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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, November 30, 1915, Image 4

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ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COMPANY
JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One year, by mall. In advance ? .110.00
Six mouths, by mall. In advance, 6.00
Per month, delivered 1.00
Entered aa second-class matter November 7, 19&&
at the poetotftce at Jnnean. Alaska, nnder the Act of
March 3. 1870.
THE KRAUSE CASE AND THE NEWS
' !
Besides laying the disappearance and pos
sible murder of Christie upon the shoulders of
Krausc. local papers have not hesitated to add
every imaginable form of crime, including
three or four murders, robbery and anarchy.
They have even gone so far as to declare that
an anarchistic siclety existed at Petersburg,
the bright little town at the head of Wrangell
Narrows, of which society Krausc was the mov
ing spirit and head. In fact, these papers have
shown an altogether vindictive spirit in the mat
ter. inspired, perhaps. In one case, by a rooted
hatred for all peoples of Oerman origin, and in
both a play for sensational news. The introduc
tion of so many suspicions, which in most cases,
are not at all well founded and in some in
stances positively foolish, and the positive mat
ter in which they have been declared, has in
flamed the minds of the people on both sides
of the channel until there is even talk of the
lyqnching when the prisoner Is brought North.
If Edward Krause is to be found guilty let him
be punished, but it is surely not the province
of a reputable newspaper to poison the minds ,
of the people of this community against him
that prejudices will usurp the place of Justice.
?(Douglas News.)
As far as the Douglas paper's comment refers to
The Empire, it is wrong both as to facts and conclus
ions.
The Empire has printed the Krause news day by
day as it has developed. Including the testimony of!
Chief of Detective?. Tennant. of Seattle, who stated
that he was convinced that Krauso had killed Christie.
Moe and Plunkctt.
In commenting upon the Krause news, after saying
that the presumption of innocence would follow the ac
cused to the end. The Empire, a week ago said:
"The public's interest is only that all of the facts
may be presented to impartial men for a decision, and:
there is no cause to believe that this interest will
f
not be fully satisfied. The machinery' of the law has
been set in motion. Let it operate unhindered by pas- :
sion or prejudice or preconceived opinion."
More than ten days ago The Empire said, under the f
trading. "So Race Question Involved." that "there if
cot 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 j
Douglas Island citizen." The Empire continued:
"If Krause had guilty connection with the disap
pearance of Christie he did not act because he was a
German, but because he was cither insane or a crim
inal."
Further than that. The Empire has no "hatred."
"deep-rooted" or otherwise, for the Gorman people. It
has often paid tribute to the sturdy race of people from
Central Europe that has contributed so much to the
American Nation and its glory. It has every confidence
in the patriotism and Americanism of the German ele
ment of our population. It believes that they arc Amer
icans first. They are progenitors of generations of Ameri
can people. It believes that those "professional Germans,"
who arw seeking to capitalise their blood by abusing the
adminstriation for being for "America first," are doing
a great Injustice to the great majority of a fine ele
ment of Americans in whoso veins run Qerman blood.
Delegate Wickershum apologized for his purpose to
introduce a statehood bill for Alaska by saying that it
would take a long time to get statehood even after an
enabling act were passed. He said there would have
to be a constitutional convention, to bo followed by an
election to approve the constitution and then the ap
proval of the constitution by Congress would bo neces
sary. Very well, then why shouldn't the people of At
aska have self-government while all this Is taking place?
The Delegate could get self-government by asking for
SEWARD'S CLIMATE.
(Seward Gateway.)
The climate of Seward is now on trial before the
government of the United States and it surely is hold
ing up Its end well. Just at this moment it is proving
itself to be the mildest and the finest in Alaska. On this
day. the third of November. 1915. the sun rose with all
the brightness and warmth that one could hardly expect
in Seattle or Portland. Seward, as far as its climate is
taken Into account, is no more Alaska than Prince Ru
pert is. Already some of the people have have been
drawn hither by the railroad excitement are showing
their disappointment. Having read jail the "best inform
ed works" about Alaska they came expecting to sec men
dressed In parkas and mukluks, while dog teams raced
out Into the blizzards. In their minds' eyes they saw
men walking the streets in snowshoes and sklls, but
October came and wont and they saw less snow thaa
they could see in Montana. This was some disappoint
ment. but when November came and no snow came near
er than the mountain peaks they began to unlearn all
they had ever learned of the Territory. One disgusted
lady declared the other day that Seward Is Just liko
any old town outside. She has discovered for herself
what it is impossible, apparently, to get people outside
to understand. But it is a fact.
A TIP FROM THE BUTCHER
(Marshfleld (Ore.) Record.)
Mrs. Norman E. Gait's butcher says: "Mrs. Gait
can tell the difference between a sirloin and a porter
house steak: between a tender roast and a tough one. Sho
never carries a memorandum book with her and yet
she knows Just exactly what she wants."
Everyone has heard from everywhere praise of the
bride-to-be of the President. But it strikes us that
of all of it we like what the butcher says best.
Young_ men of today who are contemplating matri
mony will do well to heed what the butcher says about
the future first lady of the land.
This page is still old fashioned enough to believe
the wife who is a poor cook and a careless buyer is re
sponsible for a great many of the wrecks on the sea
of matrimony.
WARM SPOT FOR WILSON.
(Seward Gateway.)
There is a strong effort being made to create the
impression that the Republicans will win tho next gen
eral election and Alaskan political plans are being
formed with such an impression as a groundwork. We
are sure to have a Republican candidate for the Con
gressional arce in tho election next year because of
the very blief. groundless or not. that the Republicans
will win the Presidency. Democrats will certainly not
concede* any such thing. They have perfect confidence,
apparently, that the splendid record of Wilson will be
enough to hold him in the chair and every Alaskan, of
any old shape of politics, should have a warm spot in
his heart for the present administration.
When one studies the fundamental conditions of the
country and is guided by those considerations alone one
is strong in tho idea that we are facing a period of
prosperity greater than anything that has been seen in
the past.?(Boston News Bureau.)
FUR SEAL HERD
GROWING AGAIN
A census of the seals resorting to
the Prlbllof Islands has been taken
by the resident officials of the United
States Bureau of Fisheries. The first
part was made at the height of the
harem formation in July. From the
preliminary figures that have been re
jceived by wireless messages it ap
pears that the number of harems
on St. Paul Island this season was
17S against 136 In 1914. an Increase
of 35 per cent.: while on St. George
Island the number of harems increas
ed from 243 in 1914 to 362 or 49 per
cent. The number of Idle bulls on St.
Paul Island during the year was 546.
and on St. George island 127. making
a total for both islands of 673, an
increase of 501 over 1914.
The second count made early last
August was addressed to the pups.
The number of pups bora this year
was 88.127 on St Paul Island and
15,389 on St. George Island, a total
of 103,526. The births of this year
exceeded those of last year by 10,276,
or 11 per cent. The number of dead
pups found was 1810 or 1.7 per cent,
indicating no abnormal mortality
among either the pups or their moth
ers. The average number of cows
per harem this year calculated by di
viding the total number of pups born
(equivalent to the number of breed
ing cows) by the total number of har
ems was 46. In 1914 it was 59.8; in
1913 65.8; and in 1912, 60.4.
These figures indicate that the Al
aska seal herd at the end of the
breeding season of 1915 consisted of
; approximately a third of a million ani
mals of both sexes and all ages, an
increase of aboht 40,000 over the last
year.
The killing of seals on the Prlbllof
: Islands was restricted in 1914, through
provisions of existing law, to such
numbers of male seals as were need
ed to supply food for the native In
| habitants. The' secretary of Com
merce fixed upon 3500 as the maxi
mum number which might properly be
killed on St. George Island and 971 on
St. Paul Island. The annual shipment
of fur seal skins, to the number of
2884, was mado in October.
Not the Only Way
"And must I leave you thus, dear
heart V
"No, you must not. The back way
would be safer. Papa is waiting for
you in the front, hall."?(Philadelphia
Evening Ledger.)
So To Speak
"Life is full of obstacles."
"Yes,"; it is a wonder to me how
some people get by." ? (Louisville
Courier-Journal.)
Don't miss the Wednesday specials
at THE ROLYAT every week until
I Christmas. Taylor Candy Co., Seward
street. 11-30-tf
BITS OF BY-PLAY
(By Luke McLuke.)
J I
(Cincinnati Enquirer)
An egotist is an I specialist.
What has become of the old-fash
ioned mannerly boy who took off his
hat when he spoke to a man?
Every now and then you will run
into the kind of a man who knows
just what to do if he could find some
other man to do it.
The high cost of living didn't wor
ry people much in the old days when
the thimble was regarded as part of
a woman's Jewelry.
If there Is one man that the Devil
hates more than another it Is the fel
low who minds his own business and
tries to earn an honest living for his
family.
Keep your mouth shut when the
other fellow Is telling all he knows
and you can get up and go away with
the consolation that he can't tell all
you know.
Mother Love is great stuff. It al
ways prompts a mother to go through
lire and water for her boy after it*
has prompted her to name the boy
Algernon Chauncoy Fltzherbert Per
cival.
TEAM NUMBER EIGHT
GRABS SECOND PLACE
IN BOWLING TOURNEY
Tuam No. s jumped into second
place In the Elks' tOurnaniont by bunt
ing Team No. 4 last night- The mar
gin of total pins was 46. Monte Snow
rolled high score of 209. The indi
vidual scores were as follows:
TEAM NO. 4.
Ziegler 182 137 116? 435
?Snow 157 155 209? 521 i
Dickinson 160 148 165? 463,
Strong ... 146 139 115? 400
Hendricks 123 128 159? 410!
Totals 768 707 764?2229!
?Subbed for Whittier.
TEAM NO. 8.
Jameson 178 164 173? 616 |
McNnughton .. 173 134 150? 467
StcfTgen 176 159 129? 464 i
Mershon 133 138 87? 358
?Leafgrcen . 167 136 178? 481 :
Totals 827 731 717?2275
?Subbed for Sargent.
And Pinked on the Pimple
The American Society of Phrenolo
gists at its recent meeting in Phila
delphia prepared for general circula
tion alist of terms that may be used
as synonyms for "hit on the head,"
thus conferring a great favor on those
who are always looking for something
new. Here they aro:
Drubbed on the dome.
Bammed bn the bean.
Tapped on the conk.
Bumped on the beezer.
Biffed on tho coco.
Busted on the cranium.
Whiffed on the skulL
Cracked on the nut
Nailed on tho knob.
Slugged in the belfry. '
Lammed on the peak.
Dinged on the brain-box.
?(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
Suits pressed, 75c; Suits Cleaned j
and pressed, $2.00.
THANE STEAM LAUNDRY.
A WORD ON CLASSI
FIED ADVERTISING
The CLASSIFIED advertising
department carries the lowest
rates to advertisers of any place
in the paper. It is designed for
general advertisers as well as
for those who desire quick re
sults for special purposes or as
a classified business and pro
fessional directory.
PEOPLE READ CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
Experience has demonstrated
that people read CLASSIFIED
advertisements. That is why
the evening daily newspapers of
the large cities carry many pag
es of them dally. That being
the case, the CLASSIFIED AD
VERTISING DEPARTMENT pro
vides ono of the choicest sec
tions of the newspaper in which
to place any class of advertis
ing.
TRY THE EMPIRE CLASSI
FIED DEPARTMENT
V
Classified Advertisements
PHV81C1ANS and SURGEONS.
Dr. Bevhb phone 1178.
wanted? Miscellaneous
WANTED Position by won** a.
rnnk. Enquire Orpheum Hotel. 11
WANTED?General housework bj
an experienced woman. Address M
O. B. ?
Young woman wishes housework
serving, or other work Apply House
work." care Th? Empire.
FOR SALE-Upright piano in flrw
class condition. *200. P. 0.
Douglas. ?- :
9H0E MAKER8.
CITY DOCK SHOE SHOP?Exper
SS; work called for and delivered
phone 294. ?
QUICK SHOE REPAIRING-L. Teppf
FxDort Shoe Repairing. 174 Iron
Street. Complete line of men s^work
lng Bhoes. __? ??
automobile schools
JUNEAU AUTOMOBILE SCHOOl;
Loam the upkeep and care of >ou
machine. Expert instruction on youl
rnr by former Instructor of ? ?
tie Automobllo School. For Pari cu
lars see Collins at the Juneau Gary
willouKhby avenue.
turkish baths
?T QinF BATH HODSE?Needle
298 Front St.. phone. 2W. .
rtTY BATHS. Steam, shower, tut
,?J Turi" talki Emm. E Burke
proprietress, 3J9 Front Street, gom
316- . ?
FA8HI0NABLE DRESSMAKING^
341.
??????????????*J
* pointed paragraphs
t ????????'?? V * *
(Chicago News.)
The best chest expander is a bij
heart.
Short-sighted people are natural!)
close observers.
Courage is a plant that cannot b<
destroyed by plucking one up.
Liberality consists less in givlni
than in giving wisely
Classified Advertisements
MONEY LOANED
on personal property, diamonds, Jew
elry, notes and bonds. All business
strictly confidential. J. Plant, broker
and Jeweler, 64 Front St 9-2-tf)
_ HOME hand laundry
WANTED?By home hand laundry,
colored, gents' fine flannels and neg
ligee shirts; also tew bundles. Mrs.
Anna Patterson, 332 3rd, cor Gold.?
?(11-2-1 m.)
__ R00M8 FOR RENT
CLEAN, Well ventilated rooms?the
host lr. Juneau; 25c, 25c, and 50c, at
tho Central Rooming Hour'., Front
Street. tf.
FOR RENT?Comfortable furnish
- ed rooms. Also light housekeeping
- rooms. St. George House, 621 E. Sixth
Street. 11-9-15
FOR RENT ? Comfortably furnish-!
cd room. Apply Mrs. Pettlngell, 340
Franklin St. 11-9-tf
FOR RENT?Nicely furnished room
steam heat; hot bath any time. $20.00
for one pergon or $25.00 for two. Ad
dress P. C. Box 473. 11-S-tf.
FOR RENT ? Newly furnished
housekeeping rooms $8.00 and $10.00
per month. Seavlew apartments.
FOR RENT - Unfurnished cabins.
Phono 256. 24-tf.
HOU8E8 AND FLAT8 FOR RENT
FOR RENT. 2 and 3 room furnlshe<
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 St. F. J. ?
Wottrlck. 10-18-tf
Sleeping rooms, 50c, one or two men
?also housekeeping rooms, reasons
ble, 335 Franklin St 10,l.tf
HOUSE for rent, Mrs. M. J. Davis tf ,
FOR RENT?Piano In good condRlon,
J address ZD Empire. 11-23-tf
FOR 8ALE?Miscellaneous
FOR SALE?100 ft. square, tide
land; all piled and cappod, good loca
! tlon; cheap for cash. Enquire "A, ?
Empire." ll-29-12t 1
SAFE?Fire and burglar proof safe
3 for sale cheap. In fiDe condition;
f good as new; on terms if you wish.
Call and see samo at Mendham &
Ostrom. 90 Front Street 9-17-tf.
SAFE?Fire proof safe for sale i
cheap. In first class condition. Terms 4
If you wish. Can be seen and all In- 4
formation at W. H. Case Curio Store, 4
Juneau, Alaska. 9-lC-tf. 4
? .--T-Y- '*?- -r ? ? -i.
RE8TAURANT8 AND CAFE8
OWL CAFE open day and night.
Beat meals In town. Chop Suoy and 4
Noodles, Chinese stylo. 187 Front 8L
t 9-9-6m j
Best home cooked meals at Circle 4
1 City Dining Room. 11-8-tf J
CITY RESTAURANT, ohop Sucy j
' and Chinese Noodles, sent anywhere 3
1 In the city on special order. Board 4
t with room $1.0u per day. Phone 337. -
? 9-9-6m.
i
SEATTLE RE8TAURANT ? Chop
Suey and Chinese Noodles sent oat
on special orders. Prompt, quick sor
. vice. Box seats for ladles. 68 Front
? Phone 3-4-3 9-9-6m
JANITOR 8ERVICE8 ;
Day and Night Janitor service and
window cloanlng. All work promptly
1 attended to. Monthly rates. Phone
373. J. L. CORDON, Mgr. 11-24-tf
. ---=^ ?? "i ?' > ' ii
, PLUMBING AND HEATING
Sanitary plumbing, heating and
shoot motal work. Jobbing at reas
onable prices; always to your satis
( /action. Carl Drellea. 1!4 Front St.
'Phone 2-7-3. 9-13-6m.
' AUTO REPAIR8.
U-AUTO REPAIR and vulcanize jjj
at the Juneau Oarage. We do night
and day work. Wllloughby Avenue,
[ phono 262, G. E. Collins, Propr. 9-10-6m
PUBLIC 8TEN00RAPHER8
i The best work can bo obtained by
calling the "REMINGTON" public
stenographer. All work given careful
attention. 10,7,6m -
? JUNEAU'S PUBLIC STENOORA
? pher, Mrs. E. C. Hazolton, 421 Gold- j
stein Building. Res. 15 Cliff Apata., i
; Phone 209. 11-4-Cm.
TYPEWRITERS AND REPAIRS
TYPEWRITERS AND REPAIRS |
Wo always advance but novcr re
treat. Machines sold on easy terms to
5 suit customer. REMINGTON TYPE
WR1TER CO. 10-7-16
TYPEWRITER 8UPPLIE3
We make our own typewriter sup
; plies. Therefore they are the best I
| that money can buy. REMINGTON I
j TYPEWRITER CO. 19.7,6m. J
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. 19-1 f
AT A GLANCE YOU CAN
see that our way of pressing clothes
is the right way. If you value service, ,
investigate. Drop in when pnssing, 1
or phone us! We want you to com- *
pare our workmanship with others.
The Renovatory, Moon Bros. Phone
394. 11-1-6m.
STOVES AND REPAIRS
Try our stoves and heaters; seo
the prices. We exchange and repair
any stove. 114 Front Street. Phono
2-7-3. 9-13-Gm.
BAKERIE8
PEERLESS BAKERY ? Our motto:
"Quality First." Insist on Peerless
Bread. It Is worth the money ? 125
5 Front 8t., phone 222. 10-l-6m
rnfi
How to Read P
P ABankRepor
(No. 5 of the Series)
Cask Means or Reserve
In analyzing a bank statement, it is of extreme import
ance to note the amount of "Reserve or Cash Means" at
hand.
In the appended statement we have segregated our
"Cash Means," which you will note represent 39% of our
Deposits. These funds would be immediately available to
our depositors should they desire them.
Here, then, lies the bank's strongest protection to
depositors.
We respectfully direct your attention to the strength
of the bank as indicated in the statement.
Iln our next advertisement (Wednesday) we shall con
sider "Deposits."
ASSETS
Loans and discount - $290,570.67
Bonds 191.286.41
Banking House, realestate 29.510.00
Due from banks and cash on hand 235,900.23
Total $747,267.31
LIABILITIES
Capital stock and surplus and undivided profits. .$107,922.87
Deposits $639,344.44
Total $747,267.31
The First National Bank
of juneau, Alaska
5117 United States Depository
HAROLD H. POST, Cashier. T. F. KENNEDY, President
R. H. STEVENS, Asst. Cashier. JOHN RECK. Vice-Pres.
Capital $50,000 Member American Bankers
Surplus and Profits, $50,000 Association
THE BEST EVIDENCE OF OUR CONTINUAL* AND
RAPID GROWTH IS THE GREAT NUMBER OF} SATIS
FIED CUSTOMERS .WHO ARE DOING BUSINESS WITH
\ . /
THE B. M. BEHRENDS BANK
[ JUNEAU, ALASKA
?111111111 n 1111?11 > 11 c
:: Time to Warm Up ;j
| Winter Is here? \ [
? > Build a cozy tire of
? ; Ladysmith or f A A | '
? | South Prairie ll/AL-i
. . They are the beet. ? > j
|) They make lots of heat and \ ' j
' ? little cinder and ash. ? > j
:; phone 48 ;;
i; JUNEAU TRANSFER GO. j;
? 11 n 11111111111111111111T
I HEATERS
Just received a New and Complete I
Line Round Oak and Economy Heaters.
We offer you an assortment of Fif
teen Different Styles and Sizes.
A look at our stock will convince
you of tkcir superiority. * ? *
C W YOUNG COMPANY
DO YOU KNOW?;;
* i >
JUNEAU HAS THE BEST i:
Tailor Shop in Alaska::
ITS < >
Irving Co., Inc.i
FRONT AND MAIN ST3. I
PROFESSIONAL.
Dr. Melville G. Evans
Room* 431-433
Goldstein BIdg.
Office Phone ISO Ret. Phone 1402
William Pallister, M. D.,
Sprclalint in the treatment of dUeaae*
xntl deformities of the rye and oar.
iiom and throat
Office*. Fourth Floor. Golditatn Holldln*
Office Phono 150. Olmoe Flttod.
?? *
MRS. A. D. GROVE
Red Cross Graduate Nurse
Surgical Medical OBStefScal
Cases cared for at your borne.
130 E. 0th 8t, Phone 1409
?? : ?
Dr. E. H. Raser i;
DENTIST o
1 and 3 Golditein Building *'
PhoneM. <,
Hoar*. 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. ,,
MISS ALBRECHT
OSTEOPATH
Swediah Mwuft. Medical Gymruatice. Ex
pert treatment civen In all ctLtet rcqnlrinjr
maaaaire. diet and mechanical therapeutlca.
Rooma 410 Goldateln Bolldlnjr. Phone 282
DR. H. VANCE
08TE0PATH
5 and 6 Malony Bldg., phone 295
Hour* 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
? f
Any Broken 8pectacle Lent*
duplicated and fitted for $1.60,
made by best lenae makers, no
matter what you paid for your
glasses originally.
I. J. SHARICK
Jeweler and Optician
y +
OR. LEONARD P. DAWE8 +
Surgeon and Physician *
Offlco First Nat. Rk. Bldg. *
Hours 10 to 12 m; 1 to 4 ?
and 7 to 9 p. m. ?
Phone 2602; Res. 2608 ?
+ 4 + * + 4 + + 4 + *4*4*
!? 1 I 1 II 1 I I 1 I I I IN Ml 1 111 !?;;
White & Jenne::
DENTI8T8
Rooms 8, 9,10, Valentino Bldg. ? ?
PHONE 176 !!
Thoei. H. White, Tcr. Board, License No. 9 ..
Chas. P. Jcnno, Ter. Board, License No. 8 ?.
?mi m 11 m 1111 m m n m
6. K. GILBERT
PLUMBING and
SHEET METAL WORKS
114 iKcond St., Phone 352
BERGM ANN DINING ROOM
= i ?=g
Jitif MiuiJcnoi ?? Bmtr Ti? Em
BREAKFAST 6.00 ?. m. to 11:00 a. m.
LONCH - - 12:00 i. m. to ItlOp. ?.
DINNER ? ? 5.30 p. m. to 7.00 p. m.
RATES S1.00 A DAY
Bergmann Hotel Dining Room
FRANK GEHRIG, Maaafiar
Ill IIMIIiPB?
Nu Bone Corset
? Mise and Mns S. Zcnoer ?
JONEAU C0RSETIBR1S
Fitting In your own home. A perfect fit
is guatjtateed. for appointment* Phone
J335 Addreon 288 M*ln Street
MADE IN JUNEAU
Concrete Dry anil Watertight Floors and Cel
lars. Concrete plain and ornamental WalU
and Fcncce. Concrete ribbed or travel flniah- j
?d Sidewalks and Steps. All work guaranteed.
ESTIMATES AND PLANS FREE. i
H. D. BOURCY, I
llox !U4 Contractor I
I^McKannaTransfer I
'FREIGHT?COAL?BAQCAGE 3
SADDLE HORSES FOR REKT ?
LitfHt ami llrav) Hauling of all K.in<3? H
Office 127-129 Front 8t., phone 66 fl
CHIMNEYS
Double-Lock- Fire-Proof- Clinker- Concrete- '
Chimney. WOTCINDEnOR CORE.)
12x12 in. Flue 6x6 in.
Slice 12x14 in. " 6x8 in.
14x14 in. " 8x8 in.
Concrete Products Mfg. Co.
^___><_>NcnrKloctrlMuKhtriKnt^^_^_>
Piano Tuner
GEORGE ANDERSON. Expert. Twenty
ear* experience. Factory repreeenutlv* foi
li(h Grade Pianoe and Player Piano*. Addro*i
tox 991. Phone 148.
J*."-."..-- ? . ; . ? " t " I '
1
OCCIDENTAL j
HOTEL
AND ANNEX
Rate*?-75c to 92.50 Per Day
Weekly Ratea on Requeat
Phone 11
, ^

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