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Stung By Jack!
One morning just recently Jack Frost stung us. What was the meaning of this? Proper attention to your plumbing now will save you dollars later-TAKE JACK S HINT. MARSHALL PLUMBING [*7jVf Lu AN CO. —F 0 R— THAT PLEASES —AGENTS— MUELLER FIPELL33 FURNACE—Installation Figures Free Upon Application. SUN NEVER ROSE On lighter or more toothsome loaves than wo bake—--made of the finest flour ami by skilled bakers. No | one can beat our cakes and pastry, | only the best materials being used. | Cur tread is still bcin^ sold at i 10c PER LOAF Vv'e have a large stock of fruit cakes for the holidays. Place your order early. AMERICAN BAKERY Opposite Coliseum Theatre Lots of folks look forward to these Saturday night parties as the most enjoyable affair of the week. To Members Juneau Chapter American Red Cross Roll Call begins Nov. 2 and closes Nov. 1 1. Following is a communication just received from His Excellency, Thomas Riggs, Jr., Governor of Alaska; Juneau, Nov. 3, 1919. Mr. 3. M. Beiirends. Ciiamiuvu Juneau Chapter, American Red Cross, Juneau. Deal J«j. Behiends: I aia wying ail Red Cross Chapters as fol lows : "Best wishes to you and your brantlies for a hundred per cent.* membership. Will aonreoiate every effort on your mart to nut Alaska owe more at head of list.” I am sure that wc can rely on the people of Alaska to give the Territoiy first honors ,as we have had in every drive that we have entered into. Cordially yours. THOMAS HIGGS, Jr., Governor. All members of Juneau Chapter American Red Cross (which proved last membership drive to be 100 per cent, strong) are asked to enroll and thereby show to the world that Alaska’s American citizenship is 100 per cent, strong. Mr. W. E. Nowell is the Chairman of the Juneau Chapter Roll Call Commiltee. See him and enlist as an active worker. B. M. BEHRENDS, Chairman Juneau Chapter. SPEND YOUR MONEY On work for your own comfort Cold and dark evening are here. Have that cold room wired, or drop in and let us show you the latest milk white non-glare lamps. As easy on the eyes as the indi rect lighting fixtures. ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES, JOBBING and CONTRACTING JUNEAU ELECTRIC CO. 819 Front St. Phone 126 When in Anchorage Live in Solid Comfort at the PARSONS HOTEL Strictly Modern and Reason able Price*. Old papers for Sale, 25c. per] teWdla. The Empire. HEAVY FALL OF SNOW With the heavy snow fall of la3t night and today many aatos are go ing out of service. Teamsters are abandoning wagons for sleds and the sound of sleigh bells may soon take the place of the hong of some of the auto horns in the city. Snow Shovels at Young’s. adv. BRINGING UP FATHER By M’MANUS I TAKE THAT KEY L OOT OF 'TOvJte POCKET AN OPEN THl«b DOOR -AN1 f* TEUL ME WHERE I CLOTHED r~* , are hidden:jnfn SORRT- U I MR JI<i<S OOT M/VCAM 5MO NOT TO LET TOU Out until. NOW -LET’S L SEE- I'LL <50 TO THE BOTCHER first: ,_ COME ON- CLIMB |M AN* HAMO OVER THE KEY ✓***«-ul XvE K - •EAJRT W.’.t “ CITY COUNCIL ! WILL LOOK INTO | PRICE OF COAL — ! Committee Appointed at I Meeting Last Night Af ter Coal Dealer Made a Complaint Sceoral interesting matters came up far discussion at the mooting of ttio City Council last night, and sev eral resolutions were passed. A petition presented by the resi dents of west Twelfth street asking for a side walk on the street. The matter was referred to the street committee. A survey of the cemetery was au thorized and mains were ordered mail;' from the survey. The maps were to show the location, of the various graves and who occupied them. Sur veyor Frank A. Metcal was author ir.ed to do the work at a cost of $5i>u A resolution was passed author!/, ing the Mayor to purchase school bonds from holders of the same C the par value of $5,000. The pur chase is to be made on December 1 The. council decided to install light, at the skating pond. The cost to tin city to be $25. and the Alaska Elea trie Light & Power Company to fur nish the electricity free of charge A resolution was passdd prohlbi* ing any boat from occupying mooring at the city float for more than :i days at one time. The proposition of Alfred Lunstrot ’ to do some concrete work at Gold creek was turned down. The vote on the matter was a tie. Lundstrom offered to tear out cribbing and re place the same with cement, to charge $40 and the city furnish the cement, making a total of approx imately $10. A local dealer waited upon tin council with figures to show that, tin prices at which coal is now sold for at the city wharf was too low and also claiming that the city being in Ihi.i business was unfair competition Ho claimed that his firm could make no profit on coal and compete with the prices at which coat is sold on the city dock. A committee was ap pointed hy the Mayor to look into the real prices. This committee to cost sist of Cmincilmen Turner, Day an;' Hty Clerk Cole, and will report t ’he ccwnc.il at the next meeting. ITEMS OF INTEREST FROM KYDER MINER «• Tie Forty-Nine office lias been connected up with the mine by telephone. Bob Jamieson has had the Hyder Hotel re-painted and it now shiner like the Emerald isle. Nelson and Heath are putting the finishing touches on their new store a building which would be a credit o any community. Hurry Tanner, superintendent of the Bush Mines l td., says that ev: crything at the mine is running as smoothly as a sewing machine. Arthur Noble, Canadian customs officer on the Salmon, bikes down for tlie mall once a week. He will have his office at the Premier mine this winter for grub and compan ! ionship. i ' tome business men of Juneau, | who, it is reported, have sufficient capital to carry out anything they undertake, have had a scout here [looking for a location for a moving I picture house. Although the season is late there | is a surprising amount of travel. ; Every boat continues to bring men who come to size things up. All ; agree fhat a rush may be expected | to start early in the spring. t Adolph Anders, who located some j claims on Salmon river four or five i years ago, is back in camp, having j arrived on the Teku Tuesday. He let his claims run out and is sorry for it. He now intends to say witli '■be district and try to rectify his former mistake. Win. Filler, foreman of the Lake \ tew mine on Bear river, was a visitor in Hyder Tuesday. It is ex pected that the Lake View' will be developed all winter and a substan tial camp is being put up. This will soon he completed and the crew released for underground work. Buy your Chirstmas Cards now while the Etoek is complete at Cart wright's. adv. TOTEM STAFF IS ELECTED FOR THE COMING EDITION Nadja Kashevaroff Will Be Editor-in-Chief and Sin clair Brown the Busi ness Manager On Wednesday there was a meet ing of the Senior High School stu dents for the purpose of electing the members of the Totem stall' for the coming term. The following were chosen: Nadja Kashevaroff. editor in chief; Sinclair Brown, business man agor; Stanley Jorgenson, assistant manager; Jim McNaughton, literary editor; Ideal Henderson, society ed | 'tor; Kathleen Ward, cartoon editor; | Florence Casey, girls' athletic editor; j Vivian Sparling, exchange editor; Carrol Webster, alumni editor; Laura | McCleod, joke editor There was a tie between Lance Hendrickson and Viet ir Hewitt for the office of assistant editor in chief. There was also a tin between Le i Roy Vestal and Allen Fortney for | the office of boys’ athletic editor. | There will be an election to decide I upon whom the honor will rest. SCHOOL HOTES (Juneau School Reporter.) "On ringing steel we rush or wild ly wheel, ami who can tell, oh who can tell the joy we feel!” The never tiring sport of ice skating has started once more, and after the studies are done if anyone wants to find a stu' dent, hunting at the pond is not like ly to prove a fruitless search while the ice is good. On Tuesday evening the Juneau High School boys defeated the Fort Seward soldiers in a rousing game of basketball. The game was called at *9 o'clock and the balconies were tilled to their utmost capacity long before the appointed hour. The Fori Seward team, as a whole, is a much huskier bunch than our team, but the Juneau team work was better. The rooters were in their glory and it was impossible to hoar oneself think Tile Juneau players were: C. Sin clair ISrown, F. Allen Fortney, Joe George, G. LeRoy Vestal and Donald MacKinnon. Fort Seward's line-up was: C. Hilluo, Marratti, F. Pace Roberts, G. Harrell, Lewis, Peck and' Kimball. After tiio two halves the ganto ended with a score of 38 to 12 hi favor of the home team. A. I! Hole was referee and won favor with his fair decisions. At s o’clock Friday, the 31st, the gymnasium was full of laughter and music as the Freshmen were giving ■heir first dance. The gym was beau tifully decorated with orange and blue crepe paper streamers weaved back and forth overhead, and dang ling down above the punch booths with black cats and pumpkins with st,airy-eyed wonder looking as If they would like to drop to the. floor and be in with the merry makers instead of being spectators at the happy party. Miss Saxton’s gymnasium classes are busily working for the volley ball, basketball and baseball tourna ments which will take place soon Each class will contest against the other and the winning class wll' either receive a loving cup with their names engraved upon it or a pennant Owing to the fact that Miss Kelso was ill the Girls’ Glee Club did not meet Wednesday morning. Room eight of the school bull ling was turned into a glow of orange i Friday night. October the 31st, and laughter and games took place o' school drudgery and constant worr'e over study when the seventh grade enioved a most delightful evening Refreshments were served and the happy party departed feeling rather spooky after the ghostly stories and games they had heard and played. Small child—Teachers don’t have to wear tennis shoc9, do they? Teacher—No. Small child (looking at teacher’s shoes)—Your shoes look just like submarines. OPEN EVENINGS From 7 to 3. lira. White and Stewart, Dentists, Seward Building. 'Phone 4 69. adr. LEAVING FOR SOUTH Additional passengers who left on the City of Seattle for the south last night, were CJ. M. Williams, Florence Perry, June Tonza. Mrs. II. Van Der Lcest, Capt. McLean, K. W. Graham. Sam Simonson, Charles Miller, W. G. Ha-mil, Daisy Anderson. Arthur Floyd, J. H. Nichollds, Andrew Peterson, At Osgood, J. Bryan. - Fancy wrapped apples,—special, $2.85. LA FRANCE'S GROCERY. adv. See Cartwright now for your Christinas Cards. adv. HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED French Dry Cleaning THE RENOVATORY, Teu HOTEL ZYND A Juneau’s exclusive hotel— thoroughly modern. Only el evator service in Alaska. All outside rooms; superior view; centrally located; block from postofflce. Kates $1 ner day sud up. L0CK1E MACKINNON Proprietor We Carry a Full Line of MACARONI. SPAGHETTI, SUMMER SAUSAGE AND OTHER FINE IMPORTED GOODS. Giovanetti Grocery Stores Phone 285 and 385. Sixth Annual CONVENTION of the Alaska Native Brotherhood Will be held at Sitka, beginning November 10. All Alaska Natives and friends are urged to come. Questions of vital importance confronting Na tives will be discussed. A program of interest has been prepared. ALL ARE WELCOME RALPH YOUNG, President Grand Camp. Drives the dills Dam the morning shave A good oil heater filled with Pearl Oil gives instant heat when and where needed. No smoke, no odor. Easy to carry about. Oil is consumed only when the heat is needed •—no waste. * " Pearl Oil is refined and re refined by our special process which makes it clean burn ing. For sale,in bulk by deal ers everywhere,—the same high-quality kerosene as the Pearl Oil sold in five-gallon cans. There is a saving by buying in bulk. Order by, name—Pearl Oil. PVVfWffi'V w+% We recommend Perfection Oil Heaters STANDARD OIL COMPANY (California) PEARL OIL ' (KEROSENE) HEAT ANDLIGHT an II W. E. FIELDING, Special Agent, Standard Oil Company. JUNEAU, ALASKA.