Newspaper Page Text
ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
PUBLISHED BY THE EMPIRE PRINTING COMPANY JOHN W. TROY, Editor and Manager SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One year, by mall. In advance $10.00 Six montha. by mail. In advance. 5.00 Per month, delivered ? - 1.00 Entered as second-chus matter November 7. 1911 at the postofflce at Juneau. Alaska, under the Act ot March 3, 1879. ROOSEVELT AND "BIO BUSINESS" Former President Theodore Roosevelt would wear a green blanket and silver collar and follow fawning be hind a most sordid and dictatorial of Wall Street trusts, stopping only to lick the hand that held the chain. If he could be guaranteed another term as President. No c'rcus dog ever turned trick to the crack of ring master's whip more readllly and gracefully than the for me.- President would serve boss or money that would place him once more In the Sun^ That he Is today ask ing. coaxing, promising "Big Business" for support has been established beyond reasonable doubt. The ego intlated "reformer" politician and Roughrlder hero, who begged a governorship from Boss Piatt, excoriation of whom had been a Roosevelt Industry, now grey-haired but still ambitious for the stage's center Is bending the hinges of the knee before the "Money Power." which be berated so vociferously In the days when muckraking was In flower. And there are those who look upon government con trol as an incident of business who would put a vain glorious, swashbuckling truckler for spotlight, with whose characteristics none are more familiar, at the head of the American nation, even in time of great stress such as that which lowers heavily at the present time, just because they think that he can keep the gun and shell making rolls and lathes and guages In motion and maintain the t'de of dividends at full flood. However, we have too much confidence in American patriotism to believe that they will ever again be fooled by the ambitious Colonel. Wo have too much confidence in the patriotism of American business men?yea, in the patriotism of those Americans who do buslnes on Wall Street to believe that a majority of them will attempt to raise the Oyster Bay fame seeker to the first place in national authority. We have too much confidence in the rank and file of Republicans to believe that they would tolerate such a sacrifice of principle to expediency as would be Involved in the nomination of Col Roose velt as their party candidate for the Presidency. We believe that Col. Roosevelt's sun has set. We believe that the American people are tired of him. ?PULL' TERRITORIAL GOVERNMENTS WERE 'ALIKE I No advocate of self-government has ever contended that all Territorial governments In the United States have been alike. They contend that there Is "full Ter rltor'al form of government." for Instance, and the kind of Territorial government that Alaska has. They do claim, however, that of the American inhabitted Terri tories of the last "5 years?more than two dozen of them ?all but Alaska and Utah had governments that were for all practical purposes identical. There Is nothing uncertain about the meaning or manner of government contemplated by the term "full Territorial form of government." It is far more definite ? than is the form of government contemplated by the term "Statehood" before the adoption of a State consti tution. There are far more differences in number and greater differences in import in the supremo laws of the different States?the State constitutions?than there was in the supreme laws?the organic acts?of those Terri tories which had "full Territorial form of government" j CHICAGO HERALD'S CHRISTMAS DAY EDITORIAL. For the coming of another Christmas, we thank Thee. O Lord! For the return of prosperity, for tho banishment of the hunger which a year ago wasted millions in our land, wo thank Thee. O Lord! For continued peace, for the dissipation of the clouds of misunderstanding, and hatred, and malice, and greed, which menaced the Quietude of these broad lands, we thank Thee. O Lord! From this country of refuge we look out upon the world in which, north, east, south, west, man's hand has been turned murderously against his brother. We have xeen tribulation and desolutlon unprecedented. We have witnessed the death of brave, strong men. on distant chores. We have listened to the death cries of beautiful young men. We have heard the terrible call of stricken women. To our ears havo come the walls of little child ren mortally hurt. From these hororrs we have been spared. For our delivtrance, O Lord, wo thank Thee! With bounteous harvests Tho uhas blest us. With riches Thou has given us power. Continue to look with favor upon Thy people! Make us zealous for right. Teach us to consider the poor and lowly. Inspire us to heed the necessities of the weak and the defense less in our own nation. Aid us to comfort the widows and the fatherless with all the solicitude and all the wisdom which Thou hast bestowed upon us. Suffer us to think of'the men still out of work. Arouse us to regard the plight of the many who toll desperately and yet have not enough to eat nor the place to enjoy soothing slumber. On this holy Christmas day make us to remember especially the little children. Require us with Thy power to keep In mind the babies who from their birth are con demned to disease, poverty and crime. Suffer us not to forget the unformed children who are driven into our factories and shops, there to sell their j>oor bodies for the pitiful price of life. Thou hast made us prosperous. Thou hast suffered us to dwell in peace and safety. Thou hast given us another Christmas Day. Tho hast given us solicitude lest all be not woll with our brothers. For all these things, we thank Thee, 0 Lord! We pray Thee that on this miraculous day the spirit of good will may grow, that it may bring life more abundantly to all of Jhy people in all classes and in all lands! For the coming of another Christmas, wo thank Thee. O Tord! Perhaps the best way to get rid of Zapata would be to ask him his lowest cash terms for becoming a highly upright and completely disinterested patriot. The record made by Judge Jennings in disposing of mo;e cases for less money than any other; Judge has done In Alaska in recent times, while in no wise reflect ing on other courts, is eloquent testimony of the efficiency and industry of the First Division Judge. Since becom ing Judge of the District Court with headquarters at this place, Judge Jennings has boon a prodigious worker. He has kept the court In session almost continuously sinces his Induction Into office, and the cost has beon re duced. Those Senators who are objecting to the confirmation of the nomination of an estimable and capablo man to be Ambassador to Mexico, on ucount of opposition to the Carranza government, should accompany tholr objections with resolutions setting forth that the dictator Huerta should be restored to power In that country by American bayonets. That Is entirely within tho provinco of Con 1 gross. Let the people have an opportunity to decide between definite policies. Ernest Thompson-Seton has been unable to get along with the Boy Scouts. One could hardly expect him to get along with anybody else when ho could not escape a quarrel with his own namo. Speaker Clark Is reported as adheaylng to a convic tion that The Colonel will be tho Republican Presidential nominee. Perhaps ho Is only hoping it. Judging from the number of generals Joffre has re tired oae would say that he was bent on a general clean ing up. FAILURE AT THE DARDENELLES (New York World.) When failure la a fact of general knowledge, and con fession Is the Inescapable condition of wiser action, to dolay confession Is stupid. The withdrawal of the allied troops from the Sulva Bay and Anzac zones Is such a con fession. The Galllpoll campaign has been muddled both in policy and In detail. If the British had gone in afttr the Goeben and Breslau had smashed them at once, Turkey probably would not havo gone Into the war l^ter, the naval attack on the passage was possibly a pcrml8sable gamble. But the military blundering which robbed valor as great as was ever shown under any flag of Its fruits at Scddul-Bahr and at Sulva Bay, when in both cases decisive advances were sacrificed for lack of timely support, was akin to that which wrecked the drives at Neuve Chappel'e and Lens. More recently the troops havo teen marking time with siege warfare, while German and Bulgarian armies overrun Serbia and menaced the Salonlca expedition with expulsion. Expert critics generally have favored the re moval of the Dardanelles forces to that front, now the most Important in the Near East, where they can inspire the Greeks with greater respect, fight off attack and pre pare for more hopeful aggreaslves In the spring. Whether prestige In the Mohammedan world would be lost by the withdrawal must have been anxiously considered In council. In any case, It has been lost or treatly damaged by the Bagdad repulse and by the long delay before Constantinople. The way to re-establish prestige Is to win victories. If the Anz&c forces can help do that elsewhere. It Is wise to move them. THE YEAR 1915 AS A BUSINESS MAGICIAN (Cincinnati Enquirer.) Every day of the week Just past brought forth strong er evidence of the force and tide of prosperity which now has aroused business activities In every stato of the Union. Not one of them but now is freed of the depression of tho years from 1907 to 1914, and the Yuictlde this year comes with its spiritual blessings and Joys to a nation of people rightfully rejoicing amidst a plethora of ma terial bounties. What marvelous changes for tho better has the year 1915 produced in the material interests of this nation In every class and line of its business affairs. A single year has brought record-breaking transactions In volume and value; has disbanded the armies of Idle persons and has recruited them as armies of profitable oroducers. happy in the employment of an earning and purchasing power far beyond that ever experienced or possessed by the people of any nation that the sun ever ihone upon since the creation of the world. A single year has transformed business depression Into unparallelel activity. A single year, with magical power, has swept away the disappointments and losses of the several lean years that preceded It and brought the United States far above their clouds and gloom. The last week has added scores of millions of dollars in the value to the holdings of grain and other food stuffs In possession of farmers of the United States. The urgent need of the countries of Northern. West ern and Sourthern Europe now arc disclosed fully, and these disclosures in every point confirm the statements which the Enquirer for the last four months repeatedly has made to its readers as to the total lack of food re icrves In those sections pf that continent. Europe must buy the food of Its poopln here to an extent never before approached, and every month the war lasts the demand will b??the more urgent and the exports from this country greater, even at the high prices now prevailing. Not in any country of Europe, either belligerent or neutral, is there now expectancy of Russian grain com ing through the Dardanelles until peace is declared. Por tugal. Spain, Italy. Greece, France. Holland, Denmark, Sweden. Norway and Great Britain now have no reserves of food of any considerable extent, and. with the Suez canal threatened, and Austrian and German submarines actlvo in patrolling the Mediterranean. Egypt and India cannot be depended upon for supplies of grain, either wheat, barley, corn, rye or rice. All these months, until the next harvest, rjuropc musi necuro Its foodstuffs here. If the war lasts until next August Europo's needs will be far greater, for the area of devastation still spreads and the cultivators will be millions less In numbers. The farmers of the United States should cultivate every square Inch of land possible for the production of 'oodslufft In 1916, for the population of every other con tinent will require their yield. Financial conditions In the United States arc excel lent. industrial conditions of the very best, agricultural conditions never so good, and the people of the Republic have great cause to remember with gratitude the mater ial benefits that the year 1916 has brought to them. Society writers nowadays are saying "chief guest" In uead of "guest of honor." Only a step to "the main squeeze." The lingo of exclusive circles and the vernac ular of the slums have points of contact.?(Louisville Courier-Journal.) It is reasonable to suppose that our position Is growing more secure all the time. Some day we will wake up to our accruing advantages and then wo will express it by the confidence which It deserves.?(Boston News Bureau.) The Austrian note on the Ancona reveals the familiar European obsession that a diplomatic note Is principally an opportunity for display of diplomatic virtuosity.?(Chi cago Herald.) Dispatches indicate that the United States continues to round up a few belated war plotters who couldn't fin 'sh In time to be arrested with the others.?(Chicago Herald.) Persons close to Mr. Roosevelt say that he has "a per 'cct passion" to defeat Wilson.. Four years ago he felt the same way toward President Taft?(New York Sun.) As the Nemesis of the Terrible Teddy, Mr. Garrison is again filling a high and Important duty In an excel lent and efficient manner.?(Baltimore Sun.) A cable says that Mr. Ford, peace commissioner, It "coming back." Very few of them have ever done so."? ; (Chicago Herald.l . . . ,i ; - . . - . . i 0L0E8T BANK IN ALA8KA Sfyp 1. HI. lank ESTABLISHED 1891 INCORPORTED 1914 OEPQ8ITOR8 IN OUR 8AVIN08 DEPARTMENT ARE REQUE8TEP TO PRE8ENT THEIR PA88 BOOKS FOR ENTRY OF INTERE8T DUE. JANUARY FIR8T, NINETEEN SIXTEEN I T ? ? ? BITS OF BY PLAY ? ? (By Luke McLuke) + ? ? ( Cincinnati Enquirer.) There's Many a Slip After tho Cup Touches the Lip! Nothing tires a girl so much as hav ing to sit down at a dance. The only thing ever created that Is worso than a loud-mouthed woman Is a loud-mouthed man. The trouble with being polite and asking a man how he feels is the fact that you are usually expected to stay there for an hour while tho man tells you. The World is 900,000.000 years old. And every day in tho week yon meet men who Imagine that the world pos sibly would go out of business if any thing happened to them. Any tlmo you see & man putting the Fifties and the Twenties in the mid dle of his roll and wrapping the Ones and Twos on the outside where they show, you can bet that ho has been over the jumps once or twice in his lifetime. & + I NAMES 18 NAMES & V (Cincinnati Enquirer.) Balr Barn lives at Wadsboro, N. C. Miss Rhoda Truck lives at Oxford, Ohio. Soggy Butts lives at I.ogan, Ohio. The Club Loses a Member. Mr. Uzzle Guttz. of Chocolate, Tex-j as, has had h!s named changed to James Watcon. BRIEF DECISIONS. (Judge.) The world is always ready to listen to the man who hasn't tlmo to talk. ??- ' Wisdom is a very useful thing that we acquire too late to use. The man who made no mistake when he married probably saved some body else from making one. Just because man is enjoined to love h!s neighbor as himself is no ex cuse for him becoming Inordinately fond of himself. Many a man makes so much noise blowing his own horn that he can't hoar opportunity when she knocks at his door. The Joe Miller Contest. Jess Harford says this Is the oldest iJoke: A German and an Irishman were quarrellns over the possession of a piece of bolognR .sausage. They fin ally agreed that each should take an end of the sausage In his teeth and ' pull and each keep what ho got. The Irishman closed bis teeth on the sau sage and said: "Are you ready?" The German opened his mouth and said: "Yaw." And while the German was saying "Yaw" tbo Irishman pulled and got the whole sausage. Joe Schultz says that the oldest Joko Is the one about the hired man who quit his job and the farmer made him take his pay in ax handles. The hired man walked into a saloon and asked for a drink and laid down an ax handle In payment. And the bar tender gave him two hatchetJiandles and a hammer handle In change. . E. W. M. says that the oldest Joke Is the one about the old German who was out turtle hunting and who stop ped In at a little tavern to get a drink. The German was feeling good over his luck and sa!d to the Host: "If you can tell me how many turtles I have In that bag I will give you all three of them." The Host studied for a while and then replltd: "You have three turtles In that bag." Tho old German scratched his head and then said: "By golly someone must have told you."?(Cincinnati Enquirer.) Will It Come To This? The President?Henry Ford. The Vice President?Jane Addams. Tho Cabinet?Secretary of Peace and Piffle, W. J. Bryan; Secretary of Prohibition, Richmond P. Hobson; Secretary of tho Treasury. Jacob A. Coxey.?(Cincinnati Erqulrer.) Tut, Tut! Willie?Paw, If you were in the woods and roaming In tho dark, how could you know a dogwood treesT Cofold you tell it by Its bark??(Cin cinnati Enquirer..) UNIQUE PHASE OF SEWARD-ANCHORAGE 8PIRIT OF RIVALRY In a recent Issue of the Cook Inlet Pioneer appears a story on the front page, which says that In its desire io knock Anchorage, Seward sent a moving picture man and outfit to An chorage to tako moving pictures of tho ice there. The Cook Inlet Pion eer is not to be blamed for that, In Seward at present is a man who met one of tho publishers of the Pioneer on tho street at Anchorage some time ago. "What do you think of that" says he to the newspaper man. "th^t infernal Seward "bunch has got a man down thero on the waterfront with a moving picture out fit taking pictuieB of the ice to send them outside." And away rushes the scribe to publish Seward's villany to the world.?(Seward Catoway.) WOMEN'S CLUB TO MEET Tho Juneau Women's Club is meet ing this afternoon at the City Hall. An interesting program is being ren dered by the Department of Econo mics. Mrs. Lena Morrow Lewis is chairman of this department and as she has Just returned from a lecture trip to tho Westward she gave a very interesting talk on conditions as she found them there. Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits at 26% discount Goldstein's Emporium 1-5-tf. G. M. Giovannetti PROMPT SERVICE PHONE 385 [a good set i IIOF BOORSil < < i < t To tell you at any time all of < > < J the details of your business Is J J * > one of the essentials of a pros- ? t J) perous business and a business J J < ? man's best asset. < ? < > o '' We bave a complete tine of <' J! LOOSE LEAF LEDGERS, it JOURNALS, <> W RECORDS, o *' LEDQER8 and JAY BOOK8 <? 4 > < ? 4 > to suit any business and at the < > \t right price to suit you. J [ it i t <? Everything In the line of '? ;; OFFICE 8TATI0NERV AND <? <? OFFICE 8UPPLIE8 ;| LET US DO YOUR KODAK WORK FOR YOU i i it *' Any size roll developed for 20c? <' < > and all work guaranteed ! > * | satisfactory J J ?: C.E.Cartwright <? i > Stationery and Office 8upplles < > J [ Next to Post Office J [ _ 41 We Meet the Price on GROCERIES And GUARANTEE the Brand of Goods We 8e!l at Our 8tore i: - Prescriptions i: j| Carefully || II and I; II Accurately i| Filled |i || with the || II Best and :: ii PDREST jj DRDGS II ih ^ II ii Winn's Pharmacy ii J J 113 Second Si. Phone 3 ; ? r - When Ordering Beer - - INSIST ON ===== RAINIER PALE \ ? Classified Advertisements WANTED? Miscellaneous WANTED?Threo or four room fur nished apartment. B.?Empire. >ftf. ROOMS FOR RENT CLEAN, Well vcntlLtod rooms?the host In Juneau; 26c, 25c, and 5Ac, at the Central Rooming Hour'.. Front Street. tf. 1 i ROOM FOR RENT?114 Malnt St. tf i ? ? j FOR RENT ? Newly furnished housekeeping rooms $8.00 and $10.00 per month. Seaview apartmonts. FOR RENT?Single room for gen- ' tlcman, steam heat, hot and cold run- ! nlng water. In private family. $15.00 per month. P. O. Box 473. 12-30-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. Orphcum Building. 12-21-tf HOU8ES AND FLAT8 FOR RENT FOR RENT ? Four-room modem ' house. Furnished. Corner 6th and 1 Park Ave. 12-24-tf. 1 FOR RENT?Two room housekeep ing suite furnished. Reasonable. 335 Franklin St. 1-6-3L j FOR RENT. 2 and J room furnishm ' housekeeping suites; reasonable, "Tht I cozy corner of Juneau." Cliff Apart I inents, near court house. 2-1-lm l Sleeping rooms, 50c, one or two men ? ?also housekeeping rooms, reasona ble, 385 Franklin St. 10.1,tf FOR 8ALE?Miscellaneous 1 FOR SALE?New range with water J tank. Also two dressers. 336 Frank- . Iln St. l-6-3t. f ? * ! + FOR SALE + * Two story bouse on 50-foot + * lot, In saloon limit. Front St, + + Douglas. A bargain. + [ I- 1-3-tf NICK DABIZINOVICH + ? t ???????????????J J SAFE?Flro and burglar proof safe for sale chpap. In fine condition; 1 good as new; on terms If you wish. < Call and see same at Mendham ft < Ostrom. 90 Front Street 9-17-tf. I 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. 1 I LINOLEUM..?..Printed and Inlaid. - Your old rugs and linoleum taken In trnde. Chas Anderson, 3.11 Franklin, t next to Clare's Grocery. 1-4-6. 1 FOR SALE?Practically new house hold furniture; rugs and sowing ma- ] clilno. Enqulro 224 Fourth St. 1-6-tf. , FOR SALE?Two very flrie lots In the Casoy Shattuck Addition. Terms to suit. Address P. 0. Box 694 and tako It over. 12-17-tf RE8TAURANT8 AND CAFE8 < OWL CAFE open day and night. Best meals In town. Chop Sue; and Noodles, Chinese style. 187 Front St 9-9-6m CITY RESTAURANT, Chop Sue; iiud Chinese Noodles, sent anywhere In the city on special order. Board < with room fl.Oll per day. Phone 337. 1 9-9-6m. ! SEATTLE RESTAURANT ? Chop J Suey and Chinese Noodles sent out , on special orders. Prompt quick ser- ; vice. Box seats for ladles. 58 Front < Phone 3-4-3 9-9-6m < JANITOR 8ERVICE8 Day and Night Janitor service and window cleaning. All work promptly attended to. Monthly rates. Phone 228. GORDON ft THOMAS. 11-24-tf. AUTO REPAIR8. ? [ U-AUTO REPAIR and vulcanize at the Juneau Oarage. We do night and day work. Wllloughby Avonue, phone 262, G. E. Collins, Propr. 9-10-6m PUBLIC STENOGRAPHERS | .JUNEAU'S PUBLIC STENOGRA pher. Mrs. E. C. Hnzolton. 421 Gold stein Building. Res. 15 Cliff Apats., Phono 209. ll-4-6m. DYEING AND CLEANING WHEN OTHERS FAIL to please you call 177, the Capital Dye Works, for French Dye Cleaning, steatn clean ing, dying and pressing. Wo have pleased others and can please you. C. MELDNER. professional cleaner and dyer. LADIES WHO FIND FAULT with cleaning, preuslng and repairing ought by all means to try our work. It's bound to please everyone. Satisfying customers Is our business. Try us and see. Ever have your clothes pressed the Hoffman way? Or your furs cleaned hercf You'll like It. The Renovatory. 'Phono 394. 1-5-tf. 8TOVES AND REPAIRS Come and see about my 1916 prices. They are made to satisfy everybody. C. Drlica. Sanitary Plumbing. 114 Front StreeL Tel. 273. 1-6-tf. Let The Empire do your printing. CITY DOCK IS PAYING The city dock of Juneau Is a paying Institution. This fact was reported by City Clerk and Magistrate Pettlt Inst night to the council. During the month of December the total receipts were 3711.05. After all expenses were paid there remained on tho right side of tho ledger a balanco of 3269.05. Al though tho figures presented from month to month regarding the dock's finances do not always take Into con sideration tho up-kecp, Mr. Pettlt qjated that there would be a profit on the year's business of the dock. Hart, Schaffner & Marx Coats 1-3 I ?? CnliM^ln'a Emnnrliun . 1 Classified Advertisements PHV8ICIAN8 and 3URQEON8. Dr. Berla, phone 1172. 11-1 ft-tf.) DR. L. O. 8LOANE Office Phone 18 Houeo Phone 2>7 SHOE MAKEn8L CITY-DOCK 8HOE 8HOP?Expert thoe maker, shoos of all kinds neatly repaired, only flrst class materia! used; work called tor and dollrered, phone 294. Cm. TURKI8H BATH8 HILLSIDE BATH HOUSE?Turkish tfeodle, steam, sthower and tub baths. Iry and steam heat, 218 Front St phone 163. ll-lltf. CITY BATHS. Steam, shower, tub ipd Turklcb baths. Emma E. Burke, proprietress, 329 Front Street, phone 516. lMS-tf FASHIONABLE ORE88MAKINQ All of the latest and most artistlr loslgns. Thoroughly experienced and :ompetcnt dressmaker. Mrs. M. Has am, room 12, Maloney Bldg. Phone. 141. 9-10-6m SECOND HAND FURNITURE. SECOND HAND FURNITURE?The Exchange, opposite Circle City Hotel, will buy, sell or exchange anything in [be furniture line. All kinds of repair Ing, manufacture mattresses and fur ilture. 12-1-tf rYPEWRITER8 AND TYPEWRITER 8UPPLIE8 THE BE8T work can bo obtained >y calling the REMINGTON public itenographer. Phone 289?Office, Ma oney Building tf WE MAKE all of our typewriter mpplles and therefore they aro the >cst that nponey can buy. "REMING rON TYPEWRITER CO." tf HAVE you aeon the 'REMINGTON' hat won the "GOLD MEDAL" at thi ?PANAMA EXPOSITION?" It Is not ?NOISELESS" but la "DURABLE" IEM1NGTON TYPEWRITER CO. tf SECOND HAND typewrite? of all nakes Including Underwood and L Smith's, which wo have traded In. an be bought cheap at the "REM NGTON OFFICE. tl BAKERIE8 PEERLESS BAKERY ? Our motto: 'Quality First." Inalst on Peerless 3read. It is worth the miney ? 126 Tront St, phone 222. 10-l-6m When you want something ? any hlng?In Printing that Is really fine, et The Empire do the work for you PROFESSIONAL, Si Dr. Melville G. Evans Room* 431-133 Goldstein Bldg. | Office Phone 150 Ret. Phone 1-102 ? * William Pallister, M. 0., Specialist In tho treatment of disease* and deformities of the eye and ear. nort and throat Offices fourth Floor. Goldstein Building Office Phono ISO. Glasses Fitted. iDr.LftRaseri 'DENTIST | 1 and 3 Goldstein Building \[ i Fhone66. i , , Hoars, 9 s. m. tot p.m. it MISS ALBRECHT ! OSTEOPATH Swedish Massage. Modical Gymnastics. Ex pert treatment given in all cases rwjuii int, maasage, diet and mechanical therapeutra. | Rooms 410 Goldstein Building. Phone2B DR. H. VANCE OSTEOPATH 6 and 6 Malony Bldg., phone 293 Hours 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. ???????????????++ f DR. LEONARD P. DAWES + * Surgeon and Physician + ? Offlco First Nat Bk. Bid* ? ? Hoars 10 tp 12 m; 1 to 4 + h and 7 to 9 p. m. ? f Phone 2602; Res. 2608 + >?*+???????????? ^ Any Broken Spectacle Lenss duplicated and fitted for $1.60. ? ; made by best lease makers, no matter what you paid for roar glasses originally. L J. SHARICK Jeweler and Optician * 1 111 1 111 1 111 11 I I 1 I 1 I I I H* :: White & Jenne:: ; DENTISTS \' .. Rooms 8,9,10, Valentine Bldg. ! ! I'HONE 176 ? ? . . The*. H. White. T*r. Beard, Llecnua No. 9 . ? .. Chaa. P. Jenne. T*r. Board. Licenio No. 8 111 n 11 i i 1111111111111111 '? 4- ? * GEORGE IRVING ? + Attorney-At-Law + * 307 Goldstein Building ? * Telephone 1903. ? * ? ??????????????+? PIANO TUNER ROY R. JACOBS Practical Adjuntlrur, Rnrulatins and Tunln*. Graduate of New England Conncrvatory of Music. Reference: Chickerinu Factory. Foe ter A Waldo, Minneapolis; Eik-re Music Hooae Portland. NOW WITH ( Juneau Music House Piano Tuner GEORGE ANDERSON, Expert. Twen ty years experience. Factory represen , tatlve for High Grade Pianos anc Player Planoe. Addreea Box 991 ? 'Phona 142..