Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY Pathe News—Worth 30 Cents Alone MUTT AND JEFF in “THE RUM RUNNERS” SAMUEL G0T.RWYN PRESENTS Pauline Frederick • - IN’ “The Paliser Case” By Edgar Salt us Directed by William Parke Christie Comedy BOBBY VERNON AND PATRICIA PALMER AND THE BATHING GIRLS “THE SEA SIRENS” Thursday—CONNIE TALMADGE in "THE VEILED ADVENTURE" T NOURISHMENT! | is Nature's first aid to I the body in times of | weakness. <t ; Scott s Emu 1 unsurpassed in purity and goodness, is nourishment in a form that seldom fails. jj fi/ Hoott ft Bowne. Bloomfield. N. J. d'VtV Remember To Insist Always On Our Coals. WE CARRY THE ONI? GFNUINE f LADYSMITH And the ! BEST NANAIMO 1BAT ARE OBTAINABLE PACIFIC COAST COAL COMPANY • rhons 418. TAKES PAIN OUT OF RHEUMATISM tLeep SJoan’n handy for backache strains and swains, too SLOAN’S Liniment has been sold for 39 years. Today, it is more popular than ever. 1 here can be but one answer—Sloan's produces re sults. * Applied without ruhhini, it penetrates to the afflicted part, bringing relief from rheumatic twinges, sciatica; sore, stilT, strained muscles; baclcaches, sprains, and other external pains, often the result of exposure. It leaves no jnussiness, skin stain or clogged pores. Get a large bo'tle for greater econ omy. Kfep it hiJ-iir ■■■■n when needed. JTour druggist Three sizes—35c, 70c, $1.4r./ Liniment Juneau Transfer Company Move*, Packs and Stores Freight And Baggage. Prompt Deliverj’ of Lauyimith Coal i Phone 48. BEST OF EVERYTHING TO EAT Properly Cooked and Served ALASKA GRILL Juneau’s Pioneer Cafe A ttractions at Theatres ATTRMCTI0N3 TONIGHT COLISEUM—Stella K. Talbot If. "The Price of Innocence,” two-1 reel comedy ' I love Charles Al ba rt.” PALACE—Pauline Frederick in ’The Paliser Case,” Christie comedy "The Sea Sirens.” COMING ATTRACTIONS COLISEUM—Douglas MacLean and Doris May in “What’s Your Hus band Doing?” PALACE—Constance Talmadge in “The Veiled Adventure.” — NO GROUCHES WHEN THESE YOUNG MOVIE STARS ARE PRESENT Doris May and Douglas McLean are' “the life of the party,’ out at the : Mg Ince studios these tumultous days. Miss May is only seventeen years old and Mr. MacLean is a youth in his early twenties. They' fairly radiate the joy of life and the old timers on the ince lot say then presence in as good as a youth bringing injection of Dr. Voronoff famous “monkey ovum.” Mr. .1 insisted on his room being papered with a blue hird de j sign and amuses himself and other j between scenes by playing the uke I iele and singing popular airs in a most jazzy manner. He was once a i member of a college glee club and possesses a pleasant voice. • Cutter' liies adorn the walls of Miss May’ private rooms at the Ince studio 1 She breezes ih every morning with I a big bouquet of beautiful California j i flowers and presents everybody with cne for their buttonholes. High spirits and wholesome fun arc the chief ingredients of “What's Your Husband Doing?” the new screen farce in which ties delightful pair arc TURN HAIR DARK WITH SAGE TEA If Mixed With Sulphur It Darken; So Naturally Nobody Can Tell The old-time mixture ot Sage Tea and Sulphur for darkening gray streaked and faded hair iB grand mother's recipe, and folks are again using it to keep their hair a good even color, which is nuite sensible, as we are living in an age when a youthful appearance is of the great ast advantage. Nowadays .though, we don’t have tiie troublesome task of gatherin :he sage and mu3sy mixing at home All drug stores sell the ready-t.o-us» product, improved by the addition of other ingredients, called “Wyeth r Sage and Sulphur Compound.” ' is very popular because nobody cat discover it liaH been applied. Simply moisten your comb or a soft brush with it and draw this through yotK hair, taking one small strand at a •ime; by morning the gray hair dh appears, but what delights the la -‘ dies with Wyeth's Sage ami Sulphur 'Compound, is that, besides beauti fully darkening the hair after a. few applications, it also produce* that soft lustre and appearance of 'abundance which is so attractive. — (Advertisement.) 11 r GET YOUR GOAT NOW On account being over stocked, I hare for sale a lim ited number of gcats all from the famous Dearmond milk strain, bred to imported thor oughbred buck. Goats will be fresh in April. Price $25. f. o. b. Chicha gof. Act at once—they won't last lonu. Address -Joseph T. ! Bauer, Chichagof, Alaska. !■-—:-■ BLIND PIANIST WINS SUCCESS. John. Meld rum, n blind, pianist, of Buffalo, N. Y., who has studied both in Europe and the United States for many years, and from the I beginning has shown that he wishes tr bo Judged entirely by his ar tistic achievements, has won favor for his creditable performances, both in his home town and other cilies throughout the United States. featured. It is a piclurizaliun of a well known Broadway farce and it will be shown at the Coliseum The i tre Thursday and Friday nights. “THE PAUSER CASE” “The Paliser Case,” by Edgar Saltus, Goldwyn's newest picture. wiP be shown at the Palace Theatie be ginning tonight. This dramatic tale concerns the murder of a young roue as he sits in his box at the opera. Two people are accused, a man and a woman, as Jlhpy each have daggers in their possession and are nearby when the! deed is done, it develops in the trial that the woman, Cassy Cara (Pauline Frederick) had been urged into a mock marriage with the dead man, so that gives her ample mo tive for the crime The man, Keith Lennox (Albert. Roscop), lias be':1, heard to utter a threat against tli mtirdered man at his club, his mo tive for the crime is also suspected. The deep love of an old man fin his violin and hi ^daughter Cas.-y aids in unraveling the strange web of tin dram at: story. "THE PRICE OF INNOCENCE” SUCCESSOR TO FAMOUS PLAYS Successor to ‘Shore Acres.” and “Way Down East,” in the classic character of its theme and story, tilc Buffalo Motion Picture Corpora tion's production of “The Price of Innocence,” with Stella Talb it as star, will lie presented at the Coii seum Theatre tonight. This screen story is based on the lives of “just home folkand iis locale is Goose Island, a squill tor's settlement of ftho coast of Main.:. Here, as in “Shore Acre-.” and “Way Down East,” in the midst of this quiet and peaceful community ol qiioint characters, stalks drama and tragedy, tempered with the humor that springs from the reflex of their cynicism and narrowness. Stella Talbot, in the rule of Mary Aldron. gives herself in an unselfish attempt to save her squatter km from homelessness and privation. When she returns ngiin to the is land, after ion days as the “guest' of Edward Grayson, its owner, she finds its population united in its hor ror over her action. Unwilling to yield to her sincerity and the realiza tion that her sacrifice had been i made for them, they drive her back to the mainland. Th'^e in her re sumption of her acquaintance with. Grayson, she discover- that the is land to which he claims title has been legally deed'd to the “squat ters” by his father Just before the elder Grayson had been killed in an accident. Despite the unmerited disgrace and -lander her kinsmen had heaped upon her. she returns to Goose Ig land to tender them tlv document which would end forever the feud between the squatters and Grayson. “THE VEILED ADVENTURE" GOOD PLOV AND DIRECTOR Besides writing the original story: of “The Veiled Adventure, Constance Talmsdge's lute ' starring vehicle.' in which she is presented by Louis J. Sclzniek. Julia Ivors Crawford also converted it into a working continu ity for the direetor. Miss Ivor's | knowledge of preparing a story lech . nically for the mro-n is just as j highly developed as her ability to j create original ideas and the splen did results of her work are readily | apparent in this latest Select cotn | edy plus drama which can be -eon on Thursday and Friday at tlio Pal rce Theatre. Miss Talmadgo ap . ; eac« in the role for which she is i well adapted and i~. full of her cuc 1 ternary pep and dash. Appetizing meals served twice a jay by Mrs M. Koski, 122 2d St i I upstairs), next to S. F. Bakery. —adv. JL. Zmi. ~ . w FOUR ARE ELECTED HONORARY MEMBERS IN ALASKA SOCIETY Four persons were elected to lion-1 ovary membership in the Alaska! Historical Society at a meeting of the Hoard of Managers of that or-| soni.'.otion held last Friday evening at the rooms i 1 lie Territorial Bureau of Publicity in A. B. Hall, j Those elected were Roald AmumT-; sen, and Viljaimar Stefannson, Arc-1 tic explorers. Hr Edward W. Nel ■ in, Chief of the Biological Survey,] ud J)r. Daniel S. Neuman. Their I election was for valuable contribu-i tiotis and distinguished service to toe history and science of the Ter ritoi y. The Board also adopted the de sign for ,1 seal as presented by William Britt, elir.irman of tlie| cornniiteo having that matter ini charge. The seal hours a motto ini Kit.iu, "Molior elves Hisitoria intel-i Ret." meaning "a better citizen by; understanding of History." The seal adopted bears the image of a, crow, a keenuk, and a church dome,] representing respectively tlie Nativei tribes of Southeastern Alaska, the, likimo and the Russian period in] Alaska. Other matters of routine, were also trails acted by the Board.. Steady growth of membership was' reported by Rev A P. Kushevaroff, Secretary of th>• Society. The list' now totals 175 comprising four hon orary member!, two fellows, 8b ae-i live and 80 associate members. 1 hose present al Friday's meeting were Gov. Riy.s. Chairman, Dr. t). S. Neuman. John Reck. William Britt. R. Somers, J. B. Ander-j son. E. J. While, James Russell,' cnikRev. A P. Kushevaroff, Sere '“'y _„_ I PORT O' MISSING MEN Inquiries liav • been received by j Postmaster /. \i. Bradford for An-1 thony Snyder :nd George Sander., j from relatives in the States. Mr. Snyder 1 .sought by Mrs. A. M Snyder of Waterbary. Conn., who, states that le> was in Ruby, date not mentioned, and went overseas front there. Aflcr his return he is said to have come to dtineau, anil to have written from here on November 24, last. George Sander-", who was a sign painter by trad', is sought by his brother. John J. Sanders, who stater, hat the forme was living in Juneau in 1837 at which time lie was lari heard from. He is said to be about K9 years of age Any information regarding either of thes~ men will be appreciated by Mr. Bradford. -— NEW LOCATION. F. Wolland is now established in Mr. new tailoring and men's furn-i Is'iirgs store. "The Hub.” on Front Street, where he will be glad to re ceive and m««t his friends, patrons and visitors. —-adv.! Headquarters for Ladysmith Coal. Juneau Transfer Co. Phone 48.-adv FEDERAL POWER COMMISSION in compliance with the Federal Water Pow t Art 141 Stat., llit>3) notice is hereby given that W E Itust, 1208 Fidelity Building, Ta coma, Washing! has applied for preliminary permit for power de velopment on ( ar.n Creek about one mile from LI iinski Inlet, in the northern part <>f Chichagof Island. Tongass National Forest, Alaska. Any objection against granting such permit, or request for a hearing hereon, together with any briefs, reports, cr other data far which con sideration i- desired, should be sub mitted on or before April 21, 1921 •o the Executive Secretary, Federal Power Commission, \\ ashington, . i>. C. I GOAT RAISING IN ALASKA BOOSTED BY EXPERIMENTER Chichagof Island Goat Ranch 1 Chvnei Says Animals Thrive m Northern Climate. I ..... j Joseph r. Butler, owner of n goal lrant.li an Chicling if Island, make.'' the c4aim tin; he has exuerlntonlo 1 j with the mim.ds during a hal'd win ter rnd 'T«-it >. was able to winter j ■them without shelter or food and tfia! they , mte through the ex perieflee in fine shape. lie is of the ti'inion that goats will thrive1 whore d°e- will perish. Mr. Biuer thinks that goal ruis-1 ■ ing in Alaska is entirely practicable at he i avs If bus been falsing them wi h Hi" a mo t success for; the poet li- : ,-nd is of the opin ion tint t'-ere should lie a goat in every Intre i i vi, dca. “If evert island ft— 11 fdx-i.i Entrance to the head of Lynn Canal was fully stock'd with gen's e -hip' going south wot fid have e pacify load of fresh | nto it and hides." sala Mr. Bauer. Ho claims that the anfmals in! Alaska are very prolific and that I from five goats last year lie ®’,ot fourteen kids. If tile kids are al laived all the milk they wish, a kid will dress thirty pounds in two months, and roast kid 1? lltej meat par excellence lie says. Goat milk, according to Mr. Bauer.| if care is taken in the milking, is next only to Jersey milk in flavor | and is one of the best milks both for infants and adults. It is not unconi-1 l man. he says, for a goat to give a j gallon of milk a day. SITKA CONTRIBUTES LIBERALLY TO FUND FOR STARVING ONES (Special Correspondence) SITKA. Alaska. Kelt. 13.—H. F. Morten, Chairman, and F. Beau-1 champ, Secretary-Treasurer o£ the! Comittce for the European Relief. I report a total collection of $395.60,! as follows: Benefit dance, given by Alaska Native Brotherhood, $ 40.OD Benefit entertainment at Verstov-i ian Theatre. . 81.00 Benefit entertainment at Orphemn Theatre, 74.50 Benefit Dance tty the Relief Fund Committee. . 69.00 j Individual contributions, .131.10 Total, . $395.60 Mr. and Mrs. Henry Segall leffi tm the 1. tetjofh for Juneau where they will spend n few' days beforei going on to New York. "Monty" Terrill and Joe Twan have returned from Juneau, both; with Improved eyesight, as a result! of treatment by Dr. Neuman. When' they left tile Pioneers' Home they had hut one leg between them and no eyes. Their eyesight is much! improved hut “Monty" nni.it. still j use the >on pegs that did him such! service in ..lushing over trails, and Joe still gets along on one leg. The American Legion has voted to organize a Woman’s Auxiliary and is making application for a charter far a branch to be established bare. Henry Berry, aeaier in Curios Specialty. Ivory Beads. 165 Fro,t Street. —adv. -■ -—— ■■ ■■■ — ■ i PAIN GONE!RUB SURE, RHEUMATIC ACHING JOINTS1 Rub pain away with a small trial bottle of old ‘ St. Jacobs Oil.” Stop "dosing’’ Rheumatism. It is pr.ln only; not one case in fifty requires internal treatment. Rub soothing. penetrating "St. Jacobs 041” right on thu "tender 3pot." and by the time you suy .Jack Robinson -out comes the rheumatic pain and distress. "St. Jaiobs OH"> Is a hornless rheumatism liniment which never disappoints and doesn’t ! burn the skin, it take? pain, sere nes and stiffness from aehing| joints, muscles and bones; stops, i sciatica. lumbago , backache and' neurallia. lumber up! Get a small trial bot , tie of old-time, honest "St. Jacobs5 Oil” from any drug store, and in a 'moment, you’ll be free from pains, aches and stiffness Don't miffer! Rub rheumatism away. — (Advertisement.) DISTINCTIVE TALLY CARDS AT CARTWRIGHT’S ALL PRICES . . TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY TO PRESENT A NEW STAR - STELLA TALBOT „ ^ “We'll brand her * f°r "hat she is” “The Price of Innocence” A tale of Maine fisher-folk that has all the tang o' the sea- -the drama, tragedy, comedy and pathos of its great predecessors, “Way Down r and "Shore Acres.!’ There’s Something about s« i and rocks that breeds stern men. and noble women. “THE PRICK OK INNOCENCE" is a story of both. "I i.ovo Charles Albert" is a two-reel comedy worth sc Ins A Travelog opens the show IT'S A FIRST NATIONAL Admission—Children 10c, Youths 20c, Balcony 20c, Balcony Lojres 40c, Lower Floor 40c, Lower Floor Loges, 50c. Coming Thursday and Friday DOUGLAS MAC LEAN and DORIS MAY in "WHAT’S YOUR HUSBAND DOING?” Fir Boat Lumber PLANKING, DECKING, KEEL TIMBERS and squares for engine beds, etc. Bending Oak for ribs, etc. Alaska Supply Company Phone 53. Warehouse next to Sawmill BU I C K Kver;. Il.ifeb owner esteems Ills car Because of Its dependubiemws— Its ability to "cone through.” To this, the new 1921 liuiek models bring Improvements and refinements that add to the joy of possession of every Liuiek owner. A new graceful, low, streamline body; a more roomy Interior with comfortable seating arrangement; and a more resilient spring suspension which makes riding delightful, are but u few of the new features. V/hen Better Automobiles Are Built, Buick Will Build Thera. Alaska 4uto and Supply Co. JUNEAU J. J. CONNORS, Prop. Store Ads Deal With Realities! An ndvertit ■ vent is often of unsus pected interest. You re ui a store ad and consider the price looted on some article of mer chandise in which yoo are immediately interested. Perhaps you have a feeling that the price named is an arbitrary one, fixed at the whim or pleasure of the merchant. It is not. That price is the result of the operation of economie law. It is in fluenced hy n hundred separate considera tions. Manufacturing conditions, includ ing changing costs of raw materials, fluc tuating overhead charges, unstable prices for labor, uncertain transpr •'-tlon condi tions .difficulties in estir demand, complications in effecting distribution— these, and many other thing;', will have been molding and shaping the price of that ^niched product before the retail merchant appears In the transaction at nil. Your retailor, then, has left to him only a little of what might be called arbitrary power in price-fixing. He esti mates his own costs, and the margin of his own email profits. That is all. And fhut is why advertising has a very actual appeal to the reader. The store ads do indeed deal with realiti..,—with the little things that go to make up tbo sum of yoitr savings through wise buying. Read the ads in the Empire.