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?M I I II I 111 M M I KM I M11 n IH n M H M H m II H n II H : .
:: the cisscrpassed equipment ; A; ? - ?of THE' ?ss ?: : 11fe# I Great Northernj ii railway p Affords tho Maximum of Comfort from th? Pacific Coast ; To California and all points East and Southeast. I ! Three- Overland Trains Dally. The "Oriental Limited" holds ! - ? the on time record between Chicago and Seattle. ? ? WINTER EXCURSIONS TO HONOLULU BY THE OCEAN GO- ? ? I | ING PALACE?STEAMSHIP "GREAT NORTHERN." EQUIPPED | | ; ; LIKE THE BEST HOTEL. || A. S. DAUTRICK, Traveling Freight and Passenger Agent || Room 13. Valentine 8ldg., Juneau ! I T. J. MOORE. City Passenger Agt. Second and Columbia. Seattle. ! I ? ? A. WHITNALL, City Passenger Agt., 60? Hastings St.. Vancouver,B.C. ? ? H I I I I H I I I I I II I I ?I I I I I I I I II I I I I I II III II I I I I I I 1 I I I III Save Time-Money gM8w?5T?Use the New Short Route to and from : \?J A5\*?EASTERN CANADA, EASTERN ANT) 1 SOUTHERN UNITED STATES points via g 1 PRINCE RUPERT j ! Grand Trunk Pacific Railway and Ste? rr hips 1 Lowest Fares. Unexcelled Dining and Sleepir r Car Ser- I vice. For full particulars apply to H. R. SHEPARO & SON, Ticket Agts. Phone 217. Juneau Alaska. j| 11111i11111nii n1111 M 11;; 1111 ALASKA STEAMSHIP COMPANY ? ? afcty. S?- Mctf. Speed Ticket? to Seattle. Ttrctrn. Victoria ?r<: Vancouver. MtrouicP 4. ? . tfckcta to San Vtanciaco -j. DOLPHIN North Oct. 19 Southbound Oct. 20 |[ -? NORTHWESTERN North Oct. ? Southbound Oct. 18 ?? " ALAMEDA North Oct. 21 Southbound Oct. 31 !! ; JEFFERSON .... North Oct. 25 Southbound Oct. 26 |; || WILLIS E NOWELL, Juneau Agt. Elmor ?. Smith Douglas Agt. ?f I I I ? I [ I I I-I I I I 1 11 I I I I 'M 11- i l-l -l-H 1-1 1 1 I I II 1 !? I I I 1 I 1 + 1 Canadian Pacific Railway Company B. C. COAST SERVICE ? Sailing trow. Juneau for Seattle. Vancouver. Victoria, etc.. via Prince Rupert. B. C. PRINCESS ALICE OCT. 1, 15, 29 PRINCESS SOPHIA OCT. 8, 22: NOV. 5 C. P. R. Ticket office?? Orpheum Bldg. and Splckett'e Postofflco Store. JOHN T. SPICKETT, Agent. M i > o for Seattle, Prince Rupert <; Ket-hikan, Wrangefl and ;; Pctft-sburg. ? > City of Seattle, Oct. 11, 21 * Spokane. ? t. 13 and 24 For Skagway and Haines ;; City of Seattle, Oct 9, 20 i Spokane, Oct. 12 and 23 connect* at Skwnrajr for <, Dawson and all Yukon River points. < > CONNECT! AT SRATTCK FOR :: SAN ERANtlSCO, LOS ANGfl.ES, SAN DIEGO and all California Points ! low mr: J ; ; a BRANDT. G. A. p. a. S*ATTt.K.0WA.<u?*rt iifWlNG Jcvkau \la? ? TIM RE^ERVED TO CHANGE SCHEDULES 1 THE ADMIRAL LINE N. Yigation Co | PoKt Sound-California Route. Seattle to Sao Franciaco, connecting with SS. Yale and SS. Harrard for Southern, California porta. I ADMIRAL EVANS SOUTH NOV. STH Puget Sound-Alaska Route, from Ta roma and Seattle for Ketchikan. Pet erehuix. Junmo. Vakutat. Ka tails. Cordova. Valdcx. Ellamar, Port Wells. LaTouche. Seward. Cook Inlet. Kodiak. AD FARRAGUT WEST NOV. 5TH Our meals. and the attention of our employees to Hugh P. Gallagher, Agt. your wants have pleased others. Theyought to please you. Phone "Ad. Line" VK, r THE WHITE PASS SJXed Rou.e of & yxjkoN ROUTE c r'f Lomjort ? oajety Through tickets to and from Dawson, Fairbanks, and all Inter ior Alaska and Yukon River points. During season of navigation, our fleet of modern up-to-date steam ers will operate regularly the entire length of the Yukon River and tributaries, giving a service never before equalled. Dally train service will be maintained between Skaguay and White Horse, and our fully equipped Parlor Observation Cars afford travellers every comfort and convenience. Full information cheerfully given upon applying to A. P. ZIPF, Traffic Manager, Skaguay, Alaska, and 612 Second Avenue, Seattle. :. ? HUMBOLDT STEAMSHIP CO. [ The Alaaka Flyer | 5. S. HUMBOLDT ( The Alaska Flyerj I Salts from Seattle, November 3rd. Arrive at Juneau, November 7th, Sails Southbound, November 8th. Juneaa Office Valentine Bldg., Phone 79. Pettlt & Harvey, Agts. Douglas Office M. J. O'Connor Store Seattle Office 713 2nd Ave. DOCKS JUNEAU CITY WHARF _ | ?ioa??mimini ???? ? STEAMSHIP "AL-KI" | DUE TO ARRIVE AT JUNEAU OCTOBER 28TH? SOUTHBOUND $ Evening, Oct. 29th FIRST CLASS. SEATTLE, $19jOO; SECOND CLASS, $12.00 JOSN HENSON. C. W. YOUNG C., Agts ? Agt. Douglas Juneau?Phone 217 WILL LEAVE FOR WARM SPRINGS BAY ? | EveryTuesday Morning: at 6 O'clock from I the City 1> < '< ill Juneau and (JO from ? DoerhuiCity Dock. Par.iensrer* a Freight 9 PHOXEDOUGLAS 3-5 | I KAKE MAIL ROUTE, Sehertule in Effect April 1 to Nor. SO, 131} The E. A. HEGG sails every Monday at 8 o'Cloek a. m. from Alaska Supply Co'n Boat. fctoppin,: at t Douslax. Ti't'i Harbor, I.i.-msi'onv. Snettishim. ? Sumdum. Windham Bav. Five-Fmtrer Ujrht, Kan rhaw and Kako. CAPT, P. MAOSEN. USE OF ALASKAN COAL ON NATION'S WARSHIPS URGED Secretary of the Interior Franklin K. Lane Ib co-operating with Soere tar> of tho Navy Josephus Daniels to bring about the use of Alaskan coal In United States battleships next Alaskans from the fact that Secre tary Lane has announced that he will on the government railroad next sea son. This sum Is sufficient to put in all the necessary bridges between Ancho'*age and the Mabuiuska coal fields and to complete tho laying of track So that point. In the event of the fields being opened next year, the navy depart ment dc ubtless will send a fleet of Lcolliers In to the North and may dis patch a number of warships to Alas ka for coal. Engineers In the ser vice of the navy department have been In Alaska nil summer selecting I pier and bunker sites. Georgo Wat kin Evans, mining engineer for the government, also spent the summer In the north and after dividing tho coal fields Into workable units Is now com pleting bis maps. Alaska's commerce, which has in creased more than thirty per cent. In tho last year, will be still further increased, for not only will there be a much larger crew engaged In rail road construction, but hundreds of men will be employed In the coal fields, putting in breakers, mining ma chinery and other equipment. Government Needs Based on the record of its coal Im portations from tho Atlantic seaboard ; the government will burn at least 250,000 tons of coal in its ships now on the Pacific coast, and it will take, according to an estimate made by Sec retary Daniels, at least ten times > that amount to fill tho various coal ing stations that have been selected on the Pacific Ocean, but which aro now almost empty. It Is practically certain that the road will have an earning capacity of $500,000 the first year, figuring that the coal Is hauled, to the coast at $1 a ton. The saving to the government by burning Alaskan cool In place of fuel transportel from the Atlantic seaboard will average about $3 a ton or $750,000 per annum net. The saving alone will pay the interest on the money Invested by the government In railroad con struction. In addition the govern ment doubtless will furnish its reve nue cutters and vessels In the coast and geodetic survey service with Al askan coal. These ships are now us ing coal Imported from British Colum bia and Australia. Copper Not Affected The opening of the Matnauska coal fields, it Is thought, will not nffect the copper mining industry of Alas ka. Most of the copper now being mined in Alaska Is situated in the Copper River Valley and contiguous thereto with a terminal at Cordova. A good coking coal Is obtainable in the Boring River fields, about seven ty miles distant, and It Is likely that in the event of the coal being opened to development the <mpper Interests will construct a sme'sier at Cordova and a branch line from tho Copper River & Northwestern railroad. The mileage from the Bering River coal fields to Cordova Is much less than from Matanuska to the coast and that Is bound to be an Important factor In smelting. Seattle will feel the greater devel opment in Alaska chiefly In increased commerce with the Territory. The commerce of Alaska lost year was a little more than $60,000,000. If the record mado for the first eight months of tbls year Is maintained till Decem ber, Alaska's commerce for 1915 wlfl reach $100,000,000. A further increase may be expected next year, not only from the greater amount of railroad construction and the opening of the cool mines, but from the amount of material that will be needed In tho development of var ious projects that arc contiguous to the railroad.?(J. J. Underwood in the Seattle Times.) AL-KI ARRIVES. At midnight last night the steamer Al-ki docked here after spending sev eral hours at Annex creek and as a part of her Juneau consignment un loaded 35 tons of freight at the City dock, then moved up to the Pacific Coast dock to discharge coal. Later she unloaded a largo consignment of hay for Femmer & Rltter. She fin ished discharging about noon and left for Skagway. Passengers arriving on the Al-ki were Mrs. F. H. Magill and child, Mrs. Hownardl and child, J. W. McFarland, Mrs. H. Johnson, Mrs. D. A. Thompson Miss Eva Campbell, Mrs. H. Krogh, Miss Clara Krogh, and Robert Sather, His Views Of It A story is told of an American trav eling in Europe. While in Paris he went into a Jew eler's shop and asked the price of a pin on the counter. He was told it was twenty francs. "That's too much," said the tourist, "it's a present for my sister, I'll give you five francs for it.' "Zen it would be I sat gave se pres ent to your sister,' said the French man, with a deprecatory shrug, "and I know not ze young mademoiselle."? (Chicago Herald.) A Busy Line "How would you classify a tele phone girl,? Is hers a business or a profession?" "Neither: it's a calling."?(Christian Fur trimmings for ladles' dresses. Big assortment at W. H. Case's. tf "93" HairTonic Wm. Brltt, Juneau Elmer E. Smith, Douglas ANOTHER WOMEN'S MEETING TOMORROW Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock the women of Juneau who are working for tho establishment hore of a branch of the National Federation of Women's Clubs will meet In the Council Cham ber for the purpose of voting upon the constitution which was drawn up by the constitution committee appoint ed at the meeting last Saturday. This committee met at the homo of Mrs. E. H. Kasor last Wednesday night and will submit the result of their work for acceptance. It Is understood that a motion will be put at the meeting tomorrow allow ing only those who intend to become affiliated with the final organization to cast a vote upon the constitution to bo submitted. $f this happens It is probable that tho charter, when granted to the club by tho National Federation, will designate these vot ers as charter members. A large attendance is oxpccted at the meeting tomorrow, which Is call ed by Mrs. Frank Metcalf who re quests that each person attending bring paper and pencil. WORLD'S LARGEST OAK TREE IN CALIFORNIA "The largest oak tree In the world Is located on a ranch In San Benito . county, California," remarked John H. Blackwood of Los Angeles, at the Raleigh. "This immense tree, which i is a nut- bearing tree, measures 37 i feet 6 Inches In circumference. It is i near the city of Stockton, and tho < natives declare that k produces a ton of acorns every year. i "Until the discovery of this tree 1 tho Hooker oak, of Chlco. California, : named for the English botanist of that i name, Sir Joseph Hooker, was the lar- i gest tree known. It Is 21 feet S In- 1 ches In clrcumferenco and rises to a heigh of 105 feet. "Recently the American Genetic Society gave prires for the location of < tho largest nut-bearing and nonut bearing trees in this country and this brought about the discovery of the San ] Bonito oak. The largest no-nut bear ing tree was found to be a sycamore ' near Worthlngton, Ind. This tree is 150 feet In height after having Its height reduced considerably by wind and lightning. It has a spread of 100 feet, and Its trunk one foot above the j ground Is 45 feet 3 inches In clrcum- i ference. This Indiana tree Is the largest known tree in the Eastern country. It does not compare of course of course with tho gigantic redwoodB ] of California. Seme of the latter mens < ure more In diameter than the Indiana 1 tree does in c'jcumference. "The second largest nut-bearing tree is a chestnut thrco miles from Crestmont, N. C. on the rain range of the Big Smoky Mountains that dl- , vide North Carolina and Tennessee." DR. FANNIE WAITE Eyesight specialist?Valentine Block. ] EIFFEL CILK HOSE 1 Special at 95 cents per pair. GOLD STEIN'S EMPORIUM. OCCIDENTAL HOTEL ; AND ANNEX Rates?76c to $2.60 Per Day Weekly Rates on Request Phone 11 ft 1 v | f'bonr 388 Strictly Plr?t Glau I Juneau Construction Co. Contractors flfstc.-. md osic. ft*. - ^ tnrwi. Mtkifcn furnl tilrv. Wood turning. Kind luiwina. JUNEAU. ALASKA " ... -> Peerless Concert Hall Wines, Liquora f and Clears t Chaa. CrajhJ - - Proprietor <; (? ! i. McQoskeys H)0 YOU KNOW? :; <> ?l?lllll 'I Hill I III iHUW.-'-MW < ? ? < i ;: JUNEAU HAS THE BEST J; :: Tailor Shop in Alaska:: ITS ji Irving Co., Inc.;I J | FRONT AND MAIN STS. J ( ? ?????????????????????MM SPEAKER CLARK SPEAKS ON TITLE MAJOR GAVE HIM Writlnj to Gov. E. J. Major, of Mis souri, concerning the bestowal upon him of the title of the "greatest living Missourian," a title designated by the Missouri chtef executive in deoponse to a request from the San Francisco management, Speaker Champ Clark said: My Dear Governor: I am profound ly grateful to you for the high and unusual honor you conferred upon me by naming mo the greatest living Missourian. To be selected from among so many ilustrious Missour tans goes straight to my heart. Perhaps your affection mislead your Judgment, No doubt, however, your partiality for me will be forgiven by the generous people of Missouri when they remember that our friendly as sociation is of long standing, begin ning in the kindly and close relation of teacher and pupil. I take it that when you were reading law in my office, if some prophet had made bold to predict that in this blessed year you would bo governor of Imperial Missouri and I Speaker or the Nation ill House of Representatives, he would tiavc beon in Imminent danger of being clapped into a stralghtjacket and put In n padded cell. Thank God, asecnt to high places Is possible for the poor est boy In tho land under our bo nlgn institutions, for no boys aro poor er than wero you and I. Your friend ly act aroused in my mind many a fond momory of the time when you and I were living tho simple life among the best of people. After all is said, "there is no friend like the old friend who has shared our morning days, no welcome like his greeting, no homage like his praise. Fame Is the scentlpss sunflower with gaudy crown of g<Md, but friendship Is the breathing rose with sweet in every fold." Again thanking you and invoking heaven's richest blessing upon my old pupil and his wife and children, your friend, CHAMP CLARK. THEN AND NOW (By Betty Graeme.) When Sylvus goes a wooing He takes his lass apart And in a world of romance Thoy wander hand and heart, Each smile is fraught with sweetness. Each vow that's whispered low Has 90 million meanings That only one may know. tVhen Woodrow goes a wooing The world stands gaping wide; He drives in public places His dear one by his side, Bach whispered vow is printed, Each smile Is photographed, ro show 90 millions? The most of whom have I&ughod. ?(Spokesman Review) National forest Timber for Sale Sealed bide will be received by the forest Supervisor, Ketchikan, Alaska, lp to and including November 15, for 175,000 feet of Spruce and Hemlock Piling, located on the north shore of Tenakee Inlet on a strip of land 2000 teet wide extonding frcti East Point to Tenakee Hot Springs. No bid of less han %c per linear foot for all piling lp to and including 75 feet in length md lc per linear foot for all piling >ver 55 feet in length will be consid ered. Deposit with bid "$500.00. The ?Ight to reject any and all bids Is ro lerved. Before bids are submitted ull information concerning the tlm >or, the conditions of sale, and the tubmissJon of bids should be obtained !rom the Forest Supervisor. Kotchi can, Alaska. )ct. 15 22 29. ,c.iJMawn?pwm; ?f - r"?'i "V ????? j ?"?ar'ntcawBau?b?e?BC The telephone and the want ad. are ha two greatest conveniences necas ?ry to modern business. You have he telephone, call THE EMPIRE up ind tell us your wants and wa will urnlsh the ad. (10-2<l-tf) if you have plenty of good coal In ho bin these damp days do not in erfere with your comfort. Ladysmlth oal Is the best and The Juneau Trans er Co., han lots of It Another cargo ust in. Get some today. BE8T FOR ' 1 eating best for cooking ? ! -ARTHER. 8-13-tt. J' GEORGE RILEY HEARS OP FmTHER'8 OEATH Word tuu just bcon received of the I death of Peter Riley, who for many year# baa boon d:orkocpcr of the United States Senate. Mr. IUley was the father of George Riley, a represen tative of Libby. McNeil & Libby, who hoc Just returned from the Westward. The sad news of his fathers' death reached him by cable. +,>4-Sl?-*? - ADVERTISED LETTERS Letters remaining unclaimed in tho PoBtofflce at Juneau, Alaska on Oct. 28th, 1915. Parties wishing same, should call for advertised letters and give date of list. Allen, Mrs. E.; Aleksich, Radlsav; Bornsloroff, Adam Arnold; Boylo P.; Brandell, Frank; Burk, J. C.; Buvall, Erik.; Carter, Mrs. S.;, Copper, J. E.; Cushman, Ed. (3); Dtwls, T. P. M.; Docker, Jay; Dick, Mrs. Malo; Dolet, Joseph; Dunn, Thos.; Edward, Miss Mary; Ericqson, Charlie; Ewlng, Mrs. Etta; Finnlgan, Mathew; Flynn, Jos.; Forsman, John; George, Charles; Gil lispie, D.; Gourdon, Chas.; Graves, Mrs. 8. C.; Griffin, F. H.; Gusar, MIbs Marie; Hensler, Otto; Heng3t, Wm.; Hanson, Nelllo; Hall, Jack; Hamming ton, Jas.; Holdon, E. S.; Isacson, Frank; Jakobson, Krlstlan; Jackson, Mrs. Ragna; Jones, Casey; Jenkin, John, (3); Katjat.erl, O.; Keown, Barry; Llndross, J. E.; LIndstrom, E. C.; Lon(r, Mrs. Mary; Lewis. W. P.; McDonald, Geo.; McDonald, L.; Mc Klmmona, P. G.; McPachern, J.; Mc Carthy, R. T.; McDonald, Wm.; Mc Clellan, H. D.; Martin, T. P.; Mason, E H.; May cock, H. J.; Malone, -Tom.; McGuiro, A.; Miller. Mrs. R. H.; Wil son, John; O'Donnell, T. A.; Oven, Mrs. Paul: Prorokovich, P. J.; Poro vlch, P. J.; Perrish, Mrs. Minna; Prichard, Al.; Rodoff, Lena; Rutz, Miss.; Ryan, E. W; Ryan, C. R.; Stephens, W. J.; Scofield, Robert; Shingle Co.; SJodin, Carlo; Sullivan, B. S.; Stongbraten, Jobn C.; Swan son. Arthur; Smith, John; Sori, J. W.; Smith, H.; Smith, Thomas; Shont, Jos.; Thomas, Walter; Thompson, Ed ward; Tompson, Wm. (2); Trandum, Jens.; Trumpf, Pred.; Trainer, James; Troland, Andrew; XJpman, Arved; Ven turini, Emile; Vernon, Laurence; Ven cenzo, Oberto; Willis, Susie; Ward, P. W; Wright, Earl; Y W C. A.; Yoel, John; Young, Dot; Zambottl, Rico; The world has outgrown a lot of fool notions in the past forty years. And one of them is that a doctor couldn't amount to much unless ho wore long whiskers. The telephone and the want ad. are the two greatest conveniences .neces sary to modern business. You,have the telephono, call THE EMPIF'E up and tell us your wants and w* will furnish the ad. (l(Sjjt6-tf) ISLAND FERRY GO. Gas Boat "Gent" 15CENTS | LEAVE JUNEAU FOR DOUQLA? 0:00 a. m. 12:30 p. m. 7:30 a. m. 1:30 p. nl 8:30 a. m. 2:30 p. m ' 9:30 a. m. 3:30 p. m. 10:80 a. m. 4:20 p. m. 11:80 a. m. 8:00 p. m. 0:40 p. m. 7:30 p. m. 8:30 p. m. 10:00 p. m. Saturday Night Only 11:30 p. m. LEAVE 00UQLA8 FOR JUNEAU 7:00 a. m. 1:00 p. m. 8:00 a. m. 2:00 p. m. 9:00 a. m. 3:00 p. m. 10:00 a. m. 4:00 p. m. 11:00 a. m. 5:25 p. m. 12:00 neon 6:20 p. m. 7:00 p. m. 8:00 p. m. 9:00 p. m. 10:30 p. m. 8aturday Night Only 12:00 Midnight LEAVE DOUGLAS FOR THANE 6:16 a. rw. 4:35 p. m. LEAVE JUNEAU FOR THANE ?(Via Douglas)? 6:00 a. m. 4:20 p. m. LEAVE THANE FOR JUNEAU ?(Via Douglas)? 6:35 a. m. 5:05 p. m. Commutation Tickets at Rate of 25c the Round Trip Express and Freight Carried Phone Juneau. 194 for 8pecial Trips Cole's Dock, Juneau City Dock. Douglas SAFETY FIRST THE ALIA RUNS ON THE FOLLOWING SCHE DULE TO DOUGLA8, TREADWELL AND THANE FAR10 15 CTS^ Juneau Ferry 8 Navigation Company Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Treadwell and Thane 6:00 a. m. 1:00 p. m. 7:00 p. m. 7:16 a. m. 3:16 p. m. 8:00 p. m. 9:00 a.m. 4:46 p.m. 9:30 p.m. 11:00 a. m. 6:46 p. m. 11:16 p. m. Saturday Night Only 12:30 a. m. Leave Douglas for Treadwel! & Thane 6:10 a.m. 1:10 p.m. 7:10 p.m. 7:26 a.m. 3:25 p. m. 8:10 p.m. 9:10 a.m. 4:5t p. m. 9:40 p.m. 11:10 a. m. 6:66 p. m. 11:26 p. m. Saturday Night Only 12:46 a. m. Leaves Treadwell for Thane 6:16 a. m. 1:16 p. m. ' 7:16 p. m. 7:30 a. m. 3:30 p. m. 8:16 p. m. 9:16 a. m. 6:00 p. m. 9:46 p. m. 11:16 o. m. 6:00 p. m. 11:30 p. m. Saturday Night Only 12:46 a. m. Leave Thane for Treadwell, Douglas and Juneau 6:26 a. m. 1:26 p. m. 7:26 p. m. 8:10 a.m. 4:10 p.m. 8:26 p.m. 9:25 a.m. 6:10 p.m. 9:66 p.m. 11:26 a.m. 6:10 p.m. 12:10 a.m. Saturday Night Only 12:55 a. m. Leave Treadwell for Douglas &. Juneau 6:35 a. m. 1:35 p. m. 7:35 p. m. 8:20 e. m. 4:20 p. m. 8:35 p. m. 9:35 a. m. 5:20 p. m. 10:06 p. m. 11:35 a. m. 6:20 p. m. 12:20 a. m. Saturday Night Only 1:05 a. m. Leave Douglas for Juneau 6:40 a. m. 1:40 p. m. 7:40 p. m. 8:26 a. m. 4:25 p. m. 8:40 p. m. 9:40 a. m. 6:25 p. m., 10:10 p. m. 11:40 a. m. 6:25 p. m. 12:25 a. m. Saturday Night Only 1:10 a. m. Twenty-Ride Commutation Tickets For $2.50 SCHEDULE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE Smith's Auto Stage ; To PERSEVERANCE Leaves Juneau Dally 11:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. 11:00 p.m. Leaves Perseverance 1:10 p.m. 0:30 p.m. 11:30 p.m. Stand Arctic Pool Room and Alaskan Hotel Special Trips Anywhere by Appointment JUNEAU 8TEAM8HIP CO. United States Mall STEAMER GEORGIA Juneau-SRkn Route Leaves Juneau lor Douglas, Pun ter, Hoon&h, Gypsum. Tcnakee, Kllllnnoo, Chatham and Sitka tl?ery Wednesday at 13:01 a. m. Juneau-Skagway Route Leaves Juneau for Douglas, Eagle River, SentlnelVUght Station. El drld Rock Llgnt -Station, Comet Haines, Skagway every Sunday at 12:01 a. m. Returning, leaves Skagvtay the following day at 12:02 a. m. WILLIS IE. NOWEEL, MANAGER^ - - - .nrn?-.f:? ? ? '?"? .-''''saM/aaum St.NicfioIas Leaves Young'* Float for Doug las, Funter, Gypsum and Tsn akee, Tuesday's r.t 8 a. m. For Charter when not on sched ule. Special in Millinery Department. At Goldstein's Emporium, Friday and Saturday?$6, $7, and 88 values? Choice $5.00. IF YOUR WATCH NEEDS repair ing, send It to us; we know how? Nelson's Jewelry Store, 98 Front St. Clocks called for and delivered, phone 278. ' $ g S-18-m Everybody reads Empire "ads." ! y is to eliminate the dirt, dust and germs, making the home j; !! sanitary and comfortable, by using an < ; p ELECTRIC VACUUM CLEANER j[ You can run your sewing machine for one-fourth of ) [ 1! a cent per hour. Life is too jhort to use up your energy J; in this way when you can secure electric power so cheaply. J [ I IRON With ELECTRICITY I! It saves fuel, time and labor. It is cleaner than other fuels, '; t and absolutely guarantees an even, regular temperature, $ thus making smoother, better work. - \\\ J I Alaska Electric Light and Power Co. ii I HIT THE TRAIL | < > ???????? iHHmI FOR THE EAST via the :: "MILWAUKEE < ? 4 > ? The New Short Line and the Alaskan's Favorite All-steel Trains and a Top-Notch '! Service where you'll be among friends, from start to finish. j; h ? ? ' ' ? \\ ;; FOR INFORMATION AND LITERATUPE. WRITE OR ASK \ ] WILLIS E. NOWELL, I E. E. SMITH, Afrmi. Janeta Atf*nt, DoaflUt , , A. E. HARRIS, Trav. Pass. Agt, Juneau < '' ' <1 ii CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL RY. i: 'sU?ee-m?eei J i