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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, November 11, 1915, Image 5

Image and text provided by Alaska State Library Historical Collections

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020657/1915-11-11/ed-1/seq-5/

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I The Modern Way)
???????? ,
o is to eliminate the dirt, dust and germs, making the home |
0 sanitary and comfortable, by using an
| ELECTRIC VACUUM CLEANER j|
You can run your sewing machine for one-fourth of
a cent per hour. Life is too short to use up your energy ">
? > in this way when you can secure electric power so cheaply.
1 IRON With ELECTRICITY |
? It saves fuel, time and labor. It is cleaner than other fuels, ? ?
? and absolutely guarantees an even, regular temperature, ; ?
t thus making smoother, better work.
I Alaska Electric Light and Power Co.j;
Nothing denotes refinement and good
taste more than good stationery ?
and nothing denotes good stationery
more than
SYMPHONY
LAWN
50 and 75c Box
TURNER DANCING ACADEMY.
. Mrs. Alice Fyfe. Instructor.
Get your name on the book and se- 1
cure a "lesson hour"?office open from i
10 a. m. to 9 p. m.. phone 275.
????????[?bbmmbb i
i Smith's Auto Stage i
B To PERSEVERANCE
Leaves Juneau Dally
1 11:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. 11:00 p.m. ?.
Leaves Perseverance
| 1:10 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 11:30 p.m. ?
Stand Arctic Pool Room and !
Alaskan Hotel
? Special Trips Anywhere by
Appointment
FEMMER & RITTER, dealers In coal,
rood. hay. feed and flour: dray in g
?nd storage. PHONE 114?WE AIM
10 PLEASE. (10 15th
77777777777777777771
:? 1 I ! : i-H-1-1- lllllllllllll 1 I rt i n n n- r m i nr.
WE'VE GOT IT! I
J EVERYTHING in the line of WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS
| JUNEAU LIQUOR CO., Inc. i
v "The Family Liquor Store" ? Phone 94 ? Free Delivery.
i n m m m m i m m 11 m m i m i m m r! i ?; -bi-i-w ?! :?
-ro???I
M. P.
GOODMAN
President
Alaskan Hotel
Headquarters for COMMERCIAlTiEN '
E. E.
3URBACH H
Manager j
?
I GROCERIES AND j
11 MEN'S GOODS f
Alaska-Gastineau Mining Co.
THANE, ALASKA
t
II New Stock Hard Wheat Flour j
Th.e SCANDINAVIAN GROCERY ? General Merchandise jj
Phone 211. Opp- City Dock. Agts. Deerless Concrete Blocks g
< I I 1 1 i I 1 ! 1111111111 i 11111111111111 n 111111 I 11111111 i-i
;; i i i i m 11 i n 11111111 ill ill m 11 m ! 11 n 11 n 11 i it- :-!?
The grotto
:: c. r. brophy ::
Distributors of High Class, Doable
Stamp Whiskey, W ines and Cordials
Olympia and Rainier Beer
!! T 95 FRONT STREET TELEPHONE NO. 210
-11111111111111111111111111111111111M1111 MM-MM ::
1111:11111 in 11 in m n m m 11 m m i m i m m 11 w
*
rHeidelberg Liquor C0.-11
= INCORPORATED-- :
X 4'
Largest Stock Best Brands or
? Imported and Domestic Liquors
o and Wines for Family Use. ? < >
? < 1
tree Concert Erery Evening 7 Till 12
% Free Delivery. Mail Orders a Specialty. Telephone 4X6 J!
? _ i<
In THE HOUSE OF I
Louvre I53X good hquors i
The Famous Waterfill and Freazier Whiskies :
MOVING PICTURES EVERY EVE. 8 TO 12 O'CLOCK
E. S. HOLDEN, MANAGER ?
I I IF YOU ARE PARTICULARLY INTERESTED IN THE PRICE AND
QUALITY OF YOUR BUTTER AND EGGS. YOU WILL CALL AT Gl
VANETTI'S. YOU WILL ALSO FIND A SPECIAL PRICE ON DR>
GOODS OF ALL KINDS. A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU.
PHONE 385 J. M. GIOVANETTI Prompt Service
/ FINE POULTRY I
Full line frrah and cur<d mfau-Govanunent Inapretad. Try our WUd Roao Lard
Frye-Bruhn Market
? 1
!both parties
EIND HOPE IN
tLECTION RETURN;
Both tho Democratic and Ropubl
can parties find hope In the return
from last week's elections. In offii
ial statements given out both partle
show that the Progressive party ha
about gone to pieces, but the Dome
| crats claim that a large part of It 1
going to them. The Republicans als
claim they aro returning to that pai
Ity. TheRepublicans admitted that 1:
Kentucky tho Democrats saved then
selves from defeat by bringing In Nt
tlonal issues. They were divided b
factional differences.
Democratic Statement
A statement Just Issued from th
headquarters of the Democratic na
tlonal committee said:
"The results yesterday show tha
"The election results shew tha
have gotten together In Borne state:
the Democracy has mado largo gain
from the Progressive ranks.
"This Is notably true In Massachi
setts, from which state the first ol
flclal returns aro available. Th
Democratic gubernatorial candidate
Gov. Walsh, made a wonderful race
He polled the largest vote ever glvei
a Democrat, while Mr. McCall, th
Republican candidate, ran way behim
tho normal Republican vote give:
party nominees In recent years. Th
boost of the Republicans in Massa
chusetts that they would carry th
state by from 25,000 to 40,000 majoi
lty remains unfilled.
Comparison of Vote
"The total vote given Walsh yos
terdny was 229.312, whllo McCall re
ceived 235,918 votes. The vote fo:
Gov. Walsh was nearly 20,000 grcate:
than he received two years ago ant
37,000 more than ho received In 1912
President Wilson received 173,401
votes, as against 298,175 for Taft ant
Roosevelt. Taft received 265,966 votci
in 1908, which Is 30,000 more thai
the vote given McCall yesterday.
"In this connection the lmportanl
fact should not be overlooked thai
Massachusetts Is one of the old line
Republican states. It has elected Re
publican legislators and Republican
United States senators for genera
tlons. The Democratic party, which
has always been the minority party,
Is stronger in the state today than
It has ever been before.
Victories For Democrats
"There were three state results
yesterday-where governors were chos
en. The Democrats elected the state
ticket In two out of the three states,
While they lost the governorship In
Massachusetts, a heretofore strong Rc<
publican state, they elected a Demo
crat to replace the present Republl
can governor In Maryland. In Kern
tucky the Democrats elected their can
didate for governor. Hon. A. O. Stum
ley. whose election was opposed by
a number of Republican spellbinders
of national reputation. Including for
mer vice president Fairbanks. The
fine victories in two of those closely
contested states, and the very remark
able race made by the party leader
In the other Is highly gratifying to
the national democracy for all of the
states have been In the Republican
fold during the past few years.
"The results yesterday are full ol
encouragement to Democrats, demon
strating conclusively that it Is the
constructive and gaining party, while
the Republicans have failed signally
in their efforts to force back into the
ranks progressive and Independent Re
publicans."
Republican Statement
Charles D. Miles, chairman of the
Republican national committee, die
fated the following statement on the
rcsuilso f the election:
"The result of yesterday's election
must be anything but gratifying to the
national administration. The contest
in the Democratic state of Maryland
Is so very close that the result will
be In doubt until decided by the of
ficlal canvass. In the Democratic
state of Kentucky, where national
(luestions were lugged In by the Dem
ocrats to avoid a drubbing, the Re
publicans have shown their old-time
form. We have carried Cincinnati
by the largest plurality over given a
candidate In that city.
Control the Legislatures
"The Republicans have retained
control of the legislatures In New
York and New Jersey; have elected
and all officers In Philadelphia. Thcj
have swept Massachusetts by plurali
ties ranging fmm 10,000 to 30.000
electing all st^ officers and 16(
Republican members of the lcgisla
ture, against 79 Democrats.
"We have carried the one congres
sional district In Pennsylvania and
three in New York, one of which, th<
Twenty-Third, has been held by t
Democrat.
"The Boston Post contended tha
the National administration was ot
trial, and that the election of McCal
would bo a vote of lnck of confidence
In the policies of President Wilson.
"Surely the national administration
cannot point with pride to and pro
tend to be complimented by the suc
i coss of Tammany Hall in securing
^ control of local New York offices and
aiding In tbe defeat of the New York
j. constitution."
> i CHILDREN'S CANTATA
3 TOMOROW AT RINK
S 4.
Twelve whole months will be sung
s by a chorus of 139 children's voices to
morrow night and Saturday night at
the Rink theatre when the students
11 of the grade and high schools pre
1 sent "The Months and the Soasons"
l. for the benefit of the Juneau public
y library.
The children have been practicing
every afternoon and have even given
e their recess time to the work of pre
i- paring for this the first chlldrens'
cantata ever given In Juneau. They
t aro working under the direction of M.
t E. Robertson who not long ago dlrect
i. ed an entertainment of the same
s sort in Seattle.
Several soloists will lead the chorus
i- at times throughout the program and
f- will represent the different months of
o the year. Theso sollsts aro Warren
?, Geddes, John Taylo , Najl Kashovar
!. off, Dorothy Olson, Daisy Lundstrom,
a Frances Nowell, Llda Olds, Vivian
o Dale, Jean Stevens, Velma Case, Eva
d Tripp, and Freida Broberg.
a The scarf dance will be another
e beautiful feature of tho program and
i- will bo presented by girls of tho
0 high ^chool as follows: Emma Perel
le, Gertrude Nelson, Esther Sutton.
Frances Ptack, Marie Latton. Georgia
Gllpatrlck and Bello Hood.
Special decorations have been
planned and the theatre will be very
r attractively garbed for the occasion.
Tickets are on sale at the library.
t General admission Is 25c and 50c,
while seats are reserved for 75c.
\ REAL PLAYGROUND
ASSURED BY CLUB
At their meeting held In the Coun
? cil chamber this afternoon the Library
- Extension and Playground department
1 of the Juneau Woman's Club dlscuss
? ed as their main topic tho question of
1 getting a playground for the children
- of Juneau. It Is the Intention of the
' Women's Club to make definite
> plans for securing a playground In the
1 near future and although the ways
and means were thoroughly discussed
this afternoon the methods that will
1 finally be adopted are yet to be defi
nitely decided upon.
i The clubwomen intend to provlde.lfi
possible, a playground that will com
pare favorably with the playgrounds
' of the largor cities, and will use
? the successful playflelds of the States
as a bnsls for their working plans.
Playground Instructors In the States
? are provided by the civil service and
? are required to pass the usual civil
service examinations before being
eligible to hold an authoritative posi
tion on the playflelds. While It Is not
probable that the Juneau Held will be
ance with this scheme In the near fu
ture, the work will certainly tend In
1 that direction, and the little folks of
' Juneau may look forward to having
very soon "somewhere to play." that
will be their very own.
All departments of the Women's
Club will plan out their work during
> the next two weeks and will report
their proposed programs at a general
meeting to be held In the council
i chambers on November 20th.
"QUARTER HUNDRED"
DANCE PRETTY EVENT
One of the prettlCRt parties of the
early winter season was the formal
dnnco given by the Quarter Hundred
Club in Turner's hall last evening,
i About thirty couples were present. A
feature was tho Rose Dance, In which
the ladles took numbered roses from
1 a basket and found their partner by
? hunting a corresponding number which
'? was attached to roses worn by tho
> gentlemen.
Refreshments were served by the
? Rolyat.
I WIFE OF KLONDIKE
i DISCOVERER IS DEAD
Mrs. Robert Henderson, wife of tbc
1 famous discoverer of the Klondike
' gold flelds, died recently In a hospital
' at Vancouver, B. C. Mrs. Henderson
? loft Dawson over two months ago ac
p companled by her daughter, Casslc,
? after twelve years residence there. In
? tending to visit her old home In An
? tlgonish County, Nova Scotia.
She was taken suddenly ill In Van
couver.
I TO CLAIM LEGACY.
i Mrs. A. S. Dautrlck, wife of the
traveling passenger agent of the
1 Great Northern railroad, left on the
1 Jefferson last night for Philadelphia,
1 where she will assist In settling the
estate of a near relative. Mrs. Dau
I trick was advised that she had been
> willed a portion of the estate but the
? amount was not set forth owing to
> the large number of heirs.
t Mr. Dautrlck accompanied Mrs.
* D&utrick as far as Ketchikan.
> RECEIVES DELIVERY CAR.
> The Alaska Steam Laundry has re
? colved a new Ford laundry car.
I BREAKS BONE IN HAND.
> Word from Skagway Is that Mrs.
> Harriet S. Pullen fell from a wagon
? at her ranch near Dyea last week and
> broke a small bone In her left hand.
? *
> Emptre ndB reacTi most readers
Do Not Gripe
I have a pleasant laxativo that will
> just do what you want it to do.
I jfexoBt
: Y."o 'sell thoiesnils ? t" iJ we
k lia\ ?'* nev r: ? :
Wm. Brltt, Juneau
> Elmer E. Smith, Douglas
PURE
<> aa the sparkling waters that <
leap from beneath the eternal 3
<? snows, as refreshing as a <
JI breath of morning air,as health- 3
< > ful as the elixer of life, is
ij Juneau
Beer ?
? The home product, an Alaskan 4
3 I beer for Alaskans. None bettor. 3
? > Serve it at home and insist upon <
33 it at the" bar.
i; EagleBrewingCo;
II HAN AN SHOES I
fiot/er Stiff Hats ||
:
FAST COLORED
SHIRTS
Nobby now patterns?the famous
Ide mako. The greatest values
and fastest sellers in the market
today, at $1.50 and $2.00 each.
Have a look.
=
?
i wmnq jBfBBm?arm??
ARE YOU * *
-Short?
-Tall?
-Stout?
( jj [ Regardless of what your
proportions may be, no
matter bow much difficulty you
previously have had in heing fitted?
BE SURE OF THIS
B. M. BEHRENDS COMPAY
THE HOME OF THE
FAMOUS BENJAMIN CLOTHES
You'll find a SDIT In practically any material you
want?a SUIT that will not only fit, but stay fit,
with SMART LINES, SERVICE and SATISFACTION.
It will pay you to visit this store before
buying elsewhere.
B. M. Behrends Co. i I
SNAP?Reduction in everything in
kitchen furniture and cooking uten
sils, oil 75c articles 50c, all 50c arti
cles 35c, all 30c articles 20c, all 25c
articles 15c, all 15c articles 10c; all
10c articles 5c. Self-basting roast
ers, and other large articles of simi
lar reduction. Come and get them,
you need them In preparing your
Thanksgiving dinner. See our win
dow for display. F. W. O'Donnell,
Alacka Furniture Co., phone 152. ? ,
+ *
+ WAR SIDELIGHTS ??
* '5
. . . .. .1 J. X X .1 X A J, J. J. A A !
A London special to the World says
on the authority of a neutral just
returned from Germany that Internal
conditions there are much more ser
ious than imagined. The food pric
es arc causing really serious trouble.
The recent food riots in Beflln were
ugly manifestations of the spirit ex
isting among the people, especially
the dependents of soldiers. Women
attacked the police, many wero in
jured as woll as many arrested before
the riot was quelled. Soldiers' de
pendents have only 14 marks a week
allowance, while butter Is four marks
a pound, meat three, with other pro
visions proportionately dear. A state
food monopoly, this observer said, is
surely coming, but the authorities
are delaying it owing to the alarm it
would cause. The papers contain
nothing but reports of great victories,
but the people are suspicious about
the- official news, asking how, if all
these great victories are being achiev
ed, the war shows no sign of ending
and the enemy will have nothing to
do with peace proposals. In Saxony
and Bavaria the depression Is particu
larly severe, and the discontent most
open. The Balkan campaign brings
ao relief, on the contrary, there Is
much apprehension about sending the
German .armies away into the un
known, when the pressure on the
French and Russian fronts may be
renewed any day.
?*?
Maximilian Harden, the German
editor, says in the New York Sun:
"It is a misfortune that all the pow
ers consider peace talk as a sign of
weakness. Peace negotiations should
be started at once.
"I believe that the United States,
that President Wilson, can do more
for the peace of the world than any
other power. I believe America's at
titude has been correct, and that Is
why America can help bring peace
about in Europe.
"America will bo the mistress of
the world after the war. Europo will
bo bankrupt, ruined. America will be
In supreme command In commerce
as well as In other matters. It is
most Important for the world that
such a young, powerful part of it has
kept out of the war."
Japan is sending large war orders
from Russia, Australia and England
for knitted underwear, khaki, boots
and munitions. The first rush was
for government arsenals and muni
tions factories, but since the authori
ties found it impossible to fill con
tracts themselves, they have been en- -
cournging the establishment of pri
vate factories to which they sub-let
portions of their contracts.
Ellis, A. Bartlett, British war cor
respondent, says that for their heroic
bravery the 29th division at the
Dardanelles will rank in history with
Ceasar's Tenth Legion and Napoleon's ?
Old Guard.
C. Pe-llevtch J. R. McNeil
Old Kentucky Bar
Hotel In Connection
Steam Heated
Family Orders Delivered Free
P. 0. Box 577, Phone 91
Front St Juneau, Alaaka
? f
SAND AND GRAVEL
Ed. M. Kane
111 Seward St, Phone 227
Bunkers on Willoughby Ave.
? ? ? ?
Suits pressed, 75c; Suits Cleaned
ind pressed, $2.00.
THANE STEAM LAUNDRY.
r- ?
\ All Longs? I
| No Shorts.
Lull Pints
Pull Quarts.
KENTUCKY
I MOONSHINE I
?the NEWs
TRIANGLE BAR |
MORRISON'S PLACE
I The God of Lights
-
Many thousand years ago Zoraster taught ;;
that the world was created by Ahura-Mazda, the *
God of Gods. This doctrine has been accepted by J
countless millions of people. And other millions i
% enthusiastically accept the doctrine that ?
j MAZDA I
is the God of Lights. You can gei; from three to 11
six times as much light from the Mazda as you o
can get from the ordinary carbon light, without V,
increasing your light bill. It reduces your elec- o
tricity bill and increases your light. o
| 10- to 40-Watt Lights, 25c. ;:
60-Watt Lights - - 40c. I:
We have other lights at proportionately low < >
prices. We have them in all sizes, large and small, ;;
and for all purposes. ;;
Alaska Supply Co.
r ??*? Reasonable Third and i33!*SwB^9IEs^?
TheBERGMANN
Newly built and newly furnlahed, modorn In all reapecta, steam
heated, electric llghteo, hot an d cold water In every room; on
every floor, Including a ahower bath. Sanitary condltlona pttTect
Dining room In connection.
FRED J. CHAPMAN W. A. FURGUSON
ferguson 8 Cfiapman
SUCCESSOR TO McCLOSKEY
GOOD WHISKEY. GOOD BEER. GOOD TREATMENT
DRAUGHT BEER 10c
99 FRONT STREET TELEPHONE 92

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