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ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
PUBWafflCT) BY THE EMPIRE PRPTMNQ COMPANY JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Oca yefir. by mall, la advance *10.00 Stz months, by mall. In advance, B.OO Par Kaaftt delivered LOO Watered aa second-class matter November 7, 1913, at the poetofflee at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act of March 3. 1*7*. A JUST ONE There will be general satisfaction among the peo ple of Qaatineaa channel because of the reinstatement of Deputy Marshal Frank Bach, of Douglas. Mr. Bach is a pioneer of Douglas. He has been a faithful worker for this section of the country, and Is a good cltlson. The escape of Dupee. which caused Mr. Bach's sus pension. was something that would be likely to occur to any officer. It was unfortunate, and nono felt so badly about it as Mr. Bach. However, it was a matter that did not Involve Mr. Bach's integrity In any man ner. nor did it Impeach his capacity as an official. The Department did simple Justice to a worthy of ficial when Mr. Bach was reinstated. SOUTH IN PROSPERITY DEAL The increase of three cents a pound for cotton docs not only apply to the 1915 crop but to 4,000,000 bales? -about 25 per cent?of the 1914 crop that has been held over and remained unsold at the time of the rise. This means that the South will realise approximately *750, 000.000 for cotton (and this allows a large sum with which to pay off the Indebtedness against the holdover crop) as against something over *500,000.000 last year. In addition to this substantial improvement, there was a fifteen per cent decrease in the area planted to cot ton, which has added to the cerial and vegetable crops. The increase in the corn and hog production has been marked. The South is in on the prosperity deal. PAN-SLAVISM UNDER TEST Judging by the attitude of Bulgaria, Pan-Slavism Is undergoing the severest strain to which it has been subjected since the war began. The passage In Rus sia's ultimatum to that country accusing It of "prepara tion for fratricidal aggression against a Slav and allied nations" bears witness to a wounded Pan-Slavic senti ment as much as it does to concern for the military consequences of such a hostile course. At the outset it was generally assumed that Pan Slavism would suffice to keep Bulgaria neutral?if not actually to enlist its support for the Allies. There were reports during the early stages of the conflict of pro nounced differences between the Czar Ferdinand and his ministers as to the attitude the nation should take. A common race, a common religious community, a com mon history of hatred for the Turks, and supposedly a common distrust of the Austro-German policy of pres sure to the east and southeast?the sentimental argu ment was complete. Unfortunately for the Allies, tho ruling powers of Bulgaria have been cherishing ever since the last Bal kan war the resentment that comes from thwarted ambi tions. Coupled with this sentiment Is the desire to re cover the gains they had within their grasp at the close of the first Balkan war but which were lost In the sec ond. And all this has led this Slavic country into the Teutonic camp. Pan-Slavism Is no doubt a powerful sentiment, but it has seemingly not yet acquired great political author ity. National ambitions and resentments are still the governing principles when it Is a question of action and not of dramatic discussion or mere sentiment. MILITARY INCREASE There is no doobt bat that the American people frvor an increase in their army and navy. There is no doobt bat that we should have an increase in both, with, perhaps, a considerable increase in the navy. How ever. there will be little support tor the Rooseveltian program to provide compulsory military service, nor is there any chance that the United States will start out to create "the largest navy in the world" The United States is not and must not become a military Nation. Our greatest glory has been achieved in the ways of peace. The finest thing about the Civil war was the discharge of the Grand Army immediately after the war was over. Further, there is no National necessity for a great military force. The present war in Europe is making further conflicts among Nations less probable. The cost of the great war there is yet to be felt. With peace there will come the payment of interest on the billions of war indebtedness and the pensions. There will also come the reconstruction period and its cost. "People who dance must pay the fiddler." and those who fight must pay for that. Even disregarding the heartsickness that it will cause, the price of the war in dollars and cents will enforce a curtailment of preparation for an other war. The President has suggested that there should be an increase in both army and navy, but he is not in favor of the plans urged by the leagues that are circu lating "preparedness" propaganda. However, his plan is quite radical enough. President Wilson admits that he will vote (or Wo man suffrage at the New Jersey election on that sub ject. Thus is he emphasizing the fact that he was not attempting to evade an expression on the subject when he said that he believed woman suffrage to be a State question and not a National matter. As a citizen of New Jersey he is in (avor of permitting the women to vote. As President of the country he favors per mitting each State to decide questions of suffrage for itself. The excellent Alaskan articles that are running through Leslie's Weekly from the pen of Col. John A. Sleicher. editor of that publication, under the title. 'The Truth About Alaska." cannot fall to be of substantial aid to this Territory. CoL Slelcher's articles are the result of a trip along the Alaskan coast made by the author last summer. They show that he made the trip with his eyes open, and that he caught the main points involved in Alaskan development. Those who talk Immediate statehood for Alaska in lieu of a "full Territorial form of government" are doing yeoman's work to keep things just as they are. Every one who is at all familiar with our country's history ksows that there is no more chance for immediate state hood tor than there Is hope tor the abdication of the Czar. The good performances of those U. S.-built submar ines now In the British davy suggest that we ought hnuceforth build all our submarines for a foreign coun try and then buy them back. Those who opposo self-government for Alaska should be frank and say so. They should not advanco the 'Immediate Statehood" subterfuge. After this war Is over small nations will probably be a little more careful In picking their kings and kings' consorts than they have been heretofore. It la said that Villa cannot write his name. And, seemingly, he cannot make his mark any more. THE PRESIDENT A-WOOING GOES (Seattle Times.) Mr. Wilson's success in keeping secret from the prying, curious world his courting of the fair Widow Gait is directly traceable to the tendency of the Ameri can people to regard the present chief executive as a human machine. Cynical Washington would have derisely laughed down a rumor that the President was party to a love ro mance. The American public, steadfast to Its own ap preciation of this man of many silonces, also would have absolutely declined to connect his name with the thought of romance. Bocanse of this set belief, therefore, the announce ment of his engagement was a big surprise. Yet, if there is a man In contemporary political life who needs the support and comfort of a helpmeet, It is Mr. Wilson. For month, he has borno a weight of work, worry and responsibility such as falls to the lot of but few men. The bride-to-be Is to be congratulated, not merely because she will occupy soon the position of First Lady of the Land, but. more, because sho is to sharo in the life work and achievements of a strong, silent high minded American gentleman. ALASKA AND ITS NEW WAR DOGS iseaiue limes, .j Alaska, as reported In The Times, Is constantly let ing slip Its dogs of war: but they are a different breed from the kind mentioned by the poet who cried, "Ha voc," before turning loose his mailed and martlaled can ines. The Alaskans are entering the service as transport animals. They arc displacing the horse to an extent. They are valuable because of their endurance. They are adapted to the hardest kind of work in winter, and can perform prodigies of strength when put to the tost The purchase of the Allan team of sixteen mala mutes and 200 other trained dogs, noted in The Times, may be only a forerunner of a considerable movement to secure Alaskan dogs for the armies of the Allies. The arrival of an agent of the French government in Nome Is opportune, for he has reached there at a time when there are many splendid dogs for sale. In the settled centers of Alaska the dog was dis placed first by the horse and later by the automobile, with the result that the far-seeing agent of the warring Europeans has hit upon an opportunity for his purchase. The dog, however, is still of great service In the Isolat ed parts of the Territory. There are hundreds of dogs for Bale in certain partB of Alaska, and the chances are that purchases will be freely made. These hardy canines will do humble but none the less worthy and faithful service in the zone of war. With winter coming on. they will be able to ac complish results under circumstances In which the equal ly faithful horse would bo helpless. PROMISING SITUATION (Seward Gateway.) The recent strikes of quartz and the splendid man ner in which they are developing are most promising for the district. There Is no reason at all why Moose Pass should not be the greatest mining sensation in Al aska. The gold brought in yesterday or the day before shows that the rock is exceedingly rich. Just imagine three hundred dollars a ton, and then some people have claimed that the government railroad will run through a district whose resources are still doubtful. ALASKA'S GOOD SOIL (Seattle Post-Intelligencer) In disseminating knowledge of Alaska's heretofore little known agricultural capabilities the bureau of soils of the United States Department of Agriculture Is ac complishing a work of great value. Intending settlers are warned, in a recent report, that there will bo, for a time, no markets for agricultural products except in the neighborhood of mining camps and in the country ad jacent to the railroad, until rail facilities are extended and the population increases. The soil experts of the bureau found the best ag ricultural soil in Alaska in the hills north of the Xanana river bottoms, in the Fairbanks district. There are half a million acres of this valuable land, made up of deep; mellow silt loam, with good drainage and moisture-hold ing capability. Wheat, oats, rye and barley mature here, and potatoes have yielded over 200 bushels to the acre. Field vegetables also yield well. There are also ono and one-half millions of acres of good land in the hill country between the Tanana and Yukon rivers. In cluding also the Yukon bottoms, there are 4,500,000 acres of good agricultural soil In this portion of Alaska. Farther south, in the Cook Inlet-Susltna and the Kenal peninsula districts, thero are 1,600,000 acres capa ble of raising good crops, and the climate and soil are also suitable for the dairying industry. The Department suggests that there is room for a (arming population of approximately 100,000 people in the known agricultural districts, although this area may be greatly enlarged upon further exploration. It is stat ed that butter and cheese are likely to be the firBt pro ducts of the farm to find a profitable export market. The extension of home markets and an export outlet for oth er products will come later with the development of the mining, centers and railway building. A third war within three years should reduce the Balkan -States to a condition of bankruptcy wbore lat er they can boast of deserving to rank with the first class powers of Europe in the exhaustion of their re sources.?(New York World.) Times change and the point of view with them. So it is that the suicide of a salesman by jumping from the Brooklyn Bridge gets a pragraph of space where once it would have had a column.?(New York World.) A spook expert reports to the Society for Physical Research that a mysterious picture of Mark Twain ap peared upon a print of quite another subject. Mark always was fond of practical jokes.?(New York World.) Even at this early stage Jocal candidates are be traying tho familiar tendency to book their names up with President Wilson's?which shows they think he is still a winning card.?(Chicago Herald.) Operations on tho west front have no doubt given the Russians a chance to breathe three of four long-de ferred sighs of relief.?(Chicago Herald.) "The moonshine's bright in the old Kentucky Home" is the song of the revenue agents operating in the dry districts.?(Louisville Courier-Journal.) Villa has executed one of his followers and four teen of his staff. Following Villa is by no means a care free life.?(Detroit Free Press.) "Turks sink a torpedo boat," Must have tried to navigate It?(Charleston (W. V?.) Mall.) THE OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA ESTABLISHED 1891. INCORPORATED 1914 THE B. M. BEHREBDS BASK TOTAL. RESOURCES AUG. 7. 1911 . $469,977.93 AUG. 7, 1912 2 . $638,483.03 AUG. 7. 1913 $891,520.02 AUG. 7,1914 . . . . $940,489.18 AUG. 7, 1915 . $1,126,925.55 INTERE8T PAID ON TIME DEP0SIT8 ? ? ? BIT8 OF BY PLAY * ? (By Luke McLuke) * ? ? ???+++????+???+? (Cincinnati Enquirer) When wo try ourselves the verdict is always in our favor. Wo are taught that riches are an evil. But tho worst thing wo know about riches is their scarcity. When you want to register at a hotel why is it tho clerk always hands you a pen that somebody used to open oysters? Wo like to brag about our great American sense of humor. But you can't get a bill collector to believe that there is any such animal. Before etectlon the party 1b greatly interested in the conservation of our National resources. After election the party is greatly interested in the conservation of the plum tree. ? * ? QUAKER QUIP8 * ? ? 44444 + + 4*+ + 4* + + 4?! (Philadelphia Record.) The man who wins in a walk may get a run for his money. There is plenty of room at the top. but most of us like crowds. Even the editor of a comic paper ought to take things seriously. Many a man is a chronic liar who never went fishing in his life. + ? * POINTED PARAGRAPHS + + + + + + + + + + + + + 4. + + + + + + (Chicago News.) Agitation is the antidote for stag nation. And many a single man is guilty of double dealing. Smiles make a better salve for trou ble than do frowns. Frequently a man thinks ho is char itable because he gives advice so free ly. Borrowed umbrellas cast the shad ow of suspicion. It's useless to waste hints on nar row minded people. - Not Scientific Scientific partens (on a stroll)?You see out there in the street, my son, a simple illustration of a principle in machanics. The man with that cart pushes it front of him. Can you guoss the reason why? Possibly not. I will ask him. Note his answer, my son. To the coster?My good man, why do you push that cart Instead of pull ing it? Coster?Cause I ain't a hoss, you old thick-headed fool.?(Tidbits.) Another Good One '? *We, the people of the United States'?that is the way the Constitu tions begins. It is a conorous phrase." "What's the matter with 'I and my four sons?"?(Louisville Courier-Jour nal.) Getting Tiresome. Toward the end of the ride," she was reading aloud, "they came to a ford?" "Oh, skip that!" ho exclamied, im patiently. "I'm getting tired of those automobile Jokes."?(Buffalo Courier.) The Cynic "'Ten years ago' a Western Mayor said to an Eastern visitor, joyously, ?'ten years ago,' and ho waved his hand out over the roofs?'there was no city here at all.' . "'Hump, said the visitor. 'Hump, and what makes you think there's one here now?'"?(Philadelphia Bulletin.) CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING perforins two functionus. It furnishes you tho least expen sive moans of presenting your wares to the public; and, bo cause of Its General Use by the vast majority of tho peo ple, it has become the great American business directory. It is popular with the prospective buyer because of Its conven ience, aud popular with the ad vertiser because of its inexpen aivenoBs and good results. Try It In THE EMPIRE Classified Advertisements DYE1NQ AND CLEANING YOU HAVE tried the rest, now try the boat. For French dry cleaning, steam cleaning, dyeing and pressing. Capital Dye Works, phone 177. 19-tf 3H0E MAKERS. CITY DOCK SHOE SHOP?Expert shoe maker, shoes of all kinds neatly repaired, only first class material used; work called for and delivered, phone 294. 6m. FASHIONABLE DRESSMAKING All of the latest and most artistic designs. Thoroughly experienced and competent dressmaker. Mrs. M. Has lam. room 12, Maloney Bldg. Phone, 341. _ 9-10-15. 8ECOND HAND 0Q0D8 SECOND HAND AND NEW ranges heating stoves, bought, sold and ex changed. Linings, tops for any stove In town 114 Front St. Tel. 273. ME88ENQER 8ERVICE RELIABLE MESSENGER SERVICE. Phone 371. "Wo never Sleep." 386 Front 8L AUTO REPAIRS. U-AUTO REPAIR and vulcanize at the Juneau Garage. We do night and day work. Wllloughby Avenue, phone 262, G. E. Collins Propr. 6m PUBLIC STENOGRAPHERS The best work can bo obtained by calling the "REMINGTON" public stenographer. All work given caroful attention. 10,7.6m TYPEWRITERS AND REPAIRS Wo always advance but never re treat Machines Bold on easy terms to suit customer. REMINGTON TYPE WRITER CO. 10.7.7.6 TYPEWRITER SUPPLIES Wo make our own typewriter sup plies. Therefore they arc the best that money can buy. REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO. 19,7,6m. TURKISH BATHS CITY BATHS. Steam, shower, tub and Turkish baths. Emma E. Burke, proprietress, 329 Front Street, phone 316. 10 15 lm PLUMBING and REPAIRS SANITARY PLUMBING, heating and sheet metal work. Br In if your plans and I will furnish estimate free. Carl Drlica. 114 Front St Phono 273. "EMPIRE" DEVELOPMENT NUMBER A few copies of the Development Number of the Alaska Daily Empiro remain unsold. The number containls 40 pages descriptive of Juneau and other parts of Alaska. The articles are by experts, and arc profusely Il lustrated. The best thing on this sec tion of the country over published. Price 25 cents. (10 12 tf X ? Aluminum Ware S-A-L-E Vin-Low Genuine Fine Spun Aluminum at a Big Reduction in Prices. This is- the Opportunity to Supply your needs See Our Windows C. W. IOONG COMPANY Classified Advertisements MONEY LOANED MONEY LOANED on personal property, diamonds, Jew elry, notes and bands. All business strictly confidential. J. Plant, broker and Jeweler, 64 Front flt, O-S-tf) MINES AND MINING. ' Frank A. Brown, agont for Alaska Golf Bolt mining stock, has only a few shares remaining of an allotment of stock. Carrying one whole shore bon uses. A11 other Htock carries a bonus of % share. Office Pioneer Baths, 87 Front St., Juneau, Alaska. 23-lm LOST and FOUND FOUND ? A trolling Bkiff. Owner may have same by calling on J. A. Poole, Eagle Creek Point, identifying property and paying for this adv.? (1013 tf) WANTED?Miscellaneous Christina's home made mince meat fult cake and plum pudding; phone 402. 9-17-1m. WANTED?To rent five or six-room house, furnished or unfurnished, south exposure and good elevation. Add "W," care Empire. 1014 2t WANTED?Residence lot, for cash, stato size, price and location. "G, Empire." 1013 tf HELP WANTED?MALE WANTED?Boy to care for office, answer phone and act as messenger; call "office" care Empire. 10,4,tf SITUATION WANTED?Male WANTED? Work at odd JobB by . day or hour by Porto Rican man. Tele phone 82:!. 9-28-tf. SITUATION WANTED?Female WOMAN WANTS work by the hour or chamber work. Phone 138. 9129-lm EXPERIENCED lady, neat and in- < dustrious, wants work by the day or i hour. Cooking and sewing preferred. 4 Miss Schmidt, %rMs. Biggs' Rmg. Hs. 4 .(10 15 6m) 4 ROOMS FOR RENT jj CENTRAL ROOMING HOUSE ? < Largo front rooms, large windows, 4 plenty of light, neat, clean beds, 81.50 4 per week and up. Mrs. T. Anderson, Front St 6m. FOR RENT?Nicely furnished front room, Mrs. R. Leake, 114 Main St. ?9,30,tf 4 FOR RENT ? Newly furnished housekeeping rooms $8.00 aDd 310.00 per month. Seavlew apartments. FOR RENT? Desirable furnished front room and bath. $2.50 a week. Close in. 433 Seward St. 'Phone 273. ?(10-ll-6t) HOTEL NORTHERN, 120 Front St, ; caters to pormancnt roomers, tourist theatrical and local transients. Under new management. Housekeeping suites and rooms. HOUSES AND FLATS FOR RENT FOR RENT, 2 and 3 room furnlshef housekeeping Bultes; reasonable, "Thf cozy corner of Juneau." Cliff Apart nieuts, near court house. 2-1-lm FOft RENT?Five-room house, with bath, $20 month. Add. N. R.. Empire. ?(1015 tf) Sleeping rooms, 50c, one or two men ?also housekeeping rooms, reasona ble, 335 Franklin St lO.l.tf HOUSE for rent, Mrs. M. J. Davis tf FOR SALE?Miscellaneous SAFE?Fire and burglar proof Bafe for sale cheap. In fine condition; good as new; on terms if yon wish. Call and see same at Mendham & Ostrom. 90 Front Street. 9-17-tf. Hard Dak Folding Bed, spring, mas sive design, French plate mirror, $17.50, large mission style fumed oak rocking chair, $8.00. Phone 379. ? (10151m.) I LADIES?One hundred packages of ? six delightful toilet preparations, con- I sisting of the following: Princess To klo Wrinkle Treatment, Liquid Skin Beautifier, Ideal Hair Tonic, Ideal Rouge, Ideal Antiseptic Tablets? Three Dollars and Fifty Cents worth for ONE DOLLAR?P. O. Box 634. (9-20-lm.) FOR SALE!?Good paying rooming house, 28 rooms, all full, doing first class business; best of reasons for selling. Address "S. L? Empire"? 9-23-tf. SAFE?Firo proof safe for sale cheap. In first class condition. Terms if you wish. Can be seen and all in formation at W. H. Case Curio Store, Juneau, Alaska. 9-lC-tf. RE8TAURANTS AND CAFES OWL CAFE open day and night. Bost meals in town. Chop Suey and 1 Noodles, Chinese style. 187 Front St. ' CITY RESTAURANT, Chop Suey arid Chinese Noodles, sent anywhere In the city on special order. Board with room $1.00 per day. Phone 337. ] 9-9-6 m. > i SEATTLE RESTAURANT ? Chop | Suey and Chinese Noodles sent out ? on special orders. Prompt, quick ser vice. Box seats for ladles. 68 Front | St. Phone 3-4-3. TABLE BOARD FIRST CLASS table board. Always the freshest and best of everything the market affords. Down town. Mrs. Lahikaincn, 314 First SL 9-14-16 _ BAKERIES EUREKA BAKERY?You can obtain the Pennant bread, the Roman meal bread, the whole wheat bread and the Gluten bread, by telephoning 234. lm. PEERLESS BAKERY ? Our motto: "Quality First." Insist on Poerloss Bread. It is worth the monoy ? 126 Front St., phone 222. 10-l-6m ? PROFESSIONAL. ;? ... " ? Dr. Melville G. Evans Room* 431-133 Goldstein Bldg. Office P^nc 150 Ret. Phone 1402 ______________ William Pallister, M. D., Specialist In the treatment of disease* and deformlttoe of the eye and ear. noao and throat Officer. Foarth Floor, Goldstein Building 0(11 co Phone ISO. Claaiea Fitted. a : MR8. A. D. GROVE Red Cross Graduate Nurse Surgical Medical Obstertlcal Cases cared for at yonr home. 138 E. 6th St., Phone 1405 ? | Dr.' E.' H. Raser : "DENTIST ?? / 1 and 3 Goldatein Building ' | 6 Phone GC. < , S Hour*, 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. < , ??????????????#??????????? MISS ALBRECHT OSTEOPATH Swedish Massage. Medical Gymnastics. Ex port treatment siren In all caaca requiring massage, diet and mechanical therapeutics. Room* 419-421 Goldatein Bnllding. Phone 282 Hoars 1 to S p. m. and by appointment DE. H. VANCE OSTEOPATH 5 and 6 Malony Bldg., phone 295 Hours 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. h f I Anv Broken 8Dectacle Lenso ! duplicated and fitted for $1.60, made by best lonso makers, no matter what you paid for your glasses originally. L J. SHARICK Jeweler and Optician !+????? + <?? + ?+?? + + ? OR. LEONARD P. DAWE8 * :* Surgeon and Physician * 5. Office First Nat. Bk. Bldg. ? ?? Hours 10 to 12 m; 1 to 4 * :? and 7 to 9 p. m. + t- Phone 2602; Res. 2603 ? !? D R. G. C. MAULE Dentist Third St, Douglas, Alaska Tel. 16, Hours 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. :? ? : White & Jenne f DENTISTS T ? Rooms 8,9,10, Valentine Bldg. A ! PHONE 176 A . Thoa. H. White, Ter. Board. License No. 9 A . Choa. P. Jenne. Ter. Board. License No. 8 A -i i ii 11 in 111 in 111 li 11 ill r G. K. GILBERT PLUMBING and SHEET METAL WORKS 121 Front SL Phono SSI ? ? ?????? Bergmannpinesgroom New Mssstfemcnt-- Better Than Brer BREAKFAST 6i00 a. ?. to 11.00 a. >. LUNCH - - 12:00 a. a. to 1:30 p. m. DINNER - - 5:10 p. at. to .7:00 p. ?. RATES S1.00 A DAY Bergmann Hotel Dining Room FRANK GEBRING, M.a.fler Nu Bone Corset ? Miss and Mrs S. Zenger ? JUNEAU CORSETIERES Kitting In your own home. A perfect fit U guaranteed. For appointmenU Phone 136. Address 288 Main Street. ?> MADE IN JUNEAU Concrete Dry end Watertight Floors and Cel lar*. Concrete plain and ornamental Walls and Fences. Concrete ribbed or travel finish ed Sidewalks and Steps. All work guaranteed. ESTIMATES AND PLANS FREE. > H. D. BOURCY, ? Box344 Contractor JAjMcKannaTransfer FREIGHT?COAL?BAGGAGE SADDLE HORSES FOR RRNT Light end Hesty Hauling of all Kinds Office 127-129 Front St, phone 65 CHIMNEYS Double-Lock- Fire-Proof- Clinker- Concrete Chimney. (NOT CINDER OR COKE.) 12x13 In. Flue 6x6 In. Sizes 12x14 in. " 6x8 in. 14x14 In. 8x8 In. Concrete Products Mfg. Co. Nenr Electric l.jglit Plant Piano Tuner GEORGE ANDERSON. Expert. Twenty roar* experience. Factory representative for Sigh Grade Pianos and Player Piano*. Address' Sox 991. Phone 143. QLYMPIA OYSTERS > ON THE SHELL Tenakee Grabs Don't forget to try our Oyster Cock tails. See ua for orders for private parties or banquets. Leave orders wltn your Grocer or Butcher. WE MAKE THESE COCKTAIL8 HERE IN JUNEAU Phone 206 Front A Franklin Sts.