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ALASKA DAILY EMPIR
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COM PA JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Managsr _ SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One year, by mall, In advance $10 31x months, by mall. In advance. S Per month, delivered - 1 Entered as second-class matter November 7. 19 at the postotflce at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act March 3, 1S79. BROOKS' ROOSEVELT INTERVIEW Sydney Brooks, the New York correspondent of t London Mall, has telegraphed his newspaper an iut view with Col. Roosevelt In which the latter Is quot as saying that he began preparing to raise 12.000 rouf riders tho moment he heard of the Lusltanla dlsasti Brooks said that the former President Is greatly ct grlned because the United States has not at this tit an army In Flanders fighting with the Allies again Germany and severely censured the President for h efforts to maintain the neutrality and peace of tl United States. The Interview also carries a messa, to the Allies urging the three principal powers. En land, France and Russia to keep up their courage ai fight. Brooks says that CoL Roosevelt said that he ft that ho would be ashamed to visit Europe again b cause of the failure of the United States to partlclpa In the war. He also quotes the Colonel as saying th he would not offer his services to the Allies, as he fe that he could do them more good by remaining in tt United States and opposing the course of the presei administration. However, almost as significant as the statemcn he attributes to the would-be-roughrlder-agaln are Sy< ney Brooks' own statement on the Interview. While ai mlttlng that Roosevelt still has a large following an is Influential In the United States, the London Journa 1st says that his position Is not that of the America people, but that the latter are devoted to the Wllso policies. He says he Is satisfied that If the Amrelca people were to choose today between Roosevelt an Wilson the latter would get nine votes out of every te cast. Another of Brooks' declarations is also very slgnlf cant. Referring to Col. Roosevelt's statement that h would liked to hare commanded 22,000 American rougt Riders In a campaign In Flanders. Brooks adds: "The Generals. Colonels. Majors and some of the Captains for the new Rough Riders were actually selected, and Col. Roosevelt calculated that within three months after the declaration of war he and bis men would be in Flanders. To forego that dream has been one of the bitterest disappointments of his life." A 2.50O-MILE BATTLE LINE Since the entrance of Bulgaria Into the war th< battle-front Is fast taking form as a gigantic loop hum from Riga and Nieuport across all Europe. The Belgian-French line runs unbroken from th? Channel to the Swiss border. Beginning again neai the Ortler. the Italians carry it mainly on mountair tops and passes to the Adriatic. Naval patrols keei guard in Antivari, whence Montenegrins. Serbs. French and .English in succession swing it north about Monte negro, then south through Serbia to Strumitza. 11 landings are made at Kavala and Enos. this line will be practically continuous to Gallipoll: at sea it is contin uous now. British submarines have interrupted tratfic iu the Hellespont, and Russian ships guard the Black Sea From Rumania north to Riga runs the Russian line much shortened since Warsaw fell but still more than $00 miles in length. The land lines of trench and mine and daily conflict and concealed artillery'* with their windings, will alone extend more than 2,o00 miles if the gap north of Kavala Is presently filled, as expected. Every conflict in this mighty distance is for rail road lines; in France, for the network serving Lille and Sedan or threatening Verdun; in the Austrian moun tains for the key-points. Toblach, Villacb. Goritz; in Serbia, for the Belgrade-Constantinople line; In Russia, chiefly for that connecting Riga and Dunaburg. The advantage of interior lines is with the Kaiser. Within a few days he can probably send a through train from Ostend to Constantinople. He can send one now from Windau to the Iron Gates of the Danube. For the Allies, the loop cuts the central powers off from every sea except in respect to submarines, and from every great food source of the world. IN KEEPING WITH HISTORY The failure of the British Bagdad expedition is thoroughly in keeping with traditions of the English army. Long established usage has established it as an English custom to begin a campaign unprepared. Eng lishmen have always acted, apparently, on the theory that one Englishman can whip half a dozen of another race, and. as a result English history is cluttered with pages giving accounts of Braddock's massacres, Sara toga and Yorktown surrenders. New Orleans disasters. Balaklava charges, Zululand slaughters. Kartoum mur ders. Tugela and Splonkopje blunders, and hundreds of like tragedies. It seems that England will never learn from past follies. It is a shame that men who fight so recklessly and die so bravely should be treated as Eng lish soldiers have been so frequently treated by blunder ing Cabinets. It would seem that Great Britain is In capable of awakening to the seriousness of a war sit uation until many of her bravest and best men have won heroic graves, and the public treasury has been spilled. TOO COMPLIMENTARY The Ketchikan Progressive-Miner pays the Demo crat a compliment that is not wholly due when it gives them credit for most of the fighting for a full Territorial form of government for Alaska. Of course all real Democrats are always supporters of self-government, and they are for full Territorial form of government which includes county government because that means local control of local affairs. However, the Republicans are also entitled to credit for supporting a full Terri torial form of government for Aaska. Only the out and-out Wlckersham men opposed the full Territorial form of government memorials in the last Legislature. The memorials were introduced by Senator Millard and Representative Shoup. respectively, and that of Senator Millard is the one that is in the session laws. Both of these Legislators were Republicans. Senator Clarke, of Arkansas, who was one of the seven Democratic Senators who prevented the passage of the administration ship purchase bill at the last ses sion of Congress, has changed his mind and will sup port the measure this year. In the meantime it has been discovered that the United States has lost 570. 000,000 on account of the failure of the bill a year ago. ETho shipping interests on which the administration ha an option for $30,000,000 are now held at $100,000,00* ? Not a very comforting thought for those Democratic ii NT surgenta of that year, but another illustration of ho1 the acts of those who have opposed the Wilson pol ? cies have come back to plague them. However, the at ministration gained powerful support when the Pres '??? dent Pro-Tem of the last and the new Senate was adde* "22 to its backers. .00 12, If the Administration should need more support ii of the Senate it might prevail upon Nutmeg State Demo crats to suggest Taft for Senator. Tho former Presl dent has been one of tho most persistent endorser! of Administration policies in tho country. His lotos declaration is In support of the President's very modcr er. ate preparedness plans. He says the army and navj cd should be stronger but ho is opposed to having thi i country "rush Into militarism." sr. Self-government Is the remedy for practically all ol Qt, Alaska's governmental Ills. The government of Alaska 18. should be transferred to the people of Alaska. That It lls why Alaska should have a "full Territorial form of gov l,e ernment." ge K. The term "full Territorial form of government" also 1(1 has Republican authority for Its uso as well as Demo cratic. It was used by Gov. Clark and President Taft ,jt before It was sanctioned by President Wilson In his ie. message to Congress two years ago. to nt It is fair to suspect that Speaker Clarke's belief that ,lt The Colonel will be the Republican Presidential nominee ,0 Is another case of the wish being father of the thought? at The biggest victory for suffrage In the East was ts the small majority against it In Pennsylvania and the ij. majority for it in Pittsburgh. i 1(j The United States has Just finished a coast-defcnse gun which is tho biggest of its kind in the world. May n we never have to uso it! HANDICAPPING PUBLIC UTILITIES (Petersburg Report.) a "If an Alaskan community desired to establish or purchase water works j. or other public utility, it would be helpless because the organic act pro vides that the Legislature caunot au '? thorize the creation of public debt of any kind." . . .?(Dally Empire.) Yes; and where the organic act leaves off the mut ter of public utilities the Alaska Civil Code steps In and puts on the finishing touches. While the organic act prohibits municipalities from borrowing money with which to provide public utili ties, the Civil Code, through the medium of a system of "license fees." makes It impossible in many Instances, for an individual, a company or corporation to furnish these utilities. For example, the license fee of $300 per annum practically bars private enterprise from fur nishing electric light in other than large towns. Alas ' ka has, and always will have, many small communities t J and camps where the business to be obtained would not * i justify an enterprise of this character in paying such a tax. In this list of license fees are other items of equally 5 unjust taxation, effecting utilities and industries which r are necessary to the health and comfort of the people , and to the development of the Territory. May be with a "full Territorial form of government" these evils would be remedied? 1 But if they are to be adjusted it will have to be - done by a Legislature with different ideas than those > possessed by the members of the two Legislative ses , sions already held in the Territory, whose efforts were confined largely to picking out Industries upon which ' more tax might be levied rather than to seek relief for those already overtaxed. Perhaps a session ol the Territorial Legislature which would show more of a disposition to encourage private undertakings -even if limited to resolutions and ? memorials?would give to th? p<><.pi>- ??><i ??ougrcss more confidence in the propositions for "full Territorial" or state government. WHAT THE SOUTH THOUGHT OF BOOKER WASHINGTON (New York World) Among the many tributes to the memory of Booker T. Washington from men prominent in public life, by all odds the most acceptable, as it is also in the circum stances of the most significant, is the official statement of the Governor of Alabama; In the death of Booker T. Washington the colored race has lost its greatest leader. He was a man of unusual force and executive abil ity. and In many respects rose above the en vironment of race. In my opinion, his efforts toward the development of his people have been of great benefit to them and to the entire South. Bom a slave, living a life of earnest endeavor, and at his death the chief executive of an Institution of Nation-wide reputation cre ated by his own brain and energy, demon strates to the world the unbounded possibili ties open to those whose purpose is to accom plish something, and marks him as one of the able men of his time. To have deserved this eulogy from the Governor of a former slave State affords striking proof of the greatness of the work accomplished by the negro edu cator. Most Northern people aro Inclined to think that the attitude of Vardamans and the Cole Bleases toward Booker T. Washington and his efforts to uplift his race Is the typical and characteristic Southern attitude. What the South really thought of the former slave who affected so much for the social and mental eman cipation of his race Is more truly expressed in the gen erous and whole-hearted tribute of the Governor of Ala bama. Cardinal Gibbons thinks "we should adopt a safe, sensible and sane position" as to defense and adds, "I am favorable to middle-of-the-road-cautlon." That Is where the majority of the American people are?in the middle of the road, with the pcace-at-any-prlce folks sitting on the fence and militarists kicking up the dust ahead.?(New York World.) The fact that President Wilson's program for Na tional defense has the unqualified opposition of Colonel Roosevelt proves that It Is sane and rational and prac tical.?(New York World.) Everybody has money In Brooks. That is a good sign. It has not come out of the ground there yet in any great quantities, but it will come out next sum mer.?(Fairbanks News-Miner.) Curiously enough, none of the patriots who want to double the United States army are besieging Congress to double the Income tax or the corporation tax.?(New York World.) Being a Democrat and coming from Ohio, Minister Brand Whitlock inevitably is mentioned for the Vice Presidency.?(Springfield Republican.) Elihu Root declined to seek election to the Senate because of his age. and now he can't run for President because of his bad constitution.?(Philadelphia North American.) The cause of the ladies has boon so far advanced that success is promised for the next time, and a truly good thing about the suffrage advocates is that they never give up.?(Philadelphia Press.) Suffrage leaders raise $100,000 for 1916. You can't down a good cause.?(Chicago Herald.) Wisconsin- picks a dairyman as its most disting uished citizen. The most prominent man in Illinois is probably a woman.?(Chicago Herald.) Brother*?Perhaps "Yes." said the principal of the young ladles' seminary to the proud parent, "you ought to be very happy, my dear sir to be the father of so large a family, all the members of which appear to be so devoted to one another." "Largo family! Devoted!" gasped the old gentleman in amazement. "What on earth do you mean, ma'am." "Why yes, indeed," said the princi pal, beaming through her glasses, "So fewer than eleven of Edith's brothers bave been here this term to take her out, and she tells me that she ex pects the tall one with the blue eyes again tomorrow."?(Chicago Herald.) "Brown Is a mighty dull fellow, isn't he?" remarked Smith. "Yes," replied Jones, "But he man ages to bore everybody he meets."? (Cincinnati Enquirer.) * OLDEST BANK IN ALASKA ? THE B. MLBEHRENDS BANK Juneau, Alaska. Condensed statement of conditions at close of business d Nov. 10,1915 (as reported to the Territorial Banking board) RESOURCES Loans and Discounts $ 615,293.88 a 9 Overdrafts ! None >? | Bank Building, Furniture and Fixtures 46,705.98 '? | United States and Other Bonds 190,194.75 S i Cash and Due From Banks 441,172.64 1 I $1,293,366.75 LIABILITIES ' I Capital $ 50,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits 51,109.29 I Deposits 1,191,257.46 | r i $1,293,366.75 | l ' ? I 4? + NAMES IS NAME8 I +? ? - (Cincinnati Enquirer) Late nominee!) for the "Namet! Is Names Club" Include the following: A. Piano, Washington, D. C.: Tom Catt, Newark, O.; Tom Bellows and I Holler, of Pekln and Campbellsburg, Ind., respectively: Hen Hatcher, of Prestonsburg, Ky., and Miss Ura Lyre, of Hamilton. 0. ? ? ? 1 4* QUAKER QUIPS 1 ij (Philadelphia Record) Money talks, but It doesn't always repeat. It takes a wonderful lot of magne tism to get things coming your way. Unlike a bare-faced lie, tho naked truth may be clothed In Its own right eousness. * * BITS OF BY-PLAY (By Luke McLuke) + + (Cincinnati Enquiror) Tho last lap of a Joy ride Is often taken in a hearse. Tho bone head plays are not all pulled off In the baseball arena. There are a whole lot of pcoplo who do not know the difference between nonsense and patriotism. Don't brag about your ancestors. The fact that a dog has a pedigree docs not keep him from having cans at tached to his tall. When you know you are right, you can afford to keop your temper. And when you know you are wrong, you can't afford to lose your temper. ( All silver dollars are exactly the 1 same size. But It Is funny how much 1 bigger a silver dollar looks when It ' Is going than it does when It Is com- ' in* Every man has enough sontimont In j! Ills make-up to commit to memory t some little verse and to clip out and ?; save some nru??? annnnla to him . The automobile is a great invention. But it is doubtful if it will ever be responsible for as many marriages as was the old-fashioned horse and bug- 1 gy. ?f? : ? - -+ ; I I POINTED PARAGRAPHS I is (Chicago News) ^ More often than not the lnsldo tip ? fails to win out. i. ? ~~r - He who never does wrong, never i : does very much, anyway. Many a man's phenomenal success I P is a surprise to himself. 3 See that your pattern is perfect before cutting the goods. A man who la continually harping d on his virtues has at least one vice, c h The child is wiser in its simplicity 3 than the philosopher in his wisdom. 3 * * * ~ Warned In Time "You say, Mr. Smith." said the girl, in a low, thoughtful, thls-isa-serlous- H matter sort of tone, "that you have \> loved me for five years and have tl never dared to tell me so until to- 1, night?" n "Yes," he replied. "Well, I cannot be your wife. A man who has no more courage than f ! that would feign to bo asleep while a a burglar stole his baby's shoes." ? a (Chicago Herald.) a: ? ? ? ai Too Much Popularity w "Wasn't it an ancient Athenian who bi voted to banish Aristides because he _ was tired of hearing him called 'the - Just'?" "Yes." v) "I can't understand that frame of ti mind." "Oh, it is natural enough. Haven't 5 you ever noticed how unpopular a I popular song sometimes gets?" ? H (Louisville Courier-Journal.) You saw it first In The Empire. ? A WORD ON CLASSI FIED ADVERTISING Tho CLASSIFIED advertising department carries the lowcBt rates to advertisers of any place in the papor. It Is designed (or general advertisers as well as (or thoBO 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 dally newspapers of tho largo cities carry many pag es of them daily. That being tho case, tho CLASSIFIED AD VERTISING DEPARTMENT pro vides one of tho choicest sec tions of tho newspaper in which to place any class of advertis ing. TRY THE EMPIRE CLASSI FIED DEPARTMENT I Classified Advertisements PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS. Dr. Berls, phone 1172. 11-16-tf.) DR. L. O. SLOANE Office Phone 18 House Phone 297 WANTED?Miscellaneous WANTED?Position by woman as cook. Enquire Orpheuu Hotel. ll-19tf SHOE MAKERS. CITY DOCK SHOE SHOP?Expert shoo maker, shoos of all kinds neatly repaired, only first class material need; work called for and delivered, < phone 294. 6m. ' 3UICK SHOE REPAIRING?L. Teppa . Expert Shoe Repairing. 174 Front - Street. Complete line of men's work ng shoos. 11-4-lci - AUTOMOBILE 3CHOOL8 JUNEAU AUTOMOBILE SCHOOL? 1 ..earn the upkeep and care of your nachlne. Expert Instruction on your >wn car by former Instructor of Seat- ^ lo Automobile School. For particu ars sec Collins at the Juneau Oarage 1 >n WHloughby avenue. 11-27-1 ra . TURKISH BATHS HILLSIDE BATH HOUSE Turkish Jeedle, steam, sthower and tub baths, c Iry and steam heat, 218 Front St., r (hone 163. 11-lltf. 1 I CITY BATII3. Steam, shower, tub 2 nd Turklch baths. Emma E. Burke, roprletress, 329 Front Street, phone , 16. 11-15-tf FASHIONABLE DRE88MAKINQ * All of the latest and most artistic eslgns. Thoroughly experienced and ompetent dressmaker. Mrs. M. Has- . im, room 12, Moloney Bldg. Phone. 41. _ _ 9-10-6m c SECOND HAND FURNITURE. ? SECOND HAND FURNITURE?The Ixchange, opposite Circle City Hotel, rill buy, sell or exchange anything In s !c furniture line. All kinds of repair- f ig, manufacture mattresses and fur- - lture. 12-1-tf LOG CABIN SHOE SHOP. 324 East hlrd Street.?Children's shoes soled nd heeled, 70c.; Men's Shoes soled nd heeled, $1; Miners' Boots Heeled nd soled, $1.25; Ladles' Shoes soled s nd heeled 90c.; Ladles' Shoes heeled ^ Ithout soles, 35c.. Just starting in 1 uslness. Give me a call. Seattle prices -R. EDMONDS, Prop. 2-12-lm " The store where you will get ser- p Ice, quality ana price all at the same tl me Is C. E. Cartwrlght's. 11-6-31. ij> SHINGLER wanted, on con- 8 - tract. A. H. Humpherlea, 111 g Seward St. 4-tf s mm s) c HEATERS I Just received a New and Complete jj 1 5 Line Round Oafe and Economy Heaters. | | s We oiler you an assortment of Fif- | I - teen Different Styles and Sizes. 1 | B( A look at our stock will convince you of tkeir superiority. 0 0 0 ? || v< C. W. YOUNG COMPANY I* B cr Classified Advertisements MONEY LOANED on personal property, diamonds, Jew elry, notes and bonds. All businesi strictly confidential. J. Plant, brokci and Jowoler, 64 Front 8L 9-S-U) HOME HAND LAUNDRY WANTED -By home hand laundry, colored, gouts' line ll&nnelB and neg ligee shirts; also few bun les. Mrs. Anna Patterson, 332 3rd, cor Gold.? ROOMS FOR RENT _ CLEAN, Well vcntll.-ted rooms?tho best in Juneau; 26c, 26c, and 60c, at tho Central Rooming Hour . Front Streot. tf. FOR RENT?Nicely furnished room steam heat; hot bath any time. 320.00 for one person or $26.00 for two. Ad dreas P. C. Box 47.1 11-5-tf. FOR RENT ? Newly furnlsb&d housekeeping rooms $8.00 and $10.00 per month. Seariew apartments. HOU8E8 AND FLATS FOR RENT FOR RENT, 2 sud 3 room furnishet housekeeping suites; reasonable, "Th? cozy corner of Juneau." Cll.T Apart ment8, near court houBe. 2-Mm FOR RENT ? 3-room flats with bath. Inquire 320 Seward St. F. J. Wottrlck. 10-18-tf 1 Sleeping rooms, 60c, one or two men ?also housekeeping rooms, reasona ble, 335 Franklin St 10,1,tt HOUSE for rent, Mrs. M. J. Davis tt FOR RENT ? Three room apart ment, furnished. Good bachelor quar ters. $20 month. Call at Mrs. R. E. Davis' house. ??? POR RENT?Piano In good condition, address ZD Empire. 11-23-tf FOR 8ALE?Miscellaneous FOR SALE?100 ft. square, tide land; all piled and capped, good loca tion; cheap for cash. Enquire "A, Empire." ll-29-12t SAFE?Fire and burglar proof safe for sale cheap, (n fine condition; good as new; on terms If you wish. Call and sco same at Mendh&m & Ostrom. 90 Front Street 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 Curio Store, Juneau, Alaska. 9-lC-tf. RESTAURANTS AND CAFE8 OWL CAFE open day and night. Bcjt meals In town. Chop Suoy and Noodles, Chinese style. 187 Front St 9-9-6m < CITY RESTAURANT, Chop Suey < and Chinese Noodles, sent anywhere 4 In the city on special order. Board 4 with room $1.00 per day. Phone 337. i l-9-6m. H SEATTLE RESTAURANT ? Chop ! iuey and Chinese Noodles sent out ' >ii npoclal orders. Prompt, quick ser- . rice. Box seats for ladles. 68 Front * Phone 3-4-3 9-9-6m 1 JANITOR SERVICES ! Day and Night Janitor service and vindow cleaning. All work promptly ittended to. Monthly rates. Phone 73. J. L. GORDON, Mgr. 11-24-tf PLUMBING AND HEATING Make yourself a Christmas present ?f a fine little bath room outfit Why lot? It means health and welfare o your solf and your family. Sanitary 4 dumbing. 114 Front Streot. 'Phone 73. _ 12-2-??? AUTO REPAIR8. U-AUTO REPAIR and vulcanize t the Juneau Garage. We do night nd day work. Wllloughby Avenue, ihone 262. G. E. Collins, Propr. 9 lC-6m PUBLIC STENOGRAPHERS The best work can be obtained by ailing the "REMINGTON" public tenographcr. All work given careful ttentlon. 10,7.6m JUNEAU'S PUBLIC STENOGRA- - her, Mrs. E. C. Hazelton, 421 Gold teln Building. Res. 16 Cliff Apats., 'hone 209. ll-4-6m. TYPEWRITERS AND REPAIR8 TYPEWRITERS AND REPAIRS We always advance but never re reat. Machines sold on easy terms to ult customer. REMINGTON TYPE WRITER CO. 10-7-16. TYPEWRITER SUPPLIES ? ( Wo make our own typewriter Bup lies. Therefore they are the best mt money can buy. REMINGTON YPEWRITER CO. 19,7,6m. 1 DYEING AND CLEANING YOU HAVE tried the rest, now try ie beet. For French dry cleaning, earn cleaning, dyeing and pressing, apltal Dye Works, phone 177. 19-tf ? THAT MAN IS PROSPEROUS who iways looks spick and span. Our bus ess 1? to keep you looking Just that ay. Our way of cleaning, pressing id repairing your clothes will more inn please you. The Renovatory? hone 394. ;r r: ?? i STOVES AND REPAIRS Why not fix up that old bathroom ; >r Christmas. I do It reasonable, so ! 3u won't miss the money. Call or none my store, I shall call at your sme. Sanitary plumbing, 114 Front treet, phone 273. 9-13-Gm. i ii g BAKERIE8 ? PEERLESS BAKERY ? Our motto: Quality First." Insist on Peerless read. It Is worth the money ? 125 ront St., phone 222. 10-1-fim ' UNCALLED FOR LETTERS Uncalled for letters for classified ad ?rtlsors at ThoHmplro office: "N.R." (C); "X": Mrs. F. M. Davis; II. G. B."; "Z.D." (3); and "A'. LOST?Pair child's eye glasses >mewhero between Junonau Iron rks and Alaska-Juneau Wharf. Find ? return to Alaska Supply Co. and celve reward. 6-tf "? ?V 1 " ; IboYOUKNOW? i . JUNEAU HAS THE BEST Tailor Shop in Alaska its 1 Irving Co., Inc.! FRONT AND MAIN 878. PROFESSIONAL. ?'?" * _ ' ???< Or. Melville G. Evans Rooms 431 -433 Goldstein Bldg. Office Phone 150 Res. Phone 1402 ???????? ??ss?i4 William Pallister, M. D., Si?vialUt lr the treatment of diseases snd deformities of the try# end ear. nose end throat Offices. Fourth Floor. Goldstein Building Office 1'hone 160. Glessee Fitted. t * ? 9 MRS. A. D. GROVE Red Croia Graduate Nurse Surgical .Medical Obstertlcal Cases cared for at your home. 136 E. 6th St., Phone 1405 4 1 : 4 : Dr. E. H. Kaser i: -' <D ENTIST -' |) 1 and 3 Goldstein Building \ | i , ' l'hono M. , , ,. Hours, 9 s. ra. to 9 p. m. , , ?#???+???????????????????' > MISS ALBRECHT OSTEOPATH Swsdlsh Mswaoe. Medical Gymnastics. Kx pert treatment given in all rosea requiring massage, diet and mechanical therapeutics. Rooms 410 Goldstein Building. Phone28t DE. H. VANCE OSTEOPATH ! 5 and 6 Malony Bldg., phone 205 ' Hours 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. j .' ? * Any Broken Spectacle Lento duplicated and fitted for 31.60, made by beat lonse makers, no matter what you paid for your glasses originally. I. J. SHARICK Jeweler and Optician ? 4 !????*?+?+??+?++? :? OR. LEONARD P. DAWE8 + 5* Surgeon and Physician * t* Office First Nat. Bk. Bldg. + > Hours 10 to 12 m; 1 to 4 + (? and 7 to 9 p. m. + h Phone 2602; Res. 2603 ? 1- * * + + + + + + *? + + + + + t t t t t t e ? : White & Jenne:: : DENTISTS ? Rooms 8,9,10, Valentine Bldg. ?? ! phone 17g . Tho<i. H. White, Tcr. Board, License No. 9 .. . Chss. P. Jcnnc, Tor. Boon], License No. 8 .. i in 111; 11 iiii i m i i i 11 ii G. K. GILBERT PLUMBING and SHEET METAL WORKS 114 Second St., Phone 352 : ...the... i: * > ; Manhattan Hotel ? - - i > ! FIRST-CLASSTURKISH BATHS i; > < ? ? Experienced Attendant, Chirop- <> ' odlat. For Lacttea, Mondaya and < > . Fridays?Lady Attendant. < ? ? < ? ; OPP. CITY DOCK Phone 233 <? ' < > Routth Dry?55c per doz. Flat Work?50c per doz. THANE STEAM LAUNDRY Phone 175 7-28-tf Nil Bone Corset ~ Miss and Mrs S. Zenoer ? JCNEAC CORSBTIBRES Fitting in your own home. A perfect fit is guaranteed. For appointments I'bone 136T Address 2S8 Main Street. ?> MADE IN JUNEAU Concrete Dry anj Watertight Floor* and Cel lar*. Concrete plain and ornamental Walla and Fence*. Concrete ribhed or travel finish ed Sidewalk* and Step*. Al work guaranteed. ESTIMATES AND PLANS FREE. i H. D. BOURCY, I Boa 844 Contractor I NEW C'A IN ? HOTEL / Pre-eminently the leading hotel In every partlular of all Alaska. ^ H! F! GAIN " Prop, and Mgr. OCCIDENTAL HOTEL ? AND ANNEX Rates?75c to $2.50 Per Day Weakly Rates on Request Phone 11 "