OCR Interpretation


The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, November 17, 1915, Image 4

Image and text provided by Alaska State Library Historical Collections

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020657/1915-11-17/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING* COMPANY
JOHN W. TROY. Editor and Manager
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
On? year, by mall. In advance $10.00
Six months, by mall, In advance, 6.00
Pep month, delivered - 1.00
Entered as second-class matter November 7, 1011
at the postoftlco at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act ot
March 1 1870.
THEY OPPOSE SELF-GOVERNMENT
Those who oppose securing the powers of a "full
Territorial government" for Alaska, pending the crea
tion of one or more states In the North, are the people
who will be responsible if Alaska shall continue to bo
governed from Washington, They would perpetuate
Wickersham's Joke government in Alaska, and continue
to deprive Alaskans of the right of self-government.
Under a full Territorial form of government Feder- .'
al officials in Alaska would have little to do with Ter
ritorial matters, and Alaskans would mako the laws
for the government of the people, and the laws would be
effective. The prosecuting attorneys, the sheriffs, the
probate judges, the ^commissioners to manage the roads,
fix the tax levies and direct the tax expenditures, the
recorders. Justices of the peace, the school superintend
ents. and the other officials who come more generally
In direct contact with the people would be chosen by
the pcop'e. and they would operate under laws made by
the people. All of the federat officials except the gov
ernor and four judges would be confined to strictly
federal affairs.
This is what the Immediate Statehood advocates
desire to prevent. They know?Delegate Wickersham
admits?that there is no chance for statehood at once.
Delegate Wickersham is on record as saying that Alaska
should be divided Into three Territories to become sep
arate states in the course of time. They desire to keep
Alaska bound hand and foot under the present form of
government. THEY ARE OPPOSED TO SEI.F-GOV
ERNMENT.
JUST LET IT SWING!
"Each week the pendulum of progress swings over
a wider area" Is the phrase In which an experienced
trade reviewer sums up the course of American com
merce and Industry. Other striking pharoses are:
"There Is no step backward: few discordant notes
mar the cheerful tone of reports from the leading cen
ters: more new enterprises are starting than for sev
eral years: confidence Is futher strengthened."
There's a lot of good counsel In these words for
those who feel that while prosperity may be growing
for others It Isn't coming their way. Maybe it isn't?
yet. But It may be Just around the corner. Why not
push on to meet It?
In any event, the man who cannot see the pendu
lum of prosperity swinging his way can refrain from
making his disappointment and his impatience a check
to its wider and wider swinging If he Is unable to
march in the procession he can at least hand out a
word of cheer to those who are tolling along in its
ranks. In the words of an old song:
If you cannot with the column climb the moun
tain steep and high.
You can stand within the valley as the multi
tudes pass by.
You can chant In stately measure as they slow
ly pass along:
Though they may forget the singer, they will
not forget tho song.
When your country In general Is on the up grade
it Is only a question of time when you will feel as
much of the lift as your merits deserve. Sooner or
later the pendulum of prosperity will swing your way
If you watch your chances and are ready to grasp your
opportunities. ?
So don't regret the prosperity of others, and neither
by word or deed seek to hamper that growth. If you
cannot ride to fortune on prosperitl's pendulum you can
at least stand watchful and let It swing!
ONLY ONE SIDE TO THE CASE.
Tbe people of Juneau who do not live within the
city limits will soon be called upon to cast their votes
in favor of joining; the city or remaining out of it. They
should come in and 3hare the responslbllites of muni
cipal government and municipal development. There
is no other side to the case. We are building the best
community in America on Qastineau channel, and it Is
the duty of every citizen to bear his part. In doing
that he is helping himself. There is not a citizen here
who cannot add more to his own prosperity by aiding
in community growth and development than he can in
any other way. Juneau should have the best city gov
ernment and the best schools in Alaska and every citi
zen should do what he can to see that we have them.
Those living just outside the borders can help the
good work along by coming into city and bearing the
proper part of citizens.
NO RACE QUESTION INVOLVED
There is not a scintilla of evidence thus far that
there is any connection between Krause's or Christie's
nationality and the kidnaping and probable killing of
the respected Douglas Island citizen whose mysterious
disappearance has deeply stirred the people of Gastineau
channel. Nothing has been disclosed to give a shadow
of foundation to the suggestion that representatives of
any country or society acting in the interest of any
country at war in Europe or otherwise had any part
with the crime that evidently has been committed. It
Krause had guilty connection with the disappearance
of Christie he did not act because he was a German,
but because he was either insane or a criminal. Insan
ity and crime know neither race nor creed. Every race
and every creed has had its criminals, and doubtless,
will continue to have them. Fortunately the great ma
jority of all races and all creeds are neither crazy nor
criminals.
UNDERWOOD HAS NOT GOT IT JUST RIGHT
Jack Underwood is wrong. No one in Alaska is
opposing a fight for Statehood for the Territory?pro
vided that it is distinctly understood that we can have
self-government while we are making the fight There
are no Alaskans who would not like to have the right
to participate in the affairs of the Nation, but they
do not want to be refused the right to run their own
affairs and develop their Territory and its municipali
ties while they are waiting for that right.
The Seattle housewife sets a better table at sinal
lor cost than she was able to do last year and the year
before, says the Seattle Times. Of course that Is not
due to the tariff. The tariff Is responsible to those
who sell for loss that they previously got but by no
possible combination of clrcumstancos could It be cred
ited with the less cost to the purchaser!
The Dispatch again disclosed Its hand yesterday
when It said that Delegate Wlckersham should use all
of his influence to dofeat a "full Territorial form of
government for Alaska." It desires to continue the
Alaskan Legislature as a salaried debating club, and It
1 Is following tho same course that was pursued by Gov.
I Brady and Gov. Hoggatt to oppose solt-governmont?
Is urges Statehood or nothing, it fools nobody, as Gov.
Brady and Gov. Hoggatt fooled nobody.
At that there Is a suspicion that The Colonel thinks
the best Republican candidate could be found at Oyster
Bay?that Is when a certain Oyster Bay citizen is at
home.
JAPAN'S REENTRANCE INTO THE WAR
FORESHADOWED. *
(New York Sun)
A state of war still exists between Japan and Ger
many, although hostilities ceased or were suspended
when Japan captured and occupied Klao-chow. The Aus
tro-German Invasion of Serbia and advance upon Con
stantinople will raise In Toklo the question of a resump
tion of hostilities, for while Constantinople is the im
medate objectve of Germany. England's possessions and
her Interests In Asia would be Imperiled by the succoss
of the Teutonic campaign.
In the removal of the Anglo-Japanese treaty on
July 13, 1911, "the maintenance of the territorial rights
of the contracting parties In tho regions of eastern Asia
and India and the defence of their special Interests In
the said regions" were provided for by the agreement
that "whenever In the opinion of either Great Britain
or Japan any of the rights and interests referred to In
the preamble ? ? ? are In Jeopardy the two govern
ments will communicate with one another fully and
frankly and will cpnslder In common the measures that
should be taken to safeguard those menaced rights or
Interests." It was expressly stipulated that If "either
high contracting party should be Involved in war In
defence of its territorial rights or special Interests" the
other should somo to Its assistance and would "conduct
the war in common and make Dence In mutual agree-'
merit with It." Germany's possession of Klao-chow and
the Carollno and other Pacific Islands brought Japan
Into the great war In the end of August last year. Ja
pan rested when Klachow fell and Germany's Island
possessions In the Pacific were occupied. "The peace
of the Far East" was then held to be no longer "In
Jeopardy."
It Is not to be doubted that British interests in
Persia would be threatened by the entrance of a Ger
man army Into Constantinople, and that the Imperial
government would Include the Suez Canal, Aden, and
even India In its sphere of military and political opera
tions. Great Britain would only have to invoke the
renewed treaty to bring Japan into the war.
EATING SUGAR.
(Tacoma Ledger.)
In order to obtain an idea of how much sugar a
human being can assimilate without injury, a "poison
squad" of 45 medical students has been formed at the
University of Pennsylvania under the direction of Dr.
Alonzo E. Taylor, professor of physiological chemistry.
The students aro to eat Increasing quantities of sugar
and the effects are to be noted as completely as the
present advancement of sctence will permlnt.
Physicians and others would be glad to have the
question of the value of sugar as food settled, though
It Is doubtful whether the "poison squad" will dispose
of the controversy. Physicians are not of one mind.
Some will tell you not to eat sugar, others to eat all you
like, while still others will advise temperance. Like
other food, sugar is probably good for some persons
and bad for others.
But good or bad. Americans consume an Immense
quantity of It. It was estimated that we consumed 86.4
pounds per capita In 1913. That did not Include the
natural sweets in fruits, berries and other foods.
Only two countries, England and Denmark, consum
ed more sugar per capita In 1913. For England, the
consumption was 95.52 pounds, and for Denmark, 98.86
pounds. The consumption In German was 48.95; Aus
tro-Hungary. 28.12; France, 43.41; Spain, 16.24; Switz
erland, 77.24; Russia, 24.33: Italy, 10.76; Sweden. 57.09;
Norway. 45.83. The variation In countries that border
on each other is noteworthy, indicating a great dif
ference In eating habits.
Sugar Is much cheaper than it used to be and the
cheaper It is the more we use. In earlier times It was
used sparingly. A spoonful In a cup of coffee was re
garded as a "great plenty." but nowadays, it Is not
uncommon for persons to use three or four spoonfuls to
a cup of coffee.
Health authorities are considering whether the ex
travagant use of sugar Is a cause of the prevalence of
certain diseases, and the Investigation now going on at
the University of Pennsylvania may bring the answer
nearer.
(.ill ruruuiiiw amu Coohini auauo
(St. Louis Republic.)
letters to The Republic on "what St. Louis ought
to' do next" all have a strong transportation flavor.
This community Is vitally interested In four differ-1
ent kiifds of transportation by highway, railroad, intor
urban trolley and river. And we are Just now at a
critical stage of development with respect to all four.
In the 'sixties and 'seventies of tho last century
it was realized by all forward-looking St. Louisiana that
a new instrument of transportation had appeared and
that (the Western community that did not secure rail
roads was doomed to take "a secondary place. Today
we are face to face with a like situation. For many
years the communication of a great city with the great
er suburban area surrounding It has been chiefly by
railroad. Today the interurban trolly is pressing tho rail
road for supremacy in the field, and the automobile
may, in the course of time, pass both. Railroads move
our freight, but for short Jouneys the trrolley car and
the automobile move more passengers than the rail
road does.
Cities, like men, need to work hard for something
all the while if they are not to grow slow and flabby.
We need to do a big thing out of the routine ofmuni
clpal activity about once a year to keep from forget
ting that we are capable of big things.?(St Louis Re
public.)
Once the fall of a king from his horse at tho front
would havo been regarded as a bad omen and struck
terror to thousands. Which shows how far the world
has traveled forward and the kings backward.?(Chicago
Herald.)
George Bernard Shaw denounces those Britons who
think Great Britain should crush Germany. If Mr.
Shaw Is at all apprehensive upon this subject we think
a study of the military situation will tend to relieve
his worry.?(St. Louis Republic.)
The valuable services rendered by Woodrow Wilson
to this country this year has won him every Democrat,
hosts of Republicans and multitudes of independent vot
ers.?(Bay City, Mich., Times.)
While Great Britain applies economic pressure (o
the Teutonic empires the said empires keep on apply
ing Teutonic pressure to Serbia with considerable suc
cess.?(Chicago Herald.)
Among the things of which this country is rapidly
running short of Is freight cars and pessimists.? (St,
Louis Republic.)
THE BEST EVIDENCE OP OUR CONTINUAL AND |
RAPID GROWTH IS THE QjREAT NUMBER OF SATIS- 1
| PIED CUSTOMERS WHO ARE DOING BUSINESS WITH I
THE B. M. BEHRENDS BANK
JUNEAU, ALASKA
{milium i iiimn 111 iv
:? Time to Warm Dp ::
I | Winter !? her?? ! !
< ? Build a cozy tire of
Ladyamith or f A A I ;
' South Prairie L v n L }
? . They are tho best.
' J They make lota of heat and J '
little cinder and aah.
;; phone 48 ;;
JONBAU TRANSFER CO.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniT
T???t
NAM! a NAMES ?
(Cincinnati Enquiror.)
Miss Margaret Corn was married to
Stanley Duncan Cobb Monday at the
homo of the bride's parents. When
Cobb went to the. clerk's office for
the license he was refused, the clerk
thinking It was a Joke. Cobb finally
convinced tho clerk that It was a gen
uine Corn-Cobb marriage, and he shell
ed out $1.75 for the license.?(Tem*
plo (Tex.) Telegram.)
Isa Rook lives at Zanenvillo, 0.
A. Gunn, of Mt Zlon, W. Va., Is a
son of A. Gunn.
Nast. T. Mann lives at Dennlson,
Ohio.
No Need For Eyes
Curiosity-Seeker ? JLovci, why do
they call you blind?
Love?Well, if you had been sitting
around in tho dark as long as I have,
you'd be blind, too.?(Michigan Gar
goyle.)
That Depends
"Aren't all patriots ready to serve :
their country, pa?"
"Sure, my boy, If the salary is suf
"-1 * * ? -1.. ?? TT?,.
iiuii'iii luuufi'iufin. ?\oaiLiiuuiv Br
enlng American.)
Lake Erie produces more fish to the
square mile than any other body of
water In the world.
(Official Publication)
REPORT OF THE FINANCIAL CON
DITION OF THE B. M.
BEHRENDS BANK
Located at Juneau, Alaska, Territory
of Alaska, at the close of business on
the 10th day of November, 1916:
Resources
Loaus and discounts $ 615,293.38
Bonds, warrant and oth
er securities 190,194.75;
Banking house, furniture ?
and fixtures 46,705.98
Due from Banks 343,847.94
Checks from other banks
and other cash Items.... 4.135.69
Cash on hand 93,189.01
Total 11,293,366.75
Liabilities.
Capital stock paid ln..'..'...$ 50,000.00
Surplus fund 30,000.00!
Undivided profits 21,109.29
Due to banks?deposits 13,041.86
Deposits 1,174,877.80
Certified checks 864.80
Notes and bills ro-dls
counted 3,473.00
Total .....$1,293,366.75
United States of America )
Territory of Alaska ) ss
First Judicial Division t
I, Guy McNaughton, cashier of the
above named bank, do solemnly swear
that the foregoing statement is true
to the best of mv knowledgo and be
lief.
GUY McNAUGHTON,
Correct Attest: Cashier.
B. M. BEHRENDS,
J. U. WILLIS.
Directors or partners.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 13th day of Nov., 1915.
0. C. WINN,
(Seal) Notary Public In and for j
the Territory of Alaska.
My commission expires July 22, 1917.
?(11-1S-2L)? ' i
??? ~
;:-M 1 MI 1 1 III i III 111 III 1 1 !?;}?
;; The Man Who Loses ;;
I* On Advertising ;;
II Is the ono who falls to adver- II
?? Use. The experience of every ??
V large department store, every II
J. modern grocery, the up-to-date Ijl
?? drug stores, the big wholesalo y
II establishments, tho manufac- II
-? turors, and in fact, of every lino ??
II of business in America that real- \ ;
II ly is playing above tho board, II
?? proves beyond question
II It Pays to Advertise I!
One of the most Impressive
11 evidences of the value of adver- ; I
II Using, to be found in modern II
? ? business, is tho great mail order ? ?
II house. This institution has II
. I been built by advertising, It sub
?? slsts by ndvertlslng, and by this ??
II means is getting business ev- II
.. cry day which you should have. IC
? ? Tho best means of combatting * ?
11 this evil is by fighting it 11
? ? with the same weapons. Pre- ? ?
11 pare good, live copy with a punch 11
II In It and II
Jjy Jt ..
In The Empire
"i 11 i i m i i 11 hi 111111111T
Classified Advertisements
PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS.
Dr. Bevls, phono 1172. 11-16-tf.)
DYEING AND CLEANING
YOU HAVE tried the rest, now try
the best. For French dry cleaning,
steam cleaning, dyeing and pressing.
Capital Dye Works, phone 177. 19-tf
TO BE WELL GROOMED has much
to do with one's success. Perfectly
pressed clothes add to tho dignity of
every man. We press the Hoffman
way. It's sanitary and lengthens the
life of garments. The Renovatory,
Moon Bros., phone 394. 11-11-Lf
BAKERIES
PEERLESS BAKERY ? Our motto:
"Quality First." Insist on Peerless
Bread. It Is worth the money ?? 126
Front St.. phone 222. 10-l-6m
8HOE MAKER8.
CITY DOCK SHOE SHOP?Expert
shoo maker,'shoes of all kinds neatly
repaired, only first class material
used; work called tfor and dollrered,
phone 294. 8m.
QUICK SHOE REPAIRING?L. Teppa
Export She Repairing. 174 Front
Street Complete line of men's work
ing shoes. 1-mo.
WANTED?Miscellaneous
. GIRL WANTED?For general houso
Treadwell. ll-13-3t
WANTED ?W oman In widower's
homo shoe store, 206 St. Ann Ave.,
near hospital, Douglas. 11-16-tf
POSITION WANTED General
housework. In city or out of town,
phone 146, or address X, Empire. (15tf
WANTED?Three or four room
furnished houso. Empire. ll-16-3t.
DR. FANNIE WAITE
Eyesight specialist?Valentino Block.
The Empire guarantees Its adver
tisers the largest circulation of any
newspaper In Alaska.
"EMPIRE" DEVELOPMENT
NUMBER
A few copies of the Development
Number of the Alaska Dally Empire
remain unsold. The number contalnls
40 pages descriptive of Jvneau and
other parts of Alaska. The articles
are by experts, and are profusely Il
lustrated. The best thing on this sec
tion of the country ever published.
Price 25 cents. (10 12 tf
The Empire wilt ma' e advertising
contracts subject to pr.<oi of largest
Irculatlon of any newspano. In Alaska.
Japanese baskets at reasonable
prices at C. E. Cartwright's.
HEATERS
Just received a New and Complete
Line Round Oak and Ecdnomy Heaters.
We offer you an assortment of Fif
teen Different Styles and Sizes.
A look at our stock will convince
you tfi&r superiority. ^
C. W. YOUNG COMPANY
Classified Advertisements
_ MONEY LOANED
MONEY LOANED
on personal property, diamond*, Jew
elry, note* and bond*. All buslnoSs
etrlctly confidential. J. Plant, broker
and jeweler, 64 Front St. 9-2-tf)
HOME HAND LAUNDRY
WANTED?By home hand laundry,
colored, gents' fine flannel* and nog
llgeo shirt*; also few bundles. Mrs.
Anna Patterson, 332 3rd, cor Gold.?
?(11-2-lm.)
1' ii I-- nrr
BOARD AND ROOM.
ROOMING AND BOARDING Houue
and table board. Call Mrs. Klrby, 340
Front street, above Scandinavian gro
cery. 10-15-6 m.
ROOM8 FOR RENT
CLEAN, Well ventilated room*?the
best in Juneau; 25c, 25c, and 50c, at
the Central Rooming House, Front
Street. tf.
FOR RENT-^-Comfortablo furnish
ed rooms. Also light housekeeping
rooms. St. George House, 621 E. Sixth
Street. 11-9-15
FOR RENT ? Comfortably furnish
ed room. Apply Mrs. Pettlngell, 340
Franklin St. 11-9-tf
FOR RENT ? New, 7-room house,
completely furnished, will rent all or
part, also piano. Hurlbutt, 6th and
Park ave. ll-15-6t
FOR RENT?Nicely furnished room
steam neai; noc Dam any ume. jzu.uu
for one person or $26.00 for two. Ad
dross P. 0. Box 473. 11-5-tf.
?
SPECIAL WINTER RATES? Best
rooms In Juneau, steam heated, hot
and cold water In every room. Strict
ly up to date. Come and see them.
Orphoum Building. 10 201m.
FOR RENT ? Newly furnished
housekeeping rooms $8.00 and $10.00
per month. Seavlew apartments.
HOUSES AND FLAT8 FOR RENT
FOR RENT, 2 and 3 room furnlahef
housekeeping suites; reasonable, "The
cozy corner of Juneau." Cliff Apart
ments, near court house. 2-1-lm
FOR RENT ? 3-room flats with
bath. Inquire 320 Seward 9t. F. J.
Wettrlck. 10-18-tf
SINGLE AND 2-ROOM steam-heat
cd apartments, at the Alexander ap
artments. 'Phono 228. New manage
ment. Mrs. J. K. McLean. tf.
Sleeping rooms, 50c, one or two men
?also housekeeping rooms, reasona
ble, 336 Franklin St. 104,tf
HOUSE for rent, Mrs. M. J. Davis tf
FOR 8ALE?Miscellaneous
SAFE?Fire and burglar proof safe
for sale cheap. In fine condition;
good as new; on terms If you wish.
Call and see same at Mendhom &
Ostrom. 80 Front Street 9-17-tf.
FOR SALE?Centrally located lunch
room, doing good business. Enquire
B. A. Empire. 11-1-16
SAFE?Fire 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.
APPLES, all brands, one day only,
$1.16 per box. Selocted Yakima Gem
potatoes, $1.66 per sack. Yakima kiln
dried onion, $2.00 per sack. Carrots
beets and rutabagas, lemons, best se
lected, $5.00 per case. Sweet pota
toes, 6 lbs. 26c. Harrlgnn, Alaska Fruit
& Produce Co., 122 Front St, phono 144
RESTAURANTS AND CAFES
OWL CAFE open day and nlgh$.
Best moals In town. Chop Suoy add
Noodles, Chinese style. 187 Front St.
Best home cooked meals at Circle
City Dining Room. 11-8-tf
CITY RESTAURANT, jhop Suey
and Ctaineso Noodles, sent anywhere
In the city on special order. Board
with room $1.00 per day. Phone 337.
9-9-6m.
SEATTLE RE8TAURANT ? Chop
Suey and Chinese Noodles sent ont
on special orders. Prompt, quick ser
vice. Box seats for ladles. 63 Front
St. Phone 3-4-3.
PLUMBING AND HEATING
Sanitary fllumblng, heating and
sheet metal work. Jobbing at reas
onable prices; always to your satis
faction. Carl Delica. 114 Front St.
Phone 2-7-3. ????
AUTO REPAIR8.
U-AUTO REPAIR and vulcanize
at the Juneau Garage. We do night
and day work. Wllloughby Avenue,
phone 262, G. E. Collins Propr. 6m
- ? 1 i ? I# |
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHERS
The best work can be obtained by
calling the "REMINGTON" public
stenographer. All work given careful
attention. 10,7,flan
Mrs. Elizabeth C. Hazelron, public
stenographer, 421 Goldstein Bldg., res
idence, No. 16 Cliff Apte.. residence
phone 209. ll-4-6m
TYPEWRITERS AND REPAIRS
We always advance but never re-;
treat. Machines sold on easy terms to
suit customer. REMINGTON TYPE
WRITER CO. 10-7-16
TYPEWRITER SUPPLIES
We make our own typewriter sup
plies. Therefore they are the best
that money can buy. REMINGTON
TYPEWRITER CO. . 19,7,6m.
FASHIONABLE DRE8SMAKING
All of the latest and most artistic
designs. Thoroughly experienced and
competent dressmaker. Mrs. M. Hon
iara, room 12, Moloney Bldg. Thone,
341. 9-10-16.
Blank bookB to suit every purpose
at C. E. 'Cartwrlght's.
Classified Advertisements
TURKISH BATH8
CITY .BATHS. Steam, shower, tub
and Turkish oaths. Emma E. Burke,
proprietress, 329 Front Street, phone
316. 10 16 lm
HILLSIDE! 9ATI! HOUSE^-Needle.
stfcam, shower and tub baths, Turkish
baths, dry heat and steam heat,
298 Front at, phone, 298.
STOVE8 AND REPAIRS
Try our stoves and heaters; boo
the prices. We exchange and repair
any stove, 114 Front Street. Phone
2-7-3. *????
Koujrh Dry?55c per doz.
Flat Work?50c per dpjf.
THANE STEAM EAUNlJfcY
Phone 175 , 7-28-tf
Everybody reads Empire "ads."
PROFESSIONAL.
f ji
Dr. Melville G. Evans
Rooms 431-433
Goldstein Bldg.
Office Phone 150 Ree. Phone 1402
0 =? ? ? ?
William Pallister, M. D.,
Specialist in the treatment of die re?
end defoniltica of the eye end oar.
noee and throat
Office* Fourth Floor, Roldetalo Building
Office Phooe HO. Glaaeee Fitted.
MRS. A. O. GROVE
Red Cross Graduate Nurse
Surgical Medical Obstertlcal
Cases cared for at your home.
186 E. 5th 8t., Phone 1405
4 : *
I Dr. ILH^Raser I/
"DENTIST \ I
,! 1 and 3 Goldstein Building
,, Phone 66.
i? Hot ere, 9 a. ra. to 9 p. m.
MISS ALBRECHT
OSTEOPATH
I Swedish Massage. Mod leal Gymnastic*. Kir
i pert treatment given In all cases rcqulrin
mamflfcro, diet and mechanical therapeutic
Booma 410 Gold itein Building. Phone 2S2 ,
DR. H. VANCE
OSTEOPATH
5 and 6 Milony Bfdg., phone 291
Houra (I a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
* Any Broken Spectacle Lena*
duplicated and fitted for $1.6|
made by best lens? makers, na
matter what you paid for yoij
i glasses originally.
L J. SHARICK
Jeweler and Optician
*
**+?++?*+?+????
? OR. LEONARD P. OAWE8
? Surgeon and Physician
? Office First Nat Bk. Bldg.
? Hours 10 to 13 m; 1 to 4
+ and 7 to 9 p. m.
? Phone 2602; Res. 2608
?+*??+?*??+???'
4
DR. <3. C. M A U L E
Dentist
Third SL, Douglas, Alaska
: Tel. 16, Flours 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
j.
?H' 1"1"I II I II I 111 III 1 1 I I 1 1 1
y White 6c Jenne
DENTI TS
? ? Rooms 8.9,10, Valentine Bldg.
I! PHONE ITS
.. Thoe. H. Whit*. Ter. Board. License No. t
.. Chss. P. Jenne, Ter. Board. License No. f
?'HI I 111 1 I i III III 111 1 III'
G. !?. GILBERT
PLUMBING and
SHEET METAL WORKS
114 Second St., Phone 3M
BBRG1V?ANNDININGR00|
New Management-- BetterTliuSa
BRBAKFASt 6.00 a. ??. to lltOO a. ?
Ll'.NCH - - I2s00 a. m. to I JO p. ?
DLNNER - ? 5(30 p. m. to 7r00 p. a
RATIS S1.00 A DAY
Bcrgmann Hotel Dining Roo
FKAM QBiflfffiQ. Manager
Nu Rone Coras!
? Miss and Mrs S. Zenocr -
JUNEAU CORSETIER'EJ
Kittlngin >?'ir own tiorac, A perfect fl .
U siiaf L-itetV- For niuminlrocnta Phont
-:- i59r eglflrcM BUS Main 8treet. ?>
MADE IN JUNEAU
Concrete Dry atd Watertight Floor* nod O
biro. Concrete plain and ornamental Wh
and Fence) C rncrote ribbed or travel finis
ed Sidewalks Olid Step*. AU work guarantee
ESTIMATES AMD PLANS FREE.
H. D. BOURCY,
; Contrssl
I^McKannaTransfer
FREIGH1*?COAL ?BAGGAGE
SADDLE HORSES FOR RENT
t Light and Rear? Hauling ol all Kinds
CHIMNEYS
Douhle-Lock. '-Ire-Proof- Clinker- Concret
Chimney. NOT CINDER OK OOKB.)
12x12 in. Fine 6x4 in.
Six** "2x14 in. " 4*8 In.
14x14 in. " 8x8 In.
Concrete Products Mfg. Co.
Near Electric Eight Plant
Piano Tune
GEORGE ANDERSON. Expert. Tw<
years experience. Factory representative
1 High Grade Pimos and PlayeT Pianos. Add
1 Box 991. Phont 143.

xml | txt