VT flBATR Eltj l\
The Famous JUVENILE
Raymond Hitchcock's Greatest
Broadway's Latest Novelty
Cabaret Revue 1
Introducing all the favorite mu
steal and dancing hits of the |
Great White Way.
Prices?50c, 75c and $1.00
Matinee 25c and 50c
Reserved^ Seats at P . O. Store E
I will deliver to the Persevor
ance Mine every Friday; Sal
mon Creek every Monday, and
Sheep Creek every Wednesday.
Always at lour
Phone your orders here and
get your Groceries and Fresh
Fruits and Vegetables at th&
best possible prices.
NAT S. BEAN. Proprietor.
I, The Sanitary Grocery |
G. BLOMGREN, Prop.
PHONE 8-5 I
We will be closed all day Dec- n
oration Day?So get your orders ?]
| in early.
A big "shipment of fruit and
?j vegetables on the Mariposa and
Try our "Cascale Butter and
i! Hollyhurst Eggs."
I "Best is none to good."
n?r .wmrt r n rrr-tr'j.
The Sanitary Grocery
GUNNAR BLOMGREN. Prop.
I RAYMOND'S - PHONE 28
The largest stock of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables is at this store
If you are going on a picnic, let us put up your lunch?
We can suggest LOTS OF GOOD THINGS TO EAT.
I We will observe Decoration Day by remaining closed
all day Monday. GIVE US YOUR ORDERS EARLY
JACK MTJNRO IS
AT THE FRONT
While In Montreal recently Jack
Curley picked up the following letter
from Jack Munro to Chtfrles Spcar
manfl of Halleybury, Ont The ex
miner scrapper is at present a mem
ber of the Princess Pats, having en
listed in the Canadian regiment and
quit the Cobalt mining section to
go to the font Muuroe is best re
membered in pugilistic circles as the
man who defeated Sharkey at Phila
delphia and James Jeffries in a box
ing bout at Butte. Mont., later meet
ing defeat at his hands in San Fran
One paragraph of the letter refers
to the Willard-Johnson fight at Ha
vana. which proves that the boys at
the front are keeping in close touch
with the rest of the world. The let
ter was written in Flanders April
13. but it took a week before the
postmark was stamped on the envel
The letter in part reads as follows:
"Just got your letter as I was1
leaving the billet for the trenches for
a four hours' stay; decided to take
my writing tablet along. Half the
regiment was sent to the firing lino
and half to the dugout supporters,
which are always from 250 to 400
yards behind the first-line trenches,
so here I am in the dugouts, scratch
ing away, to you?tomorrow the other
half go in, but I write just the same.
We aro located in much better dug
outs and trenches than wo were be
fore?nice and dry and a large beau
tiful pine woods at our back, and we
have the Germans at a down-hill pull
as our trenches arc comparatively
free from danger
"A short way to our right was
what was known as the "wood of
death', which ies a wood of perhaps
35 or 40 acres, with nothing left but
a tangle of broken young pine trees,
broken shells and German kits and
uniforms. I like this bush, of course,
as usually we can walk about unob
served and feel quite at home, and
although bullets 'whiz' here and
there, we seldom get hit. Some days
they seem to follow a person all
around, while other days a person
never hears them. Now today I
wanted a nice quiet place to write,
and got permissfon to walk over to
a bramble of trees and apparently
out of sight 1 had just sat down
when I heard "whiz" at ray feet 1
didn't like to move, but when anoth
er dropped near me I took up ray
bed' and walked. I had to move a
second time also, an another landed
? near me. I was fussy about being
? disturbed and made up my mind I'd
not move again. So far 1 have kept
my promise, although I have several
other letters to write, but think I
am out of the line of fire.
"I sec Jack Johnson got 'his.' and'
more power to the winner is all I
can say in his behalf! I am not go^
ing to fill both of these pages?too
many 'splitterings' going on around
"w nen cuuuiik iuivukh j? wou
night we ran into Canadian troops,
the Fifth BatalHon. We marched
with them a block, and coming to
a square they marched one street
and we took another. When depart
ing each platoon cheered the other.
I tell you it was good to hear Canad
ian cheers again?many were absent
who heard the (cheers) last at Salis
bury Plains. When we left for the
shores of France five batalllons lined
the road for some miles and cheered
us as we marched by. I wondered
at the time how many would be mis
sing when the next Canadian cheer
was heard We heard them sooner
than I expected.
"I hope you will have patience with
me while I scribble these few lines
You know the Bosch is shooting at
me from all directions, and since
starting here?with this page?a shell
burst near me and I walked over
and picked up the enclosed fragment.
You can see where it struck the
ground and was still smoking hot as
I pickod it up. They are shelling our
wood, and we have lost two men in
j wounded in the last hour.
"Wish you would induce some
benevolent lady to make a nice large
Canadian pic and enclose it in a ci
gar box or something?make it square
to fit the box?this is not a joke.
We get a craving for nice home-made;
Canadian pies here; any kind will
"Getting short of nejvs. Regards
to all the boys. Will perhaps write
again soon. It is hard on the nerves
hero at present
"P. S.?At present I can see three
aircraft?two look like Taubes, while
the other looks like a biplane."
GARRISON TO SHOOT.
George H. Garrison, representing
the Union Metallic Cartridge com
pany. has arranged to give an exhi
bition of his skill, on tho Treadwell
Gun club range Sunday afternoon.
Emoiro want ads get results.
C. P. R. STARTS
Beginning with the sailing of the
Princess Sohphla from Yaucouvor last
night, tho Canadian Pacific Railroad
company starts Its summer excursion
trips to Southeastern Alaska, which
will continue until September. In
addition to th? Princess Sohplu. tho
Princess Alice, which Is the second
largest vessel of the Canadian Pacif
ic's Northwest fleet, will run to South
eastern Alaska during the excursion
Tho Princess Alice and the Prin
cess will run alternate weeks, arriv
ing at Juneau ouch Tuesday north
bound and sailing southbound every
Friday morning at 8 o'clock. Coming
north, before reaching Juneau, the
Princess Alive and Princess Sophia
will stop at Taku glacier.
Capt. McLeod. tho admiral of the
Canadian Pacific fleet, will command
the Princess Alice, and Capt. Robin
son will be tho mastor on tho Princess
The Princess Alice and the Prin
cess SophttPhavo been thoroughly ov
erhauled since they were last In the
service, and they will come north
spic and span in new puint and reno
The Princess Alice is a fine pas
senger ship. 289 feet in length and
38 feet beam. She Is licensed to car
ry 1,200 passengers, and has first
class accommodations for 222. She
hns a large observation room, and
wldo promenade decks, and Is a very
.speedy craft. She was operated on
the Alaska route last summer for a
portion of the season.
The Princes Mnqulnna Is now going
south on her last northern trip for
Tho Princess Sophia will bo due in
Juneau next Tuesday, and will sail
southward next; Friday morning. She
is also a finely equipped passengor
vessel, larger and more costly furn
ished than the Princess May or the
Princess Mnquinna. She has been op
erated on the Alaska route for several
seasons, is well known by tho trav
eling public, and has always been
HAS BIG TONNAGE
VALDEZ, May 21.?Senator B. F.
Millard returned to Valdcz this oven
' ing on the Admiral Evans from Hobo
bay. where he went to inspect the
work being done on the Granite Gold
Mining company property.
The senator is greatly pleased at
the fine showing on the mine, which
he had not seen since he went to
Juneau three months ago to attend
the sessions of the Alaska Legisla
In speaking of the property the
Senator said: "We have a fine show
ing and I am better pleased each time
I visit the mine, as tho work being
done day after day is opening up lar
ger bodies of ore and wo have today
enough ore to. run the now and en
I larged mill for eight months.
"The new mill recently installed
will be started up as soon as the ex
pert millraan on the Alameda reach
es the property. The new ten-stamp
I plant will bring the daily capacity
of the mill to between 60 and 70
tons and the output will be greatly
The big tunnel to tap the lead at
a depth of 500 feet is now in a dis
tance of 100 feet.?(Valdcz Pros
TO SUMMER AT SITKA
Lawrence Duke, son of the million
aire tobacco grower, arrived here on
Thursday night from Seattle, on his
way to Sitka. Two years ago he
spent the summer in the former capi
Duke has been living in Seattle ov
er since his acquittal of manslaughter
in connection with the death of a
man whom he a cidentally ran down
while he was automobiling. He ex
pects to bring a high-power' racing
; boat North this summer, for pleasure
RESERVE BANKS MUST
PAY BALANCES IN GOLD
According to a circular recently
sent from Washington to the various
Federal Resorvo Banks throughout
the country each Federal Reserve
bank must contribute to a gold settle
ment fund the sum of $1,000,000 In
gold. The circular reads: "Each
Wednesday nigttt the banks shall
telegraph to the Reserve Board the
amounts in even thousands due to
each other Federal Reserve Bank.
On Thursday the settling agent shall
! make the proper debit and crodits in
the account of each Federal Reserve
Bank with the gold settlement fund,
and shall telegraph* the result to each
of the banks. Should the credit bal
ance fall below the $1,000,000 requir
ed the bank must immediately make
j good the difference in gold.
The Empire will make advertising
| contracts subject to proof of largest
Irculatlon of any newspaper In Alaska.
Raymond's stores closed Monday.
We are placing on cale twen
ty nice level tracts of acresge ra :
located at Klrkland, clooe to1 Hi!
I schools, stores, docks and lots H
of neighbors. These tractu ; I
!; arc fine soil and Ideal for
garden truck and chicken
ranches. They are nicely lo- ra
cated clcfie In and are a gilt
edge investment. .Prices run
? ] from 5350 to $450 a tract, j |
Terms $25 cash, $5 monthly. |J
Wo still have a few close
In business lota left at $375
on easy terms. Call at our
office for full particulars. Wo
are open until 9 p. m.
JUNEAU BEALTY I;
122 Front St
? <* -p ?> ?p ^ ?> 4? ? ?#??:??? 4*
? MARINE NOTES *
? - *
* ?!? <i? 4* 4* <? * 4?. ?.-? ? ? .? ? ? ?
The Spokane loft Seattle l'ast night.
She la due here Wednesday morning.
The Humboldt arrived this morn
ing and will sail south again tomor
The Georgia salla for Skagway to
night at 12 o'clock.
The Admiral Evans reached port
this forenoon, on her way to South
The Despatch 1b duo from Seattle
Sunday night and will sail Immediate
ly for the Sound.
The Al-Ki is due Monday from the
The Northwestern Is due south
bound Sunday morning.
The Admiral Watson 1b due south
The Admiral Watson Is due south
Tho Alameda Is due to sail from
Seattle Sunday night.
i ? ? ? ? ? ? + ?4' ? 4
* AMONO THE CHURCHES. ?
? ? ? * ????*>?? + * *
Communion Mass at 8:80 a. m.
High Moss at 10:30 a. m.
(John B- Stevens, Pastor.)
Sunday School at 12.
Young Peoples' meeting at 7 p. m.
Evening service at 3, tho sermon
will be preached by Rev. David Wag
The morning service" will be omitted
on account of the ahsense of the pas
tor from the city.
Tho LadieB' Aid will meet with
Mrs. Jessie F. Robertson on Friday
afternoon at 2:30.
Methodist Episcopal Church
Corner 4th & Soward.
(R. C. Blackwell, Pastor.)
Sunday Services, May 30.
Morning servico at 11. Subject, "A
Sunday School at 12:15.
Epworth League meeting at 7 p. m.
Evening sorvice at 8:00. Subject,
In the absence of the pastor Mr.
Batcheller will conduct tho services.
? ? *
Christian Science. .
Services are held In Christian Sci
ence Church, Fifth streot between
Main and Soward, every Sunday at
11 a. m. Subject for tomorrow's leB
son sermon, "Ancient and Modern Ne
cromancy, alias Mesmerism and
Hypnotism. Donounccd." All are wel
come. Sunday School at 10 a- m.
Wednesday night meetings at 8 o'
clock! Free reading room at the
church each Wednesday afternoon
from 2 to 5.
FISHERS GO OUT.
Among the many fishing parties
leaving tonight is one which will go
on the launch Qucrida to Basket Bay,
to spend three or four days. E. L.
Hunter, A. H. Zicgler. R. H. Stevens,
Bert Jones, Alox Prucsslng and Frank
Metcalf will bo in the party.
* O ?
v v v v ?J* 4* 4 4* 4* 4* 4* V v 4* 4*
* WITH A NUTTY FLAVOR *
<? ? ?> ? >;? <? <* <- >? <? +
Yo? may bo glad to know that the
Wisconsin llmburger cheese mantf
facturer who failed the other day i3
settling up scent for scent.
Much swatting of flios is already
being done by our demon baseball*
Moro work for the humane society.
Saw a fellow drivo a spike in a frog
at the railroad yards yesterday.
Many a man would pay moro at
tention to studying the stars If ho had
some other way of meeting them than
at the stage door.
The joonbrldo will soon bo canter
ing in from the offign, as we may
say, ready for the pickle forks and
When you see two white shoes
drying on a window sill and a girl
hanging out of the same window dry
ing her damp tresses you can bet
your last kopek that she isn't going
to eat raw onions for supper.
Speaking of a man who narrowly
escaped a sunstroke an Oklahoma
exchange 3uld: "His pants could be
heard half a block." Gee but he
A largo uudloncc greeted the Juv
enile Bostonionn Inst night when the
Mary." a pretty little Irlnh muBical
comedy, which foatured nearly every
rhom Hellen sang Chauncey Oleott's
beautiful "When Lrleh Byes Are Smll
and again. The famous "Gobble duet"
from The Mascot, featuring Miss Hel
len and Miss Can field, also wan very
protty, ub was "Dream Dayp," by Miss
Miss Jordan in a morning dance,
and tho Misses Fox and Hill and Jor
dan and Henry in the Valso Hesita
tntlon scored but the climax in this
department was reached by-.Miss Hel
len and Miss Mitchell in a fine in
torpretion of the Fox Trot
Aa usual, Patsic Henry, as "Mike
Haggerty," who loved thorn all, made
a big hit. Miss Canficld. Miss Mitch
oll, Miss Hellen and Miss White also
played their parts well. The costum
ing was good and the settings were
Tonight th e company presents
"King Dodo" with a change of bill
Sunday night. A special matinee was
given this afternoon.
KALISH COMES NORTH; *
MAY STAY OVER HERE
Max Kalish, vice president and
general manager of the Humboldt
Steamship Company, who is a round
trip passenger from Seattle on tlio
Steamship Humboldt, expects to stop]
over in Juneau for a few days, when
tho Humboldt roturns from the north
at 7 o'clock tomorrow morning. Mr.
Kalish is looking over traffic condi
tions In the north generally.
Tho Humboldt arrived in port early
this morning with a heavy cargo of
froight for Juneau and tho following
regular passengers; Miss Vera Mul
Ion, Mrs. S. J. Frelman and son Jack.
Miss Elsie Floehart, Miss Florence
St. Clair, Mrs. C. C. Gibson, Miss
Alice Lcterer and Mrs. P. Shroklc
Passongers leaving Juneau for the
north included Bert Lang, Mrs. W. H.
Case, Master Howard Case, Florence
Lewis and G. Wilson for Skagway
and J. W. Martin for Haines. The
Humboldt will make a call at Chil
koot Inlet to discharge 130 ton3 of
freight for tho Burjehardt cannery.
There were sixty passengers for
Skagway aboard the Hubmoldt, near
ly all of whom are enroute to down
,j. ^ -j. -j. .j. 4. -j- 4. 4. 4. -j,
+ PERSONAL MENTION ?
? ? ? -5- ?> -5- ? ?> ? 4- *S* -5- 4>
A. S. Cobb, representing the Seattle
house of Sherman Clay and company,
who spent several days this week in
Juneau left for the Westward on tho
Mariposa. He will return to Juneau
in three or four weeks and make a
more extended stay here and at
C. L. Andrews, a writer for the
National Geographical magazine and
Alaska once a year, h frt >)w. city,
Portland this mQMlPU A/f4 ft U#
guest of Mrs J. If, (Styl).
Mrs. Hector McLean HWi dWgMer 1
aro < expected, back from (.hi*
C. W. Felch, rnpr> ^tnUits 8p*/ryV
flour; arrived In Juneau last .olgfri
I from the South.
- Mrs. Fred V, tkifjptr wUi arrive
from Scattlo on an early boat, to
spend sovoroJ weeks here.
Bort Lang, ndvonce agent of the
iJuvonllo Bostanlans, left yesterday
j for the Interior, to arrange for en
gagements of the theatrical company
now playing here.
| Mr. and Mrs. I. Sowerby expect to
loavo thin afternoon on their launch,
for their camp at Bear creek.
* AMONG THE THEATRE8. *
? ' 4
o ? c. <? * * * * * ?>
LUCILLE LOVE?GIRL OF
MYSTERY?AT THE GRAND
Tho fourteenth serlos opens to
night and tomorrow?ono more In<
stallment and It will be the finish.
Come and see the finish of this great
"Animated Universal Weekly," all
tho interesting news from all the dif
"His Weakness Conauorcd," a clev
er educational Rex drama, beautifully
"Lovo Is Love," a screamingly fun
ny comedy. ???
COMPLETE CHANGE OF
"Tho Master Mind"?In five parts,
featuring the prominent star, Edmund
Bruso In the role of a hardened mas
ter criminal, who educates his clev
erest female crook and through her
scheming seeks to avenge his broth
er's execution. If you have had the
pleasure of witnessing Mr. Bruce' In
"The Lion and the Mouse," "Ready
Money Rider" and "The Third De
gree," you will not miss the oppor
tunity to again see this brilliant
A great Famous Player feature?
where? At the NEW LYRIC.
Mrs. Hutton?"Wo are organizing a
piano club, Mr. Flatlcigh. Will you
Flatleigh?"With pleasure, Mrs. Hut
ton. What pianist do you propose to
club first?"?(Philadelphia Inquirer.)
Manolin, guitar and banjo lessons,
Alice M. Jordison, studio, 5 and 6, Gar
side Building. 3-4-tf.
COMPLETELY FURNISHED, first
class seven-room boarding and lodg
ing house for rent on purchasing' the
furnishings. Phono 79.
5-20-6L PETTIT & HARVEY.
DON'T forget tho Namos?
OLTS & GILPATRICK,
Cbncreto or frame construction.
In order to obsorvc Decoration Day,
our store will bo closed all day Mon
day, May 31st 26-4t
B. M. BEHRENDS CO., Inc
NOTICE OF CLOSING
The Charles Goldstein Emporium
will be closed all day Monday, May
31, for Decoration day.
Ask for Ardner's?that gtfod Havana
DID YOU SEE THE
Did You Compare our
Work ?and Our Prlcos?
Did YoiTVJelt the
Our Work Is Best.
Our Prices aro Right.
- Our Shop la
Rooms 410-415 Goldstein Block
rr?"F^r/;rn- y;: .v;vy:.i
rv;cJU^I^EIVE|! ' ;|
: Balmaean I Jain Coats, Children's Rain Coats and |
| UNDERWEAR SPECIAL?Ladies, Children's and
I Grown-Ups Union Suits, at 50c Per Garment. U
| MRS. BERRY'S STORE 1
t mmn AND FRANKLIN STREETS > X
Jfl .'/tictVi on Violin and Band Instrument*?
Valter A. Coleman
Vi.i ? ' 4y "? j*ksJ director for five years at the
Qry ? o Tir-stre, and at most of the leading
Cafe* in Seattle
v : - rrv?:
I 'p: c 5-9. P. O. Box 673 pj
Henry Oloon, Prop.
WINES, LIQUORS AND
i Front and Seward 8treets
Ladies, t will be In Juneau tor a.
short time only. Those desiring cor
sets should mako as early appoint
ments as possible. Call up or ad
dress MRS. T. R. NEEDHAM
New Cain Hotel Juneau, Alaska
When in Seattle Stop
at the Place tfor
J j It'll Fire-Proof. Modern and Convenient 0
j RATES $1.00 Per Day and Up H
| HOTEL BARKER I
CornerPlke and Sixth
j j Free Auto Bus Moots all Boats and Trains H
i j C. o. Waloton & Conrad Frccdlnir. Prop*. H
u alaskan sourdouch;? h
' ' Z-'"Z-SJ.! "T'-\iTTTJuiiS 1S2C3B5Z3
MADE IN JUNEAU
Concrete Dry end Watertight Floort and Ccl
Lira. Concrete plain and ornamental Walls
and Fences. Concrete ribbed or travel finish
ed Sidewalks and Steps. All work guaranteed.
ESTIMATES AND PLANS FItEE.
H. D. BOURCY,
Box 3<4 Contractor
SADDLE HORSES FOR RENT
Light and Heavy Mauling of it Kinds [ j
Ofllco 127*129 Front SL, phono 56 ?
William Pallister, M. IK,
Specialist In tho treatmont of d beanos i
and deformities of the eyo and ear.
noeo and throat
Offices: Fourth floor, Goldstein Building
Offlco Phono ISO. Reiklence Phono 161.
BEST PLACE IN THE CITY FOR GOOD
' Oysters, Crabs and Fish of all Kinds
GOOD STEAKS AND CHOPS
i w Dinner at Reasonable Prices 'X'
R. D. PICKETT
U. S. Mineral Surveyor
U. S. Deputy Surveyor
514 GOLDSTEIN BLDG., Juneau
C. Petlevlch J. R. McNeil
Old Kentucky Bar
Hotel In Connection
Family Order8 Delivered Frco
P. 0. Box 577, Phone 91
Front St. Juneau, Alaska
: EE-EE;EE "EEEEEEEE
Moose Charier Open
Large class was initiated last night, another big class is | ?
forming for next Thursday.
File youir application NOW with Doctor 1
IMahone, 4th Floor Goldstein Building, or
with District Director, MOOSE CfcUB.
Iniation fee $5.00, which entitles you to doctor's services
,and $9.00 a week benefit in case of sickness, $100.00 in
case of death. Club rooms in every city in the United
States and Canada. Join now. |
JrotKers---7isitifig Brothers, invited.
CASSIE SECREST, jf. FREDERICK JOHNSON, ALFRED BOAS, I
Dictator National Organizer Diet. Director
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