLASSIFIED ADV. + j? ?Jt iji ?J? ?*? 4* v *b 4* *!? 4* *2* *5* *i' WANTED?Girl for cook and gcncr tl kousowdrk. Miss Charon, E36 Main 3t 11-28-tf FOR RENT ? Modern Hut, four 'ooms and bath. I. Goldstein. 11 21 tl FOR RENT?Large nicely furnish ;d room, Alaska Steam Laundry. 10-tf H FOR RENT.?Three room apart ncnts with range and bath. Franklin Street. Phoao 274 Wettrick. 10-31*1 L HOUSE FOR RENT.?Five rooms md bath; partly furnished. Apply 123 Gold St. 12-23-3L FOUR ROOM HOUSE for rent. One dock from Post Office. 12S Main 5t. 12-16-tf. FOR SALE?A National cash regis or. Inquire 86 St. Ann's avenue, Doug OFFICES?For rent in Goldstein 31dg. Hot and cold running water in ;ach office; also steam heat Janitor tnd elevator service. tf. SPACE FOR RENT In Brunswick - Julldlng. Apply Cllas. Goldstein. .???' - STEAM HEATED ROOMS, $10.00 ip; with or without board. Mlso Char >n, 636 Main St. Phone 3805. 11-7-tf. TWO FURNISHED HOUSES to ?ent. Enquire Mrs. Montgomery Da ds, Cor. 6th and Seward. tf. Any girl or woman needing a friend ?r a home apply to Miss Mallory. over Cut Glass and China at cost. The Empire liar, moro readers than my other Alaska pnper. ? ? ? ? ?' "51 Second hand furniture bought, sold , md exchnnged at Universal Repair " Shop. 825-327 Franklin St 12-10-tf n Cut Glass and China at cost. 12-21-tf. W. H. CASE. ADVERTISED LETTERS. 1 Letters remaining unclaimed In tho I Postofllco at Juneau, Alaska on Dec. ( Everything in the line of Wines, liquors;Cigars j: ?v i , ...... . "' ? ? -? "The Family Liquor Storc' -Phone 94?Free Delivery ^ iBibia. COAi AEWAIS ? STOCK We fcake a Specialty oi Quick Delivery ALASKA SUPPLY C01PAOT 'VVS'VVVVWVVVVW'y Vv'VVVVVVVYr'r I The 'AlRDA:.'. sl;'rr;id Lew f ? Rooms $15.00 and op, including heat, light, hot pnd cold water. % Over Fairbanks Restaurant Mrc. H. H. V.'arrcn Propr. Phone 112 ? ? ? : '*QC>Q&i<??-KvC-OOOOd liiiriL 11 niTOrrafiV' jav-^sacssr-si.^-"'i- tswr..r~::.^-vzir: ? /czsrsssastzcsasj : : LOADS Of l Satisfaction Guaranteed. C^H and Sco?p?. ^SCANDINAVIAN GROCEaY. ?0* Phone 21lJ J id Men's deeds Alaska-Sastincau biininy Co. THANE, > 9 * f ALASKA 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 rhower b th. Sanitary conditions perfect. Dining room In connection. jLosnre Bar Free Moving Picture Shows Every Afternoon and Evening i WILLIAM SCRISNER, Mngr. COMFORTABLE WINTER QUARTERS AT THE OCCIDENTAL HOTEL Prepare (or cold weather by getting a steam heated roorn. Best possible rates for permanent room er during the winter months. FINE POULTRY ' j Full lino /. ;h r.nJ curotl niratft?tiuvonuncni InHittvcic-J. Try our Wild lloro Lai t '* Frye-Bruhn Market :f? v 1Z1 Fron! St. Phono JSff \ A. EIKLAND CARPENTER and CABINET MAKER FFirst class work at reasonable rates ?? General repairing ? special furniture.. Estimates Free. ? ? ? 'Phone 254 j Bth. 19X4. Parties wishing s;im" liould call for aflvcftlsed letters run! has. A.; Antonr.on, Allstrom; Aiidcr-; estad, K. : Allen, Archie; Aldln. : i.; Befcar. P.: Benson, Jno. (;j); Berg 2); Haulcy. Chan.; Harrie, It. (c); n-*;--nsf>n,'Mhrtln;-Hnller. K'dw.; Hart man, Fred: Jakobson, Jas. (c): John >?, Cicley: Janson, Au&. (4): Jacob Chr's; Jakicb, Peter (cV; Jack son, Elroy; Jackson, Frank H.: John son. John (c); phrvi, Eli; Jackson, J;. Jnrncr, Hi W.; Johnson, Andrew; Johnson. Byron; Johnson. H. (c); Johns. .Tohson, E.; Johnson, Nils; Johnsor., Eric; Johnson, Tillic; I,ar\ son. La- : Larson, Tony H.: Lea(,V Clarl (>); !.a ftocholtc, Frank; Miller,' I>h'(2); Patterson, H. J.; Pellfolk, Tohitnncu J. E.; Robinson, Fred Sibley, Jack; Tatsvik, John; Tonias, Ilehry; Vincontini, Francesco; Volkman. Fred (2); Yates, Thos. ?v. '