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VOL. V., NO. 732. JUNEAU, ALASKA, WEDNESDAY. MARCH :ll. 11)15. ' PRICE TEN CENTS. MILLARD'S HOME RULE MEMORIAL IS PASSED GERMANS SUFFER A CRUSHING DEFEAT IN NORTH POlANDj. j LONDON, March 31.?That tho Ger mans have met with a crushing re verse In Poland north of Warsaw be came known early In the day, and as the detailed accounts came in later, the extent of the Russian victory grew. Most of the news thus far Is unofficial, but regarded as reliable. The German tosses have been appal ling. i The story of the engagement and 1 the German defeat says that the Ger-I mans fell back In the Nleman river < district, expecting that the Russians i would follow them and then they 1 would crush the enemy by a flanking i movement. I The Petrograd dispatches state that | the maneuver was a complete failure, and that several entire division of the I Germans were caught In the trap and i completely annihilated. No estimates have been placed on the extent of the German loss, but it Is stated that they were unusually 1 heavy, and that the result of the bat tle will have an Important effect on the campaign north of Warsaw. GERMANS CLAIM VICTORIES. Berlin dispatches and announce ments make no mention of the Ger man reverse at the Nleman river, but claim that the Russians have suffered losses at various points near the Prus sian border farther north. Berlin reports say that French as saults have been repulsed and beaten back with heavy losses at several places on the western front. PARIS SAYS UNCHANGED. Reports from Paris say that the sit uation along the front in Belgium. Al sace. France and Lorraine remains un changed. ALLIES MAY DELAY ACTION LONDON'. March a*??While the re sults Justify the elates of the war of flees at London, Paris and Petrograd that the tide of battle since early in March has been rather favorable than unfavorable for the Allies, the indica tions are that feeling out process has discovered the German positions stronger than it was believed. The fact that the Allies have not pressed the fighting so strongly for the last half of March as tbey did for the first half of the month, but hare been using unprecedented energy in strengthen ing their forces in the field, both by sending hordes of reinforcements tc the front and by adding enormousl> to the equipment of the artillery, leads to this conclusion. It is the general belief now that the Allies will not attempt an aggressive movement on the east or west fronts or against the Dardanelles and Con stantinoplc until their "forces shall have been strengthened materially. It is thought that this determinatiot might result in an aggressive move ment on the part of Germany before the Allies put their spring campaign into full operation. That Germany must do something to offset the loss of Przemysl and the danger to Con-i stantinople is apparently the belief in Berlin, and a resultant early aggres sive movement in one or more places is looked for. ALL LINES ON RUSSIAN SOIL ?+?. BERLIN. March 31.? The general staff reports: "Rumors of the fresh occupation of parts of East Prussia are untrue. The German line In the Eastern theatre runs from Pillca to wards and along the Rawka and Ezura to the Vistula; north of the Vistula It proceeds from East of Plock down throught Zuromlnek and Stupsk. both of which arc situated South of the Mlawa. then East toword the district North of Przasnysz. passing South of Myszenjec. South of Kolono. and to the North of Lomza, to the Bohr riv er near Mecarozo. From that point It extends along the Bobr to the North west of Ossowiec. which Is being bom barded by the Germans. From there the line continues across the district East of Augustowo via Krasnopol, Pll wiszkl. Mariampol and Szaki. and along the frontier through Tauroggen In a Northeasterly direction. Tho line runs from beginning to end of Rus sian territory. South of the Vistula thaws have caused a lull except in tho artillery action. The Rawka and Bzura rivers and the tributaries of tho Pillca have overflowed their banks and compelled both Russians and Germans to aban don many of tholr trenches. ? *1* ?> * ? * WEATHER TODAY ? + ?> -> * ?> ?> + <? v ?> -:- ?:< + Maximum?44. ? ? Minimum?28. < ? Precipitation?.37 Inch. v + Cloudy; snow. ? ITALIAN BLOOD IS SPILLED ON ! AIISTR0 FRONT ' ROME, March 31.?Rumors of an f< jpen break between Italian and Aus-:0! Irian forces on the border have been in circulation all day. The Glornale 13 j' Italia this evening published with d -eserve news from Venice which saya 13 that "there has been a grave inci- p lent on the Austro-ltalian frontier be tween some Austrian soldiers and Ital-j u ian customs officers. Several of the w Italian customs officers, it says, have : S been wounded, and the feeling is run ning high." it The rumors, and the repressed pub- fi iication in the Giornale. has caused feeling to run high, though it is more a tense than noisy, or demonstrative. f? AUSTRIA BELIEVES ITALIAN WAR SURE | NEW YORK. March 31.?A Rome k cable to the New York Times says h that Austria has sent squads of Rus- c slan prisoners and Gallcian refugees 0 into Trcntlno. to work on tho defen sive fortifications. Heavy guns are q being mounted in passes on specially n constructed concrete platforms, and n masked batteries are being placed in t( close proximity to the frontier in the p preparation for the Italian invasion which the Austrians consider incvita ble. The Austrian fleet, which, since -I the Anglo-French naval operations in the Dardanelles has often been cruis ing in the Adriatic, is now again con centrated at Pola. where an Italian y attack is feared. t Pope For Peace Still o ROME. March 31.?Although Italian officialdom seems to expect the coun- r try to abandon its policy of neutral ity within a very short time, tho Va- 1: tican circles maintain their optimism, e The Pope is lending all his influence c to keep Italy out of the war. Deputy Bouoml. an ardent advocate of Ital- C Ian Intervention in the war. writes as follows in the Messagero: "Whatever Prince von Buelow does. Italy must remain confident. The ti government will shortly announce the c treaty of alliance to safeguard the in 1 terests of the nation." t A dispatch to the Tribune, dated at f Vienna, states that under any circum- t stances Austria would refuse to cede - any territory to Italy before Italy had 1 fulfilled her pledges of neutrality. In i other words. Austria would not grant any territory to Italy until after the ' close of the war. The dispatch indi- ' catcs that Austria and Italy hold each other in deep distrust. MOVEMENT OF AUSTRIAN TROOPS CAUSE PANIC ROME, March 31.?Venice specials ' state that the arrival of special trains ' in the province of Goerz with 4,000 Austrian troops and artillery caused j a panic on the unofficial bourse at Trieste. JAP-CHINESE CRSHS ACUTE ?+? PEKING, March 31.?In diplomatic '' circles the situation arising over the ' ; negotiations over Japan's demands up on China are regarded as more serious today than at any time since the con ference was inaugurated. The Chinese say that Japan is in creasing rather than diminishing her 1 demands, and that China cannot ac quiesce in the demands that have been placed upon her. Emperor Calls Extra Session. TOKYO. March 31.?The Emperor has called an extra session of the diet for May 17th. GERMANS LOSE ONE SUBMARINE PARIS. March 31.?The minister oi marine issued a statement today that a French cruiser had sunk a German submarine which was maneuvering on : the surface off Diepe. American Lost. LONDON. March 31.?Leon Chester Thrasher, an American engineer, was among those lost on the British steam ship Falaba when she was sunk by a German submarine. Another British Ship Sunk. The British steamship Flaminian was torpedoed off the island of Sicilly. Her crew was rescued by a Danish steamer. An "ad" in The Empire reaches ev-: | crybody. >IONEERS OF SEATTLE DIE IN ACCIDENT! SEATTLE. March 31?The death; t four prominent pioneers of Seattle! i an automobile accident has shocked 10 city. The dead are: THOMAS W. PROSCH, son of Chas. rosch the founder of the Seattle ost-Intelllgencer, and himBelf editor nd publisher of that paper for many ears. MRS. THOMAS \V. PROSCH. MISS LEONORA DENNY, daughter t the late Arthur A. Denny one of the >unders of Seattle, and membor of no of the leading familcs of the city. MRS. HARRIET FOSTER BEECH R, wife of Capt. Herbert Foote Boe der son of the late Dr. Henry Ward eecher, a leading Seattle artist and ioneer. Mrs. M. J. Carkcek, whose husband ?as a pioneor Seattle contractor and hose son, Vivian Carkeek is a leading eattle lawyer, was soriously injured.: The accident occurred in the Duwa ilsh river, into which the car dashed ?om a bridge noar Allontown. The car was owned by Mrs. Carkeek. nd was driven by her Japunese chauf >ur. Miss Denny was a cousin of tho late! ohn B. Denny of Juneau, and has j lany relatives in Seattle. Capt. Bcecher, whose wifo was tiled. Is well known in Alaska. He j as made many trips north as a Pa iflc Coast Steamship company's (Si Mr. Prosch was one of the Seattle :hamber of Commerce excursion, lany of whom were indicted at Ju* eau a few years ago for stealing the atom pole that occuplos a prominent lace in Pioneer Place. Seattle. BOMBARDMENT IS RESUMED LONDON". March 31?A Router's dis atch from Constantinople by way of lerlin says the allied licet resumed he bombardment of villages near the ?uter Dardanelles forts this afternoon. Turkish aviators are making dally cconnai3sances. -The Turkish forts for 12 miles in and from the entrance to the Dardan Ilea are occupied by the land forces if the British and French. 5ERMANY CLAIMS FORTS UNDAMAGED BERLIN. March .11.?After making i personal inspection of the Dardan 'llcs forts, a correspondent of tho Tagcblatt reports that no damage has men done to the inner forts, but that ive English ships have been disabled tnd three mine sweepers have been mnk. Since the shelling of tho inner ortifications began no Turkish sol* liers have been killed, he asserts. "The passage of the enemy's ships hrough the straits seems completely mpossible," he adds. DARDANELLES SITUATION GLOOMY ??>? LONDON", March 31.?Optimism ov pr early reports of successful attacks igainst the Dardanelles has been les- ? jned. The Times naval expert ex presses belief that the fleet cannot force a passage without co-operation jf land forces. As the Turks have concentrated 250,000 men, a great Ang lo-French force would be required. The Turks have managed to streng then their forts and construct place ments for new batteries. They have a number of movable batteries, with guns on motor trucks and railway car riages. which are shifted from place to place. The French admiral says the straits are clear only to Pephez Burnu. 12 miles from the entrance. The main mine fields- are between Chanaw (Kale Sultania) and Kild Bahr. on the narrows. The Turklshr claim, made ! some time ago. that a French submarine had been sunk, is now confirmed. Stop Bombardment of Sbyrna. ' ATHENS. March 31. ~ The Allies bombardment of Smyrna has beet stopped because of threats made b\ the Vail of the city that if Englisi: and French warships continued theli lire, he would expose all his civilian prisoners to death from the warshipi shells, according to dispatches fron Tenedos. Two thousand French ant British subjects were arrested wher the bombardment began, and they art being held as hostages by the Turks. ?> -> v ?!? ?> ? + 4> v- ? ?? ?> 4 ? FOREIGN LOANS 4 * ARE LEGAL ?: * 4 ? WASHINGTON. March 31. ? 4 + Secretary of State William J. 4 ? Bryan said today that the State 4 * Department does not feel justi- <i ? field in objecting to credit be- ?: ? ing arranged by American fi- 4 nanciers for belligerents. + + + + + + + + + + I s James A. Smiser, of Columbia. n Tcnn., whom President Wilson named t United States district attorney at Ju- t neau. arrived today on the steamship a Jefferson, accompanied by Mrs. Sml- t ser. They are guests, for tho present. r of Judge and Mrs. Robert W. Jen- e nlngs. District Attorney Smiser will likely r days. "Court Is still in sbssion, and v as 1 am unfamiliar with the business before It, 1 am not prepared today to . make any announcements," he said. The new Federal official Is typical of tho Southorn gentlemen, and the c first lmpre?slon which Juneau had of! hint today, was extremely favorable, to say the least He showed a keen Interest 'n the capital city, ana de clared that he and Mrs. Smiser were: delighted with the beautiful trip up the Inside Passage from the States. c ? c "I Iiave no new pencil-.-. iu piwu>u.-, gate," ho Bald today. "I want to do ' right. I want your help and 1 wanr 1 to help you. 1 want to know your j1 spirit, that it may assist in guiding me; c In the administration of my duties an v I find them." Naturally, District Attorney Smiser ' ha3 not yet attempted to go fully in- j1 to the matter of his assistants. ? Changos in his office, if any there will i be. will not be made until after he has ' taken tho oath of office. classmate of Attornev-Gcnornl Thos. j W. Gregory, and to him he owes his ? appointment, he says. His home in 1 Tennessee Is not far from tho boy- * TURKS CLAIM SUCCESS AGAINST BRITISH TROOPS CONSTANTINOPLE." March 51. - Bagdad dispatches announce the cap ture of Kornea. at the junction of the 1 Tigris and Euphrates rivers, by the - fonded by RrHlsh forces who fired upon each other, the dispatches add. ! The Turks suffered no casualties. GERMANS SUNK KARSRUHE THEMSELVES g|B NEW YORK. March 31.?The Ger 1 man cruiser Karlsruhe was blown up 1 by her own crew five weeks ago. after 1 she had gone on a reef off St. Charles < in the West Indies, according to Ed ward Wadsworth. of Newark, who ar rived from St. Tomas. lie obtained his information from fishermen, who said the crew of the Kalsruhc were transferred to another Gorman war ship. White people of St. Charles pro fessed to believe it was some other craft than the Kalsruhc blown up. In an effort to make tho British be lievo tho Karlsruhe was out of the^ way. GREECE WANTS PROMISE FIRST ? ATHENS, March 31.?Humors of friction In the "neutrality cabinet" of Premier Gounarls are denied in the following official note: "Rumors of a disagreement between Ministers Stratas and Zographos and their col leagues arc without foundation." That Greece is willing to abandon neutrality If she can receive the defi nite assurances of her reward Is indi cated by this additional statement in the note: "The government continues to study the external situation to establish Its policy on a solid and sure pasls so as to enable it to obtain the prcciso pro ? raises in the event-of Greece abandon ! ing her neutrality." IS UNITED STATES ?IN WORLD POLITICS? ? ?>'t? LONDON. March 31? It is believed ' there is a deep plot of a political na ture as well as a commercial move which urges reapproachment between the United States and Russia in con ' auction with tho, protests which Eng i land, Russia and the United States ? have registered at Tokio against the i Japanese designs in China. Confront ? ed with the serious problem of the i demands of Japan, the United States, t, it is said, has acted in close accord, i if not in concert with Russia in its t efforts to stop Japan's aggressions i in the Chinese empire. } ? ? ? ALASKA GOLD. > NEW YORK. March 31. ? Alaska - Gold closed today at 34%; Utah Cop-. ? per, 56%. > ?> *> -3- -i- ?> + + ??? ?> ?> + -j- + > TRIPP WILL RUN. ? :? ? Herman T. Tripp today died ?> :? j his candidacy for the school * >: ?> board, with City Clerk Pottit. ?" * | :?1 * * + -3- -J- + ? ?> -J- * -s- ?> RESIDENT MAY < EMPLOY 2,500 MEN_ON ROADj SEATTLE; March 31.?A Waahlng on special "dispatch In the Seattle tar today says that President Wood ow Wilson will make an announce lent as soon as Secretary of the In- ? erlor Franklin K. Lane returns from he Pacific Coast, declaring that Sew ird hao been selected as the tide wa cr terminus of the government rail oad. This announcement Is expcct d to be made April 5. Tho dispatch says further that 2,500 nen will be put to work on three inlts of tho proposed railroad system, yhich will be: (1) From Ship creek to Mile No. 52. (2) From Ship creek to Kern reek, to connect with the Alaska Nor hern. (3) Re-construction work on the Waska Northern from Seward north. Gen. Siebert May Have Charge. WASHINGTON. March 31.?It in :onsldered likely here that in the ?vent of a decision in favor of ox enslve railroad building in Alaska his year Brig-Gen. William li. Slcb art, who was assistant to Col. G. W, loethals on the Pannma canal work, rill be placed in charge instead of the nglncering commission. Gen Slcb xt was recently promoted to bo a irigadior-gcnerul from lieutenant-col inel. MEXICANS PAY MRS. McMANUS $11,300 ?? Washington, March 31. tho ;overnment at Mexico City today paid he widow of John B. McManus $lli 100 in gold. Mrs. McManus will make irrangements for the disposal of her ) Ue-lcan property and leave for the States. Batteries at Brownsville. BROWNSVILLE, Tex., March 31. - Three batteries of United Statoa nr lllory arrived hero today to protect Vmcrlcnn interests. Gen. Fred Fun 'RESIDENT'S REPLY IS WIRED TO LONDON WASHINGTON, Mnrdi 31. -The re- , )l.v of tho President to the British or lcr in counclll establishing a German blockade and delining tho status of tcutrals was cabled to American Am bassador Walter H. Page yo.tcrday ivonlng. EUROPEAN GOVERNMENTS BUY AMERICAN WHEAT CHICAGO. March 31.?In tho past tow days foreign governments have purchased in the United States about 1,000.000 bushels of wheat. NO DECISION MADE ON EXTRA SESSION WASHINGTON. March 31?Reports that President Wilson had determined to call an extra session of Congress next November were denied at the White House today by Secretary Tu multy. It was stated officially that the President liar, arrived at no decis ion.. GREAT FLEET IS TO ASSEMBLE AT GOTHAM NEW YORK. March 31.?In the North River, New York, May 9-17, there will assemble for maneouvcrs 21 United States battleships. 21 de-. stroyors, and 12 submarines, the big gest fleet ever brought together un der the American flag. A division of the cruisers may join the fleet. AMERICAN RED CROSS TO HELP SERBIA NEW YORK, March 31.?Tho Rod Cross Society of America, and the Rockefeller Foundation will send to Serbia a.commission of medical and sanitary experts to combat the spread of tho dread typhus fever, cholera and other contagious diseases. $50,000 has been set aside for the work. UTAH MINES TO CONSOLIDATE TOMORROW SALT LAKE CITY, Utah.i March 31.?Three big coal companies of tho State of Utah will be merged on the first of April to be known as the United States Fuel Company, with n capital of $10,000,000. GERMANY FORBIDS EXPORTATION OF ITS COAL COPENHAGEN. March 31.?Ger-* many has forbidden the exportation of anthracite coke and of all coals,, exclusive of certain kinds of briquets. All wool sheared In 1914 and 1915 has b^-cn ordered ceased. MRS. ROBERT GUGGENHEIM IS GRANTED A DIVORCE NEW YORK. March 31.?Mrs. M. Robert Guggenheim was granted an] interlocutory decree of divorce'today. ? ? + t IN THE LEGISLATURE 1 n House. i 1. Agreed to instruct sub- || committee to submit tentative |c bilis containing direct, license j . v and per capita tax clauses, with j r provision that per capita tax, if ndopted, bo used for sup- j j n port of Pioneers' Home and t I similar purposes. ! ! i; 2. Committee substitute (H. I t j B. 48) for House Bills 1 and t 17, general mining law, made <j special order for 11 o'clock j tomorrow. 3. Heard announcement that ? i public hearing will be held at g 7:30 o'clock tonight, of munici- ,:i pal affairs committee, to hear j t argumenla for and against the j a Daly l)ill, requiring the regula- H tion of public service utilities, y rates, etc. ! f Senate. | 1 1. Committee of. whole di- j rected taxation Bub-committee t to prepare draft of bill for di- a rect porperty tax, for substance ? c of session's revenue measure. :? 2. Passed Noon's mechanics' j a lion bill, extending time from j j 30 to 60 and from 60 to 00 days. I , j Bill goes back to House. ; 3. Passed Gauslad "board bill act." ' !< '5,i( WICKERSHAM ?. DECLARES FOR i l\OMl RULE: ?+? \ "Have you got a word for The Km >ire." a reporter united Judgfe .lames Wickersham, Alaska's Delegate toj. L'ongress, as lie arrived at noon today an the steamship Jefferson, with Mrs/ Wickersham. "Vcs," Judge 'A'ickersliam replied. , 'I am In favor of a full Territorial \ form of government for Alaska." Tito Delegate and Mrs. Wickersliam registered at the Alaskan, and will be here until the departure, Saturday night, of the steamship Mariposa for , Cordova. They are on their wny to:, Fairbanks. "1 am going to spend the first sum mer at my home in Fairbanks, in more than sis years." Judge Wickcrsham said. "Congress has been in almost continuous session for the past six ' years, making it impossible for inc to get away. 1 am glad of the chance to see my home again." Judge Wickersliam is interested in llshcrics and school legislation and re iterated his views on those subjects, as expressed in a speech before the Seattle Chambor of Commerce, last week. The Delogate looks in hotter physi* ?at trim than he hns been for years, and Mrs. Wickershain's health is of the best. They have been spending the winter in Washington, but re turned West by way of California. ? -O- ? ON THE MARIPOSA. SEATTLE. March 31. ? When the Mariposa calls for Alaska tonight she will carry 225 pa engers, seventy of whom are bound for tho Forbes can nery. Southca tern Alaska. First cabin passengers for Juneau include Roden, John Olcn, Mary Zone, J. A. Magill, Miss A. M. Mocllcr. Mrs. W. H. Dickinson. E. F. Clark, Mrs. L. M. Tubbs. Beatrice Tubbs. Arthur Fairchild, \lr. and Mrs. J. N. Ander son, Mrs. W. G. Welse, Walter Woise. Miss Mira Wilson, Mrs. E. It. Brophy, R. Heyner. J. A. Davis', H. Hiidre, Jas. McCloskey, Helen Krisc. HEAD OF ROTHSCHILDS IS DEAD IN LONDON LONDON, March 31.?Lord Roths child, head of the English branch of that family, died hero today. TULLER HOME ROLE" MEMORIAL PASSES; STATEHOOD PROPOSED By a vote of 6 to 2, President Su lierland and Senator Hubbard voting o, the Territorial Senate this mom ng passed the Millard memorial ask tig for a full form of Territorial gov rnmeut for Alaska, which Monday i-au substituted for the Shoup House ncmorlal, asking for the same relief. The passago of the memorial came ftcr Senator Hubbard withdrew a m<> Ion to re-commlt the Millard memor al to the committee, with Instructions o amend It by substituting a memor al he had Introduced earlier in to lay's session, asking for Statehood for llnsku. Senator Hubbard's proposal fell" Ike a bombshell In the Senate. Sen itor Millard Jumped to his feet and iccused his colleague of "subterfuge, o defeat my measure." "There Is not . man here who believes Alaska could ecure Statehood, In ten. or In twenty ears, and we might as well try to ly over this bay, as attempt to get t," he said. Senator Hubbard said he regretted hat his colleague should entertain ,uch an opinion of his action, and de ilarcd that he could not concur In the Senator's remark that Statehood was io far away. "It will not be flvo -cars?yes, I may shorten It to three ears. We must make a start, and vhy should It not be now," he said. Called Hubbard Inconsistent. Senator Sulzer took the floor. "I :annot understand the position, neith >r can I understand tho logic, of the senator from tho Third," he said. "In he committee room on these 'fuller ionic rule' memorials, he took the po dtlon that we should not report the Millard memorial because It did not ipeclflcally state what Alaska wanted. 3n the Shoup memorial, when debat ng on the floor of this Senate, he dl -ectly changed his position and said io wanted a fuller form of Territorial (Continued on Page Five) RIOTING FOLLOWS STREET CAR STRIKE SEATTLE, March 31.?Rioting fol lowed the announcement against the Seattle Electric company last night. The strike was voted at a meeting of union Inbor at 0 o'clock, and union motormon and conductors left their :nrs on the streets aa-. fast as they were notified of the action. Commit* tecs began an active campaign among the non-union conductors and mctormcn to Induce them to Join the union. In the rioting that followed car win Were nuvhed. trolley ropes cut and fare boxes and controller handles removed from the cars, and confiscat ed. Men who refused to strike are run ning the cars today, and giving the city the best service they can. Union labor today formally denied responsibility for the rioting. FAIRBANKS SPEAKS FOR ALASKA SEATTLE, March 31.?Former Vice President Charles \V. Fairbanks, ar riving here on his way home from the Orient, discussing Alaska, said If the Federal government pays due heed for the demand for the development of the Territory, as It ought to. Its fu ture greatness is assured. As u United States Senator. Mr. Fairbanks visited Alaska In 1S99. CONGRESS TO PROTECT ALASKA SEAL HERD WASHINGTON, March 31. ? An early move on the part of the new House ways and means committee will be for a bill that will protect the Alaska seal herds. THOMAS J. PATTERSON MARRIES IN CHICAGO SEATTLE, March 31. ? Thomas J. Patterson, for many years In charge of the Juneau cable ofllco, was mar ried today at this place to Miss Min nie Afh', of Cumberland, Md., a boy sweetheart. M lM-H-i-H-i-I-H-l-H-I-H-I-I-I- i 1 it i i.? | REGISTER! RECfSTER!! REGISTER!!! | r The people of Juneau cannot afford to leave :: i the results of the municipal election next Tuesday :: 4 to chance. 1' A iozen municipal tickets can be put in the field jj J ? ft er the registration books close Saturday. ?? But only those who are registered on or before ?? "x Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock will be able to vote. It is the duty of every man and woman in the ;; r rity. to do his or her part for Juneau. REG-ISTRA- :; J nON IS THAT PART NOW. *H"H ?! I I H"1 1 M I ?! i 1 I H-l-1 M I I I I !1 I 1 1 ! 1 1 1 I 1 ) 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 ) I I I" ?