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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, January 21, 1915, Image 5

Image and text provided by Alaska State Library Historical Collections

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020657/1915-01-21/ed-1/seq-5/

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!. -Hj llllllllllllliUnillMlilll in I 1 MM i I I I > i i n n I I
H I I' i 1 1 i i i I I I 1 II I 1 I I 1 I. rfr:
I Quitting Business I
I Save Yourself Money if
| Selling My Entire Stock ::I
j At
t| Groceries and Men's Gccds
|| Rubber Boots and Shoes
JAMES McKANNAtt
rr LOWER FRANKLIN ST. PHONE 5-5 . {J
? ii i i-i.i;; i; 111:; 11 m m ; m i m i i : ;?mim ; h-i-h-m-:'?i:
?in 111 n : i:; 11 m-i i fk m-k-m-i-m-h h nil
I Money Raising I
Ripe Olives In Oil 15c bottle
Imported Mushrooms 20c can
Silver Flake Pan Cake
Flour 25c Pkg.
Large Bottle Fancy Honey....30c
Four Lbs. Jap Rice .25c
Tea Lbs. Corn Meal 30c
i Eight Lbs. Fancy Onions 25c
Extra Fancy Potatoes, ,105
Lbs, per sack $1.65
Ono Box H. & G. Cocoa 15c
! Fancy Toilet Soap 20c box
Grape Frulte..- _..3 for 25c
Extra Fancy Dell Monte
Can Pears, PeacUca,
Pineapples and Appri
cots, per can 20c
Extra Fine Tpblo Fruit
(Gal. cans) Pears^ Ap
ples. Peaches, Plunfs Ap
prlcots, etc, 35c gal, 3 for $1.00 Li
Lemons 25c dor.
Bananas 30c dor. p
Jap Oranges 15c dor.
Celery 10c bunch
Apples 20c dor. f..
Sweet Orangcs..20c, 30c, 40c dor.
II Will Absolutely GUARANTEE the I
M Above Items as VERT FANCY m g
Reliable Cash Grocery J
= "Y\ c Always Sell at Honest Prices" =
N. S. Bean, Proprietor 35 PHONE 290 p
*!? r'ii iin ifiw 11 itinnp^iJ^rasgs-.-i^acgaeaa
ISOLD ON 55 YEARS RECORD
STYLES, SIZES Ah'D PRICES 10 SUIT ALL
THE MANW1
IS M !!
to profit by experience gets on
the smoothest.
By buying a "cheap" stove
or range you make a mistake.
By buying a Charter Oak, you
jjp not make a mistake, you
save fuel, trouble and money fj
in the end.
jj Profit fcy the experience of those who have used Charter Oak R
& Stoves and Ranges. B
For Sale by THE JUNEAU FURNITURE COMPANY
"The Home Furnisher*" Cor. 3rd and Seward Sis.
Pianos and Piano Players
EDISON DIMOND DISC I COLUMBIA TALKING
PHONOGRAPHS I MACHINES
VICTOR VICTROLAS
15,000 Records for All Machines. Sheet Music, Small Musical Instilments
THREE STORES
JUNEAU MUSIC HOUSE
J P. L. GRAVES. Mgr.
REXALL DRUG STORE FRONT STREET DRUG STORE
Douglas, Alaska. Douglas, Alaska.
ELMER E. SMITH, Prop
^9VWyy v w WW v? v?vrv>yyttxyrsr-/v.^m^k^wy^^>^wtvv%'vwvyv v>rvvv vtt vvw
I SPEC
X 1111 n hi 111111111 n i n 11 n 11111 n n m d in i h <!
1111 n 11111 inn 11 m 11111 n 111111 ii m 1111 h i
I TWO DOZEN FRESH 57 f
RANCH EGGS / OC
j E J. RAYMOND'S j
I fOR FISH TRADE
i cafoly predicted that If the necessary
i concessions wore granted by parlfn
)d adjacent waters would be shipped
east of Denver: from any other Pa
cific port. The -transcontinental rail
reallte the Importance of this fish
business but also the powerful rival
lose this trade tho American railways
are to extend the terminal, rates from
Seattle to Ketchikan . which means
Seattle will cost the fishermen noth
"Jt is well known that the halibut
[ largest and finest >n this coast p*-ob
j rider whore markets can he fou.vl rorj
ilib Immense flMt product.
"Canada ha^- a population of about
consumo on an average nearly TOO,
COO pounds of Faclfic Coast halibut
per month. If Canada were our only
market, no would h;r.o to redact our
fishing capacity to nilf tho damaue of
that nmcket.
Our tug rietgnoor.
access ;o a market of ninety mir.ici:s
of people, takos all out surplus and
not Canada reciprocate? Canada pos
esses larger and more prolific fishing
ways been one to two cents per pound
higher In the United States than Can
ada. It Is reasonablo to expect that
American fishermen will export to our
markets when they can sell at a high
or price in their own? Therefore why
should Canada not reciprocate?
Coot of Sea Transit.
"It costs fishormen or owners of
dollars to run a boat from a line di
rect west of hero to Seattle or Vancou
j ver and return. The time lost in the
two journeys would givo each boat an
te land their fish in this port instead
of taking them south, the fish would
be landed in better condition and ar
rive in the East at least three days
Rupert's "One-Ninth."
"The Total monthly catch of hali
but taken from the adjacent waters
average about 4,500,000 pounds; 3,500,
000 pounds of these are landed at Se
attle, 500,000 at Vancouver, and 500,
Prlnce Rupert has only about one
ninth of the business. But thero is no
reason whntever why we cannot have
at least eight-ninths of it if our gov
ernment will grant the necessary con
cessions such as prevail throughout
the fishing wdrld.
"It sbouiu aiso oo improsscu ujivu
our member the amount of-revenue
iliis city would derive oach month from
, an export- fish business of 4,000,000
pounds monthly. Assume that it will
require 400 fishing schooners, each
of a carrying capacity of :o,O0O pounds,
making bi-monthly trips to this port
five cents per pound this would amount
have to be deducted the actual cost
000, there would bo that amount for
expenditure in "this city for gasoline.
necbssary supplies. Is not this a busl
forth for its attainment? Surely wo
cannot allow this to pass us by with
out making at least a struggle for it.
Other Industries.
There are other profits direct and
industry It would assist in encourag
ing and maintaining. The handling of
4,000,?00 pounds of halibut per month
would require nearly 125 tons of ice
per day, or representing an Investment
of $125,000. All fishing nets and lines
are made of cotton hemp and jute.
Miles of thoso linos and nets aro used
in these waters and this, with the
trade from the salmon canneries, would
!bc .sufficient inducement for manu
facturers to establish a not and twine
factory In the city."
view of the conditions as they exist
in Canada, which practically make
it Impossible for small American fish
Rupert. on account of the bonding pri
vilege through Canada boing limited
io shipments of 20,000 pounds or more,
and asks that Canadian dealers and
cold storago men bo permitted to pur
chase fish from and sell bait to Amor
Mayor N'owtca's tuwnpa&er, Tha
Seattle would not br coacqrnftd qv
or the possible lost: of the flab busi- _
ness if thcro was not an excellent
reason.
mcttfu' advantages, unless i:ho tthils
fast that it will bo Impossible for a
dozen Soattles to take It away from i
part of all citizens and the removal of
In other words. Prince ltupert must
Prlncn.Rnpert must fight. No matter
if all tho commoreia! fish In the soven
the way to niarkot and means of trans*.
practically hopeless* that city novor
lns chance.
attlo the splendid city she Is today,
system.
within easy sail of her docks. She
has transportation and markots, and
Yet, if Seattle, by tho restoration
at American ports, or by any othor
trial solar plexus, sho will surely do
Fish is the commodity on which
Prluce Rupert, during thoso early days
Control of tho business is here, by
right, anyway. But if Soattlo can
can block her, she certainly will. Busi
: ness la business. It's up to Prince Ru
? port
' MISS BERNHOFER TO
VISIT COAST CITIES
Miss Mary Bornhofcr, whoso song
recital Tuesday night was one of tho
delightful musical events of tho sea
son, expects to leavo in two or three
weeks for Seattle, and, it is possible,
Bernhofer has no Intention of going
East, she said this morning, and her
plans for the completion of her mu
KYRAGE EXPECTS TO
RETURN TO JUNEAU
telman, expects to return hero some-,
time this summor from Bolos, Greece,
where he went two years ago to set
tle tho estate of a brother.
Kyragc hns written a letter to Judge
Robert W. Jennings, asking that this
latter certify by letter that Kyrngo's
name before it was changed here was
Pcrikle;; Kyrazis, in order to oxpodito
tho winding up of legal affairs in
Grocce.
TEACHING MINERS
TO SAVE LIVES
Lessona Jn rendering first aid to tho
injured. Instruction in how to stop the
flow of blood and how to reliovc a man
suffering from asphyxiation will bo
part of tho campaign which Federal
Milling Inspector S. S. Smith has ar
ranged to inaugurate In tho Alaska
Gnstineau, Alaska Treadwoll and Al
aska Juneau mines, with the miners
Superintendent Philip Bradley of
the Treadwoll. Superintendent John
Richards of tho Alaska Juneau and
General Manager Bart Thane, of the
Gnstineau have heartily endorsed In
spector Smith's plan to teach the mln
j lous first aid treatment:: will be held
and it Is expected that the campaign
will result in insuring greater protec
tion to the men who work In the un
derground mlnos of this section.
Inspector Smith will pattern his les
sons after the style of the United
States Bureau of Mines, which last
summer at Pittsburgh gave scientif
ic demonstrations of tho number of
lives that can bo snvod in tho mines
in time of accident, through tho In
strumentality of first-aid treatment
Already tho work of Instruction In
'10 use of the lungmotor Is being dl
STAMPEDE PREDICTED
\V. D. Copporaqll, formerly of Ju
neau, is quoted by the Seward Gate
drcd poople are preparing to leave that
place for the Alaskan coast. The let
tor also states that ovcryono believes
terday from his vacation trip to San
FranclHco, saw P. E. Jackson, A. E.
L. Bell, Claude Wales and other AI*
' +.T
. I ARTICLES MENTIONED IN THIS SPACE li'
if! ARE FAR BELOW COST
|-$i 1 ; :?-?
MEN'S SHOES?Black and Tan, lace
;;;; and button. From the best makers,
:::: $5.00, $6.00 and $7.00 shoes, bro
| S3* 13.50. 82.50 &
- MEN'S 35c and 50c Cashmere Hose,
lit! good weight, fancy and plain?
| SA^,oJfpr50c
;;!! ODD LOT of Rain Coats, sizes 34 to
:::: 37?
YOUR CHOICE of (TC AA
Tfteso Coats for JBv?Uv
FOUR-IN-HAND Silk Ties that sell.
' regularly at 50c apiece?
>::: YOUR choicb of these <>e
Vcry Fine Ties, Each
MEN'S Soft Hats, all styles and col
li' ors, broken lines, $3.00 and $3.50
hats?
HAVE A LOOK. An ?T| AA
Excclcnt Bargain at I31?VrU
YOUR choice of any of these odd ;;;;
coats and vests, sizes from 3<1 to 37 ? ;
YOUR CHOICE CT/f An
COAT AND VEST f |
LADIES' SHOES?A few button,
mostly lace with welts and turned
soles; shoes worth three times the
price asked. Broken lots and sizes, ~ ? ?
while they last?
your choice of <r| pa
These Fine Shoes. Pair at I51?C/vl'
A FINE, large lot of shirts, cuffvat
tached and detached fancy patterns !!;;
and plain; mighty good values? 1'"
$1.50 and $2.00 values?
YOUR CHOICE at ffi A A
a Great Saving, Each J3I*vFvF
THAT for qualities an'd quantities in- in
volved and for extraordinary low- ill
ness of prices has never been sur- ||||
passed in the history of this store. 11;;
All bargains in overcoats and rain- '.'.r
coats at?
BB1 per cent Off
] ^ ^ |yj ^ ^ ? |
;; I M III I I I I I ! I I I I I ?! !??! ^.-H-i-I-W-H-H I I I M MUM ? I!
?m-m it 11; i: 11 ?l'l-i-r 11 m 111 ill ninii!iiiiMi!i!ii!iiiniiiii i-i ?h-i--h^h?h^iVi i fw?.
.j. A <}?+'?{? -J.
+
* AMONG THE THEATRES. ?
?*? ?l* ?*? ?t? v ?!? v ?>
BIG HORN MASSACRE
Tho feature at the Orpheum tonight
| will be "The Big Horn Massacre" in
wo parts. This la produced by tho
Kalem company and shows the In
dians victorious in their raid upon the
iittlo band of settlors.
"When Love is Young."?This pic
ture is a lively comedy by the E3sany
company.
"Hor Old Father."?This is a mod
ern drama by the Biograph company.
Anno Schacfer and Gjoorgo A. Holt
of the Vitagraph Company in "Anno
of the Golden WesF' This is a very
strong drama with a moral to 1L Tho
show will be run one night only as
"the Top of tho World" will have the
Orpheum Friday and Saturday nights.
Bo suro and reserve your 3cats at
Splckett's Poatoffiee Store.
GRAND THEATRE.
A Man In the World of Men.
in tho lead- one big sensation, a pow
orful dramatic production.
Red Heart?A modern Crystal dra
Young West Washing Out Gold?A
WoBtorn Nestor dramn, taken from
Weekly No. 771.
"OLDEST ALASKAN" ILL
John Plulnyson; 102 years of ago,
dont In Alaska, Is reported to bo ser
iously 111 at Wrangoll, hlB home. Fin
layson has enjoyed. good health for
many years, until his present Illness,
MRS. SHURICK DIES.
Mrs. Carrie Shurick, mother of Dr,
S. C. Shurick, of Wrangoll, died last
week' at the family homo in Wrangell
and the funeral was hcld,on the fol
iating. Mre. Shurick was born In Cin
cinnati In 1837. She came to Wrangell
from Sherman, Toxao, In 1912.
BE SURE to read N. S. Bean's adv.
Everybody reads tho Empire. Ad
' MAY PUT "CHARLOTTE"
ON THE ALASKA RUN
? ?
It is expected that the crack grey
hound Princess Charlotte, of the Can
adian Pacific Company's Puget Sound
Victorlarun, will be placed on the Al
aska ran this summer, to inako five
cruises with tourists.
BANKER WHO VISITED
8EWARD IS INTERESTED
?*?
According to tho Seward Gateway,
among the probable incorporators of
i tho proposed new bank at the Kenai
j city will be J. H. Soars, of Now York,
who last summer examined the Alas*!
ka Northern railroad for a group of!
Eastern capitalists who had intended
purchasing tho road.
The bank Is reported to have already
asked for a charter. It would be
known as tho Harrlman National Bank
REDUCED CABLE RATES.
Paul P. Floyd, operator in charge of
tho United States cable office has an
nounced a reduction of 25 por cent, in
the rates for mossnges sent at night.
It It expected that the new order
will relieve much of the congestion of
, the wires during the day.
BLISS RETURNS.
Fred A. Bliss has returned from Ya*
kataga Beach, where ho has been
i working the beach placorB. Ho ex
pects to mine in tho Lltuya section
noxt Fall, when he will return West
. ward again.
Eric Oslund returned to Haines last
I evening.
YOU CAN DEFY WINTRY WINDS?
If you will use a healing, soothing lo
tion which we have prepared especial
ly for the protection of dollcate skins.
The natne of the preparation lu Denzo
Witch Hazel Cream?In 25c and 50c
bottles at?
The Reliable Rexail Store.
GIRLS' BASKET BALL GAME
On Friday night, January 22nd, the
girls of the Juneau High School will
play a basltet ball game at the Rink.
1-19-lt.
? ? ?
WHY HAVE A COLD?
J. D. C. COLD TABLETS will do the
work. 25 cents a box. Only at tho
! JUNEAU DRUG CO., Oppoclto Alac
| kan Hotel. Phone 2-5-0. 1-13-tf.
' Empire ads work all the time.
? f?
BAGGAGE AND GENERAL HAULING
. A. H. HUMPHCRIES Tplpnhnnps- 0FFICE 258
VALENTINE BUILDING ^ BARN 226
AT.ASTf A MB AT (TOLPAWV John Reck.
; Wholesale and Retail Butchers
ftlanufacturcriL of all Kinds of Sausages Our Hair s and Hacon Arc
lUmc-Sinokcd
I ALASKAN HOTELlfl
|f . WINTER RATES ' I
THE ALASKAN HOTEL will quote winter rates for permanent rocm
i J | erf, warm, weR lighted rooms, with or without private bath, from Oct. 1
H 111 | to April 1, at reasonable rates. F P P P F P See Management for Prices j |]

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