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KIRKLANDI Is In Seattle's Pathway \\ ? c EVERY DOLLAR HAS A ji HUNDRED CENTS 1 And like mankind was made to work. ARE YOUR DOLLARS WORKING FOR YOU? 1 1 Did it ever occur to you that the earning capacity of a few dollars wisely t invested is greater than that of the average man? Four or five hundred dollars invested in Seattle Second Avenue property 1 thirty years ago have since earned more than one man working steadily at |, $100 per month could earn in 200 years. % ? I It wasn't so many years ago that a Second Avenue clothier of Seattle ad- > vertised a sale of men's suits and to each purchaser he gave a waranty deed to a lot on the Western shore of Lake Washington; at that time nothing but a ! wilderness. The suits were soon worn out and cast aside but those lots to day are worth from three to five thousand dollars each; for the city of Seattle with a population of over 300,000 has grown out to the Western shore and is \ NOW crossing the lake to the EAST SIDE AT KIRKLAND. Seattle's population has increased 30 per cent, in the last four years while that of KIRKLAND has increased over 300 per cent, in the same period of ' time. |! Seattle cannot spread to the WEST because of Puget Sound. It is shut !! off on the SOUTH by the Duwamish flats which are flooded in the high tide j i season. The rough and broken territory to the NORTH does not invite its growth in that direction. It must of necessity spread to the EASTWARD and today KIRKLAND finds itself right in the PATHWAY OF SEAT TLE'S FUTURE GREATNESS. The opening of the Lake Washington canal will give to SEATTLE and KIRKLAND one of the largest and finest fresh water harbors in the world. Now is the time to put a few dollars at work for yourself in Kirkland. j j Residence lots in the Capital Hill addition beautifully parked with splendid view of the lake, the city of Seattle and the Olympic mountains at $125 to $175 each. Business lots two blocks from the City Hall at $400 to $500 each. Terms one tenth cash and balance $5 or $10 per month. TO JUNEAU REALTY CO.. JUNEAU. ALASKA: Please mail me further information about Kirkland. Street and Number ? Juneau Realty Co. Agents 122 Front St. Juneau, Alaska ! 11 .. ? I I 11 NOTICE. All parties owing bills to the Doug las Cooperative Store arc requested to settle with Harry Neville, the treas urer. 4-1-lmo. Empire want ads. get results TRY THEM? Goldstein's Emporium has th<t agency for those famous Ogle eggs. I Every one dated and guaranteed.? (3-19-tf.) You saw it first in The Empire. ! Second Hand Furniture that looks like new | | at second hand prices. : : : : % ? WE BUY SELL OR EXCHANGE f | GENERAL REPAIR WORK | I ALASKA FURNITURE COMPANY f J Second & Seward Sw. J. H. CANN Telephone 152 % ,MmMOOOHOOOMM.3.M.O.Olt J One Thousand Barrels of High Patent Flour | 1 Carloads best brands of ftlilk?Prices Right?Low expenses make jrj I phoneC"v0"opp*cityoock Scandinavian Grocery I' FINE POULTRY | Full lino (r?h and cured mcata?Government Inapocted. Try our Wild Rom LaiH Frye-Bruhn Market - Groceries and Men's Goods Alasfea-Gastineau Mining Go. THANE, / * * * ALASKA V-H-I i I ! ?! I I I?11? I? ? I 'I I-I | Buy the BEST Lamps at the SfGHT Price We are now able to sell "Mazda" Lamps at the following prices: | 40 WATT LAMPS 25c I t 60 WATT LAMPS 40c t I 100 WATT LAMPS 65c I I Alaska Electric Light and Power Co. f i" 111 i 111 i 111 m 111 n 111 in 11 n 111 n ; 1111 n ii h I'M 11 i.'i. RICH PAY IS POUND IN THE TOLOVANA (Fairbanks News-Miner. Mar. 23.) Olive creek grounds shows ; $2.50 t o the foot with only 24 feet to bedrock?Pans run from 10 cents to a dollar each?Pay streak 200 feet in width opened j in three places and shows uni formity of pay?Ground owned by Livengood and Ted Hudson | ?Conradt reports pay now lined up on Livengood creek for dis tance of two miles?70 feet in width so far as crosscut?The Tolovana looks good and get ting better. Authentic news was brought out from the Tolovann to the effect that rich pay lias been opened on discovery claim. Olive creek. It was brought to Fairbanks by August Conradt and J. C. Kinney, two of the oldest and most conservative operators in the new camp, and is confirmed by Paul Rlng seth. of Chatanika. and others. It Is the best mining news that has been received in Fairbanks for many a day and places in Tolovana in line as a producing district. The lucky laymen are Herman Stone. Pat Lynch and Tom Verdi, who lease the ground from Livengood and Teddy Hudson. This lay covers the lower 1,000 feet, while Dave Cascaden bus taken a luy on the upper 1.640 foet and expected to reach bedrock with his llrst shaft. The ground is only 24 feet deep on an average, with about 10 feet of muck. The new pay will average $2.50 per square foot. Stone, Lynch and Verdi have sunk three holes cross cutting for a dis tance of 200 feet, all of which shows the same average pay. Last Friday Dave Cascadden secured pans ranging from 10 cents to a dollar each from the pay gravel in these shafts. Pay runs all through the gravel but is richest in the last five feet above bed rock. A small amount of the gold j has been brought to the city, but not nouglt t? b(' moro 11 ?nmple of (] /luif is coming Inter. I On 1 below discovery Olive creek, t V'hcelcr & Wagner have done some t frbspectlng, tlicy owning tlio ground, * 'hey got prospects but have not ' lushod their work far enough to got fair showing as yot. Olive crook is only two miles or ' o in length ami empties Into the ' 'olovnna river just nbovo tho mouth it Livcngood creok. It comes down ' m tho right limit. Further up the ["olovnna on the right limit Wilbur | here some excellent prospects have , icon opened. Mr. Conradt said this j ifternoon that he had heard in com- ] ng out that good pay had Just bo;on , ound but lie could give no details. > Conradt. in speaking of operations t in LIvetigood creek, which Is sopar- 1 ited from Olive by a divide, said: "We have now lined up pay on Liv- t mgood creek for a distanco of nearly i wo miles, beginning from four above 1 liscovory. Tho paystrenk runs along < he right limit from tho upper end of i > bench claim, and Kinney and ray telf have crosscut it in a number of daces. So far as crosscut It is 70 il oet in width. How much wider it vill go wo do not yet know. Bolow is Hedstrom picked up the pay on liscovory bench claim and has found t in two or three different shafts. Be wecn his ground and 4 above there s a blank in which pay has not yot joen located. Discovery on i.iven ?ood showed dollar gravel but begin ling there the ground becomes very lccp. The ground has not yet been horoughly prospected on discovery. "Conservatively speaking, wo liavo Found $1 a root on Livengood, though tome of the ground runs much bet-1 ;cr. It is from 25 to 28 feet in depth md easily worked. When I was in lie city before I was so thorougniy; :onvinced that we had pay that I ,vlrcd my partner. Jack Mihalcik, who I ins just reached here from Seattle. However, we thought It the best pol- i cy to keep quiet until we were abso-; utely certain and have done so. "Ruth, Alder, Gertrude and Amy > :recks all tributaries of Llvengood, prospect well, and all may turn out to be producers. Our theory is that the gold comes off the Amy dome, which is the highest dome in that section and is at the head of Liven good creek, Tolovnna river and Mike Hess creek. With pay found on Llv engood and the Tolovana river, it would appear as though a consider able and a rich district had been op ened up and when it is thoroughly prospected, we may find wo have un covered something as rich as any thing in Alaska. "Remember that no prospecting was | done to amount to anything before January as everybody was doing their preliminary location work to hold the ground. For the slow opening of the Tolovana district you can thank the present Roden law which surely Bhould bo repealed. Had it not been for the conditions imposed by that law, Tolo vana would have been well prospect ed long before this and this winter wo would have sent in mining out fits to work with next summer. "As it is pay has been located so late in the season, that we cannot possibly got in heavy machinery over the snow and river transportation is still an unknown quantity.. The re sult will be that most of us will con tinue prospecting this summer and lining up pay. With ground less than thirty feet deep, drift mining will not be necessary. It Is an open cut coun try, with not much available water at that. Olive creek hasn't a quarter of a slulcchcad and water will have to come from up the Tolovana rlvor. The trail is breaking up now so that any heavy freighting is impossible." Conradt and Kinney came in by dog team from Olness this morning. They are busy today answering questions and taking care of their own business matters and expect to return just as A lulckly ur, tlioy can get away. The ^ atOBt discoveries In the Tolovuna aro ho subject of live conversation all * hroughout the city today, and it is ' low believed that the future of the lew camp is assured. :i ;? ? ?> v ?:< -i- 4> ?> !? WAR SIDELIGHTS ? :? A A & a A ?>. <. ?;< The Paris Martin suys the Germans md plans not only for the occupation >f Paris after what they presumed S vould bo its easy conquest, but also 'or using the capital as a lueans of r riackmail for imposing a shamful >eace on France. Paris was divided nto seven sections, eacii of which was J o receive 100,000 Germans. Then, un ess the French government agreed :o a peace with a cession of provinces :o Germany and a large indemnity and c roops to help an invasion of England, t Paris was to be systematically sack- t 3d, section by section, until the gov- I ?rnmont of Franco gave in. 1 The French ministry denies Born- < hardl's statements that France and i England planned to violate the neu- ( trality of Belgium, asserting that the I French army was concentrated along < the German frontier while the English t army did not consider taking the field i until Germany violated thoir neutrality I on August 5th, and did not concentrate I until August 14 to 25. I On April 1, the hands of ovory clock in Germany were to bo set for ward one hour. By rising an hour earlier and retiring an hour earlier It is estimated that $5,000,000 worth of petroleum will be saved during the six month of the summer: The commander of the German cruiser Dresden blew her up after the complete disablement from the at tack of three British warships, accord ing to an official report. The British reports stated the Dresden hoisted a white flag and capitulated. Prominent Belgians aro discussing the proposals not to rebuild the ruined cities of Mallnes, Termonde. Louvain, and Liege after the war, but to erect new towns near by. It is thought that tourists would be attracted in great numbers to the ruins and will provide much of the capital necessary for building the new places. In Interviews published in Colliers' Weekly, Grand Admiral von Tirpitz, of the German navy says that "The Day" toast ascribed to German naval men is "An infamous English lie." I never heard such a toast proposed. We did not want war -did not expect it, could not believe it. Our ships were abroad, many of our warships were in foreign ports; much of our vast merchant marine was far away in the harbor of every country?do you think that If we had planned the war, or even forseen it, we should not have gotten all our ships home before war was declared?" SPRING IMPROVEMENTS ABOUT BEHRENDS HOME ? *8*1 ? Tho grounds surrounding the B. M. Bohrcnds home on tho corner of Fifth and Dixon streets are being improv ed with a view to increasing its al ready exceeding beauty. A large portion of the sod lawn is being sliced and rolled up for the pur pose of smoothing the uneven ground, after which it will be replaced again. A strong plank butmcnt is being con structed on the side of tho lot facing DLxon street, the tops of the posts being securely held in place by means of anchors sunk in the bank above. Several men are at work on the improvements which will require a number of days to complete. CONSTRUCTION ENGINEER AWAITING DEVELOPMENTS ?*? J. P. Mantell, construction engineer of the Pacific Coast Construction com pany of San Francisco and a former Alaskan, is staying at the Cain await ing developments in regard to tho building of tho government railroad. He has been in tho city off and on most of the winter, being interested in some construction matters in this region. SUMMONS Case No. 1194?A In the District Court For the Territory of Alaska, Division No. One At Juneau First National Bank of Juneau, a cor poration. Plaintiff, vn. A. Christopher, defendant. To A. Christopher. Defendant greet ing: IN THE NAME OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, by order made and entered in the above Court and cause, Mnrch 17th, 1915, you are hereby commanded to be and appear In the above-entitled Court, holdcn at Juneau in snld Division of said Tor rltory arid ansewr the omplaint filed against you in the above entitled ac tion within thirty days from tho date of the last publication of this sum mono, and, if you fair so to appeal and answer for want thorcof the plain tiff will take judgment against yoi for six hundred ($600) dollars with interest on five hundred ($500) dol lars from tho 18th day of March, 191-1 at ten per cent, per annum, and in tercet on one hundred ($100) dollarr ? from March 25, 1914, at the rate ol ten per cent, per annum, and its costt and disbursements heroin incurred And plaintiff will apply to the Couri for. and tho Court will grant, th< relief demanded . in tho complnini herein, a decree of foreclosure or Jewelry pledged, authorizing tho salt of said pledgee property, and the ap plication of the proccods, or sufflcion thereof, in aymcnt of plaintiff's judg ment obtained horein. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I hav< herounto set my hand and affixed th< Seal of the nbovo Court this 17th dai of March, A. D., 1915. (Seal) J. B. BELL, Clerk First publication, March IS. 1915. larst publication, APi*H 29, 1915. We Recommend That You Use ^exatlL &d ^bbbesbbbbbbbbbh "93" Hair-Tonic' Wm. Britt, Juneau. Elmer E. Smith, Douglas. Mrs. F. III. McLean. Electric Treatment IJ Rheumatism, neurulgia nervousness, paralysis, indlgostion, asthma, catarrh, lumbago, kidney and liver diseases, cold, cough, etc, treated with vibration and pads, electric blanket. Oillce in Seward Bldg, No. 201-213. KAKE MAIL ROUTE Schedule In EfTcct April 1 to Nov. 30.1010 The E. A. IIEGG Hail* every Monday at S o'Clock n. m. from Younc'a Float. atoppldx at Douglas. Tnku Hurhor. Limestone, Sncttishnm. Sumdum. Windham Bay. Flve-Fingcr Light. Fanahnw and Knkc. CAPT. P-. MADSEN. Concrete Chimney Blocks! Double-Lock- Fire-Proof- Clinker- Concrete Chimney. (NOT CINDER OR COKE.) 12x11 in. Flue CxS in. &ucn 14x14 in. " 8x8 in. Concrete Products Mfg. Co. Next to Colo's Express. We Continae to Bay and Sell FURNITURE nt the Old Stand of the Universal Repair Shop 321 FRANKLIN STREET. PHONE 121 THE NOBBIEST LINE OF SUITINGS 1 have ever purchased for spring and summer wenr have just ar rived. Come in and look them over. F. WOLLAND. Tailor. PIANO TUNER GEORGE ANDERSON ?The only expert piano tuner in Alaska, Fnc tor>>reprcRentntive for high grade pianos.?Phono 14.3. Address P.O. Box 991, Juneau . William Pallister, M. D., Specialist in the treatment of dlseaw and deformities of tho eye and ear. Officet: Fourth Floor. Goldelein BuitJIng Oillco Phono HO. Reiidencc Phono 151. ?: :? -> .> -% _ * MARINE N0TE8 + ?i' > <> ? * + & + * + .j. | The Spokane hi due southbouinl to lorrow morning. < The City of Seattle loft Seattle last iglit. The Admiral Watson Is due from lie south this afternoon. The Admiral Evans sailed south to ny. The Alameda left Seattle last night. Tho Mariposa Is due southbound lunday. Tho Jefferson leaves Seattle tomor- t ow night. The Al-Ki sails from Seattle tonight. STROLLER WOULDN'T OFFEND NEIGHBORS FOR ANYTHING This reporter takes his typewriter m his knee to break as gently as pos ilble to the people of Skagway the; lews that twco of their super-superior jowlcrs, Messrs, W. C. Blanchard and A A. Peterson suffered a slight and nconsequental defeat at the hands >f a couple of Whltehorse players, - Messrs. Chas. Grelme and "Genie" jilbson, in a telegraphic match of .ltreo games played Thursday night )f last week when the super-superiors jf the former villa rolled 1019, while E aur dubs rolled 1039. If Skagway will j a forgive us this time, we will endeavor; to prevent repetitions of such ungen-! * tlemanly conduct In the future.? I (Whltehorse Star.) ' |_ I1IMIIIIIWIPBBSM?BH?i PRETTY Shirt Waists just Arrived! All sizes?but especially well stocked in large sizes. ALSO A PINE LINE OP Spring and Summer Underwear Mrs. Berry's Store 3rd and franklin HEARTSEASE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC. A cosy place for particular people. Ixcellent meals served family style t popular prices. MRS. T. L. STONE, Prop'r. 303 Gold St. Empire want ads. get rosults -? " wmi BUY I filtered Gasolene mm; BflHHHHflHflHKBHflRflSflBRHflBDHBEHBflBBBEflBEHHHHHHHHBBBflB FROM THE I Alaska Supply Company Our new sidewalk pump is now working and delivers the best grade of filtered Red Crown Gaso line right into vour auto tank. No Delay. No mess. No monkeying with cans; No slopping over. The pump measures accurately any quantity from 1 quart to five hundred gallons. We also carry a full line of lubricating oils, transmission grease, etc. Zerolene for Ford Cars! When ordering BEER insist on RAINIER PALE J ? ??- -- ! j i ? -?????? . Beer 1 Oc a Glass Louvre Bar Free Moving Picture Shows Every Afternoon and Evening WILLIAM SCRIBNER, Mngr. I? I"*'1'*"!" ? 1 111 The Empire guarantees Its adver-; 2 Users the largest circulation of any | newspaper in Alaska. A. EIKLAND CARPENTER and CABINET MAKER flFlrst clasc work at reasonable rates ? General repairing ? 1 special furniture.. Estimates Free. - ? - 'Phone 254 The Emplro circulation leads. Try advertising in it. ? HALL and PAYNE Allow us to loan your surplus money on good ?' :irnt mortgage r-ocurity } 8 per cent on small am ountn or 7 per cent on the larger loans. Secur ity always ample and carefully handled. ; i >38 New J orkBIJ. - Seattle, Wa.li. " Juneau Transfer Co. | * PHONE 48 ? ft rj WE ALWAYS HAVE | GOOD COAL I Moving Carefully Done [ STORAGE it Ba^afe To. an J From All Boata u 37 FRONT STREET (t| -f-H-H-I-I M'lll I-HllI 1 lllll ? ; A. Benson ?? " Stand at Wllla' Grocery Store "' Phones <-9 or S-8-6 ? ORDERS PROMPTLY EXECUTED 4 ;-h~h n n 111111 m 11 m n Rates Rcasonnblo Thlni rtnd Harris Street. Jan?? TheBERGMANN Newly built and newly fu rnlshed, modern In all reepecte, steam heated, electric lighted, hot and cold water In every room; bath on every floor, Including a ehower bath. Sanitary conditions perfect ! Dining room In connection. 1 167 FRONT ST. ! | THE FAIRBANKS ?: * < > Rooms new and modern, heat, lights and hot and cold running water \ * ; <> In every room.?Free Baths. < ? o RATES REASONABLE. MRS. H. H. WARREN, Prop. COMFORTABLE WINTER QUARTERS AT THE ! OCCIDENTAL HOTEL 5 Prepare for cold weather by getting a steam heated room. Best possible rates for permanent room er during the winter months. ? . 1 1 * i i i i