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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, September 18, 1915, Image 6

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PROFESSIONAL.
Away on
Vacation
Will Return
about Oct. 1
Robert Simpson
Optometrist and Optician
William Pali'ister, M. D.,
Specialist In the treatment of diseases
and deformities of the ere aad ear.
nose and throat
Offices Fourth Floor. Goldstein Building
Office Phone ISO. Glasses Fitted.
????????????*+?++
+ DR. LEONARD P. DAWES ?
+ Surgeon and Physician +
? Offlce First Nat. BIl Bldg. ?
? Hours 10 to 12 m; 1 to 4 +
? and 7 to 9 p. m. +
? Phone 2602; Res. 2603 +
?+?+*+++?*??+?+?
: Dr. E. H. Kaser:
? DENTIST J
J 1 and 3 Goldstein Building T
J Phone 56. X
^ Hours.9a. in. to9p.m. {
MISS ALERECHT
OSTEOPATH
Swedish Massage. Medical Gymnastics. Ex- j
pert treatment siren in all cases requiring ?
massage, diet and mechanical therapeutics.
Rooms 4 19-C1 Goldstein Building. Phone 32 j
Hours 1 to S p. m. and by appointment I
+ ?+
MRS. A. D. GROVE
Red Cross Graduate Nurse
Surgical Medical Obstcrtical
Cases cared for at your home.
136 E. 6th St., Phone 1405
4 ? ?
Any Broken Spectacle Lense
I duplicated and fitted for $1.50,
made by best lense makers, no
matter what you paid for your
glasses originally.
I. J. SHARICK
Jeweler and Optician
4 4
+ 4
OR. G. C. MAULE
Dentist
Third St, Douglas. Alaska
4 4
DR. H. VANCE
OSTEOPATH
5 and 6 Malony Bldg., phone 295
Hours 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
TELEGRAM!
Douglas-Juneau?10 Words 25c
Delivered Marconi Wireless Tele
graph Co.. F. J. Jerome, Phone
"Triple O" ? Douglas
To be or not to be Pre
pared?that is the question
these rainy days?very lat
est Rain Coats at Behrends.
? ? ?
The Empire circulation leads. Try
advertising in it
Piano Tuner
GEORGE ANDERSON. Expert. Twenty j
vreni experience. Factory repremmtatire tor
Hi*h Grade Pianos and PUyer Piano*. Address
Box 591. Phone 113,
Protect Your
Health
Eat clean, wholesome food, pre
pared under sanitary conditions
THE WHITE
LUNCH
the one place In Juneau with
modern sanitary equipment,
where no tin cans or rusty pots
are used.
122 FRONT STREET
New arrivals of carefully selected
stock. See the display window for
bargains tomorrow and Monday. Al
aska Furniture company. 9-17-tf.
The Juneau Fruit & Vegetable Mar
ket will be closed Saturday until 6 p.
m.?Open Saturday evening, 6 to 12.
? ?
V ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE ?
? Douglas Branch ?
4 M. A. SNOW, Manager ?
? ?
PRUIT TO LEAVE.
DOUGLAS. SepL 18.?D. E. Prult,
formerly of tho Fox Store, has re
signed his position and will leave for
tho Westward In a few days.
BING HALLECK RETURNS.
DOUGLAS. SepL J8. ? With face
weil browned and showing the effects
of his adventurous trip to Cordova on
tho gas boat Ravorite. Bing Hallock
returned on the Alameda yesterday.
Mr. Halleck stated that he had lost
48 pounds in the six weeks just past,
but outside of a little soreness in the
muscles from straining and lifting on
the boat, ho feels in good condition
physically.
LYRIC THEATRE, DOUGLAS.
1.?Strand War Series, No. 11, in
the latest war news.
2.?(Eclair) "At the Crossing," this
is an absorbing drama with Barbara
Tennant, O. C. Lund and Lindsay B.
Hall.
3.?(Rex) comedy featuring Bob
Leonard in a brilliant farce comedy.
"Tho Fourth Proposal."
4 and 5?(Victor) J. Warren Kerri
gan in a throbbing mystery drama.
"The Magic Skin." a two-part feature.
6.?Ending with a Keystone come
dy, "A Fatal Sweet Tooth," and you
will laugh until tears run down your
cheeks.
The Lyric Orchestra will be In at
tendance as usual tomorrow night.
Lutheran Services In Douglas.
(Martin L. Larson. Pastor.)
There will be Sunday School to
morrow at 10 a. m. and service at 8
p. m. with song service at 7:45 p.
m. at the Lutheran church in Douglas.
NO SHOOT TOMORROW.
TREAD WELL, Sept. 18?There will
be no shoot at tho Treadwell Gun
Club's range tomorrow, It was an
nounced today. A large number of
tho members arc going hunting.
FAMOUS CASE
TO BE CLOSED
?+?
Andrew Christensen, chief of the
field Service, general land office, who
left Juneau last week for Prince Ru
pert, has gone on to San Francisco,
where he will close up the Lisborne
Cornell coal case, which has been
pending ever since the government
investigation of the coal situation sev
eral years ago. Under the Act of
Congress passed on October 20, 1913,
all cases relative to coal lands in
Alaska must be dosed before October
20, 1915. This is the last case to
come up under that regulation.
The claims involved are in the vic
inity of Nome but the case was taken
before the San Francisco land office
owing to the great expense that
would be involved by bringing the
witnesses to Nome. Several of the
government witnesses reside in Seat
tle, and their depositions were taken
i by Mr. Christensen on his way south.
The majority of the witnesses for
both sides are in San Francisco. It
is expected that a decision will be
announced within the next week.
WIRELESS TELEPHONE
MEN IN JUNEAU
G. L. Milligan. the well known elec
trical engineer who had charge of the
installation of the government wire
less plants at Fairbanks, Fort Gib
bon and St. Michaels and other points
in Alaska, and C. B. McCoy, of the
Universal High Powe" Telephone
Company, are recent arrivals in Ju
neau.
This telephone is a recent invention
which makes it possible for the hu
man voice to be transmitted by wire
less and the two men claim big things
for its future.
Mr. Milligan, who has been in Al
aska more or less since 1903, when
he installed the United States wire
less station at St. Michaels, said:
"This high power telephone is
something that will revolutionize long
distance conversations."
CHISANA OUTPUT WILL
BE FULLY $150,000
?*?
Late arrivals at Fairbanks from the
Chisana say that the amount of the
output of the Chisana district for the
year will be fully $150,000.
GETS NEW EQUIPMENT
L. F. Shaw has ordered new equip
ment for the Anchorage Pioneer. A.
X. Grant, formerly of Juneau, will be
placed in charge of the typesetting
machine.
The Juneau Fruit & Vegetable Mar
ket wilt be closed Saturday until 6 p.
m.?Open Saturday evening. 6 to 12.
The Juneau Drug Co. has received
a new supply of Universal Electric
Coffee Percolators, Tea Samovars.
Curling Irons, Shaving Mugs, Vibra
tors, Hair Dyers, etc., outside prices,
phone 250. 9-16-3t
wa.*. 3
"Why Girls Leave Home"
? TWO REELS MM??i | ;
A Screamingly Farce Comedy l
And Throe Other Good Ones i
DOUGLAS ORPHEUM THEATRE !
Sunday and Monday, Sept. 19-20 |;
Showed to Over 700 People at The Juneau Orpheum.
SECOND SHOW 3:45 Prices 10c and 25c |
5 1
ebner tunnel
notjto stop
Contrary to rumor, there will be no
let-up In the work of tunnel driving
at the Ebner mine. The work la pro
gressing under the direction of Fore
man George Oswald.
Downlo D. Mulr. Jr.. engineer In
charge of tho property, will leave Ju
neau about November 1, but will re
turn at intervals of from two to three
months, to Inspect the work. Mr.
Mulr has returned from Sitka, where
he examined a property.
FEAST OF TABERNACLES
NEXT JEW18H HOLIOAY
Today is Yom Kippur, or tho day on
which tho members of the Jewish
faith atono for their Bins, by suppli
cation. The holiday Is being observ
ed here.
Next Wednesday Is the Feast of the
Tabernacles, Of this festival, which
comprises eight days, beginning on
September 22 and ending October 1,
the Jewish Holidays Press Notice Bu
reau says:
"Once a year Israel revives its love
of tho soil, and makes public avowal
of the fact that even an Industrial
civilization, such as ours, depends pri
marily upon tho elements of nature.
This re-statement of live for and con
fidence in Mother Earth is indeed a
fact of Jewish religiousness. We
know and we reassure ourselvos that
God is at the center of life through
all the seasons and that the prosper
ity and the satisfaction we seek come
or do not come according to His law.
"Judlsm Is a religion In the very
midst of the passions, aspirations and
complications of life. Nowhere 'are
these more insistent than in the econ
omic Interests of men. Here religion
has a duty as well as an opportunity.
Judaism endeavors not merely to for
tify men in their difficulties as to
the dally bread, but also to keep
them moral large-hearted and Just
"Tho Sukkoth Festival is meant not
is a season of self-congratulation on
having garnered in the product of the
farm or the gains of business, but as
time for thought on the larger-scoped
tocial and international life. The
laws arc the first to havo recognized
political economy as the fields where
religion and morality must operate for
the good of men.
Ill lis UlUUCni 1UILU IUU OUSKUOUW
nes8 of this truth of tho Sukkoth Fes
tival Is made more 'effective by the
fact that it occurs at the beginning
of the Autumn, coincident with the
increased activities of tho economic
agencies. It is, as it were, a timely
lesson for each one to interpret his
"ife as of larger scope, related to the
national life and made possible In
fulness only within it
"The 'dwelling in booths," as char
acteristic of the Biblcal phrase of the
Festival and observed as an archaic
symbolism nowadays, is a suggestive
domestic ritual which reaffirms the
lessons of 'the simple life' and the
lemocracy of the Jewish household.
The five symbolic plants, bundled to
gether, hint that, as the gifts of God
In nature vary and in their totality
make human life sweet and satisfac
tory, so tho difference among men,
as to service and character, may serve
to make 'society' an organization in
which each one of us has a place and
can make a helpful contribution.
Some more effective, some less; some
noble, and some commonplace; some
for the day and some for all time,
according to what they do and what
they are.
"The Sukkoth Festival Is the cul
minating lesson of the series of holi
days of the month. It addresses it
self to the facts of life which we
wight, otherwise, leave sordid. It
widens the horizon of our individual
interests. It approves our vocations
and labors not when they bring pri
vate satisfactions but when they vital
ize our common humanity and make
?is more efficient in the work upon
which depend the weal, the peace and
the joy of the community."
lAAJ.Xj.XJ.AJ.lX.lll.J,
> +
? HOSPITAL NOTES *
* *
????+?+?+?+??++?
Miss Ora Moeller, who has been vis
iting her sister, Mrs. Roy Whitney
for several weeks, was discharged
from St. Ann's hospital after being
confined there several days following
a slight operation. Miss Moeller is
planning to leave within a few days
for her home in the States.
Mrs. A. B. Dodd, who was operated
on for throat trouble a few days ago
has returned to her home.
Scotty McKee, a longshoreman who
was injured last night while working
in the hold of the freighter Redondo,
has regained consciousness at SL
Ann's hospital and from present indi
cations will be entiroly recovered in
a few days. Dr. P. J. Mahone has
charge of the case.
Mrs. R. G. Robertson is in St. Ann's
hospital and is resting easily after a
slight operation performed upon her
throat this morning.
"Babe" Samples of Treadwell, re
turned today from California.
C. N. Stockwell has returned from
:i visit to the States.
Are you using Gardenglow Per
fume? It is a perfume that will please
the most fastidious. The subtle frag
rance brings to you recollections of
gardens filled with flowers, of things
jeautiful and harmonious. We have
) sample for you at THE JUNEAU
DRUG CO. 107 Front, 8L, Opp. Alas
kan Hotel. 'Phone 2-S-O. 9-17-3t.
The Juneau Fruit & Vegetable Mar
cet will be closed Saturday until 6 p.
n.?Open Saturday evening, 6 to 12.
WATCH FOR THE
Nurse Girl at
Guy's Drug Store;
She will arrive soon;
Opposite P. O., Douglas.
?Sf
GROUSE ARE SCARCE
IN WHITEHORSE COUNTRY
Ten days have elapsed since the
grouse season opened but "nary a
grouse" 'has so far been seen either
for gift or for sale in town. A per
son who has been out in the woods
several times within the past few
days is authority for the statement
that there is not a grouse within ten
miles of Whitehorse.? (Whitehorse
Star.)
Mrs. Emery Valentine and daughter
Madeline returned today from a visit
lo the States.
+ ?? + * + ??**?>* + + + +
? +
+ COURTHOUSE NOTES *
?> +
++?*+*??+++???+++?
In accordance with an execatlve or
der issued June 9th announcing that
a four-hour schedule would constitute
a day's work on Saturdays for all
Federal employees and officials here
from that date until September 15,
the day in the various government of- 1
flees of Juneau will last until 5 o'clock
for the rest of the year, beginning to
day. - 1
Suit Jia8 been filed In the commis
sioner's court by J. E. Crosier, who al
leges that Harry Williams, as of the
Williams-Cook-Hendrlckson Co., owes
him a bill of $135 for services ren
dered. V. A. Paine represents the i
plaintiff.
H. R. Shepard has been appointed 1
agent for the Connecticut Fire Insur- '
anco company of Hartford, Conn. i
Allen Shattuck has been appointed I
agent for the Westchester Flro Insur- 1
anco Co. of New York and also for the I
Phoenix Assurance Co., of London. i
Emplro want ads. get results <
*****************
* Personal Mention
*****************
Ed Snyder of Tenakec is a visitor
in the city. ,
Henry Moses, a well-known furrier,
Is in the city from Hoonah.
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Whittier and
children returned today rrom Port
Townsend, Wash., where they have
been visiting.
Mr and Mrs. Sam Guyot and Mrs.
Guyot's sister, Miss Evelyn Sullivan,
returned today from Sitka.
Miss I-ilft Halloway left yesterday
for Baker City. Ore., to attend school
there this winter. She will reside
with an aunt.
Mrs. Ned Moe and daughter Helen
arrived in Juneau today on the Mari
posa. to make their home here. Mr.
Moo has rented the Honrickson
bouse, across the Gold Creek bridge.
They are temporarily staying at the
Gastineau hotel.
P. C. Feldkamp, returned toda>
rrom California. He was employed
aBt year as a cost clerk, in the Gas
tineau offices. Ho is registered at
he Alaskan with H. M. Murray
Mrs. E. M. Kconan and two children
M Seattle, are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
SV. Front Johnson, where they will re
main fo/" a month or two.
Nathaniel Greene, formerly town
I dork of Juneau, and later clerk and
magistrate at Cordova, passed |
hrough on the Alameda yesterday,
m his way to the States. Mr. Groeno
S Territorial bank examiner for the
Third division.
KENAI PENINSULA .?rte?r
MAN TAMES MOOSE
SEWARD, Sept. 11.?A whole fam- ? I
lv of moose. Including the mother, a 11
?carling and a calf have come under
he personal protection of Ben M.
>wensy, "somewhere on Kenai Pen*
nsula" and the animals are said to
lave become as tame as a flock of
lomesticatod sheep. Whenever the
lunters in that vicinity happen along
,lr. Sweasy tells them of the herd
nd that ho is "acQualnted with its
datives" and the moose are safe.?
Seward Gateway.)
J. H. SMART DEAD.
DAWSON, Sept. 11.?John Smart,
n old-time prospector 63 years of ago
led at the Good Samaritan hospital
ere Sept. 10. Smart was a native or
intario, and had been ill for sevcra
lonths.
FUNERAL BY SIGNS.
PORTERVILLE, Calif.. Sept. 12.
hinoral services in the sign lan^a^
fere held from her Westfteld home | ?
or Mrs. Anna Cabclka, aged 42 years
member of the deaf mute colony of
be suburban district. Rev. J. M. Bla
)Ck delivered the address, which was
ran slated into the sign language by
laric Wann. daughter of deaf mute
arents. Hymns were also "sung n
bo sign language in concert. All in
ttendance at the service with the
xception of the minister, were deaf
mtes.?(Ex.)
A aood fountain pen is a necessity j
-not a luxury. A Waterman Ideal, -
r a Conklln are guaranteed to give <
atlsfactlon. An assortment of any 4
oint to suit you Is found only at the j
uneau Drug Co., opposite Alaskan 4
otel, price from $2.50 up. 9-16-3t 4
DR. FANNIE WA1TE ]
ly( ht p cialist?Valentino Block. |<
? ? * ' ^ , n.
A GOOD TRIP FOR FISH
The schooner Prospector, Cnpt. An
derson, arrived from the banks. She
brought in about 70,000 pounds of hal
ibut, and would probably have had
more if it had not been for the fact
that her bait ran out?| Ketchikan
Miner.)
FAIRBANKS HOLDS FAIR
FAIRBANKS, Sept 7.?The annual
Fair opened yesterday with a wonder
ful display of products of the local
ity. The season has been tho best
growing one in the history of tho
country so that the farm produce is
a sight.
It's no secret, the smart
men about town are all
wearing Benjamin Clothes.
You saw it first In The Empire.
? ? 7HE ? ?
ROYAL GRILL
A First Class Restaurant
When in Douglas take your meals
with us. Wo servo the beBt of
every thing the market affords.
Open All Hours
DOUGLAS ? ? ? ALASKA
Goldstein s mporium
he Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes and Emery Shirts
MILLINERY
You will bo proud as a poaeoek If you buy
your HATS of Mrs. E. Sherman. She
frankly tolls you what stylo is becoming.
Her Styles Are Right Op to The Minute
* N l '
M s. E. Sherman I
131 Front Sl, Juneau. Phone 264
Bargains-Bargains
MONDAY, TOESDAI, WEDNESDAY
ONLY!
In order to dispose of some of our surplus stock of
graniteware and tinware quickly, we are offer
ing a large number of articles at unprecedented
bargains.
i
Stew Pans
1 Gallon and /2 Gallon granite
atew pane, formerly sold at
50c. For this sale only 25c
Preserving Kettles
1 Gallon and >/2 Gallon granite
perserving kettles, formerly
sold at 50c. For this sale
only 25c
Granite Pails I
A limited number of granite ^
pails, formerly sold at 50c.
For this sale only 25c.
Granite Strainers J
A few granite strainers, former- ''
ly sold at 50c. For this sale
only 25c. n
Many Other Articles Used Daily
By the Housewife I
At similar reductions. Goods all new and in first- :tl
class condition. i(
GENUINE BARGAINS \
a
Don't miss this sale, because we are selling something you want at e
a price that will save you half its cost. n
JULIUS JENSEN j
HARDWARE AND FURNITURE STORE J
DOUGLAS, ALASKA
E
Watches, Diamonds
Jewelry, Silverware
I.J.Sharick,
Jeweler and ?
OptlcUn
APARTMENT HOUSE
FOR SALE
fIVE APARTMENTS, ALL RENTED
PRICE $2,000
Millinery Store ? Cheap.
Cigar and Fruit Stand ? Cheap.
Store for Rent ? $20 per month.
House and cabins For Rent.
Juneau Realty Co.
174 Front St.
Douglas Fish 8 Ice Co,
ORDERS TAKEN 8 DELIVERED
City Wharf S? Phone 407
CARLONE & MARZIK
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Tailor
Have just recdoed 2000 Samples of
Fall and Winter Goods
ST. ANN AV. Phone TO DOIGLAL
iL. G Thomas Mcrl F. Thomas J ,
Alaska Furniture 8 Undertaking J;
Co., Inc. J |
Funeral Directors & Embalmers :;

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