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John i. SP1CKETT, Mgr.
Tuesday and Wenesday
William A. Brady in association
with World Pictures presents an
THE MEN SHE
Featuring Gail Kane. The story
that made such a hit in the mag
LAST TIME TONIGHT—
A big comedy show, starting with a
PAT! IE NEWS.
BRYANT WASHBURN—(of “Skin
ner's Dress Suit” fame)—in an
other comedy-drama, "FILLING
1IIS OWN SHOES”—You all re
member JOHN BUNNY, he will
be seen in “THE POLITICIAN'S
DREAM”—-(This picture is a re
issue of original.)
Alaska Steam Laundry,
Inc., Phone 15
You can keep your
at a low figure by using
only our high grade
PACIFIC COAST COAL
I FIRE ALARM BOXES
! Correct to Aag. 12, 1918
* 1-3—Cor Third and Franklin
j 1-4—Front of J. R. Wills’ store,
j 1-5—Op. Marshal & Newman’s,
j 1-6—Opp. Alaska Auto Gar
i age, Front Street,
i 1-7—Front Street, opp. City
'■ 1-8—Front Street, below Wor
| then Mills.
3 2-1—Cor. Mrs. Germain’s store,
• Willoughby Ave.
* 2-3—Willoughby and 2nd.
? 2-4—Seward and Front.
[ 2-5—Main and Front.
• 2-6—Main and 2nd.
' 2-7—Cor. 5th and Seward.
3-2—Gastlneau Ave. and Rawn
3-4—Gold and 2nd.
3-5—4th and Harris.
3-6—5th and Gold.
3-7—5th and East.
3-8—7th and Gold.
3- 9—5th and Kennedy.
4- 1—9th and Indian
4-2—5th and Calhoun.
4-3—West end Diatin Are.
4-5—9th and Calhoun.
4-6—7th and Main.
I 4-7—12th St., opp Northern
i 4-8—12th and E St.
Save Your Old Qotiuof'
and have them dry or iteam cleaned
ao they look like new.
Capital Dye Works
C. XELDNES, Profeeeioaal Cleaner
and Dyer. Phene 117
General Newt of Local Theatres, Screen Stars
r ~ *
PALACE — Bryant Washburn in
“Filling His Own Shoes.” and
John Bunny in "The Politician's
COLISEUM—George Beban in “The
Luck of Canyon Camp.”
DOUBLE BILL AND
A LAUGHING SHOW
AT THE PALACE.
There is a double bill and a
laughing show to be seen for the
last time at the Palace tonight, in
Bryant Washburn for the subject
“Filling His Own Shoes,” and
John Bunny in “The Politician's
Dream,” besides a Travelogue.
Those who were fortunate enough
to witness “Skinner’s Dress Suit”
may know what is in store for them
from Bryant Washburn.
LAST TIME AT
George Beban’s introduction in
the Morosco-Paramount produc
tion “The Cook of Canyon Camp,”
which will be seen at the Coliseum
the last time tonight, shows him
as the chef of the lumber company
arising in the cold, gray dawn, to
, prepare breakfast for the men. He
; is seen shivering and rubbing his
tin washed hands. These scenes
were taken high in th^ mountains
right after a blizzard. During the
showing of the picture in the stu
dio projecting room someone in the
audience remarked, “That looks as
if it was cold.” “Cold is right,”
replied Mr. Beban. “It took us
four minutes to take that scene and
it took me four hours to get warm
after we were through."
GOVERNOR RIGGS AT
THE PALACE THEATRE
SAYS PEOPLE MUST GIVE
The speech of Gov. Thomas Riggs,
Jr., at the Paiace theatre Saturday
evening in the interest of the sale
of Liberty Bonds, made a hit with
the large audience that remained
after the first show to hear it. Gov.
Riggs said it has only been since
the people began receiving letters
from those whom they know at the
front that the personal realization
that we are engaged in a great
war had become keen. He referred
to the circumstance that he had
eight nephews in the war, and
when he returned from bis recent
trip there were letter from them
and their parents which brought
the conflict very close to home. He
referred to one nephew who had re
ceived permission to come in from
the front to visit his father at the
American headuqarters. The father
'said the boy came dirty, tired and
his uniform torn and soiled, but his
face was radiant with eagerness,
and his first words were, “Father,
we’re giving 'em hell.’’ It wag
one of many such letters that
Americans everywhere are receiv
ing, said Gov. Riggs, letter t tbit
make us clearly realize tftnt the
United States is at wav and bring
home to us the duty and the pleas
ure to support the Government with
our money. Gov. Riggs said every
man and every woman ought to
have one or more Liberty Bonds, no
matter what the sacrifice might be.
Gov. Riggs urged that people not
permit rumors of peace to stop the
Liberty Bond drive. He said that
Germany has made many promises
and has broken faith many times.
No one knows yet whether she is
1 ngood faith in .her efforts to se
cure such a peace as will be accept
ible to the United States and her
Allies. H» declared that It is the
duty of the American people to
lend all that they can to their Gov
ernment until the war is over, and
until she ceases to ask for money.
He said the war la still on, and the
Liberty Drive la still on, and both
must be continued successfully.
ordered one of those fresh cracked
crabs at thd Alaska Grill?
FOR SUB CHASERS
IS GRAND AFFAIR
Many Liberty Bonds Sold
and Several Speakers
Dwell on the Import
ance of War.
LARGE CROWD PRESENT
Judge Jennings Reminds
People That the War
Is Still in Pro
Without question, from the point of
attendance, patriotism and a good
time enjoyed, the farewell dance
given the members of U. S. S. C. 303
was one of the brilliant social events
this season. Juneau and Channel
residents vied with each other in
extending the hospitality of the com
munity to the men in Uncle Sam’s
service, who have made so many
friends while their boata was in port.
The Governor Speaks
Bidding farewell to them, Gov.
Thomas Riggs, Jr., spoke to the of
ficers and men of the U. S. S. C.
309. He told them how much we
appreciated them and the service
they had rendered up during their
season here. He said that knowing
them had made us like them and
invited them to come back to Alaska
after the war, for, he said, they
had proved themselves to be the
sort of men we need in the North
country—honest, loyal citizens—and
Alaska is brimming with opportuni
ties for Buch as they. Thanking
them again for what they had done
while here, Governor ltiggs bade
them God speed.
Judge Jennings Warns People War
Not Yet Over
Judge Jennings spoke particularly
of the Liberty Bonds and the Red
Cross. Speaking of the Liberty
Bonds, and the necessity to sub
scribe he said that the rumors of
approaching peace accentuated the
necessity for an over subscription.
“The fighting is still in progress
over* there,” ho said, “and it will not
To the Ladies of
I wish to inform you that ! have arrived hore, W«tb
a large selection of coats of all colors, a)Bl sizes»and
materials, and dresses which will be placed oq sale at
prices never before heard of in Juneau and particqlar
ly since the prices of merchandise are so high today.
A FEW OF THE i>felCES: .
1 , »
Coats, Oxford gray, all wool material.$22.50
Plush Coats, fur trimmed, at.$32.50
Coats, fur trimmed, at . .$27.50
Silk Dresses, also Satin Dresses, at.$22.50
And a large assortment of latest style# in serge
dresses, at popular prices. It will pay ypu to. come
an#l look over our stock, §s you can save from ten to
twenty dollars on each garment
Tour inspection is cordially invited.
Last Time Tonight
"THE COOK OF CANYON CAMP”
A WEEKLY AND COMEDY WILL
OPEN THE SHOW
stop until the great Commander-in
Chief tells the men under arms to
sheathe the sword, the war is over.”
He said likewise it is the duty of
Americans at home to support those
who are risking their lives and giving
them for their country and our coun
try with all the money that we can
raise until the great ('9mmander-in
Chief tells us that the war is over
and the Government needs no more
money. He said nothing would help
to hasted a satisfactory peace as
much as an over-subscribed Liberty
Loan, and nothing would be sweeter
music to the Kaiser's ear than the
news that we had fallen down. The
speaker paid a glowing tribute to
the Ited Cross. He said the women
of this organization have already
built a monument for themselves
that will live forever in every clime
and every country for all time.
Speaking for Capt. J. J. O’Donnell,
who, he said, was prevented from
speaking on account of official regu
lations, told of Capt. O'Donnell’s ap
p>-eciatlon of the hospitality and cour
[ tosy which had been shown him
| and the other men of this service
while they were in town and saying
goodbye for him said that Capt.
j O'Donnell said that he was leaving
here with a heart full of love for Ju
TO LEAVE ON NEXT BOAT
Among those who have engaged
; passage on the Spokane for the
South are Gunnar Johnson, Charles
Holmer, Mr. and Mrs. Sparks aud
four children, Mr. McKay, Mr. and
Mrs. Fain, Mrs. Levin, Mrs. Naud,
A. Weinberg, E. D. Beattie, S. Mar
tineson, Mrs. Windham, C. A. Schon
asker, E. A. Lewis, A. E. Movall and
wife, T. S. Gorman, R. T. Fincher.
Harry Axtell, Claude B. Williams,
and Mrs. Williams, Mrs. Carl John
son and son. Miss N. Ward, Mrs.
Julia Williams, M. Clarberg, It. N
Chadwick, Mrs. A. Raux, Lieut, P. J.
Mahone, Grover C. -Winn, E. C. Rus
sell, W. B. Heisell and A. R. Arun
FIVE CASES OF
IN THE CUV
Four of the Cases Are on
Board the LaTouche
and Will be Guar
BOATS TO BE WATCHED
Every Precaution Will Be
Taken by the Officers ■
to Keep Down
With five cases of influenza in Ju
neau and others reported on boats
coming to Juneau, co-operation and
strict enforcement of health rules
will be necessary to keep the epi
demic from spreading and to pre
vent the closing of the schools and
theatres and all public places, such
as has been found necessary on the
Four of the cases are on board
the Latouche and one is in the city
and is being looked after by the City
Health officers. Gov. Thomas Riggs.
Jr., today notified Dr. P. J. Mahone,
of the Public Health Office, to see
that all cases on boats were pre
vented from landing in Juneau, and
he also communicated with Dr. L. O.
Sloane, the City Health Officer, con
cerning the matter.
It seems theres is no city ordi
nance providing for a quarantine of
influenza, but the Territorial health
laws and Federal health laws provide
the Territorial and Federal officers
with means for taking precautionary
Regarding influenza, the Brooklyn
"Spanish influenza is nothing more
or less than the old fashioned in
fluenza—the same old grip," says
Dr. Benjamin M. Briggs of Willough
by and Duffleld Streets, an aid time
physician who has been fighting epl
demies of influenza for many years.
He suggests that the patient can
speed his cure by buying Liberty
Bonds and so getting the comfortable
feeling that goes with the purchase
of one. • ,•
“AH this talk about Spniah In
fluenza is nonsense,” says Dr. Briggs.
"We haven’t Spanish influenza here
any more than we have Spanish air.
It is the old fashioned influenza,
and it has started a little earlier
this year and gained a stronger hold
on account of the early cold weather
which caught most people still in
their Summer underwear and many
of them wearing summer suits. It
is the same old grip and I know it.
I have been fighting epidemics of It
for years and I know all the symp
toms. It is hitting us harder this
year, perhaps, because people are
not feeding in the usual American
style but are eating only what they
seem to need. Grip tackles the
weakest spots in one s system, anu
there no better preventative of
this than overeating, plenty of warm
clothes to keep the body warm and
keeping one's nose clean—inside, I
mean—with old-fashioned warm wa
ter and soap. Just slap It up into
your nostrils while you are washing
your face and breathe hard. It will
.keep the germs out. There Is noth
ing to be scared about in this epl
demic. The disease is easily cur
able and should not be made the
means of German propaganda or
frightfulnesa in gaining the idea
that our troope are to be decimated
by it. It has come early, and of
course has spread most in military
camps where large numbers of men
are congregated, but there is noth
Ing terrible about It and a few days
rest and ordinary treatment for
grip will suffice in most cases. It
will also help a whole lot to keep
in that optimistic frame of mind
that starts one to buying Liberty
Bonds to the limit, if you have got
the grip buy a Liberty Bond and get
that comfortable feeling that goes
with every purchase of them. It will
surely aid In your recovery fully as
much as any medicine. And don't
get scared. It la only the grip.”
» i" I I 11
The telephone a umber of the
Gift Shot to US
MEETING TO BE HELD
Nt» SURRENDER CLUB
ELKS HALL TONIGHT
In compliance with a telegraphic
request to Robert Kennedy, a meet
ing will he held this evening in
Elk’s Hall at o’clock of the “Un
conditional Surrender Club,.” The
telegram received is as follows:
Flint, Mich., Oct. 13, 191.8
R. Kennedy, Sec'y, U. S. Club,
Call together in mass meeting Mon
day night at 8 o’clock every member
of “Unconditional Surrender Club,"
within your jurisdiction and take em
phatic action urging American and
Allied governments to insist upon
complete capitulation of Huns or
finish fight. Now if ever is time
for every man, woman and child who
has signed unconditional surrender
membership "pledge to stand steadfast
by that pledge. You have made the
terms and put them on the lips of
a thousand million people. Insist
now upon making them effective.
Take proper steps and put your whole
community on record immediately
and keep me advised.
MILES F. BRADLEY,
, National Secretary.
A hunting party composed of J. W.
Bell, Geo. Mock, Wm. Williams, Itay
Day, Geo. Kohlhepp, Charles Ostrom,
Sir Freiman and O. E. Bennett left
Friday night in the launch Muriel
ette. Capt. Dick Harris in command,
for Sumdum Bay on a two day's
duck shoot. The party got only as
far as Snettisham and Slocum Inlet,
but good shooting was enjoyed at
both places, all the men returning
with good strings of ducks.
* Your grocer will refund
the full price you paid for
M.J.B. Coffee, if it does
not pleasfc your taste, no
matter how much you
have used out of the can.
> . . ■ . WJ i • .*vi t, 'in.-, a.i
Most Economical Coffee
You can make more cups of
good coffee with less M.J.B.
than with any other coffee.
It goes farther
No better coffee at arty price
NEXT ANNUAL CONVENTION
Starts November 11, to 16th, laclusiue, 1918.
Ki ■ ■ ■---"-* ' ' , 7
Delegates From Towns Are Reqae^d
to Be on time Monday, 10 a. m.,
For Uoroitloi Commoaicate wld»
r. J. LIBERTY, Secretary, Sitka, Alala
A BOND DAY
Charles W Hawkesworth
I Suggests That Our Hol
iday Be Made Bond
Charles W. Hawkesworth makes
the suggestion that Alaska Day,
which comes next Friday and Is next
to the last day for closing the Lib
erty Loan drive be made a special
Liberty Loan drive day for this part
of Alaska. Already he has communi
Icated with the Natives with a view
of getting them to make as much ot
a showing as possible on that day.
He suggests that arrangement*
be made in Juneau for some sort of
"It would be most appropriate,'*,
said the Superintendent of Educa-;
tion." for the Natives of Alaska, that
our Alaska holiday this year should
be devoted to the cause of the war
In giving our money for the Liberty
SITKA OVER THE TOP
SITKA, Oct. 14.—The Fourth Lib
erty Loan drive closed here Satur
day night a week ahead of schedule,
with a total of $20,200. The loflfcl
U. S. Cable office subscribed $2,150
which is not included in the total.
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