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ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
PUBLISHED BY THIS EMPIRE! PRINTING COMPANY JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One year, by mall. In advance ^ $10.00 Six months, by mall. In advance, 5.00 Pee month, delivered ?? 1.00 ? ' I Entered aa second-class matter November 7, 1912. at the postofflce at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act of March 3. 1879. NO POLITICS IN IT There Is absolutely no politics In the question of "full Territorial form of government" for Alaska. It Is not only favored by Democrats, but prominent Republi cans have been committed to It for years. The full Territorial government memorials In the last Legisla ture were fathered by Senator Millard and Representa tive Shoup. both Republicans, and they received the support of the Democrats. President Taft declared for a full Territorial form of government in his last mes sage to Congress, and President Wilson urged It In his first message. Gov. Clark declared for It In reports and Gov. Strong has urged It strongly. The Democrat;, made It a part of their last party platform, and the Non Partisan legislative convention held at Juneau held for it. Even the Frame convention which nominated Dele gate Wickersham declared for It. There was no Repub lican convention last year. or. doubtless the Republicans would have gone on record for It. also. Only Wickersham and those who change their tunes every time he changes his mind are opposing it. FOOLISHNESS The Dispatch has discovered by consulting a dic tionary that a Territory is a tract of land. It also finds that Goodrich says a Territory is: "A portion of the country not In cluded within the limits of any State, and not yet admitted as a State with a separate legislature, under a Territorial glvernmcnt and other officers appoint ed by the President and Senate of the United States." There are too many people who have lived In Ter ritories of the United States who now live In Alaska to be fooled by such childishness as this?there are too many lawyers who have Intimate knowledge of the American government: there are too many people who have general Intelligence and know what our Territory ies have been. People who are Informed who know that under a full Territorial government the people make their own laws as do those who live In States. They choose their own legislative and ministerial officers. They fix their own taxes, collect them, and direct their expendi ture; they limit their own indebtedness; they have con trol of their own municipalities, schools and roads; they make and administer their own criminal and police statutes; they handle their own Insane and prisoners. They are completely self-governed, except that a Gov ernor and District Judges are appointed by the Presi dent. but the District Judges have only judicial powers. They have no tax collecting powers, and the liquor traf fic la regulated by the people. Laws passed by the Ter ritorial Legislature are effective and binding. THE KRAUSE CASE So far as concerns the guilt or innocence of Ed ward Krause there Is nothing more that the public can do beyond co-operating with the courts and others to the extent of giving them all available Information Krause is in the hands of the law. and he will receive a fair trial of the charges that are against him. The presumption of innocence will follow him through the trial, and. on the other hand, the public's side of the case Is in competent hands. If he is gtulty he will probably be convicted and pay the penalty of the law. If Innocent, he will probably have the opportunity to go forth freed of the stigma that circumstances have at tached to his name. Whatever the result, there is noth ing surrounding the case at all that should inflame the public. The public's interest is only that all the facts may be presented to impartial men for a decision, and there is no cause to believe that this interest will not be fully satisfied. The machinery of the law has been set in motion. Let It operate unhindered by passion, or prejudice or preconceived opinion. The Ketchikan Progressive-Miner, formerly Wick ershamlte, believes that we should ask for Statehood and hope for a "full Territorial form of government" at least. But the Dispatch says we should refuse a "full Territorial form of government" if it Is proposed. The Ketchikan paper Is American. It favors the largest measure of self-government that we can get. The Dis patch. like Delegate Wlckersham. is opposed to self government. The Progressive-Miner desires the devel opment of Alaska by the people of Alaska. The Dis patch desires to continue the present form of govern ment. and be ruled by bureaus, and agents, and depart ment clerks and men with wires that lead to bureaus, and agents, and department clerks. The announcement that Brand Whitlock will return to his post as United States Minister to Belgium as soon as his health is restored will be welcomed by Americans everywhere. The work that this man of letters and former Mayor of Toledo has done in Belgium has won for him the affections of all civilized peoples who are not ?o distracted by war that they have too many oth er things to think about. He has aided greatly in caus ing Belgians to utter prayers of thankfulness every time they see an American flag or hear the name of the great Republic mentioned. The congratulations of this whole community are due to Marshal Bishop's staff and all the others who have aided in the work of apprehending Edward Krause. When the whole story of the activity is known it will be admitted that all those concerned in the Bearch have done good work. It is worth a good deal to know that a man cannot be implicated in or seriously charged of a hienous offense against society and depart from the Territory with impunity. The Empire expects to have its news service work ing well before today shall have elapsed. Last night and this morning a great deal of telegraphic news was received which would have been here yesterday if the ca ble had not suspended operations. The dispatches in to day's paper are coming both via Marconi wireless and via the Canadian land route, the White Pass and cable from Skagway; It remained for Attorney Holzheimer to discover that the Alaska Legislature really has some authority. It can regulate the disposal of intoxicating liquor by gift?provided the gift Is not to an Indian, and, provided further, that thore Is not Bome regulation or restriction or law of Congress concerning the matter that he did not discover in his search as amicus curie. The Empire Is obliged to the Dispatch for the cour tesy It exhibited in reproducing The Empire Printing Company's important announcements yesterday morning It was a real neighborly act?but we do wish that It would learn more about various forms of American gov ernment and some other things. The Colonel, according to Gllson Gardner, says he will support the Republican nominee for President? provided he can name the candidate and write the platform. The Cononel Is a harmonious worker when he can be The Boss. THE BEST IS NONE TOO GOOD (Ketchikan Progresslvo-Mlner) There are some who contend that Alaska should have a Territorial government with all the Incidental powers thereto. There are others who contend that nothing short of statehood will do, and there tho Issue is Joined. Next in order Is the fight to be waged to obtain result. To the Progressive-Miner It is immaterial whether Alaska gets Territorial or Statehood so long as we havo our inherent privilege to govern ourselves granted. This under our present organic act, Is denied us! But sup pose we would be granted tho privilege to govern our selves either under Territorial or Statehood form of government, without a scparato division of the Terri tory Into distinct parts with thoir respective powors de fined, we would be Just as much hampered to govern ourselves In the First lDvlslon of Alaska Is now by Con gress. Tho difference would only be that our shackles would havo their anchorage foundation closer to home. From what it would seem that tho first thing for us to do is to break the bond that holds us to tho toher Di vision. and just as soon as this Is done, Just so soon shall we be able to demand larger power from Congress. The other divisions. If consistent, would keep on retard ing our progress as their representatives did less than a year ogo. Then It follows that the first thing to do is to break away from the other divisions and then take up the other matter. "One thing at the time" and "the best Is none too good" should be our slogans. ? WOMAN SUFFRAGE IN THE EAST (Tacoma Ledger.) Tho defeat of Woman Suffrage In the Eastern states, which held elections thlB year, is not as over whelming as tho early dispatches Indicated. It turns out that the cause came near winning In populous Penn sylvania, where the affirmative vote was approximately 46 per cent. Of course, the suffrage workors arc dis appointed. but when they examine the figures deliber ately they will find no reason to bo discouraged. Oregon defeated woman suffrage at three consecu tive elections, but at the fourth the mcasuro carried by a good majority. In the three elections at which Ore gon rejected woman suffrage, the affirmative vote was approximately 39 per cent. Woman suffragists of the East surpassed this figure in all of the states except Massacrusetts. where the affirmative vote was only about 33 per cent. Taken as a whole, the states of New Jersey, Now York. Pennsylvania and Massachusetts gavo political equality about 42 per cent, of the vote this year. Woman suffrage headquarters In New York city summed up the situation In simple terms in the state ment that If one man opponent out of nine wore con verted. victory would be won. So success of woman suffrage In the East Is not as far off as may have seemed from the early reports. But because of provisions of the constitution of some of the states, it will bo Impossible to get the ques tion before the voters again for five years. Meantime, sentiment for political equality is likely to increase, be cause of the more active Interest woman is taking In public affairs. One of the greatest obstacles with which the suf fragists had to contend with In the East was organiza tions of women opposed to the extension of suffrage. Theso opponents had campaigners in the field who furn ished plenty of reasons or excuses for men who were disposed against political equality. Then, too, tho op position of women thcmeslves gave ample foundation for assertions by men that thousands and thousands of wamen do not desire the vote. With that sort of a sit uation to meet, it is remarkable that the political equal ity forces did so well at the polls. Incomplete figures show that woman suffrage re ceived more than 1,150,000 votes in the four states pass ing on the question this year, while the poposition polled more than 1,500,000 votes. The difference is not so great as to discourage future efforts to overcome it. In presi dential elections about 14.000,000 votes are cast In the entire United States. In four states of the East alono, more than 1,000,000 votes were cast this year for wo man suffrage. Though the cause was defeated, it must be admit ted that it it. progressing remarkably when 42 per cent, of the vote In the older and supposedly conservative states is in favor of it and when In Pennsylvania politi cal equality received about 46 per cent, of the vote. THE ELECTIONS (St. Louis Republic) We rather envy the capacity for optimism of those Republicans who see In Tuesday's elections a prophecy of the return of the party to power. The election news reminds us of the tidings that "the Dutch have taken Holland." The Republicans gained the governorship In Massachusetts, where they already had both houses of the Legislature, and lost Maryland to the Democrats. Three Republican Congressional DIstrics remain such, after the election; a Republican succeeds a Democratic Congressman in a strong Republican district. That the Massachusetts result should be hailed by the g. o. p. leaders Is a most convincing proof of the depth to which the mighty have fallen and of the scarcity of crumbs of comfort at the Republican board. The suffragists have been defeated by heavy majorities, but no impar tial observer believes that they will allow that fact to affect them any, for that is not their way. Ohio cut its last year's majority against prohibition in half, in which fact there is the promise of another campaign on the same issue. All along the line the election results were interesting, but not of great significance. Fault finding in the House of Commons and in the London Press, indicates that if the British would only fight aos incessantly and as spiritedly as ihey quarrel Berlin would be taken in a fortnight and Constantinople in a week.?(Louisville Courier-Journal.) The United States, as President Wilson Justly ob served. Is not out to acquire territory by conquest, but if Denmark has a little West Indian island or two get ting stale on her hands this country has no objection to purchasing at a fair price.?(Chicago Herald.) If you hear a fellow cussing thlB town remonstrate with him. If he doesn't stop, choke him. If he keeps it up, poke him in the jaw. And if he does it again, take him out and bury him. The town will not miss him.?(Winlock (Wash.) News.) Diplomats are considering the form which the rec ognition of the Carranza government shall take. Car ranza would probably be grateful if it took the form of a substantial loan.?(St Louis Republic.) The Assistant Treasurer of the Unitod States is credited with saying that the average dollar bill lasts about three weeks, but isn't that a misprint for min utes??(Boston Globe.) 1 THE BEST EVIDENCE OF OUR CONTINUAL AND | RAPID GROWTH IS THE GREAT NUMBER OF SATIS- f I FIED CUSTOMERS WHO ARE.pOING BUSINESS WITH I I THE B. M. BEHRENDS BAM I JUNEAU, ALASKA in :: Time to Warm Up j; ; | Wlntor la here? \ ] i ? > Build a cozy fire of ; Ladyomith or f A I I ; !! South Prairie V# vl H L ?' I They are the best | | They make lota of heat and J | little cinder and ash. < ? ;; 'phone 48 ; ;j JUNEAU TRANSFER CO. ; ;l i ii11111111111111111111nT + * names 18 name8 f 'I (Cincinnati Enquirer) Ima Darling lives at Londonville, Ohio. C. Lyon Is a salesman for the Polar Ico Company, of Louisville, Ky. Lon Mower Is the landscapo gard ener at Kentucky State University.? ' Miss Otto Bathe lives at Oil Springs Ky. ? POINTED PARAGRAPHS * * + t f t a t v v v . t -. n ?. . .? (Chicago News.) Tho Individual who Ignores a chance to get even has wisdom. An ounce of happiness is worth more than a ton of hard coal. Style doesn't count when it coincs to the lining of a pockctbook. Not Very Picturesque "Those Mexican bandits must be a poor species." "For Why?" "I can't ascertain that anybody has | ever put them into a comic opera.'? (Louisville Courier-Journal) In the Wrong Service. An exhorter in a negro camp meet ing in Alabama had just made a great speech. When he got through he went down among the congregation and in quired of each one to join the army of the Lord. One of the congregation, when this question was put to him, said: "I'se done Jined." "Whar'd yo' J'ino?' asked the ex horter. "In de Baptist church." "Why, chile," said the oxhorter, "yo' ain't In dc army yo's in de navy."? (Chicago Herald.) Right, Ad Usual. "Any man can go through life and not have enemies. All he has to do is to say nothing, be nothing and do nothing." says Luke McLuke, the sage of The Cincinnati Enquirer. And, as usual, Luke is right A deaf and dumb man ought to ge along without making any enemies, but he would have to be awful careful about how he acted, at that, or somebody would turn against him. Tho man without an enemy is ready for the embalming fluid and the black trim mings.?(Wilmington Journal.) Too Airy "Mrs. Mossey has had the earache over since moving into the now flats" "Yes, I guess tho koyholes are too draughty for her!"?-(Philadelphia Ev ening Ledger.) Huhl "You had better let me have your name engraved on the handlo of this umbrella," said the Jeweler, as he wrapped up the purchase. "What's the use?" demanded the purchaser. "My name is John Smith" ?(Cincinnati Enquirer.) A Ticklish Situation "Yes, sir," he declared. "I'm in a ticklish situation.' "What's tfie difficulty?" askod his friend, smiling. "Oh," he glowered, "its no laughing matter."?(St. Louis Republic.) j..\ i-r i-i-i-i-i..!-!i M.-i-M. ;; The Man Who Loses ;; ;; On Advertising ; " Is tho one who falls to advor- X j tlso. Tho expcrlenco of every ?? largo department storo, every || .. modern grocery, the up-to-date -- ? ? drug storos, tho big wholesale ;; I I establishments, the mnnufac- 11 5 turors, and in fact, of every line ?? ; * of business In America that real !! ly Is playing above the board, !! ? ? proves beyond question :: It Pays to Advertise One of tho most impressive ?? ;; evidences of the value of advor I! tlalng, to bo found In modorn ? ? businoas, is tho great mall ordor 4 ;; house. This Institution has )* been built by advertising, It sub- X ?? sists by advertising, and by this II means Is getting business ov -- cry day which you should liavo. ?? ?? The best means of combatting ?? II this evil Is by. fighting It I! ? ? with the samo weapons. Pro ? ? pare good, llvo copy with a punch 'm ] In it and X Try It In The Empire ?H?M I I 1 1 1 1' 11 I11 I M l 1 1 M 1 1 M Classified Advertisements PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS. Dr. Bcvla, phone 1172. 11-16-tf.) OYEING AND CLEANING YOU HAVE tried the rest, now try the beat. 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 the dignity of evory man. We press tho Hoffman way. It's sanitary and lengthons tho life of garments. The Renovatory. Moon Bros., phone 394. 11-11-tf BAKERIES PEERLESS BAKERY ? Our motto: "Qunllty First." Insist on Peerless Bread. It Is worth the money ? 125 Front SL, phone 222. 10-1-Cin SHOE MAKERS. CITY DOCK SHOE SHOP?Expert shoe maker, shoes of all kinds neatly repaired, only first class material used; work called for and dellvorod, phone 294. 6m. QUICK SHOE REPAIRING?L. Teppa Expert Shoo Repairing, 174 Front Street. Comploto line of men's work WANTED?M Iscellaneous WANTED?General housework by experienced girl. Juneau Apartments Phono 268. ll-18-3t WANTED ?W oman in widower's home shoe store, 206 St. Ann Ave., near hospital, Douglas. 11-lG-tf POSITION WANTED ? General housework, in city or out of town, phono 146, or address X, Empire. (15tf WANTED?Three or four room | furnished house. Empire. 11-16-3L The Empire guarantees Its adver tlsers the largest circulation of any newspaper In Alaska. I "EMPIRE" DEVELOPMENT NUMBER A few copies of the Development Number of the Alaska Daily Empire remain unsold. The number contalnis 10 pages descriptive of Jineau 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 War Again She?Your friend doesn't seem very happy. He?Poor chap! Just lost a pot of money. She?Through tho war, I suppose. He?Yes, the girl married a soldier. HEATERS Just received a New and Complete Line Round Oak and Economy Heaters. We offer you an assortment of Fif teen )ifferent Sty! s and Sizes. A look at our stock will convince you of their superiority. - ^ ? C. W. YOUNG COMPANY | Classified Advertisements _ MONEY LOANED MONEY LOANED on personal property, diamonds, Jew elry, notes and bonds. All business strictly confidential. J. Plant, broker and Jeweler, 84 Front St 9-2-tf) HOME HAND LAUNDRY WANTED?-By home bond laundry, colored, gents' fine flannels and neg ligee shirts; also few bundles. Mrs. Anna Patterson, 332 8rd, cor Gold.? . BOARD AND ROOM. ROOMINO AND BOARDING House and table board. Call Mrs. Klrby, 340 Front street, above Scandinavian gro cery. 10-15-6m. ROOMS FOR RENT CLEAN. Well ventilated rooms?the bedt In Juneau; 26c, 26c, and 60c, at tho Central Rooming House, Front Street. tf. FOR RENT?Comfortable furnish ed rooms. Also light housekeeping rooms. St George House, 621 E. Sixth Street. 11-0-16 FOR RENT ? Comfortably furnish ed room. Apply Mrs. Pettingcll, 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-16-6t FOR RENT?Nicely furnished room steam heat; hot bath any time. $20.00 for ono person or $26.00 for two. Ad dress P. O. Box 473. 11-6-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. Orpheum Building. 10 20 lm. FOR RENT ? Newly furnished housekeeping rooms $8.00 and $10.00 per month. Seavlow apartments. HOUSE8 AND FLATS FOR RENT F.OR RENT. 2 and 3 room furnished housekeeping suites; reasonable, "The [cosy corner of Juneau." Cliff Apart monts, near court bouse. 2-1-lm FOR RENT ? 3-room flats with bath. Inquire 320 Seward St. F. J. Wettrlck. 10-18-tf SINGLE AND 2-ROOM steam-heat ed apartments, at the Alexander ap artments. 'Phone 228. Now manage ment. Mrs. J. K. McLean. tf. Sleeping rooms, 60c, one or two men ?also housekeeping rooms, reasona ble, 335 Franklin St 10.1,tf HOUSE for rent, Mrs. M. J. Davis tf FOR 8ALE?Miscellaneous SAFE?Fire and burglar proof safe j for sale cheap. In fine condition; | good as new; on terms If yon wish. Call and see same at Mendham & Ostrom. 90 Front 8treet 9-17-tf. 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 Curlo Store. Juneau, Alaska. 9-lC-tf. APPLES, all brands, one day only, $1.15 per box. Selected Yakima Gem potatoes, $1.65 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. 25c. Harrlgan, Alaska Fruit & Produce Co., 122 Front St., phone 144 RE8TAURANT8 AND CAFES OWL CAFE open day and night. Best meals In town. Chop Suey and Noodles, Chinese style. 187 Front St. Best home cooked meals at Circle City Dining Room. 11-8-tf CITY RESTAURANT, Chop Suey and Chinese Noodles, sent anywhere In the city on special order. Board with room $1.00 per day. Phone 837. 3-9-8m. SEATTLE RE8TAURANT ? Chop Suey and Chinese Noodlos sent out on special orders. Prompt, quick ser vice. Box seats for ladles. 58 Front St. Phone 3-4-3. PLUMBING AND HEATING Sanitary plumbing, heating and sheet metal work. Jobbing at reas onable prices; always to your satis faction. Carl Dellca. 114 Front St. 'Phone 2-7-3. ???? AUTO REPAIR9. U-AUTO REPAIR and vulcanize at the Juneau Garage. Wo do night and day work. Wllloughby Avenue, phone 262, G. E. Collins Propr. 6m _ PUBLIC STENOGRAPHERS The best work can be obtained by calling the "REMINGTON" public stenographer. All work given careful attention. 10,7,6m Mrs. Elizabeth C. Hazelton, public stenographer, 421 Goldstein Bldg., res idence, No. 15 Cliff Apts., residence phone 209. ll-4-6m TYPEWRITERS AND REPAIR8 We always advance but never re treat. Machines sold on easy terms to suit customer. REMINGTON TYPE WRITER CO. 10.7.15 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 DRE8SMAKINQ 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. JUNEAU MUSIC HOUSE 214 Seward 8treet EVERYTHING MUSICAL Mall Orders Promptly Filled. Classified Advertisements TURKI8H BATH8 HILLSIDE BATH HOUSE?Noodle, steam, slower and tub baths, Turkish baths, di-y heat and steam heat, 298 Front St., phono, 298. 11-16-tf. rzrr ?? r tr.-.-rr v -? --r..- - ?i'1'W-aataT ST0VE8 AND REPAIR8 - Try our stoves and hc&tors; see tho prlcen. Wo exchange and ropalr any stove. 114 Front Street. Phone 2-7-3. ????? The Empire will ma' e advertising i'J contracts subject to pr^oi of largest Irculatlon cf any newspaper In Alaska. Rough Dry?5nc per doz. Flat Work?50c per dp?. THANE STEAM LAUNEflJY Phone 1175 7-28-tf Those little" things you can't get ilnewhero try C. E. Cartwrlght's. PROFESSIONAL. ' , , 1A Dr. Melville G. Evans Rooms 431-433 Goldstein Bldg. Office Phone 150 Res. Phone 1402 ^ O ? ? William Pallister, M. 0., Specialist In tho treatment of diseases and deformities of the eye and car. nose and throat Offices, fourth Floor. Goldstein Build tea Office Phone ICO. Glaeees Fitted. MRU. A. D. QROVE Red Ci*ose Graduate Nurao Surgical Medical Obstertlcal Cases cared for at your homo. 136 E. 6th 8t., Phone 1405 + ? :: Dr. IS. H. Kaser i: DENTIST '' J' 1 and 3 Gold?t?in Building ]J i, Phone 56. < , <. Hour*. 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. , , MISS ALBRECHT 08TE0PATH Swixllnh Mouuiire. Medical Gymnastics. Ex pert treatment given in all cases requiring ! massage, diet and mechanical therapeutics. ' Booms 410 Gold itein Building. Phone 283 i DR. H. VANCE C8TEOPATH 5 and 6 Mnlony Bldg., phone 295 Hour* 9 a.rr. to 8:30 p.m. *1 Any Brokon Spectacle Lenoe duplicated and fitted for $1.60, made by b<sat lense makers, no matter what you paid for your glasses originally. I. J. SHAIUCK Jeweler and Optician 4 ? ? OR. LEONARD P. DAWE8 + + Surgeon and Physician + ? Office First Nat. Bk. Bldg. ? ? Hours 10 to 12 m; 1 to 4 ? ? and 7 to 9 p. m. ? + Phone 2602; Res. 2603 ? + + ?*? + + + + ** + + + ?? + ? 4 d r. q. c. m a ij l e Dentist Third SL, Douglas, Alaska Tel. 15. Hours 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. + + ? -H-H. I H-i | 1 in | 11 || H I I T ? :: White & enne i denti ts :: ? ? Rooms. 8,9,10, Valentine Bldg. ?? !! PHONE 176 !! .. Thos. H. White. Ter. Board, License No. 9 . . .. Cha-i. P. Jenne, Ter. Board. License No. 8 .. .'linn i inn 11 m 111 m M1 G. K. GILBERT PLUMBING and SHEET METAL WORKS 114 S'.ccnd St., Phone 352 BBRGMANN DINING ROOM New M?**i|cmcnt--Belter Than Brtt BRBAKFAST trOO .. >. 10 11:00 a. >. LUNCH- - 12:00 a. m. to ItJOp. a. DINNER - ? 5*0 p. a. 10 7.00 p. ?. RATES H.00 A DAY Bergmann Hotel Dining Room FRANK GBHKfNG, Manafier Nu Borne Corset _ Miss AND Mrs S. Zcnger ? JONBAU CIORSETIER'ES Fitting In your own homo. A perfect flt U guaAitoed- Ft r appointment! Phone f!w Ofidreii a? Main Street. ~ MADE IN JUNEAU Concrete Dry and Watertight Floor* and CeL Urn. Concrete plaii and ornamental Wall* and Fence*. Concie xs ribbed or trcvel flniah rd Sidewalk* and Step*. All work guaranteed. ESTIMATES AND PLANS free. H. D. BOURCY, I _5ox34j Contractor ( Ih.?McKannaTransfer FREIGHT.?COAL?BAGGAGE saddle Houses for rant Llflhl aod Heavy flaollatf of all Kind* Office 1^7-129.JPTont 8t, phone 66 CHIMNEYS Double-Lock- Fire-Pi oof- Clinker- Concrete Chimney. (NOT (UNDER OR COKE.) 12x12 In. Flue 4x4 in. Sixes 12x14 in. " 4x8 in. 14x14 In. " 8x8 in. Concrete Products Mfg. Co. ??^Near^Kle^iMdgMPjiin^^^^ Piano Tuner GEORGE ANDERSON. Expert. Twenty year* experience. Fictory representative for High Grade Pianos and Player Fianoe. Addreaa jDoxJJ). Phone 143.